University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1971

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 616 of the 1971 volume:

DESERT 1971 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA TUCSON, ARIZONA VOLUME 61 CONTENTS Introduction UA History 8 Traditions 26 All in Five Minutes Time 46 Everyday People 192 Indices 432 Finis 446 John Hoge, Editor William Ferguson, Managing Editor Ronald Clifton, Associate Editor Ferris Smith, Copy Editor C AN ARKANSAN VIEWS IT ALL by Sally Cory Do you have a lot of them long-haired hippies out there? Folks back home think I ' ve gone off to a strange land, filled with the evils of a new world. I was transplanted into University of Arizona life, a culture that was to me ad- vanced and liberal. I came from Arkansas; I am a hillbilly fifty years behind the world I see here. And now people are telling me that Arizona is fifty years behind the rest of Amer- ica is that good or bad? And where does that put me? A hundred years archaic? I walk around, a dazed spectator in another era, liberated from my capsule, listening to today. Where did today come from? It is the result of every genera- tion that has existed, every society that has changed the world. Did youth always want to revolutionize the culture, always end up content to be a parent with the comforting thought that the next genera- tion would be able to do what theirs had not? Merle Haggard: " I ' m just an Oakie from Muskogee. . . " Who is the Oakie from Muskogee? Aren ' t there oakies, too, from, Los Angeles and New York City and Miami and Washington D.C. and Tucson? Certain- ly I grew up in an oakie atmos- phere. I remember a voice from a long time ago saying, " It ' s about time somebody did something about those Ken- nedys. They were taking over the country. I ' m glad he got shot. " There were swirls before my eyes of the golden Kennedy era, the great daz- zling balls revolving around beautiful Jacqueline, Caroline riding her pony with her hair flying, little John-John romp- ing with the puppies, the Presi- dent rocking silently in his straight-backed wooden chair. They were just people. A shot echoed from Dallas, and oakies the world over rejoiced. Marilyn Monroe couldn ' t face any more of the oakies, and she solved the problem her own way. I was at camp that August when somebody told me, " Marilyn Monroe killed herself yesterday. " I didn ' t believe it. Why should she have done a thing like that? She had everything beauty, fame, money, men. A regular Richard Cory. I ' d just got around to dis- covering Elvis Presley, a bit late in his career, when the Beatles invaded to steal the hearts of all my girlfriends. " They all look alike! " I pro- tested. " I can ' t tell them a- part! " And what outrageous haircuts they wore. Who were they, these shaggy-haired moppets with the funny ac- cents? Were they the real start of it all, the harbingers of tomorrow that has become today? The four prophets, John, Paul, George, and Ringo. " If my son ever comes home looking like that... " threaten- ed oakie mothers everywhere. In ninth-grade civics class we were taught about Viet Nam; I pictured it vaguely as being somewhere in Africa. Taking a test, I couldn ' t re- member whether or not Sai- gon was in China. " We don ' t burn our draft cards on Main Street, " sang the Oakio, and suddenly it was happening. What was a draft card anyway, and why would anybody want to burn one? The word " peace " filtered into everyday voca- bulary, even as people I knew were being sent away to fight for some unknown cause in an unreal country. " Today three Americans were reported killed in Viet Nam, " said the newscaster, " and 87 North Vietnamese are believe slain. " A real triumph so many of them dead! Kill the Commies! The Love Generation. But oakies don ' t burn their draft cards; they plunge into the worthy battle with patriotic zeal. Rioting in Little Rock. . . rioting in Watts. . .rioting in Detroit... My God, what ' s all this Civil Rights business? Oakies were appalled that the black people should show such ungratefulness. " Why, they ' re petted and protected now, " they said. " What do they want -to live with us? " And they integrated my high school and I had to sit by a black girl in chorus. I would be polite to her, I thought, but of course I wouldn ' f want to get friendly with her. Then something happened; Cindy became my buddy. We shook hands one day and her skin felt just like mine! I was prob- ably the first white girl in my town to telephone a black girl. And so I learned and grew, and perhaps Cindy grew, too. In trickles and tiny leaps, in- tegration is changing things, even in the South, even in Oakie Homeland. Malcolm X and Martin Luther King and James Meredith fell with the change, and each time voices could be heard rejoicing at the slaughter. Suddenly it was not only the black people and the Viet- namese people who were threatened, but everyone. Ecology now! I travelled to California and saw beaches clogged with oil and millions of disposable drink containers, I smelled the strange air the moment I stepped off the plane. " California smells dif- ferent than Arkansas, " I said wonderingly, and I was told, " That ' s the smog. " My eyes watered and I missed seeing the star s at night. I thought of Arkansas, still relatively un- polluted, uncrowded, and heard the voices of the oakies saying comfortably, " There ' s nothing to worry about. We can still breathe the clean air here. " And the smog seemed to move before my eyes; I saw it travelling eastward and covering the sparkling desert and the cool mountains and the green trees and falling into the white rivers with sewage and detergent suds. I heard the voices of a million people crowded into a tiny park in the town where I grew up, children crying and being forced into the river because there was no other place for them. As the cry " Ecology " was born, the famous Greenwich village beatniks evolved into hippies, and the hippies into free-culture " freaks " , " peace queers " that we see today. Haight Ashbury exploded into fame. The flower children cry for love and peace and free- dom, and many young people from affluent families re- nounced the society they saw as false and tried to go back to a simpler, more honest, natural way of life. Many were in earnest; others only wanted to do hip things. The oakies shrank in horror at the strange goings-on. In Arkansas a wo- man observed that, judging from the people she saw on television, you couldn ' t tell the boys from the girls any more. There was something shameful about long hair on men, she thought, something effeminate. Above her tele- vision hung a painting of Christ with gentle eyes.f lowing shoul- der-length hair and a soft beard. With the flower-children came Free Love, the New Sex- uality. It was something Ar- kansas women read about in Reader ' s Digest and Ladies Home Journal and discussed in hushed tones over the coffee- table. " Are the young people turning into animals? " they asked. Preserve the Miss Amer- ica image, the Ail-American Football Player, long live the Arkansas Razorbacks, clean- cut young spirits, and praise be to God that our young peo- ple aren ' t like those wild young people you read about in the magazines and see in the movies. All morality is gone! A middle aged Tucson lady, beautiful in spirit, confided to me when I first came to Tucson that she thinks the morality of today is the same as it was when she was a girl, but today ' s youth is more open, less a- shamed than past generations. So, where did the openness begin? With Elvis Presley ' s gyrations, viewed with such shock by the staid public? With Ian Fleming ' s flaunted spy novels and the ensuing movies, one of which showed a gilded naked girl? Was it there all the time, waiting for the innovation of The Pill to re- move fear and give it libera- tion? Meditation, introspection, drugs. Drugs have infiltrated to every part of the culture now; even in Arkansas a drug culture is evolving. When my great Aunt Mildew heard about drugs; she told my mother to be sure to warn me of the evils of pot. Could the preoccupa- tion with hallucinogens be partly due to the growing in- fluence of Eastern religions which stress mental concen- tration? Everyone wants to get into the liberation scene; Women ' s Lib is the biggest movement of all. Liberate women from job discrimination, from bras, from subservience to man. They gave Rudi Gernreich credit for giving the topless bathing suit to womankind, which did not become a smash hit, but started the movement growing. Man is driving harder than ever to make himself immor- tal. It ' s like alchemy, an eter- nal fascination, a pot of gold at the end of a rainbow. Heart transplants, kidney transplants who knows, maybe brain transplants will be next. Sci- entists search for a way to be- gin life in a test tube. Writer Ray Bradbury says that the age of space exploration is the final immortality of man, be- cause the human race will be able to spread to other planets, other universes to continue life after we have used up Earth. " One small step for Man, one giant step for Mankind, " said the first Earthling to step onto the moon. From there it ' s just a hop, skip, and a jump out- ward. I still hear a lot of people in Arkansas saying, " If God had wanted us on the moon, we ' d have been born there. " Nixon made his own Big Step when he bounced back from defeat in 1962 to win the Presidency in 1970, and provided the press and all of America with a prime target for satire. LBJ was good to laugh at; Nixon ' s even better. More amazing than Nixon him- self was his running mate, Spiro T. Agnew, who rose from anonymity to household famil- iarity. Disillusioned youth watches the leadership of the country and cries out for help. My poet-friend Carl Gottlieb writes: I ' m scarred America, you ' d better send your Mother Statue to hold my hand, if she can still breathe. Your blouse came undone and before you could close it, I saw someone telling me that Spiro was am- bitious. America, your novels are turning against you, and your poets and artists are running away. It ' s over America nobody wants your boxtops any- more. We followed you blindly to Words of the times: . FARR-OUT g FARR-OUT N FARR-OUT FARR-OUT AGNEW the moon and back and left nobody to watch the house. America the neighbors are getting suspicious. Today is a kaleidoscope. It is easy enough to divide people into Oakies and Progressives, Liberals and Conservatives, Communists and Capitalists, Old and New, Them and Us. Because I came from a dif- ferent background, I am an outsider an observer here in Western America, and because I have lived here, I have be- come an outsider and observer among the oakie-people. And all I can see, every way I look, is people not separate, not You and Me, but Us. " PIG bummer ETHNIC HARD-HAT All Hail, Ari;: Thy colors Red and Stand as a symbol of our love for All Hail, Ari: To thee we ' ll e ' er be We ' ll watch o ' er and keep All Hail! All I UA: 1886 - 1971 Him University Presidents Build School; See ancient languages, geology and mineralogy, botany, the arts, and business. When we thumb through out schedule of hours, going down the columns look- ing for an easy class (one with no term papers) that is no ear- lier than 10:40, it is hard to visual ize a small agriculture college and school of mines in place of our computerized world of red brick, pavement, palm trees and automobiles, oday women students are fighting to live off campus before they turn 21. Most women who live in dormi- tories have keys to the front doors, leaving them with virtu- ally no hours, no restrictions. It has been years since men students were restricted. The first students at the University were permitted 150 demerits each. If you were appalled by our famous Code of Conduct, you should have been around to be ruled by the list of of- fenses that existed in the early days of the U of A. Absence from class or tardiness were offenses that cost five de- merits. Running on the balcony was a ten point offense. Mis- conduct during study hours drew a penalty of five demerits. Two boys who were denied per- mission to attend a circus, but slipped away anyway, were given seventy-five demerits. Current students sometimes complain of nothing to do, but it usually happens when there are no athletic events at home or the student doesn ' t care about going to Las Vegas Night, or to a drama production, or an Artist Series event During the first years of the University there was no physical educa- tion taught, no student activi- ties committee to plan meets and games. Petitions for dances were denied, and there rowth in Area, Population, Prestige 12 Above: The second student body to attend the University of Arizona. The photo was censored because of the couple in the center holding hands. Above Right: Sam Mansfield greets a coed at his window in the 1890 ' s. Fifty years later he said, " Damn, if I can remember this chicken ' s name. " were no campus entertain- ments. The second class that was to be graduated from the Univer- sity was delayed one year be- cause shortly before the end of the year the regents changed the requirements for graduation. Only one student, Clara Fish (now Clara Ro- berts) was able to meet the new requirements, and the University refused to hold commencement exercises for just one person. So she had to go. to school one extra year in order to graduate. This same year, when they finally did graduate they had their picture taken as a student body. One couple made the un- fortunate, mistake of holding hands while the photograph was being taken. University officials were appalled at this indecent display of affection and refused to publish the pic- ture. It did not appear until some fifty years later. Wouldn ' t they have been horrified to read today ' s Tongue, with its four-letter words in print? any of the traditions that are practiced today at the U of A were es- tablished in the early years of the University. When the Wild- cat football team defeated Pomona in a Thanksgiving Day football game in 1914 an overwhelming victory for the team - - some of the students decided that a symbol of the school should be erected. The 160-foot " A " was completed in 1916. One interesting tradition which no longer exists on cam- pus is that of burying the hat- chet. The freshmen and sopho- " Damn, if I can remember this chicken ' s name. " mores used to fight most of the first semester, and some- times all year. When they fin- ally settled their differences, they held a celebration which was known as " Burying the hatchet " complete with preacher and funeral services. Much of the growth of the University came during the administration of Dr. vonKlein- Smid from 1914-1921. In 1917 there were 780 registered stu- dents at the U of A. The Uni- versity was reorganized into three colleges: Agriculture; Letters, Arts and Sciences; and the College of Mines and En- gineering. Later in his term, the School of Law and the College of Education were also established. Dr. vonKleinSmid did much in the line of public relations, as the University received many financial con- tributions during his terms, and established scholastic re- lations with the University of Sonora at Hermosillo. Dr. von- KleinSmid resigned from the presidency of the University in 1921 when he felt restricted by the funding of the legislature and went to the post of Presi- dent of the University of Southern California, where he continued to be a builder. Campus disorder is of pri- mary concern for our Code of Conduct, and appar- ently the people of this coun- try view campus protests and demonstrations as anarchist or communist plots that will strive to overthrow our govern- ment and bring tyranny to the streets. If we look back in the history of the University of Arizona, we will see that pro- test marches or strikes are Top: Professor Tourney science room in Old Main in 1899 Above: Seventy years ago students were enjoying the scenery of Sabino Canyon. tgjttifftihMUIHU HWifiM. - Above: Students gather on corner of Stone and Congress in direct violation of President Babcock ' s refusal to grant the day off for the annual picnic on St. Patrick ' s Day. Several students were consequently expelled, leading to the student strike in 1904. not confined to the 1960 ' s and 70 ' s. It was customary for U of A students in the 1900 ' s to take a day off from classes on St. Patrick ' s Day for a school holi- day and picnic. When the stu- dents, took the matter to the new President of the Univer- sity, Dr. Babcock, he refused permission to cancel classes. The students took it upon themselves to have the picnic anyway, and several students were expelled. The campus went on strike, but to no avail, for the students were not per- mitted to re-enter the Univer- sity. An interesting aside is that one of these expelled students later became a member of the Board of Regents. In 1945, another campus problem grew into a boycott of the cafeteria. Students held a rally by the flagpole and aired grievances about the quality of the food as well as the com- pulsory purchase of meal tic- kets. University President At- kinson ruled that the purchase of tickets should be a matter of individual choice. However, the " cuisine rebellion " , as the students called their boycott, was said to have resulted in only a slight improvement in the quality of the food. ntil the last two years the University of Arizona had been given some notoriety as a " party school " . Playboy magazine rated the U of .A as one of the top schools in the country as far as girls and entertainment went. It seems that this is not an altogether new idea either, for in the late Thirties, the school was characterized as the " collegiate country club 15 of the Southwest " . Students from the other states and countries began attending the U of A at that time in increas- ing numbers, and this led to the talk that the social life and other recreational activities at the University were over-em- phasized. Perhaps one of the reasons for the popularity of the school was the climate of the area. One factor which helped to glamorize the University was the national prominence of the polo team. The team made the sports pages of the eastern newspapers when our school played, and sometimes de- feated, the Ivy League schools. Polo was discontinued at the U of A in 1942 due to an increase in ROTC riding activities be- cause of additional military in- struction during the war. Dur- ing the ten years prior to its demise, the U of A polo team had ruled continuously as Western Collegiate Champions. Great strides in growth at the University took place after World War II during the ad- ministration of Dr. James Byron McCormick. In Septem- ber, 1947 there was an enroll- ment of 5,147 students of whom 2,444 were veterans under the G.I. Bill. The num- ber would have been higher, but the lack of campus facili- ties had made it necessary for the University to limit new en- rollments. In the next few years several new dormitories were built, as well as additions to the College of Law and the Chemistry - Physics Building. In 1948, the legislature granted $5,000,000 to the U of A for new buildings. The aeronauti- Upper Left Students view remains of cannon which was loaded and fired by pranksters in 1906. Part of the cannon weighing 200 pounds hurled over a nearby girls ' dorm and landed 100 yards beyond the scene of the explosion. President Babcock ' s home can be seen in the background. Above Right Helping coeds is part of the 1906 Delta Phi initiation. That local fraternity later became Kappa Sigma. Lower Left Members of an early football team parade in barrels. Note thatthe heads have been substituted to preserve the identity of those wearing the barrels. Right: The UA Polo Team got its start in 1922 and went to play Princeton in 1924 for the National Collegiate Title. In the best of three games, Princeton won 6-2 and 8-0 Far Right: Bear Down Gym got its name from John " Button " Salmon. He expressed the words " Bear Down " as a message to his UA mates after being in a fatal car accident. 16 DEDICATION OP THE GYMNASIUM Tampe " Teachers vs. Arixona Oanoary , 1927 Above: Basketball game against Tempe Teachers College in 1927 opens Bear Down Gymnasium. cal engineering building was finished, as were three men ' s dorms, the College of Liberal Arts, additions to the Library and Law Buildings, and the Col- lege of Business and Public Ad- ministration. At this time, scholarship standards were al- so raised at the University, and the Baird Scholarships were established. One of the special projects Dr. McCormick took added interst in was air-con- ditioned University buildings, although he was unable to ac- complish all that he had hoped. .President McCormick ' s ad- ministration was known as the " red brick and mortar " era. The period also saw growth in enrollment. In 1949 there were 6,044 students registered, and in 1950 1,000 students gradu- ated from the University. Dr. McCormick resigned in 1951 and closed an important per- iod in the history of the Univer- sity. Douglas Martin says in The Lamp in the Desert, that this period would " immedi- ately be followed by one of even greater growth and ser- vice to the state. " r. Richard Harvill was named as the success- or to Dr. McCormick. His in- auguration was even more prestigious than most cere- monies because it marked three notable advances at the University. The first was the public showing of the newly acquired Gila Pueblo archeo- logical Collection, the second was the unveiling of the price- less Kress Collection of Euro- pean masterpieces, which the Samuel H. Kress Foundation had placed on indefinite loan with the University, and the Far Left Danny Romero 22 founder of Phi Gamma Delta (and also of Bobcats) is dressed for one of the firs t Fiji Islanders. Left Yell king Robert Nugent hopped a freight to get to San Diego to cheer for the Cats in their 1921 game against Center College. He later became the first VA Vice-Preside nt. 17 third was the formal opening and dedication of the million dollar Student Union Memorial Building. The Gila Pueblo Collection, along with the other collect- ions of the Arizona State Mus- eum make up the most com- prehensive archaeological col- lection representing the South- west and adds to the prestige of the University ' s well-known anthropology department. The dedication of the Stu- dent Union Memorial Building honored 285 from students and members of the faculty who had given their lives in World Wars I and II. Two mem- orials were established to per- petuate the memory of the honored dead. One was a large bronze plaque listing their names. The other was the bell from the U.S.S. Arizona which had been sunk at Pearl Harbor. The bell is rung on occasions to reveal a message of victory. Surely one of the things that will be remembered about President Harvill ' s years at the University will be the growth in research activities. In 1952, the U of A received Center Left U A polo Team of 1927-1928. Pacific Coast and Southwest Collegiate Championship holders. Center Right Coeds learn to dive in this 1922 class. Above: In 1930 ROTC military training included horseback ridirjg. 18 GEN " BLACKJACK " PERSHING AMAN MAN Above: Elsie Windsor is prepared to attend the masquerade ball, a tradition that used to be held at Herring Hall. Above Right: The freshmen and sopho- more classes of 1914 settle their traditional feud and hold the celebration known as " Burying of the Hatchet. " $160,200 in funds for research programs. In 1959 the amount had increased to $2,245,839. The construction period of the Harvill administration covered the years 1952-60 and spent $15,350,000 for addit- ions, remodelings, and seven- teen new buildings. In 1959, the faculty of the University had grown from the six when the University opened to 948, while the enrollment had in- creased from thirty-two stu- dents to 13,058. The figures for 1970 are faculty members and students. Two of the most recent ad- ditions, and perhaps most im- portant as far as the future of the University is concerned, that have occurred during Dr. Han ill ' s administration are the additions of the Medical College and the Pop McKale Center. Both of these addit- ions are reminiscent of the days of the 13th legislature and Tucson ' s disappointment at being turned down as the site of the state capital and re- ceiving, instead, the Univer- sity. It was a continual struggle j for funds to complete the j building of the college itself, and for more funds for the hospital at the college. It was i another hard, long struggle to j get the necessary money to I build the Pop McKale Center. ' The Center will make it pos- sible to hold large conventions I while Bear Down Gym seats ' 3,500. The McKale Center will cover an entire city block and ; will house the arena, athletic offices, and physical education classes. Most people will remember the Harvill years, not for the 1 great strides in physical growth and enrollment, the national ' prominence many of our schools and departments have achieved, or the research carried on here, but for the j change in attitude and philos- ophy of students that exists, not only here, but on cam- puses all over the United States. People will remember the panty raids and the phy- sical damage done to police cars and University buildings. Left DA coed " mourns " at the headstone of the hatchet, marking the end of the fresh men -sophomore feud. Below Left Students and faculty take a lunch break from the construc- tion of the " A " Below Right This UA student sent this picture home to his father tell ing him how good it felt to be wearing " working man ' s clothes. " People will remember the Moratorium and the marches to the draft board offices and the capture of Old Main follow- ing the Kent State incident. They will remember all of these things they will shake their heads and say, " What is this generation coming to? " We cannot let them forget the great growth the University has seen. We must not let them think that we, as students, do not appreciate all that has been made possible for us. The following is an open love letter to the University which appeared in the Decem- ber 7, 1964 edition of the Ariz- ona Daily Wildcat. It was writ- ten by Carolyn Niethammer, and expresses the way we feel about the University of Ariz- ona, too This is an open love letter to the University. It isn ' t a red and blue banner waving tribute to your hallowed ivy-covered halls. Your new buildings are magnificent structures, it ' s true and Old Main has a certain charm. Your dormitories look gracious and comfortable and your Maine Library seems to ooze culture; it even has the traditional ivy. But your phy- sical plant isn ' t the real Univer- sity to me. Your spirit is so big it allows every student a chance to pursue and develop his own individuality 20 Top Left: Star Gary Cooper comes to Tucson for film. Top Right: 1938 Traditions Committee initiates new members. Above: Women ' s drill team in practice. Right: Two of the most important men in UA history, J.F. " Pop " McKaleand A.L Slonaker. talk over the UA polo team ' s chances of going to the tournaments. You have a beautiful campus. Your well-manicured lawns are always a contrast to your shaggy omnipresent palms, and your flower gardens make this seem more like a tropical park than a state institution. While the rest of the coun- try has snow falling on its trees you have oranges ripening on yours. Sometimes I am filled with such a tenderness for you I want to run down the sidewalk yelling, " Hi, tree, Hi Pigeons! " Everything is so alive and eager to grow, too. But your campus isn ' t what I love the most. It ' s your spirit, and your peo- ple. So often I hear professors and students complaining that a university of your size has no unifying spirit. But they are shortsighted. 1930 WHERE YOUR MONEY GOES How much of the $28 you pay each semester goes toward football? Basketball? Baseball? Track? Tennis? Polo? These are questions that many students would like answered. In the first place $8.75 of the $28 tuition fee is allotted for student activities, which include athletics. Thus if you are here both semesters you pay $17.50 into the student activity fund. First $2.50 is taken off for the " Desert " , leaving $15 for the student fund. Of this " fif- teen " 58%, or $8.70, goes for athletics (the four major sports and tennis). Polo comes out of a separate four per cent slice. In short, here ' s the approximate amount you pay fof each sport per year: 21 Football Basketball Baseball Track Tennis . Polo Athletic General Fund.. $3.00 $1.25 $1.00 .$1.00 $ .35 $ .60 $1.10 They are looking for a stereo- type spirit where Betty Coed and Joe College live and die for the Alma Mater. No, you don ' t have the to- getherness and unity of pur- pose found in small colleges. This is what makes you a great university. Your spirit is so big it allows every student a chance to pursue and develop his own individuality. Many of your students are freshmen. They all come want- ing and expecting a complete change from high school. They all find it. So many of them come frustrated, not even knowing themselves as sep- arate individuals. For the last four years they ' ve been mold- ed and shaped in the typical high school or prep school tradition. Top Left: Twenty years ago jobs in Tucson were plentiful. Above: ROTC horses prove to be too much of an expense, and are auctioned off. The absence of horses put an end to the UA polo team in 1945. E 3 17 SLC ENTER GATE ROW SLAT A To Portal f New Mexico Aggies vs. Arizona 22 en BUOZjJV ' SA S9I33V 00|X3W M3N 01 31VO H31N3 1V3S MOd ' 03S LI 3 Above Left: Admission to football games in 1941 was $1.65 about $3 cheaper than the price of admission in 1971. Above Right: Here to attend that football game in 1941, eleven members of the first class to attend the UA in 1891. They are seeking to express their individuality. It ' s not mere rebelliousness but an awakening of their souls. They want to live and show their own identity. They want to shout, " Hey, look. This is me. This is the way I really am! " The wondrous part is that they choose so many different ways to express themselves. And the wonderful part is that you ' ve got a place for all of them. You don ' t make value judge- ments, either. You accept the young man from a small town who learned to love Emily Dickinson in his high school English course. And you provide an academic atmosphere of literary apprec- iation where he won ' t be term- ed a sissy for his sensitivity. You accept the unshaven sandal-clad drama student. You give him professors to help him, whether he ' s trying to interpret Shakespeare or Garcia-Lorca or if he ' s writing and producing his own play. You guide the engineering student. Some want to build great bridges and some want to work our nuclear problems. You embrace them all in your field. You accept the debutante who is on her way to becoming a young socialite. With your wide range of social activities you can help her along the way. You aren ' t culturally bound. You accept the exotically dressed woman from India, with her flowing silk sari. You Above Left Students register for the draft on September 15. 1940 in the University Auditorium. Above Right Custodian removes a Japanese Merchant flag placed December 9, 1941 by what college officials termed " either pro-Japanese elements outside the university or students with perverted senses of humors " Left Campus policeman issues first traffic violation at the UA. fhe wondrous part is that they choose ;o many different ways to express themselves Below: Vice-president " Swede " Johnson tells a student to move enduring the 1964 panty raid that did so much damage to campus buildings and police cars. Right: UA Medical College Hospital. 24 Right President Harvill, left, and Alumni Association President Tom Diehl, right, attend ROTC Army commissioning. accept the young prince from Nigeria with tribal scarrings on his face. And the swarthy young man wearing a turban, and the girl from Galesburg who wears a madras wrap- around skirt. You welcome the conformists and give them a group. And you welcome the non-con- formists and give their be- loved solitude. You accept not only the peo- ple, but you accept their ideas. You provide forums and talks and discussions on such widely diverse topics as death, athe- ism, politics, fashion and prop- erty insurance. You give all of us an area in which to let our spirits express themselves in our work and you give us all a way to play, too. There are poetry readings and symphony concerts; and there are football games and boondockers. Yes, dear University, we will watch o ' er and keep you. All hail, all hail. Left Skateboard craze hits DA in ' 60 ' s. Below: S.U. crowd watches news of President Kennedy ' s death. Lower Left Student Union dajice with only band in town. 25 Above Upper right NBC ' s Today Show comes to cam- pus with Hugh Downs talk- ing to Bill Varney and stu- dent folk singer Fred Knipe. " A " DAY " A " painting remains tradition at UA Frosh get introduction in whitewash For the past fifty-four years freshmen at the UA have been whitewashing the " A " on Sentinel Peak. The tradition began as a form of initiation for the frosh. Al- though they are no longer for- ced to paint the " A " at the out- set of the school year, they still turn out to relax, to meet other people, to paint the " A " and one another. Above: " A " Day Queen Patti Blecha receives a bouquet of roses from Traditions member Steve Fish bein. The official crowning came with a bucket of whitewash. 27 Communication Makes the World Go ' Round LU o HOMECOMING = aUEEN o HOMECOMING QUEEN r UA Homecoming Festivities Parties, Parades, Dances Climaxed by Near Win Over Air Force Above Left: Queen candidates from top to bottom. Karen Gregory. Julie Huffman. Linda Ornelas. Charlotte Edwards. Vicki Lecher. Top: Steve Smith greets amigos at the Mexican Fiesta at the Pioneer. Right: UA alum and Sesame Street creator Joan Gantz Cooney. Far Right: Bobcat President John Gemmill presents hon- orary Bobcat award to Alumni Director Mike Harrold. 30 Band, Senior, Parents ' Day- UA Public Relationsat Work Despite the growing ' sophistication of the DA Campus, with students becoming more and more aware and concerned about local and world affairs, three UA traditions remain much the same as they existed ten years ago. On Senior Day, high school seniors visited the University to get a first-hand view of the campus and its attractions. Tours were arranged for the students to look at the colleges or departments in which they are interested. Thousands of bandsmen poured onto campus for the University ' s Band Day. High school bands come to compete against each other and re- ceived some instructions from Arizona band leader Jack Lee. The UA invited parents of all University students to visit the campus on Parent ' s Day to visit their children and to get to know the University. PARENTS WU ' K IN W LOCAT 31 ' ' fc t f IV " TUCSON GAS %f ELECTRIC Ruf us Is Dead. May He Rest in Peace uf us is dead. The Wildcat mascot displayed at home football games died in October after being sick for a few days. His caretaker reported that he was listless, had no appetite and at the last football game to which he was taken, he was " not acting like himself. " Autopsy reports showed that the wildcat ' s stomach wall was bleeding and he might have died of an ulcerous condition or a virus. A veterinarian said the wildcat should not have been taken to that last game and that the games were " a terrible stress on the animal. " The death of Rufus caused much concern on campus about the inhu- mane manner in which he was treated. Editorials and student talk spurred the Senate to pass a resolution abolishing the tradition of having a live mascot which would be displayed at the football games. The student newspaper editorialized that there is no need for a live Uni- versity mascot. Many persons are not even aware we have one and the carrying around of the cat at football games in an inane act which receives no attention from most of the spectators. Those who do notice the animal are for the most part uninspired and instead probably empathize with the animal forthe inhumane treatment to which he is being subjected. " So, there will no longer be a Rufus. The only University mascot will have to be Wilbur, the costumed student who performs his antics with the cheer- leaders. Rufus is dead. May he rest in peace. Right: Chimes ring bell in S.U. tower on Women ' s Day. Below: Steve Soboroff received Peter Lowell Dryden Memorial award from Dan Mercer. Bottom Left: Larry Blume presents Blue Key Outstanding Senior Man A- ward to John Heard. Bottom Right: Ferris Smith goes through various stages of shock as she is tapped into Symposium by Claudia Welch. WOMEN ' S DAY, MEN ' S NIGHT UA men and women take honors at traditional men ' s night, women ' sday I men and wom- en were rec- ognized again this year for their outstanding achieve- ments and for their service to the University. On Women ' s Day it had been traditional that all women students wear white, but this year it seems that only those women expect- ing to be tapped into an hon- orary wore the white. New members of Mortar Board, Chimes and Spurs were named in the usual manner, while Symposium went from house to house, singing, to announce the names of the newly re- jected senior women. men were hon- ored at the banquet held on Men ' s Night. Student Union Director Bill Varney offered his humor as master of ceremonies at the event attended by UA admin- istrators and Governor Wil- liams. Traditions, Sophos, Chain Gang, Bobcats, and Blue Key announced their new mem- bers on Men ' s Night. 35 University Rodeo Team Rides and Ropes to 36 Cowboys rode into town again this year for the UA rodeo held in November. The University team beat out teams from Cal Poly, ASU, Eastern Arizona, New Mexico, and Mesa Community to cap- ture the win in total points. The girls competed in goat tieing, barrel racing, and break away roping while the guys rode bulls and broncs and roped calves. During the chi- varee prior to the rodeo there was competition to see whose legs bowed the most and cigar smoking contests, along with the traditional western danc- ing. The University girls ' rodeo team was rated number one in the western states. The men ' s team was ranked second behind Cal Poly. Since both the men ' s and women ' s teams ranked so high, they are en- titled to compete in the Nation- al Intercollegiate Rodeo Finals. Win November Rodeo 38 Greek Veek at DA Builds Fraternal Ties Each spring members of fra- ternities and sororities come together to work to strengthen the ties between the Greek houses. During Greek Week, students participated in ac- tivities together that are of service to the University and the community. What Greek Week is most commonly known for is the festivities at the end of the week-the Olympics-in which fraternity and sorority mem- bers can be seen garbed in an- cient dress, racing chariots, carrying torches. The week is traditionally ended by a concert which is open to all members of the campus. 39 40 To the Kids, Camp To the Counselor, l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-l- ooooooooooooooooooooo QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQCiClClClClQ Q_Q_CLCLQ_CLQ_Q_CLCLCLCLCLCLCLQ_CLCLCLCLQ. DOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO wildcat Is Being Cared About; fcamp Wildcat Is Making Someone Laugh I r l-HI-l-l-l-l-l-l-l-h ooooooooooc QQQQQQQQQQC Q_Q_Q_CLCLQ_CLQ_CLCLCL OOOOOOOOOOC Students Abandon Books, Take to Sun t students lying on the mall in December. Guys and girls lying around apartment pools in March to go home tanned at Easter. Students have spring fever year-round never want- ing to go to class or to study, really preferring to ride through Gate ' s Pass with the top down or to play football in the park or to go to the zoo. The reason for this state of lethargy? Sunshine. The sun ' s rays burn langour into the body, creating an insatiable desire to soak up the warmth, and to turn the skin into the beautiful bronze, gold, and brownish tones of autumn leaves. Sunshine fills the body with memories of childhood play and creates longing for the carefree days. The sunshine sets your mind to wandering, forces you out of the class- room into the park, the pool, the sunshine. 44 GRAD JL am at the end of a long road. Sixteen years of teach- ers, books, studying, learning will end this month in a ceremony called graduation. Others refer to it as com- mencement because it not only mars the end of your formal education but it is the beginning of your life in the world. I ' m beginning to wonder if this graduation, this com- mencement isn ' t just a big dead end. What did I gain from the University of Arizona? Four years of procrastinating, partying, footballing, picket- ing, marching, last minute cramming, sleeping through classes, learning to " smoke up " , learning to become dis- illusioned with the real world our parents have left us with. At this point, I ' m not so sure that I have really gained any- thing beneficial by having been here. In years past people went to colleges and univer- sities to prepare themselves for a career. Today we prepare ourselves for careers that no longer exist, for jobs that are already filled. The actual grad- uation ceremony itself has come to be almost meaning- less for most of those who UATION graduate. It no longer is the climax of one ' s college days. It is more or less just an end of any ordeal. Ordeal because I cannot enjoy waiting in lines for hours to register, waiting in lines to eat, to talk to my advisor, to cash a check. I cannot enjoy filling out mil- lions of forms with informa- tion that is nobody ' s business but my own. I cannot enjoy racking my brains for hours over medieval history. I cannot enjoy going to the library only to find someone has lifted the pages I needed out of the ref- erence book. These things all add up to make each day an ordeal and therefore I can only look forward to gradua- tion as the day when someone shoves me off the conveyor belt the day I fall off of the factory. My friends ask me why, if I feel this way, I even go through the ceremony? Why, in fact, have I even stayed in school? Surprisingly enough . I can give an answer that to me is logical and satisfactory. My parents wanted me to go to college my parents paid for my college education my parents want to see me in my cap and gown. I don ' t live my 45 life for my parents. I didn ' t come to the University simply because they wanted me to. At that time it was a way out of the draft, it was a nice party school to come to and have a good time. While I have been here, I have learned many things, in the classroom and out, things that have made me the person I am today, the person I will be tomorrow. For this I am grateful to the University of Arizona, for it has contributed to the growth of my mind and my person- ality. The " walk-through " cere- mony will be a small price to pay. My diploma will not give me the same service it has given those in the past. Job offers will not be strewn in my path. My diploma will most likely lead me to the offices of the draft board or to the graduate college of another institution. A graduation from something I ' m not sure will ever profit me the way it used to profit others it no longers accom- plishes the same thing, how can it possibly have the same meaning. A commencement of a new life of procrastinating, partying, sleeping, disillusion- ment. 3ll IP by rusty long five minutes time people pass by and don ' t try to see me motorcycle, bicycle, freak two dogs physically imagining copulation each acting unaware of the others intention black athlete, afro service veteran wearing mustache hating the draft conglomerate stone and cement light pole rote cadet two as a matter of fact ex-swimmer, high school athlete, gone to pot suede freak bicycle brown bagger stud kinky hedge hair dog barking cement pentagonal bench my cousin just walked by i didn ' t say hi or hello I just watched the day. I " IT SEEMS it seems to me that the biggest thing about going to school is involvement, athletics, clubs and organizations, and academic work. These are the things that keep you in. Students should strive to become an active part of the un iversity, because this is what gives them a reason to be here. The more you are involved, the more you become an active part of the university, the more active you are, the harder you will work. Some students are content to just be at the University and sit in a classrroom. It is the majority of these students that eventually drop out or bum the streets with a college degree in hand. It is necessary for a person to be aggressive and Rolando De Leon 49 TOME by BurnesStarks tactful in pursuing his chosen field of endeavor and what is a better place to start than at the university level. Start by joining groups that are related to your specific field, join the people that enjoy the things that you enjoy, become an active part of the organizations you feel interested in, talk to people who think like you, as well as those who think exactly the opposite of you and let yourself go. This is why, generally, where you find action you ' ll find Burnes Starks, whether its A PA. ROTC, KKY, BSU, intramural athletics, drama, band, working in the Alumni office, or just the regular old bull sessions. If more people would get out and become active around campus, or to put it another way. " do their own thing " , the University might be a more worthwhile institution and a more meaningful learning experience. The secret is to do your thing so that others will understand it and, hopefully, relate to it. 50 ' A RACIAL ISSUE BY MARIA LUISA VIGIL I know who 1 am. The daily press, learned journals, fiery speeches say I should be confused, perplexed, even cowering. Somehow I am not. It started this way: Which were the first words I spoke? Child care books gener- ally say the first words are Daddy and Mommy. I really don ' t know what mine were, but if I followed the baby- book method, then they were Papa and Mama. Lullabies, prayers, gentle loving words, words of caution, sterner corrections, all were spoken in Spanish, the only language, I thought, I knew. But it wasn ' t a language, it was a way to speak, to communicate. Friends, school, books, all became a part of me too, some in Spanish, some in English. The merging is blurred. It was all one, an unplanned, care- free mixture. An old sage, or so she seem- ed to me then, in reality a great-aunt, said a person who knew two languages was the equivalent of two people. Why then did teachers get excited about the use of one language rather than another? Both were good, and they, the teachers, were wise, they were teachers. It was hard to understand contradictions in the wise. Why did nice ladies have maids who spoke Spanish and English, and the nice ladies knew only English? Why did the boys at the supermarkets who sacked groceries speak two languages while the ladies with the long shopping lists apparently could only say, " Por favor " and " Gracias " ? chool to me was a dis- covery place, a friend- ship place, a sharing-learning place. All in English. Home was also a discovery place, a friendship place, a learning- to-share place. All in Spanish. I think. Or was some of it English too? Tall and short friends. Dark and fair friends, named Margaret or Carmen. Names didn ' t matter. Friends did. Then came the absurdly slow realization that there were two distinct languages. A school language, English, and the language of home and friends, which could be either Spanish or English. The puppy love stage was an awkward time for me. Look- ing back it was the same whether trying to talk to spind- ly Steve one day, or to stumbl- ing Esteban the next week. Yet treats of hot fudge sundaes never dreamed of being a bi- cultural activity. Then came high school and classes in Spanish for those few who found the distinction between the two languages worth investigating. I have vivid memories of intense campaigns for office of stu- dent body president, with one candidate serenading voters with mariachis and another helped along by a modern combo. Football games, too, where the players ' names seemed to be Irish, Polish, French, German. Spanish and just plain Smith and Jones. But whatever the original nationality may have been, they were reduced simply to being Mexican or American. So nationalities blurred and tacklers. runners, and blockers stood out. There were balls and proms too where brushed hair contrasted with or matched the dark jackets, and long white dresses comple- mented or contrasted with complexions. Iraduation meant a job for some. For others it was college or the service, and for some girls, marriage. For me, entering a more re- sponsible adult world, leaving a small town and moving into the anonymity of life in a large city, brought, I think, its nor- mal share of heart-aches and loneliness. But there was, too, the youthful spirit of adven- ture, the daily newness of the world, of so many things to be seen and done. I found that strangers were surprised by a Mexican sur- name and a fair complexion, or an American name topped by a Mexican face. Scowls of unbelief were strange, new experiences, especially when prompted by nothing more than an unaccented knowledge of English. Apparently the name or face should have an accent to match. The name or the face was cause for dis- belief not what I was or was not, the person I was or was not. Still I knew who I was. Most important, I knew who was right and who was wrong. Home may have been a small town. It may have produced idyllic circumstances, but it also produced a sense of one- ness, and a knowledge of the real worth of any person. And the color and name of this person? It really did not mat- ter. It all merged into one. No longer a blurred image now, but a real knowledge of what made a person be a person. As a first generation Ameri- can born a few blocks from a fence separating two peoples. I don ' t think the odds have been greater or harder to bear because of my Mexican her- itage coupled with strong American influences. I am a member of a minority am I? But, then, minorities are popu- lar today. I do not feel like a 51 displaced person, but am I? I do not feel deprived or in- ferior, but am I? I thrill at hearing two national anthems. I wonder, could there be some- thing wrong with me? Two of the most maudlin, or most exploited, or most sacred words in almost any language are still Mommy and Daddy. Are these basic first words some type of key to the true identity of a person. I don ' t know. I just know I said Mama and Papa. And I ' m happy I did. I know who I am. Maria Luisa Vigil, of Spanish and Mexican par- entage, was born in Nogales. Arizona in a hill- top house overlooking the fence marking the international boundary between the United States and Mexico. Several years after gradu- ation from the Nogales Public School System, she resided in New Orleans and traveled in the midwest, returning to Arizona three years ago. photo by Steve Rubicarn In the dwellingof long life, there i wander In the dwellingof happiness, there i wander Nizohni Nizohni Nizohni Nizohni She lives at the dawning, when i wake She lives in the skies, while i sleep Nizohni 53 Nizohni Her life passes onward, with me Her voice sings, with me i am happy i am happy My mother lives, under me My mother lives, beside me My mother is glad, with me Nizohni Nizohni My sisters smile at me My sisters look at me My brothers bring me night My brothers bring me stars i am happy i am happy Where i go, they come with me where i go. She comes with me Where i go. i am blessed Nizohni Nizohni With old thoughts. May the world be blessed With new thoughts. May the world be blessed With old art. May the world be blessed With new art. May the world be blessed With beauty and truthfulness. May the world be blessed Nizohni Nizohni With Beauty behind me With Beauty below me With Beauty above me With Beauty in front of me With Beauty all around me In Beauty it is finished In Beauty it is finished. Adaptation from the Navajo Beautyway Chant. C .. I ' ' ' - ' - ' ' -- ' -+-- - ' ' - - - - - ' - - - - J SEE ABOUT | SHRDT.AGNEW Mass Rally Demonstration .... ..MXK 4t t.h- t.or;1, n x ht or we . 3 a iSo ' turn to ' ll blow this thlr.r up. 1 I I I We demand from Spiro: 1) an endto the war now ' the immediate release of all political prisoners - ' -i XvXvt-Xv. ' -Xv. " X- .i j .i ' f ' - " |S Pioneer Hotel , downtown Tucson ,Thur. 6:OOpm, Oct.22 trewn Party 41? M 4K A . SPEAKERS. . .ENTERTAINERS. . . PEOPL SPOCK UDALL - HERRING DEBA ' In September, Morris Her- ring and Morris Udall, candi- dates for Arizona ' s 2nd Con- g ressional district, debated at UA. Primary issues covered were electoral college reform, legalization of marijuana, and pollution. .form, o z H o 57 58 BRADBURY SWIGERT 60 5! U 1 COLLINS 61 62 CHANGE WE NEED BUT NOT THIS I am graduating now with a major in journal- ism and with minors in government and Eng- lish. Like so many others, I ' m confused con- fused about my personal future and confused as to how to make my social and political be- leifs be heard and be effective. After exper- iencing frustration and disillusionment in both " radicalism " (whatever the term actually en- compasses) and in the inflexible traditionalism affectionately known as " the Establishment " , I have drawn several conclusions. Greta Coen of people the flag- policemen, down tear undreds surround pole, jeering at shouting " Tear it itdown! " The crowds march back from a rally, their emotions ignited and their mental faculties somewhat obscured by the mass hysteria and fiery rhe- toric. Buildings burn, bombs ex- plode, people are injured, life- times are destroyed. " Peace, brother. " The American Radical reform movement, the movement that advocated violence as a means to peace, harmony and con- structive change, is both hyo- critical and contradictory, for it is actually effecting changes that are antithetical to the Utopian like existence its leaders expouse. In my opinion, the American society is in dras- tic need of examination and major institutional change. However, I feel that the radical fringe is too disorganized and disunified to capably initiate the comprehensive changes that are required, and it is too emotional and impatiently vio- lent to keep the society a rela- tively integrated whole while the changes are being imple- mented. This radical movement that I speak of is highly disorgan- ized, both nationally and locally. Although national directives aimed at unifying the activities of the various university groups are issued to represent- atives on most college campuses, from the University of Arizona, a relatively inactive, conservative school, situated in an intolerant community, to Columbia University, an activist school functioning in a liberal environment. The di- rectives must be incorporated into these differing atmos- pheres and are often subtly but substantially changed in order to be effective at each geographical intellectual posi- tion. This change destroys their basic function of promoting unity. There is a lack of effec- tive leadership in the radical fringe that is neces- sarily detrimental to organized structure and procedure. At nearly every rally, planning session, meeting, and work- shop at the Universiry of Ari- zona, whether for the Mora- torium, the Strike, or the Kent State Memorial, there is con- stant bickering over who to follow and what to do. It seems as if everyone is on an " ego- trip " a trip designed to further his own self-importance and esteem. The strike at the University last May is a perfect example of this. After occupy- ing the ROTC building for hours and finally gathering support, the " leaders " of the sit-in managed to splinter the entire group by constantly changing their minds as to what to do, and by arguing and belittling oneanother. This lack of direction in lead- ership is accentuated by the paradox that results from the radical activist ' s belief in total freedom of speech. If the rad- ical leader adheres to this belief, as he usually does, his intellectual ideals are open to public challenge each time he addresses a gathering. When this challenge does occur by a powerful speaker with opposing views, confusion and further splintering are often the result. The mere actuation of freedom of speech jeopardizes the leader ' s position as a leader, and any integrative function his role of leadership would enable him to perform. At the Strike session on the mall last spring, for example, a de- bate ensued between Conrad Goeringer, the main organizer of the gathering, and a stu- dent who held opposing ideas. The debate was over the signif- icance of the Strike. When the student asked to speak at what was called an " open mike " , Conrad first became angry, 63 and told him to solicit his own audience to preach to because he had worked damn hard to organize that mass of people. The student did speak at the gathering because the mike was open, but I could sense the frustration that Conrad felt from turning over the mike, and the people that he worked for days to assemble, to a man that he knew held an opposing opinion. 64 " T n or der to initiate and L effectively incorporate major change into any social system, unless a violent rev- olution is desired, leadership, organization, rational thought and wide base of support are necessary. We have already seen that leadership and or- ganization, two factors which enable communication, de- cision-making procedures, and credibility to develop, are missing from this new radical movement. Rational thought and realistic efforts at gaining support are also conspicuously absent. Rather than concentrating on obtaining a wide base of support, the radical movement that we are discussing seems to be intent on alienating a large part of the American pub- lic. Emotion is the instrument used to gather crowds and il- lucidate cheers of " Right on! " ; once this emotion has been ig- nited, and people are scream- ing, control of the crowd is al- most impossible. This raw uncontrollable emotion often leads to violence and destruc- tion. Issues are fleeting under these conditions, and are easily forgotten once the emotions and rhetoric have waned. This does not appear to be an intel- ligent way to convince those who have not been touched by this spasm of emotion, or who are perhaps a little more crit- ical or traditional. A more last- ing method would logically be a calm appeal to reason and intellect challenging a man ' s thoughts rather than his emo- tions. An example of the failure to use this approach can be taken again from the spring Strike at the University. Hun- dreds of students, faculty members and concerned Tuc- son citizens came to the Uni- versity mall to protest the United States ' invasion of Cam- bodia. They came expecting to participate in a relevant, educational, and informative demonstration. For the first few hours they listened to speakers, tapes and songs. The microphone, as mentioned earlier, was open to all, regard- less of political leanings. The hours passed. More of the same. Eventually the speakers grew sparse, and tapes were repeated, and the guitarists gave up. Meanwhile, a debate was taking place at the Uni- versity law school, where pro- fessors and students were stud- ying the implications of the Cambodian invasion, but no effort was made on the part of the Strike leaders to transfer the assembled group to the debate. Instead the leaders chose to march through the streets obstructing rush hour traffic, chanting obscene slo- gans and making headlines unfavorable to their cause. Granted, an approach to the intellect is more difficult and requires more research, prep- aration, and thoughtful pre- sentation than does appealing to raw emotion; however, it also produces opinions based on a more permanent, sub- stantial foundation. In addition to the relative impermanence and dangerous consequences of emotional appeal, this appeal does cause backlash. The restrictive Code of Conduct written by a Tucson member of the Board of Re- gents is a prime example of the reactionary tactics inflamed by violent disruption. People do " All we are saying, tf is give peace a chance " 65 not understand violence they are afraid. Instead of investigating any positive as- pect of new ideas introduced with violence, they see only the uncontrollable emotion and long for what they remember to be the security and peace of yesterday. A basic contradiction to the radical movement arises here and that is the contradiction between chants for peace and love, and actions with bombs and fires. The group of peopte who marched to the Pi- oneer International Hotel this fall to protest the testimonial to Marvin " Swede " D. Johnson, University Vice-President for Student Affairs, and the ap- pearance of Govenor Jack Williams at that testimonial, sang such lines as " All we are saying is give peace a chance " and " All we need is love " . Yet they returned from their peace- ful protest and peacefully destroyed the door of the ROTC building. To say that violence is a means to peaceful end is not acceptable. It is true that vio- lence has effected some posi- tive social change. For example, many people feel that the civil rights legislation of 1964 and 1965 was a response to the rioting of the blacks; others feel that violence is so engrained in the life of America that use of it is the only way that life could be effectively or sub- stantially changed. I have only two questions that can never be answered together, and until they are, violence is not a via- ble means to any solution. In my opinion, those who are ded- icated to peace should be equally devoted to exhausting all peaceful methods. I n a few years the United States will be celebrating its second centennial. That its existant social and cultural conditions are in accord with its constitutional precepts is questionable; that the ideas espoused in the Declaration of Independence would be sup- proted by the average American citizen today is doubtful; that the American flag actually represents freedom and de- mocracy is a question of con- cern. There are problems the United States has strayed a long way from its revolutionary ideals of the seventeen hun- dreds. Its citizens are angry, be they youth or adults. Changes are needed and action must be taken. However, the impulsive, irrational and un- organized modern radical movement is neither capable nor equipped to handle the direction and flow of their change. Their emotion, ded- ication and energy are indis- pensable to any strong effort for revision, but they must be a part of a positive constructive force. HP - ' ' .Avenue and 6th. Street lt)f Freaks ' M m A time for thought. . To every thing there is a season, and a time to every purpose under heaven: A time to be born, and a time to die: a time to plant, and a time to pluck up that which is planted; A time to kill, and a time to heal, a time to break down, and a time to build up; A time to weep, and a time to laugh; a time to mourn, and a time to dance; A time to cast away stones, and a time to gather stones together; a time to embrace, and a time to refrain from embracing; A time to get, and a time to lose; a time to keep, and a time to castaway; A time to rend, and a time to sew; a time to keep silence, and a time to speak; A time to love, and a time to hate; a time of war, and a time of peace. Book of Ecclesiastes photo by Don Pierson: Marlene Kushman. model 73 74 TRAVEL Students Rest and Learn Uyy students C m frequently find themselves spending weekends, holidays and sum- mer vacations in locations quite foreign to the sprawl- ing, busy campus. Some stu- dents only make it as far as Sabino Canyon for a swim and some sun or up to Mt. Lemmon for snow and skiing. Other students make it further away from the U of A and go to more glamorous spots for their recreation. It is not at all un- common to hear students talk of weekend trips to Guay- mas or the Grand Canyon. Longer holidays give U A stu- dents the chance to venture off to Las Vegas or Denver or Acapulco. Red Brick Abounds; Buildings Go Up at J L J EAST SPEEDWAY BOULEVARD EAST SPEEDWAY PArt Studio Annex Defense Pork Ave AnnexHf EAST FIRST STREET Arid Lands Ruth Stephon Poetry Center :EAST FIRST STREET pay parking; ' ' 5 1 EAST SECOND STREET EAST THIRD STREET UI4-UI Moncopo Yumo ri n Cochise South EAST FOURTH STREET EAST FOURTH STREET EAST FIFTH STREET r EAST SIXTH STREET Growing University Optiool EAST FOURTH STREET UNIVERSITY of ARIZONA CAMPUS Construction continued on campus again this year extend- ing the boundaries of the campus and making additions to already existent buildings. Major efforts in construction are the addition to the Student Union and the Science Library, the building of the McKale Memorial Center, and the Clinical Sciences building and teach- ing hospital at the College of Medicine. In addition to the structures under construction at the pres- 77 ent time, the Biological Sciences building was ready for use at the beginning of the academic year. The addition to the Student Union is near completion; it is expected that the construction will be finished by July. The three student lounges, rest rooms and all meeting places will be completed, but a night club-type facility and some furnish- ings for the ballrooms may be left unfinished until further fundsare available. One drawback to the large amount of construction that takes place year after year at the US is that it limits the already insufficient number of parking spaces. The McKale Center construction forced students parking in the X-lots there to park even further away until the construction is completed. 1970 I find new world see new earth 78 fresh in leaves fall crash shocked by sound berries ripe glow lean against ground Hear dark insects move Red trees name none of these I seek and do not possess Quail across the street i do not long to see their nests I eat my bread outside where it is warm I see for the first time The edge You are holding it Light comes through leaves on my floor The color of wind in your coat no thing is or is diminished but moves as you changes as you if I say you are loved what does it mean Rain cracks its fear across the sky I see you Raincoat leaves and wet wet eyes Each time I see you Always for the first time by Ruth Dawson 79 HIS POETRY -WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 17 -MODERN LANGUAGES AUD ty 80 PETER WILD fit,- ' photos by LaVerne Clark . RUTH STEPHAN POETRY CENTER ' to maintain and cherish the spirit of poetry " i. ' Tension, Speculation: A Presidential Search Toby Surges 84 MERLIN K. DUVAL JOHN P. SCHAEFER MARVIN D. JOHNSON RAYMOND H. THOMPSON It started last summer when University President Dr. Richard Harvill announced he would step down from his post after twenty years of guiding the development of the University of Arizona. Since, the speculation has not ceased only four months before the new man must accept the responsibilities. The wondering, striking journalists and secretaries alike, was punctured and furi- ous when the Arizona Board of Regents, the selectors of the president, were believed to unwrap their choice at one of their regular, bi-monthly meet- ings in December. Directly preceeding the December 4 meeting, two Arizona Daily Wildcat reporters reviewed twelve candidates and indeed watched the top five on their list come and go from interviews with the board the day before the meeting. The pressure was on. Regent Elwood W. Bradford, chairman of the Presidential Selection Committee, had been elected to the state legislature in November. After January 1 he could no longer serve on the board. Speculation had it Bradford did not want to be deprived of his vote on this important matter after having served on the board for nearly 18 years. During the tension-filled December 18 meeting in Tempe, John Schwada, chan- cellor at the University of Mis- ALBERT B. WEAVER JAMES H. ZUMBERGE ! souri, was announced to take over Dr. Harry K. Newburn ' s presidential post at Arizona I State University. When the University ' s presi- ; dent report came, however, Bradford reported the com- mittee had not agreed unani- mously the vote was four to one in favor of Dr. James Zum- berge, director of the School of Earth Sciences at the Uni- versity. Although clothed in some dissension on the part of Tuc- son Regent James Elliot Dun- seath, claiming this was not the fact, it was revealed that Re- gent Dr. Paul Singer, also a member of that committee, was holding up the decision when he said he was not ap- proving any candidate in hopes that the board would seriously consider some out-of-state men. Subsequently, Phoenix Re- gent Kenneth G. Bentson was appointed head of the re- organized Presidential Selec- tion Committee. io, again, the once- aborted selection of the president would continue; but with the pressure this time not so obviously heave, this second committee has kept its search under close wraps with speculation having be- come idle curiosity. It appears that indeed, the committee is looking to other states for a University presi- dent, but it also looks as though several local men who were involved in the first com- mittee ' s lists are also on the second committee ' s. Locally, those most likely undergoing second consider- ation are those top five the Wildcat reporters discussed in December; other reports indicate only two of those men are still in contention. The first committee ' s list in- cluded Marvin D. Johnson, presently vice president for university relations; Dr. John Scheafer, currently Dean of the College of Liberal Arts; Dr. Raymond Thompson, head of the anthropology depart- ment; Dr. Albert Weaver, Uni- versity provost for academic affairs and Dr. James Zum- berge, director of the School of Earth Sciences at the Uni- versity. Dr. Merlin K. DuVal, the mastermind behind the fast developing University Medical College, was in prime con- tention and reportedly offered the job. Reports from the Medical College, however, indicated Dr. DuVal had promised his col- leagues, many of whom he had recruited, he would not leave them. The physician-administrator has since been offered an as- sistant secretary position with the Health, Education and Wel- fare department in Washington D.C. which he declined. Among the other five, John- son and Zumberge were the most talked about. In December, when the pressure was the hottest, the Arizona Daily Star edi- torially backed Johnson in a Sunday page one editorial, calling Zumberge Harvill ' s crown prince. Before the sizzling of the piece was over, a handwritten, amature poster appeared in the Associated Students office reading, with sarcasm, " If not the crown prince, why the court jester? " An editorial fight continued between the two daily Tucson papers, the Tucson Daily Citi- zen apologizing to its readers for having to read the Star on Sunday. The Star argued editorially that a doctorate degree should not be of direct consequence to the Regents in selecting a president. The Citizen, however, stayed out of the direct support area and urged other newspapers to do likewise. The Arizona Daily Wildcat, most directly concerned with the problems involved, thought- fully urged the Regents to responsibly choose a president and condemned the local press for taking stands for particular men. But despite the furror in evidence then, the University remains without a man to fill Harvill ' s place . . . and count- ing ... The Regents must make a de- cision by July 1. 85 86 INTERNATIONAL FORUM WEST GERMANY MARCH 14- 19 , 88 v Ecology Festival: Challenge to Beautify Our Environment Informal Forums Committee sponsored the Fashion-Ecol- ogy Festival to introduce an- other area of awareness for beautifying our environment. The Festival had as one of its parts a contest of " fashions " of the future in clothing, food, and even bicycles. Dr. Conrad Joyner, UA gov- ernment professor and Tucson City Councilman, spoke on " Visual and Sound Pollution. " The highlight of the entire and was clean? event came with the style show, featuring fashions by three of Tucson ' s own fashion designers. Joanne Bennett showed her peasant look; Hosea Barnett, designer of costume for Sly and the Family Stone, presented his line, and Sue Gardner showed the con- temporary look. he goal of the Festival was to challenge stu- dents to do their part in im- proving our immediate sur- roundings. 89 n I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America And to the republic for which it stands One nation under God, Indivisible, with liberty And justice for all. 92 143 Arrested in Riots NearUA Notice The University Drug Co. will be closed at 6:00 ptn Monday through Saturday and all day Sunday beginning Friday., January 15th. The conditions existing at the main gate of the campus - both on and off the campus - have made it next to impossible to keep open and subject our employees and customers to the begging profanity, filth and intolerable atmosphere that prevails especially at those times, When the Authorities., both University and city, see fit to correct this condition we will reopen, University Drug Co. Three nights of rioting around the University of Arizona campus during the last week of January resulted in the arrests of 143 persons and a Grand Jury investigation. It is be- lieved that the disturbance was caused by a confrontation at the UA Memorial Fountain between campus authorities and a group of non-students drinking wine there. When the group refused to leave campus, UA police and sheriff ' s deputies tried to put the youths into vans to remove them. The loiterers started heck- ling the police and then a shoving match ensued. Rocks and or- anges were thrown. The crowd grew larger and more scuffling occurred, more rocks, bottles and oranges were thrown by the youths that were gathered in the area of the UA Main Gate. By the end of the first evening of the disturbances, more than 350 officers were involved in try- ing to clear the sidewalks and streets in the gate area. The crowd moved up Park Avenue to Speedway where signs, garbage cans, and a bus bench were pull- 93 ed into the street and windows were broken in shops between Park and Tyndall. That first evening 43 were arrested, only nine of which turned out to be students. Most of those arrested were charged with assault, unlawful assembly, trespassing or rioting. UA Vice- president Marvin " Swede " John- son said that he felt on the spot radio broadcasting of the event spread news of the disorder so quickly that it grew faster than anyone could keep up with it. Violence began on the second evening when a poplar tree on the campus near the main gate burst into flames. A crowd of about 200 youths quickly gath- ered in the area. Shortly there- after, about 35 youths began throwing rocks at the University Drug Store. A fire bomb was thrown, part of it landing inside the broken window of the store. The crowd swelled to about 350 persons. More fire bombs were thrown in the area, and then cordons of officers began seal- ing off the street and adjacent intersections. With the effort to clear out the area, came fly- ing bottles and rocks. Police used a commercial helicopter to circle the area, flying low over the area, spotting group formations and searching rooftops. Police kept moving, breaking up groups by firing cannisters of tear gas until the violence faded about 11 p.m. 1 uring the second night of ' violence radio station KTKT, which had been blamed for contributing to much of the previous night ' s excitement by its on the spot broadcasting, did not report any of the happen- ings until five hours after it was over. Station manager Phil Richardson said that by not broadcasting KTKT could not be made the scapegoat. He said, " there were more arrests then ever, more violations, more on- lookers, more police and more young people involved and more police completely lost con- trol. But you didn ' t hear it on KTKT. " On the third evening trouble began late (about 10:25 p.m.) when a few individuals from a crowd of 300 youths threw bot- tles at police across the street at the UA main gate. A smoke bomb was then thrown, and police moved in to help clear the area. Earlier in the evening the pro- testors had met with the mayor and city officials to present a list of demands. The list included that the front lawn of the UA be turned over to them, that am- nesty be granted to all arrested, and that they be allowed to pan- handle. When Mayor Corbett refused to go to the streets to talk to the people, the protestors walked out of the meeting and the violence soon erupted again. After hearing the riots had started again, the mayor issued an all pedestrian curfew for the University area that lasted all that evening and the next. With that, the violence seemed to co me to its end. Ih eriff Waldon Burr (whose office came under Grand Jury investigation soon after these January disturbances for allegedly accepting bribes and possible involvement with mas- seuses parlors alleged to be houses of prostitution) reported sniper fire had occurred during the disturbances. The disturbances speeded action by the Tucson City Council to ban loitering. Previous to the riots University area merchants had complained to the council of " street people " loitering and panhandling and placing a damp- er upon business. The members of the Arizona Board of Regents praised the University students for their display of " mature restraint " in avoiding large scale involve- ment in violence near the cam- pus. 95 " Regents praised the University students for their display of ' mature restraint ' " middle of I don ' t understand paul me cartney I ' JHHM ......... SJSJJ . r . ' ! . r r : i r i . . " . . . . . .. ' " ....,, ' ..., ' ...., : ' ; . . . . . -.... F 100 ! f DO C scrub oak, spider web, latrine fill, a morning breeze is whistling it ' s tune through the space between my helmet liner and helmet as i sit on the ground occupying myself with thoughts of home, and places away from this one. i want to go home. _Q O nunksits beside me reading " The Sun Also Rises " which i have read which i have given him to read so that time will pass quickly for him because he is lonely and bored and wants time to pass quickly. he wants to go home 101 o o Ld O This is the first time I ' ve really lived since the last time I sat under this tree. And to think I have to leave, because there ' s no credit for it at the university. Yesterday a newly married coed folded her " 4 " and turned red. Shegota " 1 " from me but there ' s no credit for it at the university by Herman Deitering GaryAuerbach 103 104 Q) ' - ( 0 -i D 3 Q. ft OQ 5 ' O r-h Q) -h (TO 105 : | BJftw-iWme- ' ! ' ' ' ' ' If you should one day pass by my garbage can and hear the sound of soft sighs don ' t be scared and run away but take a seat and see my garbage can begin to mumble groan rattle about writhe shake emit groans as steaming fissures nddte metal networks witness emergence of thin wailing head the hatching of long rejected manias! by Jonathan tee - - 108 ON A DEAD END STREET ETC On a dead end street, looking into a horse pasture I celebrate evening An odor of battery acid 109 rising from the weeds. A feed pail rattles. They are sniffing darkness inside the stables. Our shadows will not watch us much longer. Darkness has begun stalking the weeds. Farm buildings on the horizon tilt like postage stamps. Telephone poles prepare to jump. Pyramids of silence we cannot open ourselves. The first time I noticed your hair on fire you made me face the sun. Now in the greasewood the loaves of darkness multiply. Bridsfly up like smoke. I close my eyes. How easy it would be to stay like this. Michael Cuddihy I It ' s the rea 110 am 112 " Your personal convictions area matter of faith between yourself and God " It ' s the real thing what the world wants today it ' s the real thing. " A religious slogan? No. One of the current singing jingles of the Coca Cola Company. Apparently one of the largest advertisers in the country and one whose appeal is usually slanted toward youth and the youthful, has caught the mes- sage that youth itself is trying to convey to the adult world. What the world of youth wants today is something real. Three years ago, as a Catho- lic nun, I wore a long, white habit and veil. Today, as a Cath- olic nun. I dress like any other woman. The change in dress brought from conservatives the reaction that everything is changing. Liberals breathed a sigh of relief. If after fifteen centuries there was a change in clothing, then surely there must be other more funda- mental changes regarding re- ligion in today ' s world. What is the reaction among youth? A very frank appraisal. " We want to see the reality first without it symbols have no meaning. " " We don ' t want hollow symbols. " These may seem like harsh statements but then truth is rarely flat- tering. Webster ' s defines symbol as " something that stands for or suggest something else by rea- son of relationship, associ- ation , convention, or accident- al resemblance; a visible sign of something invisible. " The definition of reality is: " The quality or state of being real; something that is neither de- rivative nor dependant but exists necessarily. " So taking mere definitions, reality is something that can ' t be dem- onstrated through a symbol. The third word that needs de- fining is " religion " : " A personal set or institutionalized system of religious attitudes, beliefs, and practices. A cause, princi- ple, or system of beliefs held to with ardor and faith. " Is religion something real, something that according to Webster ' s definition exists necessarily? Are its symbols truly signs of invisible reality? can attitudes, beliefs and even practices be manifested through symbols? Not only youth, but many others are asking these questions today. I here are many types of reality. There is the reality of the reading of these words by someone. There is the reality of the sun ' s heat whoses effects cannot be denied. There is the reality of poverty as seen and lived daily by some people. There is hatred, and invisible re- ality expressed in outward action or internalized. There is love. Again, an invis- ible reality. Love, the funda- mental foundation of religion. St. Paul long ago stated some of the realities upon which it must be based in order to avoid its pitfalls to which all are so easily prone: " Let us have no imitation Christian love. Let us have real warm af- fection for one another as between brothers. Live in harmony with one another. Don ' t become snobbish but take a real interest in ordinary people. " Christ said: " There is no greater love than this: that a man should lay down his life for his friends. " Though spoken long ago, these words express the fact that love, while intangible must be externalized to remove it from the realm of mere intellectual exercise, self-de- ception, or self-delusion to the world of reality. These are some of the broad areas of reality. Their ramifi- cations would fill numerous pages. In addition there is the fact that man can accept real- ity only in limited quantities depending on time and circum- stances. A great portion of reality is accepted by man un- der the protective cover of symbols. Man instinctively uses symbols to express some of the reality surrounding him. JThe relatively recent discover- ' es of psychoanalysis prove Jhat man ' s words, actions, Jlreams, all have a touch of Symbolism, symbolism of a reality that cannot for what- ever reason be expressed, or that is best expressed through :he use of symbols. Our American society, to the ver thirty generation is an a- :hievement and success-ori- ented society. To the younger generation, it is a scientific and echnological society. Reali- y can be measured, tested, probed. Even the moon with he imprint of man on it is no onger the romantic symbol t once was. To both generations the ;ymbols of past ages do not epresent anything of the pre- sent. The symbols seem to be epresentative of myths, in- :luding the myth of religion. n example of a discarded iymbol is the habit, the re- igious grab, I once wore. Its eligious symbolism represent- ed, among other things, the eality of the world to come, he value of eternal over emporal things, a withdrawal from the world and from people in the world. But a re- lewed, deeper and truer un- derstanding of religion of love, s what the apostle Paul stated: :hat it must be a true and sincere love for people now, life that is to be lived now, something that cannot be ac- :omplished by withdrawal rom the present. Symbols hen must be rejected or :hanged in order to be mean- ngful today, in order to re- present reality as perceived to- Jay. erhaps, it is because of an almost hyper- analytical trend that the ex- :raordinarly well-informed youth of today seeks some- how to express himself in new, true, and realistic symbols. His dress, music, mode of living, all seem to be seeking to express today ' s reality sym- bolically. In some cases, the recurring symbols of mankind are used, in other instances, new symbols are used to ex- press different facets of an aged reality. But whatever the symbol, it must express reality, not a pseudorealism. Youth is willing to demythologize even at the cost of pain. But they know well that insincer- ity can cause ever greater pain. Eugene Kennedy, priest, psychologist and author, has written that youth are not really interested in fighting old modes of thought. They are instead ignoring them. And creating new modes. The incarnational emphasis of this era demands that indivi- duals, who represent or sym- bolize religion reveal them- selves in their work and give people not answers or dir- ections, but themselves. Youth wants religion not in the strict sense of the words. Namely, attitudes, beliefs, and practices that are real, are lived. And those who represent religion are not to be hollow symbols, but, as another priest-psy- chologist, Adrian Van Kamm, puts it: they are to be persons who by iheir very presence convey a challenge. They should encourage others to inc arnate in a personal way the virtures and values upon which they have based their lives. Eric Erikson, the noted psy- chologist, says that the most significant fact about the cul- ture of youth today is its con- cern with meaningfulness. This meaningfulness runs all the way from social justice, to personal identity, to the meaningfulness of life as a whole. outh is far more tol- erant of one another than some members of the preceding generation who have failed to learn many lessons in the time provided them. Young people can without reservation not only quote St. Paul but can put his language into practice. " Your personal convictions are a matter of faith between yourself and God... we must not act apart from our faith. Let us there- fore stop turning critical eyes upon one another. If we must be critical, let us be critical of our own conduct. " There are two phases to to- day ' s challenge; we who re - present religion must show that the symbolism in our lives is truly an expression of a reality and that this reality is a believable religion. The other phase is for youth to accept the challenge to listen, to see, and perhaps to recognize the reality upon which true religion is based. In speaking of true religion, the youth who expressed them- selves were echoing the words of Dag Hannerskjold, a man who was an extraordinary combination of deep religion and true realism. He wrote: " A blown egg floats well, and sails well on every puff of wind light enough for such per- formances, since it has be- come nothing but shell, with neither embryo nor nourish- ment for its growth. A good mixer. Without reserve or re- spect for privacy, anxious to please speech without form. Words without weight. Mere shells. " 113 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA DEPARTMENT 114 flfe ,OF DRAMA presents 115 The powerful play, Luther " makes the theatre ten feet tall. " This is a play about history that also makes theatre history. LUTHER Photos by Peter Balestrero, Western Ways 116 I O 2 3 BRIGADOON by LU Patrick G.Walther The University of Arizona production of " Brigadoon " might well be called a classic in the history of this school ' s musicals. Peter Marroney ' s direction and Irene Comer ' s staging combined with an ex- cellent cast and John Bloom ' s orchestra to provide a top- notch evening ' s entertainment. Lost in the Scottish High- lands early one morning, two American hunters stumble on the village of Brigadoon. The place is oddly isolated and antiquated, but the hunters soon become caught up in the town ' s day, which includes a fair, wedding, and funeral. The village mystery, it devel- opes, is that each night the town vanishes to reappear a century later. The miracle oc- curred in 1770, and, to the villagers, it still is that year two days later. Quite possibly the charm of Brigadoon lies in the smooth integration of plot, songs and dances. The musical is not objectionably sweet, as was the case with the " Sound of Music " . There are bittersweet elements in " Brigadoon " to balance its moments of joy and comedy, including an acci- dental murder and a funeral. In addition, Lerner and Loew ' s score is fashioned after tradi- tional Scottish ballads, as is their dance music, even to the rhythm of the original. The University production was professional in every re- spect. Robert Burrough ' s sets were immediately appealing. He has fashioned a suitably murky glen to begin and end the show, and the appearance for the village thatch roof cottages fade into reality in a blue-purple glow sets the mood of fantasy quite well. The village square, flanked by thick forests, spotted with gay booths, and backed by the rolling Highlands, was possibly the best set. Close second might be the eerie red and green-lit forest that marked the opening of the Second Act, a splendid melange of trees, stumps and rocks. I was slightly disappointed by his kirkyard scene: Oliver Smith ' s Broadway original had far more impressive Gothic ruins; this one looks a little sparse. On the whole, the sets were just as novel as those in the original production, and just as nice to look at. Helen Currie ' s costuming for the 69 actors and actresses was colorful and appropriate, complementing the sets per- fectly. Miss Currie has paid due reference to 18th century Scotland. The orchestra, conducted by Henry Johnson, was exception- ally good. One tends to expect a few sour notes in any such production, but I didn ' t notice any. Attention should also be paid to piper Brad Frazier who played the Funeral Dance. In a long and intricate piece (for bagpipes) he missed not a note. Remarkable. The singing and dancing townsfolk were praiseworthy. The dance numbers, which frequently involved nearly forty people at a time, were intricate and fiery. The chorus was equally impres- sive. Because of this all-around competence, I rather think that the Wedding Scene, with its Sword Dance, Wedding Dance, and strange choral background, was the high- point of the show, a tribute to Irene Comer ' s exuberant choreography. In many ways this recalled Agnes DeMille ' s original Broadway staging, but the Wedding Scene had a sense of joy, a youthfulness that was absent in the last two New York versions I ' ve seen. Acting . . . Peggy Burnett and Jeff Low sang well for their roles but were a trifle flat in their characters. Emo tional depth did not come in full strength until their last few scenes together. Far more successful were the secondary leads. Lee J. Stubbs was fine as the cynical American, pro- viding much comic relief as he breathed new life into the dated punch lines. Dennis G. Ferden and Rena Cook were just right as the village bride and bridegroom, Mr. Ferden ' s performance being the best of the evening. It also fell to him to sing " Come To Me, Bend to Me " the musical ' s loveliest song. As his bride, Miss Cook, diminutive and dimpled was so incredibly joy- ful in her nimble dancing role that she nearly restored my faith in the institution of mar- riage. On the sinister side, Shannon Moore was well cast as the vil- lage misfit. His dancing was properly furious, especially his Sword Dance. The chase sequence in which he is hunted in the forest gave him a chance to do some pantomime as he skillfully mimicked a desperate quarry. Mr. Ferden must at this point make room on his pedestal for Val Horn, the excellent black actress who played the town ' s shady lady. Her seduction scenes with Lee J. Stubbs were hilarious as was her inspired reversion to a deep Afro dialect for the lyrics of some of her songs. There are many others I should mention: I ' ll content myself with three. Claudia Jean Fenton as Maggie Ander- son made the Funeral Dance a moving experience. Alan Taber came on a little too young and too fast as the vil- lage schoolmaster. It ' s a pity he wasn ' t switched with Thane Kingsford, who played Archie Beaton, as gruff and dour an old Scotsman as I ' ve ever seen. It was a fine show, and the audience loved it. Certainly they were too much engrossed in the action to notice when one of the dancing maidens lost her petticoat in mid step, and waving it like a ban ner, nimbly danced to a truck and stuffed it inside as though the whole thing had been planned. 117 118 THE SHOW-OFF he UA drama depart- ment is keeping up with the times, soing its bit of nostalgia with the show " The Show-Off. " When the show ran on Broad- way in 1925 two casts worked in two different theatres si- multaneously because of its high popularity. 119 THE TRAGEDY OF RICHARD So wise, so young, they say do never live long... Short summers lightly have a forward spring Shakespeare LYCEUM SERIES Experimental theatre points the way 120 HABIT OF WAR o tomorrow II OF MICE AND MEN 121 CELEBRATION . n - - - 122 uring those times when the UA has no football games or free concerts or plays where do students turn to find their entertain- ment? They often turn away from the campus and look to Tucson Offers Nature, History, Bits of Atmosphere Tucson for something to do. What do the students find? Besides the old standbyes of movies and dinner, they can find fun and good times at the dog tracks, nature at Colossal Cave, the Desert Museum, Sabino or Reddington Can- yons, traces of history at Old Tucson or San Xavier Mission, or booze and atmosphere at The Refectory, The Green Dolphin, Ted ' s or The Balcony. No matter how unapparent entertainment in Tucson might seem to be, it does not take a college student l ong to find those things that will relieve the tensions of his everyday, book-filled world. 124 Tight Budgets = Tight Space; Condition Worse As Costs Rise Io the campus visitor, the exterior appearance of the University of Arizona is an impressive mass of red bricks and gleaming steel that consistently expands to satisfy the needs of it multiplying inhabitants. But the picture, however pleasing it is, is far from ac- curate. Arizonans are being forced to face the inadequate conditions of the University of Arizona for the first time. The possibility of limiting the University enrollment has be- come a real thing. Multiple use of desks and offices by faculty, students being turned away from required courses due to overcrowded conditions and colleges resorting to off campus commerical buildings to conduct classes is already happening. The Arizona Board of Re- gents ' request of $33,236,052 for construction funds in 1972 is facing serious jeopardy after Governor Jack Williams recom- mended last month that the State Legislature slice the figure to a thin $2.9 million. Robert Lawless, Director of the Legislature ' s Joint Budget Committee has recommended $12 million could cover the cost of construction, but has asked the University officials to submit a list of priority buildings that would be erected with figures of 10, 7, and 15 million. Although Lawless also upped the governor ' s recom- mendation slightly, Williams wants to cut the 50.5 operating budget for the main campus to 46 million dollars. But this isn ' t the first time the University has faced the possibility of carrying on with only a portion of the capital asked for by the Board of Regents. It ' s been happening for years. Since 1963, the Arizona Legislature has been cutting annual capital outlay requests to half, a third, and last year a fifth of the amount requested. The consequences of these cutbacks are beginning to appear. Buildings that were to be rebuilt 5 years ago are no longer just crowded, but in many cases, unsafe for their occupants. New construction requested by the regents for 1971-72 includes a chemistry building, a law building, an earth sciences building, a rehabilitation and education complex, a pharmacy building, a home management and nursery school lab, plus additions to modern languages, administration, and agricul- tural sciences. hy these buildings? Does a new set of structures appear each year with the capital outlay budget granted by the Legislature? Not hardly. Some of these buildings have been on the waiting list for a decade while their enrollments have quad- rupled. The chemistry building was built in 1938 when the total enrollment of all chemistry classes was 700. Now that figure has mushroomed to 4000. During the past semes- ter, classes in freshman chem- istry were in progress from 7:40 a.m. to 10 p.m. every day of the week and until 2:30 on Saturdays. Representatives of the Na- tional Science Foundation recently studied a UA request for federal funds and said the building was in the greatest need of all science depart- ments they inspected, ac- cording to Liberal Arts Dean Schaefer. " We were awarded a $600,- 000 building grant by their Science Development Program, but if construction doesn ' t begin by July, that federal aid may be withdrawn. " Inspectors recently noted that the original ventilation system installed in 1938 was completely corroded and about to collapse. Workmen were called in to wrap and tar the dangerous sections, but these emergency measures will not hold the pipes together much longer, they say. Dean Charles Ares of the DA Law College said his 10-year- old building is " simply bursting at the seams, " with legal seminars and clinics scheduled in 6th street stores. The law library now contains 92,000 volumes in an area built for a capacity of 70,000. And 6000 additional volumes are still in boxes waiting for shelves. More stacks have been added to the magazine and the reading room area, " but the arrangement the available the minimum quired by the American Law Ares. What did serve as a law faculty library has been converted into has brought seating below standards re- Association of Schools, " says the office of the assistant dean, admissions office and place- ment office. People waiting to see anyone in the room are usually forced to stand in the hall until called. The College of Educa- tion is also feeling the squeeze, especially in its rehabilitation center. In reality, the center is composed of two faculty offices where three full-time staff members and 14 part-time student helpers are attempting to serve 500 handi- capped students attending the University. " These students need in- dividual, personal attention, but we just don ' t have the space to come close to guaranteeing our needs for private coun- seling, " says David Smith, assistant dean and director of the rehabilitation center. Throughout his office, in the 126 hallways and a former waiting area, stacks of clinical records keep increasing in size. Law requires these records be properly policed and main- tained, " but under the circum- stances, we ' re doing the best we can to meet these stand- ards. " he said. The rehabilitation center, the University Head Start program and other clinical service programs have been promised space in the proposed rehabilitation and edu- cational complex, but these administrators realize the many priorities listed above them on the capital outlay budget request. Yet the list goes on. Ruth Hall, director of the home economics school, has asked for a new management and nursery school laboratory every year since 1963. Enrollment in the school has increased 200 per cent since her first request was denied. The shortage of space is most acute in the nursery school where 20 children are used for observation by so many classes, that 300 stu- dents are turned away from the faculty every year, ac- cording to the director. " The vast number of ob- servers made the children feel self-concious and affects their behavior, " said Hall. " A new building would make it possible to add two additional nursery groups with separate observa- tion booths for our students. " The Department of Psychol- ogy has requested use of the nursery school laboratory, " but we just couldn ' t do it while turning away our own majors from the faculty. Be- cause of the overcrowded conditions we have eliminated observation of children from many of our courses, " she said, adding that the exposure to early behavior is something that can ' t be learned out of a text. Unless the College of Phar- macy can be expanded and improved Dean Willis Brewer beleives action will have to be taken to limit students entering the college. " At a time when govern- ment is concerned about adequate health care in America and that colleges are not graduating enough trained pharmacists to satisfy the nation ' s needs, we may have to turn applicants away. " remarked Brewer. There are 400 students at- tending several lectures daily in the pharmacy ' s one lecture room, designed to accomodate 55 people. Demonstrations, an intregal part of most phar- macy lecture classes, had to be dropped because it was impossible to transport the equipment to other buildings across campus where larger groups are now forced to meet. Considerable money could be saved by the state if we could teach courses in man- ufacturing pharmacy, " points out Brewer. " We could produce our own supplies in our own laboratory, but we have to get the laboratory first. " Space for this purpose was provided in some abandoned buildings on Sixth Street, and while the faculty has been valiantly to make the best of these ancient buildings, the Federal Food, Drug, and Cos- metic Administration would close them down if we at- tempted to manufacture any supplies. The inadequate san- itary, heating, cooling and anti- contamination facilities violate their standards of good manu- facturing practices, " he said. Just where the money will come from is the big question. If the Legislature does accept Gov. Williams ' recommendation, most of the buildings mentioned will have to make do, again, for another year. In the past when full requests weren ' t granted, University official fudged a little cutting off floors from proposed buildings in order to stay below the reduced capital outlay. But the outcome of the practice is now being wit- nessed by those who work within buildings such as administration. It was too small to house necessary functions the day it was first occupied in 1966. Any student will testify to that fact after being shuttled around the campus for services originally planned to be located in the central building. Expansion for 127 the administration building, modern languages and agri- cultural sciences has also been requested in this year ' s budget. " Governor William ' s $30 million cutback in the regents request for construction sill put a serious cramp in UA ' s long-range development plan, " according to Art Grant, director of institution studies. The plan, drawn up in- 1966, calls for 120 square feet of space for each full-time stu- dent. The figure was based on a study made of physical facilities in 80 institutions of higher education which showed the national average of 134 square feet per student. " We are way below that with only 84 square feet per stu- dent, and the $2.9 million appropration for new buildings would throw us even further behind, " Grant said. The picture, when put into focus, is dark, but one that everyone concerned about the quality of education at the University of Arizona must face. 128 UNTIL THE WAR IS OVER water sleeps under the bridges, and a stillness that is not of peace troubles the leaves, an uneasiness that the rain cannot quiet. though the seasons will return every year unasked, an absence stands in their changing shadows, derelict, sightless, awaiting himself. by Maggie Swenson Dear All, CRAP! Here I am at the exclusive Benning School for Boys, home of the infantry, Lieutenants Galley and Lewis. Right now I ' m standing in line for a routine physical. I was humming " Alice ' s Restaurant " but it wasn ' t having any effect, so I decided to write you on my handy official U.S. Army clipboard instead. They call the infantry the " Queen of Battle " and looking at these dudes in line with me it ' s no wonder why. Really, these poor fools are so stupid they are trying to study for their urine test. I hear the psychological test will be really good though, that ' s where they put us in a round room and a general comes in and orders us to crap in a corner. I ' m living in officer ' s quarters a private room that looks like the back room of a bar on Canal Street. I am provided with all the comforts of trench warfare. In the Infantry Officer ' s Basic Course I am learning all kinds of peachy things like " Repair Parts Supply " , " Tactical Communications Doctrine " , " Use of Antipersonal Mines " , and last and least how to instruct hand to hand combat everything necessary for a secure social station and ' dat good payin ' job! There is really a lot to do during the breaks from my fascinating work. I go to see old John Wayne movies at the PX Theater or I can sip cheap swill at the Officer ' s Club and engage in stimulating conversation beginning with perplexing questions like: " When do you get out of the Army? " , " Where the hell are the women? " and " What are you going to do when you grow up? " Then there is always Columbus, Ga., known as the cultural capital of the swamplands. You can probably tell I love it here. I ' M be on leave for two weeks Christmas and may be able to see all the good little girls and boys in Tucson if they are around ... So let me know what ' s new in the land of lizards. It ' s about time to drop drawers and cough so I ' ll finish this up. . . finish. . . Cough. . . Uncle Dave 129 130 1. Vickie Lecher 2. JacqueGale 3. Reany Weinraub 4. GailAbell 5. Linda Jacobson 6. Carol Nieslon 7. Carol Olney 8. Laurie Laroon 9. Janice Lemke 10. Robyn Gordon 11. Allison Behle 12. Sue Brunsting 13. Earlene Baum 14. Dee Dee Nevelle 15. Cathy Stanley Jacquenese Barnes Right: Charlotte Edwards and Rick Springstead. Far Right: Vickie Martin and Bill Burton. 131 Pom Pons, Cheerleaders Liven up Sports Events Cheerleaders and pompon girls are typically supposed to lead the fans in yells to encourage the sports teams on to victory. The UA cheer- leaders were put to task this year by losing teams, and more often than not, apathet- ic or dru nken crowds. UA cheerleaders and pom- pons entertained the crowds with unusual cheers, acro- batics, dance routines, and yelling contests. Above: Yell King Dan Ferrari. Left Center Debbie Connolly and Jay Muss. Left Gayle Dek- ker and John Pixley. The breaks start coming your way if you live long enough 132 he second edi- tion of Bob Weber ' s football team returned from two-a- days at Camp Cochise enthusiastic and labeled with words of praise such as: young, pro- mising, quick, aggres- sive, improved, tough schedule. This team was bigger, stronger, and equipped with a higher caliber of athlete than any other in recent years. However, this was not an Arizona team with in - depth experience. Fifty percent of the 68 athletes on the ros- ter were to see their first varsity action as sopho- mores, seven of them were headed for start- ing berths. Coach Weber described his team as: " We ' re solid at quarter- back. We ' ve got great depth at running back and a solid bunch of linebackers. Our de- fensive secondary is young and something of a question mark, but it should be im- proved. Our offensive line is bigger and strong- er and our defensive line is improved. We should have a strong passing attack and our kicking game should be better. " . The pre- season poNs picked Arizona to finish third in the WAC Conference behind Utah and ASU. " I just don ' t know what to say. " " I don ' t know what you have to do to win a football game, but I know you have to make up your minds now to never accept defeat again, " remarked Bob Weber after his team had played an impres- sive game against Mich- igan only to lose 20-9 It was the biggest crowd ever to watch an Arizona football game, and the defense showed to be a formidable foe, holding the Wolverines to 141 total yards in the second half, and to yards on punt returns. Michigan quarterback Moorhead was harried all after- noon having seven pass- es batted down at the line of scrimmage. Mark Arneson had a great day with 13 unassisted tackles to his credit a performance that earned him the WAC Defenisve Player of the Week as well as the same Arizona award. How- ever, Linestrom was hav- ing difficulties on the offensive side. His re- ceivers were bottled up, and his running game was held to 84 total yards. It was three great field goals from Steve Hurley ' s foot that kept Arizona in the game un- til the final four minutes when Michigan added 10 more points to make it final at 20-9. Hurley was named the Offensive Player of the Week. Hurley ' s toe spells the difference. Silly miscues, penal- ties, and a San Jose attack that managed to amass incredible yardage from their hel- ter-skelter offense al- most proved fatal for Arizona. But with 4:05 remaining, Hurley ' s golden toe booted a 37 yard field goal to put Arizona ahead 30-29. Three minutes later a McKinley tackle stop- ped San Jose on a fourth -and-one situation, and the game ended in a nar- row victory for Arizona. The Cats had displayed an adequate running game, accumulated enough passing yard- age to win most ball games, and demonstrat- ed a tenacious defense. Linstrom again had difficulty in hitting his receivers until sopho- more Henry Sintay, in the third quarter, hit Arnason on a 56-yard touchdown strike that started the offense rolling. Hal Arnason was named the Offensive Player, and the Defen- sive Player Award went to Bill McKinley. 134 Hail Ceasar Hail Ceasar Pittman, the flashy sophomore, who scored on an 86- yard kickoff return and added 102 more yards to that for a game total of 140 yards. His heroics sparked the Cats ' pre- viously sluggish offense into action, finally pro- viding support for a de- fense that gave Iowa all the yardage it wanted until it got inside the 20 yard line. Justin Lanne iced the game at 17-10 by intercepting a pass on the three yard line of Arizona in the third quarter. Lanne was named the WAC Defensive Player of the Week, and was accorded the same honor by Ari- zona. Ceasar Pittman ' s great running won him the Offensive honors. However, Doug Klausen became the locker room hero after filling in for Steve Hurley, who had an altercation with the team last week. Klausen hit a 31-yard field goal and added two extra points. Hurley ' s absence was noticed as the Cats were forced to punt twice from field goal range and attempted a fourth-and-six on Iowa ' s 19 yard line. Despite errors, Cats continue to win, Despite the kicking deficiency and recurring attacks of mistake-itis, Weber ' s Cats continued to win. The defense met the demands made by the offense ' s contin- ual bout with penalties. final 17 minutes, the defense stopped Cougar drives and held a 24-17 lead. They recovered a controversial fumble, and Justin Lanne in- tercepted three passes to stop BYU dead. Lin- strom, who was named Offensive Player of the Week, turned in one of his best evenings, a- massing 320 yards. However, 107 yards of penalties, one inter- ception, and four fum- bles practically offset his effect. Al Mendoza, a defensive tackle, boot- ed a field goal and three extra points, but Arizona was still lacking an ef- fective kicker as Lin- strom was dropped on a fourth-and-nine situa- tion on the 15 yard line of BYU. Justin Lanne was voted the Defensive Player of the Week by the coaches. Injuries take toll on Cats ' offense. Arizona ' s locker room was shrouded in silence after their 24-0 defeat by Utah. The offensive team, hindered by in- juries to several of their key players and the loss ing replacement, was held to 92 yards by former UA coach Jim LaRue ' s inspired de- fense. The Cats pene- trated Utah ' s 40 yard line once and gained nine first downs. The defense, working under increased pressure, performed gallantly, stopping drives of 72, 55, and 49 yards in the first half. Utah scored the backbreaking 14 points in the fourth quarter in ten seconds- a recovered punt in the end zone and a 31-yard pass interception touch- down. It was a frustrat- ing afternoon for the Wildcats. The game belonged to us for 59 minutes, 55 seconds. Playing like the team that met Michigan, Ari- zona almost upset seventh ranked Air Force. Linstrom was in- jured by a crushing tackle in the first quar- ter, and was replaced by Sophomore Bill Demory, who led Arizona to their top offensive effort to date. Skillfully mixing Lewis ' s second effort Far Left Willie Lewis (43) rambles for a gain behind blocking of Ron DaLee (71) against San Jose. Left: Shoot it down Waldon! Below: Iowa ' s Holmes (34) tries the middle on UA ' s 45 yard line, but Mark Arneson (31) holds him to 2. r ' f Right Arizona ' s seniors are TOP ROW Left to Right: Jay McClure. Bill McKinley. Doug Klausen, John Naegle. John Eggold. Willie Lewis. MIDDLE ROW: Kim Tomkins. Hal Arnason. Don Reynolds. Jim Sherman. Joe Hannasch. BOTTOM ROW: Jack Ash by, Greg Woodward, Tim Sheedy, John Black. Bob Sicilian. out passes to his re- ceivers brought touch- down drives of 62, 80, and 20 yards. Through the efforts of Arnason, McKee, and Shields, Demory hit 17 of 35 passes for 171 yards. It was the Cats ' game until the last ten min- 136 utes. A fumbled punt set up an Air Force score. A 14 yard punt by Arizona gave the Fal- cons six more points. Another short punt of 26 yards, followed by an 18 yard running play, and a 33 yard pass play - all in 33 seconds placed the Falcons on the ten yard line of Arizona with five seconds re- maining. Arizona was offsides, roughed the kicker, and on the third attempt, Air Force put three points on the score board. Final score Air Force 23, Arizona 20. Bill Demory was named the WAC Offen- sive Player of the Week and accorded the same honor by his coaches. The defensive honors went to Bill McKinley. The breaks co me your way if you live long enough Above: Halfback Bob McCall (24) breaks over the middle for 37 against Wyoming. Right: Linebacker John Eggold (48) and Bill McKinley (85) pursue BYU quarterback Rick Jones. The New Mexico Lobos had other ideas as they stormed past Arizona in a 35-7 victory. Ari- zona ' s offense, led by Linstrom and Demory experienced some dif- ficulties. Penalties and a very aggressive Lobo secondary hampered the Cats, who gained 272 total yards, but mis- sed the big plays. The defense was disjointed by the Lobo ' s Wishbone offense. They were forced to play catch-up football most of the afternoon. Willie Lewis continued his deter- mined running, gained 82 yards, and scored the only Arizona touch- down. Bill McKinley played an excellent defensive game in con- trast to the otherwise harried and dizzied Ari- zona defense. We have found the enemy and he is us, The Wildcats dropped their fourth straight game to UTEP, 33-17 in a game filled with Arizona errors. Fum- bling six times, five of which were recovered by UTEP to set them up for ten of their points, Arizona ' s offense racked up 340 yards-70 more than UTEP - and had several long drives. Most of these drives were halted abruptly by a fumble, or deterred by penalties. Joe Petroshus returned to the lineup and shed some light on the offense. Coming in late in the fourth quarter, he gained 39 yards on six carries, hitting holes opened momentarily by linemen. Willie Lewis turned in another steady perfor- mance. He ground 78 yards on 24 carries. Turn about is fair play. The Wildcats, having tasted of the triple op- tion attack of their op- ponents, decided to try a version of it on un- suspecting Wyoming. Weber ' s offense ground out 343 rushing yards, and for the first time this season, established an outside running game. Arizona was fin- Top Above: John Black. UA punter, is treated for an injured legduringthe Michigan game. Middle Above: There ' s more than one way to beat A SU. Above: ASU ' s kickoff carries over the head of receiver Bob McCall. 138 ally doing everything right at once: blitzing the Cowboys, control- ling the ball, mounting a good passing attack, and giving the defense some well-earned rest. It was a game of per- formance from both offensive and defensive players. Demory com- pleting 9 of 18 for 176 yards teamed with Mc- Kee for three touch- downs and a 21-0 score at halftime. McCall ram- bled 128 yards on 15 carries and credited himself with a 35-yard touchdown scramble. Willie Lewis galloped 82 yards in the third quar- ter, only to be hauled down just short of the goal line. In all he car- ried the ball 20 times for 160 yards and an Arizona career high for which he was named Offensive Player of the Week. The defense per- formed impressively with above average per- formances turned in by Jim Johnson, Tim Shee- dy, Bob Crum, and Bill McKinley who was named Defensive Player of the Week. " Arizona really came at us " " Arizona really came at us " , remarked ASU coach Frank Kush after Arizona had almost engineered the upset of the year. In 19 games, ASU had not been held to so few points; it was the first time they had been held scoreless for a half in 15 games. The defense placed ASU ' s quarterback Spag- nola under extreme pressure, allowing him 14 of 23 passes for only 136 yards. His running attack was turned aside, and the Devil ' s big play - their split option - was prevented. Arizona ' s secondary stopped ASU standout J.D. Hill dead in his tracks, allowing him five catches for 55 yards. Middle Linebacker Mark Arnason played a spectacular game, par- ticipating in 32 tackles all over the field, a per- formance which won him the defensive honors for the week. But he was not alone.asJim Johnson Bob Crum, McKinley and Eggold had a hand in things. Arizona pulled some offensive tricks out of the bag that had been left in the locker room most of the sea- son. Demory outper- formed Spagnola, com- pleting 13 of 26 for 203 yards. He combined with Arnason for six recep- tions and 98 yards, and with McKee who snagged five for 75 yards and Arizona ' s sole touch- down. Twice in the first quarter they drove to within field goal range, but the Cats failed to get the ball through the uprights. " We always seem to get up for the big games " Senior tri - captain John Eggold said after the game, " We always seem to get up for the big games, and we play so well, but something always happens. That ' s football, I guess. " That was Arizona football this year = a team hu- miliated by their easy opponents, a team that had the potential to knock off any of their three Top Ten foes and almost did, a team with some great defensive players, fine receivers, and a late-blooming quarterback, a team whose sophomores such as Dodson, Pittman, Wallace, White, Pet- roshus, Demory, Dean, Crum, McCall, Shields, and Sintay played most of their year and gained valuable experience. Freshmen complete winning season The freshman team, coached by Eddie Wil- son, won three and lost one this year. Coach Wilson feels that there are 10 to 15 players on the squad who will be strong candidates for starting berths with the varsity next year. The team was well stocked with Arizona talent. The Wildkittens ' game, most- ly on the ground, was led by the hard running of Riley, Harris, and Bris- coe. The frosh also have three promising kickers, one punter and two field goal kickers, who will be of help next year. At one of our home games it overheard a fan say, " Watching Arizona football is like kissing your sister through a screen door. " I wonder if he ' s ever noticed how much a sister can change in one year? i o tnose reiiow TootDan players, coaches, and fans of Marshall State and Witch ita State who lost their lives in tragic air ac cidents - the following members of the University of Arizona football team dedicate this space. Varsity Squad No. 56 Allison, Jim 87 Araason. Hal 47Arnason, Kim 52Arneson. Jim 31 Arneson. Mark 33 Ash by. Jack 64 Atkinson, Cliff 40 Black. John 76 Bolen. Lee 45 Boyd. Greg 12 Brown, John 26 Clarke. Ray 82 Courtney. Dave 83Crum. Bob 59 Crum, Mike 46 Curry. Ron 71 Da Lee. Ron 21 Davis. Vern 80 Dean. Barry 14 Demory, Bill 58 Dodson. Richard 89 Duncan. Don 63 Eckert. Rich 48 Eggold. John 86 Fergerson. Clarence 79Flajnik, Joe 66Gaffney. Tim 41 Hahne. Terry 62 Hannasch. Joe 30 Harman. Ron 91 Herbert. Malcolm 90 Hurley. Steve 55 Jacobson. Bob 50 Johnson. Jim 20 Jones. Dennis 88 Keierleber. Karl 74Klausen. Doug 17 Lanne. Justin 75 Lehman. Steve 43 Lewis. Willie 10 LJnstrom. Brian 24 Me Call. Bob 92Mcdure.Jay 32 McKee. Charlie 70McKee. Larry 85McKinley.Bill 27 Maxwell. Melvin 78 Mendoza. Al 61 Mendoza. Fernie 72 Naegle. John 39 Meal. Mark 65 Okray. Gary 22 Petroshus. Joe 9 Pittman. Ceasar 37 Prey an. Joe 49 Reynolds. Don 54 Sheedy. Tim 51 Sherman. Jim 69 Shields. Dennis 60 Sicilian. Bob 11 Sintay. Henry 73 Stump. Jerry 84 Titcomb. Brad 68Tompkins. Kim 77 Treadwell. Mike 53 Twibell. Roger 67 Ventngha. Jim 25 Wallace. Jackie 81 Wallace. Jim 34 White. Bob 35 Whitfield. Ashland 15Wisz. Tom 23 Woodward. Greg Freshman Squad Alford. Wayne Bayer. Roy Boyce. Kirk Briscoe. Gus Brumf ield. Wally Camptell. Tom Colgrave. Rusty D ' Auria. John DeSylvia. Mike Dessert. Mark Dill beck. Al Eddy. Chris Haines. Dennis Hardy. Rick Hare. Steve Harrington. Mike Harris. Riley Hite. Steve Hogensen. Mark Irwin. Bill Johnston. Mark Junge. Joel Keiffer. Dan Laverty. Bob Lawrence. Leon McGlone. Bob Marshall. Dave Massengale. Joe Niederhauser. Steve Parks. Lee Partin. John Phillips. John Pihl. Mark Poole. Greg Prickett, Lance Reopelle. Tom Sam. Wallace Skole. David Slabaugh. Phillip Theisen. Roger Thompson. Dave Terrell. Ranson Twibell. Bob Varner. Howard Wacker. John Ward. Pat Western. Win White. Jackie Workman. John 140 Cat Cagers, with six returning Lettermen, have all the elements fora winning year. s Bruce Larson ' s Wild- icats began their pre- season practice schedule on October 15, they welcomed back six returning lettermen. Of those six, four were for- wards and centers; four were returning starters from last year ' s squad. Starters like Bill Warner, who was on his way to become one of the school ' s top scorers, Tom Lee, sopho- more standout Bruce Ander- son, and guard Walt McKinney. They were joined by John Ugrin, 6 ' 5 " senior forward from San Diego who had let- tered two previous years but missed last year becaus e of a broken leg. The biggest man on the squad was 6 ' 11 " Eddie Myers who missed part of last year ' s season because of aca- demic difficulties. The Wildcats, trying to bound back after a disappointing season last year, were picked to finish second in pre-season WAC polls. They had all the necessary characteristics for a winning squad: good height, depth, and plenty of experi- ence. The squad ' s only ap- parent weakness was their de- fense, as last year our op- ponents scored an average of 81.9 points per game. This year things should be different. The season opener with Seattle saw the Cats turn ' in a cold 38% shooting perform- ance, only to overcome the Chieftains by a narrow margin of 4 points. The Cats were led by the fine play of Eddie Myers and Bill Warner who led the team in points and rebounds respectively. Arizona had trouble combating a tight man-to-man defense in the early minutes of the game, but they turned the tables with a tight zone defense that stop- ped a late charging Chieftain squad. The Cats tried to even their 2 and 1 record against the 15th ranked New Mexico Aggies, but a free-throw by the foes with 5 seconds remaining iced the game for New Mexico State and handed the Cat cagers their second loss in four out- ings. The Cats second half stumble was a stunner as the lead they had built up was 141 ' - ' EDDIE MYERS BILL WARNER WALT McKINNEY Cagers enter the WAC Conference race with a 7 142 slowly eaten away. The game was tied four times in the last five minutes. The Cats hit a poor 5 for 10 free throws dur- ing that period, which defi- nitely contributed to the loss. Arizona had outscored me Aggies from the floor, but the game was decided from the foul line; the Aggies hit 20 as compared with 12 for the Cats. The cagers entered the WAC conference race with a 7 and 5 record, boosted by winning 5 of 6 games over the Christ- mas vacation and the Poinset- tia Classic. Larson ' s squad, with 14 games remaining (all with WAC foes) had improved their shooting and rebounding as well as their defensive ef- forts over the vacation period. They needed the steam they had built up for their first three WAC games on the road, starting with Colorado State and followed by Wyoming and Arizona State. This series proved to be fatal for the Cats, as they went and 3. Coach Larson took the brunt of the blame for the lackluster per- and 5 record. formance of the Cats. He also attributed the problem to lie in the lack of size in the back court and the incon- sistent shooting from the out- side. Notable was the CSU game in which the Cats were forced to take a number of low percentage shots after they had managed to stay with the Rams for the first five minutes. The Cats shot 32 per cent from the field, hitting on 28 of 87 attempts. Larson, anticipating the upcoming con- tests with Utah and BYU, moved junior college transfer Jim Huckstein into McKinney ' s starting position in an effort to rectify the floundering back court. After dropping a 99-86 loss to the Utah Redskins, Arizona came back to detain BYU standout Kresimir Cosic and to soundly rap the Cougars 81-76. The Cats were led by Bill Warner, who proved com- plete recovery from his va- cation slump by sinking 13 field goals and grabbing 14 rebounds for a total of 31 points. 6 ' 11 " Eddie Myers 143 Above Left: Arizona fans aren ' t always happy with the refs ' s calls. Far Left Arizona basketball has something to offer for everyone. Above: Bill Warner (14) sets a new school scoring record, breaking Eddie McCray ' s record, against ASU. Left Jim Huckstein (21) drives for two against a Wyoming defender. 144 Bill Warner sets a new Arizona scoring record of 1,368 against ASU. turned in one of his best de- fensive efforts of the season, which earned him heavy ap- plause from the Arizona fans. The Cougars, who were forced to play catch-up ball the whole game, shot a meager 31 per- cent from the field as com- pared to the 47 percent ac- curacy of the Cats. The victory put Arizona 1-4 in WAC play, 2 l 2 games out of the lead and 8-9 overall. The Cats, without the ser- vices of Bruce Anderson and Youree Myers who left the team because of academic deficiencies, couldn ' t stop hot-handed Willie Long of Wyoming, who led his team to an 81-77 victory over the Cat cagers. Had Arizona ' s leading scorer, Bill Warner, not missed three of four free-throw at- tempts in the last two min- utes, the Cats might have had a chance to break the Lobos lead. However, Warner turned in a fine performance gather- ing 21 points, followed by Tom Lee with 16. One of the high points of the game was the out- rage exhibited by the Lobo fans toward the referees. The ref- erees had to be escorted from the court after the first half, a half that saw the lead change hands four times and was tied six times. Coach Larson ' s Wildcats finally came home for the second go-round of WAC play. His team, having lost Tom Lawson through academic dis- qualification, suffered a de- feat at the hands of the UTE P Miners, 80-66, to fall into last place in the WAC race. Their overall record dropped to 8-11. Thus far in the season, Bill Warner has led the Cats with an average of 19.6 points per game. He has an excellent chance of breaking Ernie Mc- Cray ' s Career total of 1,349, being only 58 points away with 7 games remaining. Tom Lee is leading the Cats percentage wise in field goal scoring, hit- ting .509 from the field. The cats are averaging 74.7 points per game in league play, but their conference opponents are averaging 90.1. It seems that the Arizona squad has no chance of winning the WAC title with seven games remain- ing. 145 Far Left John Ugrin (40) shoots over ASU defenders from his comer position. Left Tom Lee (23) ties up the ball against Colorado State while Eddie Myers (55) and Lanny Mitchell (11) watch helplessly. Above: Arizona ' s 1970-71 Basketball squad: Top Row: Coach Bruce Larson. Assistant Coach Bob Hansen, Paul Strong. Phil Edwards. Tom Lee. Eddie Myers. Bruce Anderson, Gary English, Freshman Coach Albert Johnson, Manager Bill Trask Bottom Row: John Ugrin. Jim Huckstein, Lanny Mitchell. Tom Lawson. Bill Warner. Jim McLaughlin. Walt McKinney. Youree Myers Baseball Coach Frank Sancet, in his 22nd year, had only two proven starters back from last season ' s squad. laseball coach Frank 146 h - 1 Sancet, in his twenty second year at Arizona, has a problem. With the opening of the 1971 baseball season two days away the veteran Sancet appeared to have decided his starting lineup for this year ' s Western Athletic Conference race. With only two proven starters back from last season ' s WAC winners, the successful coach had his work cut out for him. Sancet, who has earned a respectable 763 win, 245 loss, six tie record in his 21 years at Arizona, piloted Wildcat teams to 16 regional playoffs. His teams have qualified for the College World Series nine times, including last year ' s team, which won 44 games and lost 18, capturing the WAC and Division Seven Champion- ships before dropping two World Series Games. Heading the list of returning lettermen was first team Ail- American Steve Miklulik. The senior from Illinois led the club in hitting last year with a spar- kling .396 average and was the top defensive player with a .993 fielding average. Mikulic has been moved to second base to help shore up an inexperienced infield. His tough defensive play plus a By David Carter quick release mades the Ail- American a valuable man on the Wildcat ' s double-play com- bination this year. Another veteran, Jay Ray Rokey, will bring power (nine doubles and four triples in 1970) and good defensive ability (.990 fielding average) to the catcher ' s position on the team. Rokey batted .335 last year and his 49 RBI ' s were second only to Mikulic ' s56. Other players slated for starting positions were Carlos Figueroa at third base, Enrique Cubillas and Dave Pearson alternating at shortstop, soph- omore Bob Starke at first base, John Glenn in left field, Harry Lodge at center and Jim Burnes in rightfield. Burnes, who played on Arizona ' s freshman team last year, was expected to see action on the mound, in ad- dition to his fielding duties. Arizona ' s pitching this year could be the big question. Lost from last year ' s squad were Leon Hooten, Mickey O ' Hara, and Larry Dierks, who com- bined for 28 of Arizona ' s 44 victories in 1970. In an attempt to strengthen the pitching, Sancet has recruited three prospects from the junior college ranks. They include right-hander Bob Beach, a junior from Ben Lomond, Cal- ifornia; Jim Burnes, a Glendale College transfer who hails from Phoenix; and Steve Lenocker, also from Glendale College. The annual pre-season game with the Alumni ended after eight innings despite the tie score of 7-7. The game, which was delayed because of incle- ment weather, was played under high winds and darkened skies. The highlight of the game was Terry DeWald ' s early home run over the left field fence for the alumni. Although ' no official statistics of the game were kept, head Coach Frank Sancet made some qualified observations following the game. The coach commented that his team " didn ' t hit like I was hoping they would. " They turned over two or three double plays, which was pleasing. The pitching was good and bad, but in general Sancet felt that " They did not even have time, really, to get the feel of the mound in just one inning. " The Cats open their game season with a three game series with Cal Poly at Arizona. 148 Mikulic and Rokey are prime considerations for Ail-American honors this season. Above Right: Ail-American candidate Steve Mikulic ' s batting at the plate hopefully will better his excellent .396 average of last year. Above: 1970-71 Baseball Team: Top ROW: Dan Lee, Brian McQuire, Les Lesowski, Brian Shields, Jim Burns, Steve Lanaker, Vern Davis, Bobby Sharkee, Mike Scrip, Dennis Haynes, Dale Baumar, Coach Frank Sancet. Middle ROW: Coach Jim Palmer, Herb Genong, Harry Lodge, Bob Beach, J. Ray Rokey, Rich Coleman, Tom Woods, Dennis Rajishch, Rich Wolf- inani. Bottom ROW: Rich Morasche, Henry Cubillas, John Glenn, Rudy Mendoza, Carlos Figueroa, Dave Pierson, Ale Gaaben. Right: Rokey awaits the throw at the plate as a Cal State player slides safely in home. .awn- U|l- I " tn WM 1 EZblH 149 Above: Coach Frank Sancet confers with pitcher Vern Davis about the strategy to use against the next Cal State hitter. Left First baseman Rudy Mendoza makes a leap for the throw from third, but Cal State ' s Jim Uruburn is safe at first. -1 150 This year the big question for the Wildcat nine could be their pitching. Above Left- Arizona ' s John Glenn is greeted at the plate by his teammates after slugging a home run over the left field fence. Above: ' U of A ' s Dennis Haynes slides safely into home ahead of the throw to the plate and into Cal State ' s awaiting catcher. Left: Arizona ' s John Glenn takes a ball low at the knees in the third inning against San Diego State. A BASEBALL STAR ' S MEMOIRS, GHOSTWRITTEN The time came round to hang up your cleats, your mitt you resisted, pointed to your lifetime batting average barely under .300 your old pal from 1950, Willie Mays, still pounding out hits over in Candlestick Park, No one protested. But all around you the skin of the American ball player grew darker, Whitey Ford retired. The typical American name became unpronounceable compared to some, Yogi Berra could have come from Omaha. Every game ' s nine orbits outtocenterfield, back, caused you to remember the young, who flanked your every catch, automatically. Yankee policy something nobody can afford to loathe who gets paid a smooth 100 grand. The World Series bonus: it was nice to look forward to those nine months of properly cooked oatmeal with raisins, heat treatments for the old bum knee at home, in the tub. But your stomach troubled you when the local sports page stabbed: will he start next season? How will he do come spring training? And for its sake you stopped reading. For the first time signing autographs gave you pleasure. Boys girls in Milwaukee still thought you were twenty- nine-years old. By shaving twice a day you fooled the ruby stubble, your own wife, who waited up winter nights by the phone stand, hoping to hear the passion-hoarsed voices of other women fans, asking for her husband. It wasn ' t til the beginning of the last August: you winded before reaching first base: you switched-hitting to ease the demand on the famous throwing arm; the cheers dying in the stands before you even reached the plate; Willie, Willie showed no signs of slowing at all. Only then you reckoned your stature as an image. You quit. Racked your number, cleats mitt in time to place your strong clean ghost in Cooperstown, New York, you hope, in another few years. 151 Wildcat Golfers tagged as the " dark horse " for the NCAA to be held at Tucson National. 152 Above: The 1970-71 Uni- versity of Arizona Golf team: Top ROW: Jack Frye, Coach Roy Tatum. Middle ROW: Bob Morris, Rick TenBroeck, Bob Shallenberger, Armen Dirtadian, Don Pooley. Bottom ROW: BobJudson, Ken Redfern, Steve Stull. he University of Arizona golfers coached by Roy Tatum in his fifth year with the team approached the coming season with an optimistic out- look. This year ' s team with ' six returning lettermen should prove to better last season ' s record of 3 - 4. Out of the six returning letterman are three seniors: Bob Shallenberger, a native of Tucson; Rick TenBroeck, a lanky swinger from Chicago; and Bob Morris who hails from Silver City, New Mexico. Bob Judson, the number one man from last year ' s squad who qualified for the NCAA, is a junior returning letterman; joining him is letterman Ken Redfern. This year ' s team is expecting to receive some fine playing from three promising fresh- man: Larry Papel, Armen Dirt- adian, and Tom Seggreen. In looking beyond their first tournament, the Arizona Intercollegiate, the wildcat golfers have a tough schedule ahead, as tough as anyone could play in the country. The Fresno 1 Classic, The Ail-Ameri- can, and the Sun Devil tourna- ments should provide the greatest test for the U. of A. golfers. The WAC championships will be held at Tucson Country Club this year and the Cats have an excellent chance of winning the meet. Perhaps their toughest competition will come from B.Y.U. who placed third in the NCAA last year. A.S.U. led by First Team Ail- American Howard Twitty should hold their own and prove to be a formidable foe. In June the NCAA will be held at Tucson National. Although the favorites for the champion- ships will undoubtedly be Wake Forest and Houston, the U of A golfers being familiar with the course could be tagged as the dark horse favorite. Far Left Sophomore Numer- alman Steve Stall of Rich- land, Washington, lines up a putt on the ninth green at Tucson National golf course. Middle Left Senior Letterman Rick TenBroeck of Chicago, Illinois, finds the sand traps at Tucson National to be tougher than they often appear. Left Sophomore numeralman Don Pooley from Riverside, California, sifts his weight and moves into his down- swing on the eighth tee at Tucson National. Below: Junior letterman Ken Redfern from Winnipeg, Manitoba, lays into a good drive on the eleventh tee as Armen Dirtadian looks on with approval. 153 " - The Wildcats will play a small tournament at Las Cruces with Texas Tech, the University of New Mexico, and New Mexico State as a warmup for their ' matches with Iowa and the ensuing eight tournaments that round out their schedule. A grinding schedule culminating with the WAC and NCAA championships will provide a formidable test to the ability and depth of the 1970-71 Uni- versity of Arizona golfers. Netters Are Favorites for WAC Championships Coach Dave Snyder, in his twelfth season as the University of Arizona tennis mentor, approached the sea- son ' s opener, the Arizona Intercollegiate Tennis Tourney, with cautious optimism. Sny- der ' s past teams have an over- all record of 131 wins, 35 los- ses, 2 ties, in duel meets and have ranked in the top ten in the nation each year. 154 Above: Craig Hardy, the senior brother of Mark Hardy, returns a shot to the front court. This year Snyder was hon- ored at the annual Conquista- dores Awards Dinner. The recognition award was be- stowed upon him for his team ' s outstanding performance at the University and for his posi- tion as mentor of the U.S. teams in University compe- tition in 1970. As a tennis player, Snyder is ranked 22nd in the nation in singles, and 20th in doubles. This year, the Wildcats based their hope on Bud Guion, a junior letterman from Santa Monica, and Butch Palmer, a junior letterman from Phoenix. Guion and Palmer, had battled most of last year for the num- ber one spot on the team. In the season ' s finale they teamed together to take the WAC doubles championships. The duo were also seeded seventh in the NCAA cham- pionships last spring but were upset early in the competition. I . . -I 1 Returning to the team were junior lettermen Jim Logan and senior Craig Hardy. Hardy and Logan both reached the WAC singles finals in their respective divisions last year. The remaining positions were being contested for by Mark Hardy, sophomore brother of Craig, sophomore Paul Bor- tolazzo; senior Richard Ho- shaw, and sophomore Bill Hoshaw. The top freshman v prospects at the onset of the season appeared to be Robin Silver and Robbie Stephans, both from the Phoenix area. The U of A netters will be playing a tough schedule this season against tennis teams of the stature of Trinity, Southern California, UCLA. In looking ahead to the WAC Champion- ships the wildcats should not be discounted from the title. BYU, last year ' s champion, and Utah should provide the greatest challenge. The Netters have worked hard in preparing for the season; and at the on- set even though there doesn ' t appear to be any super-stars, the talent and ability and de- 155 termination will make all the players stars as the season progresses. Above: 1970-71 University of Arizona Tennis Team: Top Row: Butch Palmer, Jim Logan, Mark Hardy. Bill Hoshaw. Bud Guion. Rich Hoshaw. Bottom Row: Paul Bortolazzo. Robin Silver. Robbie Stevens. Coach Dave Synder, Sam Ciulla. Above Left Bud Guion, a junior standout from Anchorage, Alaska, returns a volley as his partner Butch Palmer, a junior from Phoenix comes to the net. Above Left Jim Logan, a junior from San Diego, executes a nice backhand shot. Left Bud Guion. a junior standout from Anchorage, Alaska, returns a volley as his doubles partner Butch Palmer, a junior from Phoenix, comes to the net. 156 UA gymnasts led by the efforts of Her mo Walters and Gary Hendrickson Above: Among his talents that include an excellent gymnastic ability Hermo Walters also shows that he can clown around. Here he is demonstrating his " Chicken-man " routine. Right Bruce Humphrey, a sophomore from Tucson, demonstrates beautiful form in executing a scissors on the side horse. rizona ' s gymnasts, coached by first year man Jeff Bennon, opened their season against Mankato State over the Christmas holi- days. Although the Wildcats were victorious, their perform- ance against Mankato was not a smooth one. However, Hermo Walters, a sophomore who was ineligible for competition last season, captured the all- around competition by placing first on the high bars and sec- ond on the long horse and in floor exercise. In their second outing, the cat gymnasts could only man- age three first place finishes in their defeat by ASU. Walters received two of the first place spots, but could do no better than third in all-around compe- tition. Gary Hendrickson ' s per- formance on the side horse gave him Arizona ' s only other first place finish. Mid-way through the season, the gymnasts had managed to notch a 3-2 record with wins over Colorado State and Cali- fornia State and a loss to San Fernando Valley State. Hermo Walters was Arizona ' s all- around top man so far in com- petition. The greatest test of all for the Cat gymnasts was their match with NCAA second- ranked Southern Illinois. SID is at mid-season with a 7-1 record and has a talented gymnast in Jeff Lindner who was a member of the U.S. World Games gymnastics team last year. Jeff took three firsts and placed SIU to an easy win over the Cats. However, Wal- ters placed second in all- around competition to Lindner by virtue of his performance on the high bar, parallel bars, and floor exercises. Hendrick- son placed second on the side horse. As the Cats approached meets with UCLA and Long Beach, Coach Bennon voiced the hope that his team wouldn ' t have to book steamship passage to get to the Los Angeles area in the wake of the earthquake that rocked the area earlier in the week. Bennon ' steam, traveling by car, were worried that California would not be there when they reached Yuma on the Western border of Arizona. However, to console Bennon, one of the team members remarked, " I can swim, Coach! " The Cat gymnasts, heading toward the WAC finals, moved their record to 5-5 with victories and losses that included a loss to WAC foe Utah and a victory over CSU. Hermo Walters and Gary Hendrickson continued to carry the weight of the Cat ' s duties. Left Steve Kaplan, a senior letter-man from Tucson, demonstrates the concerv trationrequired to hold the L Iron Cross for a necessary period of three minutes in all competitive meets. Above Left Rex Ingham. a freshman from Tucson, executes a fly-away off the high bar. 157 Charlie Ott ' s swimmers notch their first victory since the mid-1967 153 season Charlie Ott ' s swimmers once again had an ex- perience problem to combat. Only four lettermen returned to this year ' s squad, a squad that included twelve freshmen on its roster. The returning veterans included seniors Pete Mangan in the distance races, John Osterloch in the free-style, and converted gym- nast Doug Boger in the diving competition. Junior Terry Sheehe, who specialized in the breaststroke, rounded out the experienced team members. After going winless since the mid-1967 season, the Cat swimmers finally notched a win, and a convincing one at that, over the Aggies of New Mexico. Dave Passey, Mark Fentnor, and John Osterloch all captured two first place finishes each. Passey won the 220 and 100-yard freestyle; Above: Pete Mangan ' s racing dive ' s splash illustrates the correct manner to excutethe dive. Right: Arizona ' s 1970-71 Swimming Team: Top Row: Terry Sheehe, Jeff Bush, Larry Burstein, Terry Rogers, Tom Fitzgerald, Bruce Ash, Paul Marble, Assistant Coach Charlie Hickcox, Bottom Row: RobDensmore, BobMotschall, John Osterloh, Peter Mangan, David Passey, David Bender, Jim Ellis. Fentnor swept the compulsory and optional diving events, Awhile Osterloch took the 1,000 ' land 500-yard freestyle. Other lirst-place performances were gathered by the 400-yard free- style relay team, Bob Dens- more in the 50-yard freestyle, Paul Marble in the 200-yard individual medley, Terry Rod- gers in the 200 yard butterfly, Jim Seefried in the 200-yard backstroke, and Terry Sheehe in the 200 yard breaststroke. One of the major reasons for the swimmers ' improvement has been the arrival of former Olympic star Charlie Hickcox. Hickcox, a student at the law school, has helped Ott with his coaching chores. Both the squad and Ott have agreed that Hickcox ' s enthusiasm and knowledge have created a re- birth in the realm of Arizona swimmers. The full effect of Hickcox ' s influence may not be seen until the young and in- experienced team has had a chance to gain poise and more experience. Then and only then will the expertise that he has to offer be fully exploited. Hope- fully, Charlie Ott and the Ari- zona swimmers will continue to show improvement and bring back the winningness to Arizona swimming this year. 159 Above: Charlie Hickcox. a former Olympic star and graduate of Indiana University, helped Coach Charlie Ott with h is coach ing d uties th ie year. Left: A perfect exchange is executed by Terry Sheehe touching in his lane and John Osterloh coming off the starting blocks. 160 Arizona grapplers post a winning season mark of 7-6. rizona ' s varsity wres- itling team, young and inexperienced, opened their 1970-71 season against peren- neil powerhouse Mankato State. The Wildcats, operating under the weight of in- experience, were the decided underdogs. Fourteen of Nel- son ' s twenty-three squad mem- bers were sophomores and Freshmen. Only six seniors and three juniors returned to the team this year. One of them, Bill Tompkins, did not join the squad until the football season was over. Once again this year, Arizona was led by 134 pound junior Terry Struehrenberg, who was a former junior college champion, and 118 pound sophomore Dale Brumit. Senior Jeff Arrieta at 156 pounds, along with junior heavyweight Chet Procter and 167 pound Steve Wapner supplied the needed additional support. The team was hampered by the unavailability of 190 pound sophomore Fernie Mendoza who did not join the team until after the end of the football season. Of the nine sopho- mores, only Brumit, Wapner and Mendoza had any degree of valuable experience. Five freshmen, Borrows, Casey, Clark, Harrison, and Ulrich, gained indepth experience on the mats that would prove very valuable for next year ' s squad. Mankato State was just one of a host of rugged opponents slated to meet Bill Nelson ' s squad. At the top of the list was Oregon State, a national power which placed third in NCAA competition last year, and Cat Poly, who was the NCAA ' s two- time small college champion last year. Heading out the list were Western Athletic Confer- ence foes Arizona State, Wy- oming, and New Mexico; Cal State at Long Beach; Gustavus Adolphus; Northern Arizona; and Phoenix College. The Arizona grapplers took four championship berths in Arizona State ' s invitational tourney to give the Cats a duel meet record of 7-5. The team is in the final preparation for the WAC Conference finals the 5th and 6th of March. Far Left Below: Wrestling standout Dale Brummit takes down his opponent from the University of New Mexico. Brummit is a top contender for an NCAA title this year. Left 160 pounder Tom Pierson is in the refree ' s position with U.N.M. Mike Leibbe. rU. A. ' s Bill Bell has his opponent from the University of New Mexico in a far ankle ride. 161 Left University of Arizona ' s 1970- 1971 Wrestling Team: Top ROW: Paul Wager. Art Clark, Tom Pierson, Bill Bell, Terry Struehenberg. Lance Harrison. Coach Bill Nelson. Bottom ROW: Sergio Fernandez. Ladd Kleiman, John Ulnch.Gary Kubuk. Dale Brummit. Despite harriers poor WAC performance, optimistic outlook for track seasons remains. 162 Top Row: Hardie Massengill comes out of the blocks ahead of Ashland Whitf ield, Gus Brisco, and Jackie White at a practice session on the U of A track. Above: Arizona ' s top cross coutnry star Mario Castro surges ahead of the field at the beginning of a long and arduous run. Above Right U of A harriers pace themselves as they cross the half-way point of the course at Randolph Park. rizona ' s pre-season cross country hopes were bubbling with optimism as the Wildcats had five of the top seven men returning from the 1969-70 team. Senior Mario Castro was the team leader, while other returnees inc luded the Ortega brothers, sophomore Raul Nido and Steve Davidson. Nido holds the school record for the 3,000 meter steeple-chase. Castro, seeking his third letter at the U of A, has finished ninth in the WAC the past two years. New additions to the squad this year included Tucson 26-mile marathon champion Ron Hall and Loyola of Chicago transfer Bill McGuire. A factor to be considered in cross country this year was the lengthening of the distance run from four miles to six miles. As the WAC Conference Meet approached, Arizona and BYU were seen as the top challengers to knock over UTEP. The Cat harriers had been building up steadily all season, unbeaten in dual meets, finishing third in the Las Vegas Invitational, and finishing second to UTEP by one point in the U of A Invita- tional. However, the day of the WAC finals saw an Arizona team finish a disappointing sixth. It was a performance that people dream about not happening. Only Castro was able to break into the top 15; he finished 15th. It was a disheartening end to a great and successful season. Willie Williams needed speed for his track team, and he went out and got just that. Returning from a recruiting trip, he proudly announced that he had four men who could travel the 100-yard distance in ' 9.6 or better. Two of these arrivals might sound familiar, as their names were Caesar Pittman and Jackie White. The five month track season, slated to open in Salt Lake City with the WAC Indoor Championships, was to provide the Cats with excellent com- petition against track greats ' , such as Occidental College, the San Diego Invitational, the Fresno Relays, the Kennedy Games, the Compton Invita- 163 tional, and the WAC Cham- pionships. Williakms tabbed the UTEP as the favorite in the WAC and added that New Mexico and BYU should be formidable foes. Heading the list of returning lettermen was Lorenzo Allen, who leaped 7 feet. 1 5 8 inches as a freshman, Allen should be a strong contender for the Summer Olympics to ve hold in Munich next year. Other help should be received from Gus Briscoe, Mark Phil, and James Washington. Above: Willie Lewis, a graduate of San Jose State, in his second year as the track coach of the University of Arizona track team looks on as the cat sprinters go through their tiring workouts. UA SCOREBOA FOOTBALL UA Opponent 9 Michigan 20 30 San Jose 29 17 Iowa 10 24 Brigham Young 17 Utah 24 20 Air Force 23 7 New Mexico 35 17 UTEP 33 38 Wyoming 12 6 Arizona State 10 Season 4-6 WAC 5th. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL UA Opponent 25 UTEP 3 34 New Mexico 25 13 Arizona State 14 42 New Mexico State 12 CROSS COUNTRY UA Opponent 15 Ft. Huachuca 54 25 Northern Arizona 31 24 East New Mexico 37 24 Northern Arizona 43 Las Vegas Invitational 3rd. Arizona Invitational 3rd. Season 4-0 WAC 6th. TRACK UA WAC Indoor Championships All Commers Meet Occidental-Arizona State New Mexico-San Diego State Arizona Relays Utah-Colorado UTEP-Oklahoma State Iowa Wyoming San Diego Invitational Northern Arizona Mt. Sac Relays Arizona State-Northern Arizona Fresno Relays WAC Championships Modesto Relays Kennedy Games Compton Invitational USTFF Championships NCAA Championships Opponent BASKETBALL UA Opponent 78 Seattle 74 79 California 87 108 Butler 92 74 New Mexico State 76 91 Baylor 101 67 Texas Tech 79 100 San Jose 77 85 Northern Arizona 70 Poinsetta Classic (Champions) 90 Texas A M 76 77 Mississippi State 75 85 Florida State 95 105 DePauw 68 65 Colorado State 90 65 Wyoming 91 83 Arizona State 112 86 Utah 99 81 Brigham Young 76 77 New Mexico 81 66 UTEP 80 98 Wyoming 81 71 Colorado State 74 83 Arizona State 95 83 Brigham Young 95 91 Utah 102 82 UTEP 77 83 New Mexico 93 Season 10-16 WAC3-11 8th. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL UA Opponent: 65 Speedway Sports Shop 94 81 Glendale Community College 91 90 Central Arizona College 79 65 Arizona Western 92 86 Yavapai Junior College 71 62 Eastern Arizona JC 79 78 Cochise College 82 80 Eastern Arizona JC 76 82 Phoenix Crusaders 84 75 Arizona State 77 81 Eastern Arizona JC 66 85 Speedway Sports Shop 89 70 Cochise College 55 64 Phoenix Crusaders 63 74 Arizona State 80 90 Davis Monthan 85 Season 7-9 D 1970-1971 SWIMMING UA Opponent 37 Arizona State 76 44 Brigham Young 68 29 Colorado State 90 43 Denver 70 28 Air Force 85 29 New Mexico 83 46 North Colorado State 62 34 Arizona State 78 61 Wyoming 52 100 New Mexico State 13 Season 2-8 WAC Finish 6th. WRESTLING UA Opponent 14 Mankato State 20 Wyoming 12 Arizona State 13 Arizona State 20 35 Northern Arizona 5 Nebraska 26 Drake 14 Iowa State 33 Iowa 19 12 Northwestern 20 21 Indiana 16 21 New Mexico 11 14 Air Force 24 Arizona Invitational 3rd. New Mexico Invitational 3rd. Sun Devil Invitational 2nd. 3 Athletes in Action 35 Season 7-6 WAC Finish 4th. GYMNASTICS UA Opponent 140.65 Mankato State 139.90 144.25 Arizona State 149.75 144.25 Colorado 107.80 139.80 San Fernando Valley 145.20 143.00 California State 133.40 152.70 Southern Illinois 166.15 143.75 Long Beach State 143.20 139.30 UCLA 144.15 152.00 Utah 158.40 156.30 Colorado State 154.45 150.15 Brigham Young 153.20 147.15 New Mexico 160.55 139.15 Arizona State 156.10 Season 5-8 WAC Finish 6th. BASEBALL UA Opponent 16 Cal Poly (Pomona) 17 3 Cal Poly (Pomona) 8 7 Cal Poly (Pomona) 9 1 San Diego State 3 3 San Diego State 2 3 San Diego State 5 San Diego State 3 1 Northern Arizona 3 10 Northern Arizona 2 2 Northern Arizona 8 2 Cleveland Indians " B " 6 Cleveland Indians " B " 9 4 Cleveland Indians " B " 3 10 Colorado State 6 1 Colorado State 3 4 Colorado State 2 3 Colorado State 1 5 Northern Colorado 18 Northern Colorado 2 10 Weber State 7 4 Weber State 2 5 Iowa 1 10 Iowa 1 4 Iowa 3 1 Iowa 6 11 Iowa 4 5 U. of California (Irvine) 5 9 U. of California (Irvine) 5 13 U. of California (Irvine) 10 20 Wyoming 3 5 Wyoming 4 5 Wyoming 8 UTEP 7 8 UTEP 3 8 UTEP 2 Arizona State Arizona State (2) New Mexico New Mexico New Mexico Grand Canyon College UTEP UTEP (2) New Mexico New Mexico New Mexico GOLF UA Arizona Intercollegiate Palomar JC Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Iowa Fresno Classic Western Intercollegiate All American Sun Devil Classic Conquistadores Tournament WAC Championships NCAA Championships FRESHMAN BASEBALL UA Opponent 7 Cochise College 8 Ted ' s Ted ' s 6 Arizona State 4 Arizona State 5 Cochise College 8 Arizona Stat U 5 Arizona State 8 Eastern Arizona Phoenix College 7 Mesa Community College 5 Mesa Community College Central Arizona College 4 Central Arizona College 4 Yavapai Junior College Ted ' s Ted ' s Mesa Community College (2) Cochise College Tournament Central Arizona College Tournament Yavapai Junior College Tournament 165 6 Wisconsin Junior Varsity 4 Winconsm Junior Varisty 7 Winconsin Junior Varsity Central Arizona College (2) Cochise College Cochise College Glendale Community College Eastern Arizona Arizona Western Phoenix College Glendale Community College Cochise College 5 2 6 TENNIS UA Arizona Intercollegiate Skyline Invitational 9 Cochise College 6 Arizona State 8 New Mexico Houston Palomar College 3 Trinity 8 Iowa 8 New Mexico State Corpus Christi Long Beach State Tournament (top honors) 1 Southern California U. of California San Diego State U. of California (Irvine) 7 UCLA Arizona Open Pan American Tournament Ojai Tournament Northern Arizona Northern Arizona Brigham Young Utah Arizona State WAC Championships NCAA Championships 166 Intramurals Move to Rincon Field; Sigma Phi, Fertile Turtles Lead Above: UA men get exercise as well as spirit of competition from intramural handball. Right Rich Rodgers, Student Director of Intramurals. 167 Right Soccer is one of the more active of the intramural sports. Below: Mel Erickson, Director of Intramurals, who will retire at the end of this season. he 1970-71 Intramural Program ran smoothly this year with the exception of minor problems, such as the usual protests and lack of facilities. The Intramural Ad- visory Council met the first Tuesday of each month to handle these protests and other problems. By next year almost all sports will be played on the Rincon Vista fields, next to Plumer Avenue, due to the proposed construction next to Bear Down Gym. In the Fraternity division after the first semester of competition, Sigma Phi had the lead in banner points with 262, followed by SAE (220) and Fiji (201V 2 ). In the Inde- pendent banner point race the Fertile Turtles were lead- ing with 147 points followed by the Chosen Few (120) and ITA (116V 2 ). Graham and Pinal were tied for first in the Men ' s Residence Hall competition with 60V2 points each, with Santa Cruz running close with 52Va points. Dr. Melvin Erickson, the Intramural Director, retired this year after serving nine years with the department. Legislature Gives Funds; $8,000,00 Construction got underway this year on the eight million dollar McKale Memorial Cen- ter. The center, which will be used primarily for basketball games, will be named after J.F. " Pop " McKale. McKale was the director of athletics and physical education at the University from 1914 through 1957. The all-purpose auditorium will seat 15,000 people. It will make it possible to hold large conventions and gatherings on campus for the first time, since Bear Down and the Main Auditorium will seat only 3,500 and 2,500 respectively. When the McKale Center is completed it will cover an en- i lcKale Center Begun tire city block. Besides the main arena, it will house nu- merous classrooms, athletic offices, a large display area and the McKale Memorial Lounge containing all the memorabilia of " Pop " McKale. The University has long been awaiting the construction of the Center. One interesting sidelight is that while the Center is being built primarily for basketball and while it is also being named after J.F. " Pop " McKale, McKale ' s least favorite sport just happened to be basketball. Among Students in American Universities and Colleges ' 4. t f c .. V- Sophos Chain Gang Blue Key ASUA President ASUA Senator Outstanding Sophomore Man Voluntary ROTC Committee Chairman Sigma Delta Chi Left Bruce Eggers, Colien Hefferan, Pam Engebretson, Linda Ornelas, Don Kain, Paul Erickson. Cathy Matthews. Linda Jacobsen. Maggie McConnel, Margaret Maxwell, Steve Fishbein. Margaret Maxwell I Maggie McConnelll Linda Ornelas 171 Symposium Course Evaluation Editor Desert Staff Student Senate Student Personnel Committee Spurs Chimes Mortar Board Alpha Lambda Delta SUAB Advertising Chairman ASUA Secretary Speaker ' s Board Chairman Desert Greeks Editor Blue Key President ASUA Senator University Tenants Association Director Student Personnel Committee Advertising Agent, Arizona Daily Wildcat Constitutional Revisions Chairman ASUA Chairman IFC Leadership Conference Spurs Chimes Symposium Theta Sigma Phi Secretary Sigma Delta Chi Angel Flight Wildcat Staff Panhellenic Greek Week Chairman Alpha Lambda Delta Spurs Treasurer Chimes Vice- President Mortar Board President Homecoming Queen SUAB Secretary ASUA Supreme Court Outstanding Sophomore Women Don Kain Chain Gang Zeta Beta Tau President Traditions Project Rillito Concerts Chairman Spurs Vice-President Chimes Treasurer Mortar Board Angel Flight Pom Pon SUAB AWS Treasurer Omicron Nu Symposium First Vice-President SUAB President Honors Program Miss U of A Pageant Chairman Ex-Officio Senator Student Union Policies Board Sigma Alpha lota Homecoming Finalist 172 Phi Eta Sigma Sophos President Chain Gang Bobcats Blue Key ASUAVice President Student Personnel Committee ASUA Senator Spurs Chimes Symposium DA Hostesses Delta Delta Delta President Kaydettes Student Senator ASUA Social Life Chairman Yell King Varsity Swim Team Spurs Chimes President Mortar Board Angel Flight LINK AWS Service Award Art Honors Program Panhellenic LEFT: Bill McKinley. Pam Ferry, Jeannie Gilbert, Chuck Eaton, Dan Ferrari. Debbie Gibson, Pam Shuck. Lynne Wood, Lin- da Robinson. Sarah Hart. 173 [I Spurs Chimes Symposium Wildcat Managing Editor Theta Sigma Phi, AWS Secretary Sigma Delta Chi People to People Ambassador Abroad Bobcats Varsity Football, Captain Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Sophomore Athlete of the Year Student Personnel Committee University Symphonic Choir Spurs Chimes Mortar Board Kaydettes, President DA Hostesses Blood Drive Chairman Greek Week Committee ASUA Publicity Committee Spurs Chimes Symposium Pi Beta Phi President Kaydettes DA Hostesses Student Union Activities Board Freshman and Junior Class Secretary Spurs Chimes Mortar Board Angel Flight Commander SUAB Informal Forum SUAB Hospitality SYAB Advertising ASUA Academic Committee Symposium AWS President Student Personnel Committee High School Relations University Relations National Vice President for Intercollegiate AWS 174 Irene Lesnick Kathleen Krucker Patricia Yohe David Vance Chimes Mortar Board Wranglers, President Model UN Honors Program ASUA Service Award Athletic and Recreation Federation, Pres. Women ' s Recreation Association, President Delta Psi Kappa Arete Society Symposium Women ' s Swimming and Diving Team Women ' s Volleyball Team Spurs Chimes Symposium ASUA Elections Commissioner Theta Sigma Phi Wranglers AWS Women ' s Day Chairman Chain Gang Blue Key Phi Sigma Kappa President Student Senator Scabbard and Blade IFC Scholarship Chairman Delta Phi Alpha ROTC Scholastic Award Mortar Board Outstanding Actress Award National Collegiate Players University Productions Technical crews Left Ed Truman, Kathy Krucker, Carol Olney, Anna Marie Mariscal, Pat Yohe, Barbara DuVal, Sharon Koff, Irene Lesnick, Kathy Harning, Sally Rice, Bob Gray, John Waits, David Vance, Jackie Becker. Kathleen Harning Spurs Chimes Mortar Board, Secretary Wranglers, Vice-President Pi Lambda Theta Ph rate res Camp Wildcat AWS Constitutional Revisions Chairman 175 Mortar Board Editor, Arizona Daily Wildcat Sigma Delta Chi Theta Sigma Phi Kappa Tau Alpha 1970 Newspaper Fund Reporting Intern Journalism ' s Outstanding Junior Girl Student Personnel Committee Spurs Chimes Mortar Board AWS Vice-President Angel Flight UA Hostesses Elections Commission AWS Health Center Volunteers, Chairman Spurs Chimes Angel Flight Pom Pon Co-Captain Camp Wildcat AWS Scholarship Committee SUAB Entertainment Committee Greek Week Queen Finalist Bobcats Student Senate IFC Judicial Council BPA Council Marketing Club Greek Week Committee Head of Internship Program Among Students in American Universities and Colleges Colien Hefferan Spurs Chimes Secretary Mortar Board Manzanita Hall President International Forum University Relations, Orientation AWS Scholarship Chairman Honors Planning Board Board of Publications Camp Wildcat Director Wildcat Staff JohnGemmill Alpha Lambda Delta Spurs Chimes Mortar Board English Honors Program Board of Publications Course Evaluation Panhellenic Bobcats Varsity Basketball Randy Tufts John Waits Bobcats Traditions Student Senate Appropriations Board Jr. Class President ASUA Executive Assistant Student Senator ASUA Senator Tau Beta Pi J. Ray Roke Bobcats Traditions Varsity Baseball NCAA All American All-Academic Team Phi Eta Sigma President Sophos Chain Gang Vice-President Blue Key Bobcats President Sigma Phi Epsil on President President ' s Cup for Scholastic Achieve- ment Traditions Karen Gregory Alpha Lambda Delta Chimes Symposium Angel Flight Alpha Phi President Women ' s Day Orientation Chairman Honoraries Advisory Board Secretary Academic Committee University Honors Program National Collegiate Honors Council Board ASUA Executive Assistant Honors Student Planning Board ASUA Curriculum Affairs Committee Pinal Hall Treasurer Michael Hall Pi Kappa Alpha President Traditions ASUA Senator IFC Judicial Board and Council Honoraries Selection Chairman Senate Aid Speaker ' s Board Publications Chairman Culture Committee Displays Chairman Mortar Board UA Hostesses Wranglers Vice-President Artist Series Committee Wildcat Band Tau Beta Sigma District President Kappa Delta Pi Pi Lambda Theta Bobcats Traditions Baseball, Ail-American All District AIIWAC All-Academic Team Most Valuable Player John Hoge 177 Phi Eta Sigma Treasurer Chain Gang Secretary-Treasurer Blue Key Secretary-Treasurer RHA Vice-President Navajo Hall President Outstanding Cadet, Army ROTC Marshall Scholar Baird Scholar Chain Gang Bobcats Desert Editor 1970 and 1971 Board of Publications Founder of Who ' s That Course Evaluation Culiacan Exchange High School Relations Ann Marie Mariscal Paul Erickson Sophos Chain Gang Blue Key ASUA Executive Assistant ASUA Student Senator Committee of Eleven Kappa Kappa Psi Spurs Chimes Mortar Board Wranglers Sigma Delta Pi Theta Sigma Phi President Tau Beta Sigma Sophos Blue Key Vice-President Brigadier Commander, Army ROTC Traditions Parent ' s Day Committee Chairman Dean ' s List Scabbard and Blade Phi Eta Sigma Sophos Chain Gang Bobcats Phi Gamma Delta President SUAB Vice-President Outstanding Junior Man President ' s Advisory Board : - ' ?4BL joF i v: v V KKrV , . ' T V - _ - - j A. i - $ .. ? 0 OJ r= C J o a o 8 o o f ? Q S i ? CD CO C 5 " O CD 0) TO = O O Q- a, .Q V) O Q u 1 - m C QJ Q) J5 O J = E 1 Q- O O ( O 180 1. Steve Brown 2. Rich Rogers 3. Bruce Bernard 4. Bill McKinley 5. Bill Warner 6. Ed Truman 7. JohnGemmill 8. J. Ray Rokey 9. Jim Boice 10. Chuck Eaton 11. John Hoge 12. Rich Oesterle 13. Steve Mikulic 1. LynneWood 2. MarcieKing 3. Bonnie Munch 4. Anna Mariscal 5. LindaOrnelas 6. Kathy Fockler 7. Pam Shuck 8. Sharon Koff 9. Mindy Michele 10. Irene Lesnick 11. Pam Ferry 12. Colien Heffran 13. Sally Rice 14. GayAchen 15. Kathy Harning 181 182 BUEKy . Joe Kezele 2. Rich Arrot 3. Bruce Eggers 4. John Gemmill 5. Dave yance 6. Steve Fishbein 7. Bob Gray 8. Paul Erickson l.PatYohe 2. Jeannie Yawger 3. Debbie Gibson 4. Linda Robinson 5. JoannieChilds 6. Margaret Maxwell 7. Kay Corbett 8. Janice Lemke 9. Jeannie Gilbert 10. Bobbie Stephens 11. Sarah Hart 12. BarbKlopp 13. Marilyn Hawk 14.,CarolOlney 15. Ferris Smith 16. Pam Engebretson 183 184 1. Gretchen Schroeder 2. Mary Jane Wild 3. Patti Jerome 4. Toby Surges 5. Kim Stenerson 6. Christi Iverson 7. Sandy Rathbun 8. Pam Kircher 9. Peggy Palmer 10. Judy Hunington 11. Angie Wallace 12. Carolyn Doran 13. Belle Tom 14. Cece Bartow 15. Renee Donnely 16. Kathy Roscoe 17. TinaGrotts 18. LillieShrigley 19. Judy Berge ,! A ' tl - " 1. Jerry Jones 2. Snow Peabody 3. Art Goldberg 4. Don Edwards 5. BillLanus 6. Tom Harvey 7. Bob Nation 8. Jeff Derickson 9. Steve Smith 10. Duff Hearon 11. George Seiffert 12. Brock Telia 13. Andy Casado 14. Jerry Murray Advisor 15. Don Cummings 16. Tuck Overstreet Chimes 185 Gale Abel I 2. Cindy Haugeland 3. Lynne Rosman 4. ErleneWienstock 5. Patricia Hughes 6. Susan Hood 7. Patty Neel 8. Biilie JoLobley 9. JacqueGale 10. Debbie Seider 11. Cindy Stone 12. Jim Glasser 13. Bonnie Straight 14. Bill Stein 15. GayleGormley 16. Debbie Judson 17. Carol Neilson 18. Warren Osher 19. Sue Schriner 20. Laurie McEdwards 21.MaryMillett 22. Steve Gallant 23. Karen Osterloh 24. JaneMartindell 25. Lynn Marcum 26. Linda Farmer 27. Patricia Baumann 28. Donna Mahoney 29. Sue Wells 30. Ken Lawrence 31. Diane McCarthy 32. Chuck Rehling 33. Cheryl Emerson 34. Marion Wilson 35. Derek Schull 36. Nancy Kilbury 37. Nanette Warner 38. Martha Ware 39. Jeff Klages 40. Nan Franks 41. Cynthia Hood 42. Don Crowell 43. ChasWirken 44. Andy Newton 45. Caroline Green 46. Patty Cooper 47. Bill Heringer 48. Cheryl Anderson 49. Rolf Shou 50. Cindy Payne 51. Ginny Weaver 52. PatCalihan 53. Tom Spitzer 54. Nancy Hawke 55. Bill Hoke 56. Jeff Martin 57. Mike Frey 186 1. RichOesterle 2. Don Edwards 3. Rich Springstead 4. Rich Rogers 5. Jeff Derickson 6. Steve Smith 7. Mike Rogers 8. Jay Muss 9. Doug Kelly 10. Dave Wilson 11. Steve Grulich 12. Craig Rosenthal 13. Steve Gallant 14. Bruce Harshman 15. Mike Hall 16. DavePrest 17. Joe Causey 18. Don Day 19. PatCalihan 20. Hoyt Tarola 21. Tom Kasper 22. Jerry McNamara 23. Ron Clifton 24. Steve Werner 25. Chuck Eaton 26. Bruce Bernard UNIVERSITY HOSTESSES 1. Sue Brunsting 23. 2. Mary Jane Wild 24. 3. Sharon Koff 25. 4. Susan Kopstein 26. 5. Bonnie Munch 27. 6. Gail Corby 28. 7. Debbie Ginter 29. 8. Sandy Rathbun 30. 9. Cherry Klofanda 31. 10. Susie Stolle 32. 11. Ann Scamahorn 33. 12. Mary Reeb 34. 13. Judy Jimenez 35. 14. Roberta Gerlach 36. 15. Amy Weber 37. 16. Pam Shuck 38. 17. Diane Mete 39. 18. Polly Astin 40. 19. Pam Kircher 41. 20. Debbie 42. Scarborough 43. 21. Sue Bush 22. Lindsey Blitch JuneWiegand Anita Conway AnneKauffman Julie Huffman Angie Wallace Sally Rice Sue Gordon BillieFrye Debbie King Meunda McMahon Melissa Bransen Peggy Rawn Sally Ryan Karen Shields Julie Lauber Chris Moore Peggy Pertuit Linda Robinson Linda Ornelas Debbie Gibson Pam Lane ALPHA PHI OMEGA Bob Baseth Richard Brown Duane Combs Peter Cook Ron Crawford Larry Fildes Marty Gordon Frank Martinjak Armando Membrila Alan Meyer Oscar Montano Marshall Ojerio Steve Picha Jim Raviola Bob Rose .Bob Rosenberg Jon Rosell Dennis Ryan Oscar Schulze Carl Schwent Jesse Simms Richard Smith Denny Verstee; Roy Waggoner Chuck Weiner Stephen Witkowski David Yamamoto CD CD - -C Q) 03 Q- " Q) CD cr o co co 03 CD CD = ._ O a o . o c c .=: o E O CD O CD O CO CO -Q . = =5 =J CD o O CO CO Q - g ' S si CD -n QQ F E .15 J O CO 03 s W) CD C CL fe C O CQ =5 03 T3 J3 3 3 CD 03 Q O O ._ 03 03 JZ -Q C PHI ETA SIGMA Duane Abels William Asdell John Bahlman II! LesBrickman Steven Cressey Donald Crowell Steven Delateur Barry Did ra Larry Fleishman GregoryGroh Stephen Hartz Michael Holmes Lynden Holsclaw Burton Humphrey MichaelJones Douglas Kelly Robert La ndon James Maish John Maassey Michael Manley MarkMcCauslin MaxMcCauslin Richard Montgomery Charles Nettes Michael Rauschkolb Terry Reeves David Reisdorf Donald Schmid Herbert Schroeder Derek Schull Robert Semelsheyer Alan Shapiro Dana Simon John Snavely Gerald Sowers Randall Stern Peter Strong Scott Taylos Lawrence Ward Randy Werstter HONORARIES WRANGLERS Raquel Arnold Susan Bauer Judy Berge Susie Brekhus Kitty Clark Dia Cleaver Ellen Cummings Jean Cusick Jeniece Ehre DebEllig Tina Garcia TinaGrotts Cheryl Hammule Kathy Harning Jan Hazelett Cris Iverson Chris Jenkinson Linda Jennings Gladys Kittell Barb Klopp Kathy Kochendorfer ShraronKoff Ann Koo Irene Lesnick Pat Lou Candy Mann Elaine Marcus Bev Martin Marilyn McCracken Barbara Moore JaniceOvren Jo Polintan Misty Premovich Marilyn Protus Linda Ramirz Peggy Jo Rauscher Barbara Roberts Brenda Schrank Tina Seligsan Maryjane Sheehy Rosie Sherlock Jean Shortridge KitSibley Chopeta Smith Ferris Smith Pat Smith Terri Smith KayTartt Martha Toy BabsVetterlein Carol Whitfield Karen Wuertz TOU HRIG-UP 88MI58 P N ERR CD tn - % 0) 0) TO QOQ 0 N 0 . CO V I x - -i = E tr I cr f- o: -i cr o_ o Q, Q S ' " o O It I _ J_ d) oj o c +- v_ a; L l u. _i = QQ o cr HI B CD C " " c op - ra ( ) d95 b ro ro r3 o o O ' _, " __ " " _ " " Dr. Philip Hudson Economics I Dr. Herman Bateman History Dr. Frances Gilmor UA Foundation Creativity Teaching Awards " dedication, imagination, creativeness and tremendous resourcefulness have enriched the lives of your students and academic associates. " 191 English 01 VH u 3 0) PH o - Q DESERT INTERVIEW: DR. AND MRS. An economist and university ad- ministrator, Dr. Richard A. Harvill was awarded the Bachelor of Science degree with Distinction at Mississippi State College in 1926. He did his graduate work in economics, receiv- ing the Master of Arts degree at Duke 194 University in 1927 and the Doctor of Philosophy degree at Northwestern in 1932. Duke University conferred on him the Honorary degree of Doctor of Laws in 1959. He was awarded Honorary degree of Doctor, honoris causa, by the Universidade Federal do Ceara, Brazil, in 1966. After teaching at Mississippi State College, Duke, and Northwestern, Dr. Harvill joined the University of Arizona faculty as assistant pro- fessor of economics in 1934. He served as dean of both the Gradu- ate College (1946-47) and College of Liberal Arts (1947-51) and was ap- pointed president of the university in 1951. As part of his responsibility as president of the UA, Dr. Harvill has accepted membership of many national, regional, and local boards and commissions. Among these are membership on the Eastern Interstate Commission for Higher Education and secretary of the Ari- zona Commission of WICHE; Council of Presidents, Western Athletic Con- ference; the National Advisory Gen- eral Medical Sciences Council of the National Institutes of Health; Inter- national Affairs Committee of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce; and the Board of Visitors of the Air Univer- sity. As a member of this Board, he was appointed to the Air Force ROTC Advisory Panel. Dr. Harvill was the 1970 president of the National Association of State Universities and Land-Grant Colleges and is currently the Chairman of this Association ' s Executive Committee. During Harvill ' s administration, the UA has experienced tremendous growth. Mounting enrollment records have made it necessary to increase the faculty and staff annually. New buildings have been constructed and old ones remodeled to keep pace with expanding needs. Research ac- tivities increased greatly, supported by legislative appropriations and by gifts and grants from many outside sources. $130 million has been committed to construction and land acquisition since Dr. Harvill became President. More impressive than the dollar total is the fact that his adminis- tration has supervised construction of two-thirds of the buildings on campus. President Harvill ' s wife, George Lee Garner Harvill, was born in Abi- lene, Texas. She received the B.A. degree from Mississippi State College for Women in 1927, majoring in edu- cation and history. Duke University awarded her the Master of Arts degree in 1930. Prior to her marriage to Dr. Harvill in 1936 she had been a social science teacher at Roundaway High School, Clarksdale, Mississippi, in 1927-28, and a Cataloguer at Duke University from 1930-1936. She also was Acting head Cataloguer and Special Catalog- uer at the UA Library in 1946 and 1947. Mrs. Harvill has been active in many local, regional and national organizations. A member of the Board of Directors of the Tucson Y.W.C.A. since 1947, she served as its President in 1954 and 1955. She was a member of the National Board of Directors of the Y.W.C.A. from 1955 to 1961. Mrs. Harvill has been educational advisor to the Tucson United Church Women ' s Hospitality Committee for Foreign Students since 1952. This committee has contributed greatly to the UA ' s unusually successful program for students from other countries. In 1960 Mrs. Harvill was production supervisor of a film, " Campus International, " which de- picts the UA ' s unique foreign student program. The U.S. Information Agency distributed the film to 104 countries, after translating it into 16 languages. Mrs. Harvill was selected Tucson ' s Woman of the Year in 1954, and in 1964 the Arizona Daily Star named her Woman of the Year in Inter- national Relations. She also received the University of Arizona 75th An- niversary Medallion of Merit in 1960. Mrs. Harvill is also the author of a book entitled, " Newcomer ' s Guide to Nogales, Sonora, Mexico. " It was written as a guide to new faculty wives. It has been distributed to faculty, staff, and students. President and Mrs. Harvill have always been more than willing to entertain students in their home, or in the Student Union when space did not permit the use of their home. INTERVIEW DR. HARVILL by the Desert DESERT: What changes have you seen during your presi- dency? HARVILL: Twenty years make a great difference. Changes in society generally have vastly affected and brought about changes in the universities of this country. The most impor- tant effect of all that have occurred has been what I call " erosion of campus admini- strative authority. " Much of the authority, but none of the responsibility, that univer- sity administrators had twenty years ago or even ten or five years ago has disappeared. One hardly knows just how much authority is left today. Authority is widely diffused, but responsibility is still rather well concentrated in the ad- ministration just as in earlier years. Authority that used to be w ell centered in the admin- istration is becoming greatly diffused among faculty, stu- dents and the administration, the governing board, various state agencies, the legis- lature and the courts. Despite the claims of some critics, the university is not because of its larger size so highly impersonal that stu- dents can and do get adequate individual attention. Another change lies in the fact that the benefits derived RICHARD A. HARVILL by each student cost less in dollar amount than has been true in the past. The president of a university does not have as much time today to spend on academic matters as he did twenty years ago. Today the average faculty member is much better pre- pared in his specialized field than was the faculty member of twenty years ago. Also, I believe that the students are better prepared in terms of amount of information they have, and while they have not gained proportionately in the understanding and mean- ing of the knowledge and in- formation, they are better prepared if seriously inter- ested and properly directed to find the meaning of the knowl- edge and information they have gained. MRS. HARVILL: I concur in what Mr. Harvill has said. There has been great change in the ex- tent of administrative author- ity. Today it seems difficult to even conclude that any problem is really finished. The problem seems to go on and on even after we sense that it is finished. As far as the amount of built- in responsibility is concerned, the greatest change here has come because of the growth of the university. It is necessary to do entertaining in the Stu- dent Union whereas we used to do most of it in our home. We do entertain a great many stu- dents. We have many student groups during the year for pro- grams in our patio, but the ex- tremely large groups have to be received in the Student Union building. I have always been interested in students and worked a great deal with them. HARVILL: The basic situation again is that there has been a vast change in our whole soci- ety with an increased emphasis on freedom freedom of stu- dents, freedom of each indi- vidual whether student, fac- ulty, staff person or what. The courts have moved in a direction that was unheard of twenty years ago in the free- dom and rights of people. And the legislators have gotten into it. I want to emphasize the restrictions imposed by the Board of Regents with respect to students and with respect to the authority of the Presi- dent of the University. In some cases, the Arizona State Legis- lature makes the job quite dif- ferent from what it used to be. The President, with respect to student affairs and all affairs of the University, does not have the same kind of author- ity to move freely o n his own initiative, with his ideas, about the development of the Uni- versity as he did twenty years ago. More has to be taken to 195 the Board of Regents; more has to be taken to the Legis- lature; and we get entirely different questions when we go to the Legislature than we did twenty years ago. And that is what I call the erosion of au- thority. This has come about because the cost of education has become so much greater, the population revolution in this country, and the number of students enrolled today. Forty-five per cent of the stu- dents in this country between 18 and 22 are enrolled in col- leges and universities, the jun- ior college being the most rapidly growing of the college and university category. jcisjir President and Mrs. Harvill congratulate Bahe Billy (far right), recipient of the first doctoral degree conferred on a Navajo. 196 President Harvill, former US Alumni President Lee Smith, Elsie Collier Smith, and Mrs. Harvill wave to the passing Homecoming parade below them on Stone Avenue. DESERT: Of all the things that you have done, what do you feel is your greatest accom- plishment? HARVILL: The greatest accom- plishment without any ques- tion, and this is being stated in very general terms, is pro- viding higher education to a greater number of students. This required getting the nec- essary resources wherever available state, private sour- ces, federal government to increase the size of the faculty to take care of the increased number of students, and at the same time not just main- tain the standards, but im- prove them and get faculty and students of quality. I would say that the quality of students overall has changed for the better and certainly the faculty is stronger. We have always had a good faculty here at the Uni- versity of Arizona, however, the faculty has been strength- ened to produce certain re- sults and perform certain functions that we did not do as much before. For example, re- search. Research generally will strengthen teaching because vigorous people with new and creative ideas provide a great- er wealth of skill and informa- tion in their teaching. When I say research, I include creative work of any kind. Over in Fine Arts we have some very fine creative people. We had a few twenty years ago, but we have many more now. These people do not do what is usually called research, but they do creative work in music and art. DESERT: You have been criti- cized for sacrificing this fac- ulty for construction. Can you counter this? HARVILL: We have not sacri- ficed that for construction our salaries would not be any greater today in my judgment if we had not built lots of build- ings; and if we had not built the buildings, we would not have the students. We would not have been providing an edu- cation to the number of stu- dents that we need to serve in a state university. We cannot arbitrarily say, " We are going to take only between six and seven thousand students " as Duke University, a school where I was for five years. That ' s a private university; they can do it, but we cannot very well do it. So to answer your question I would say this: We had to have the buildings to provide for the students and for the kind of faculty that we want to have and that we did get. DESERT: Can more money be provided for the faculty? HARVILL: I think we will con- tinue to get some increase in salaries. We are asking for a ten per cent increase this year. We will get most of it from the Legislature, but that will not much more than cover the in- crease in the cost of living. DESERT: Do you think the atti- tude of the Arizona Legislature is anti-education? HARVILL: No. The Arizona State Legislature has not had an anti- education attitude. The amount of money that they have pro- vided for the public schools and the universities certainly indi- cates that. The public schools represent a tremendous budget in this state because there are so many young people. We have a large percentage of young people. Most people around the country think Arizona is a great place for retired people. Well, it is; but the proportion of people in the total population that are in that upper age bracket is much less than the proportion of the total popu- lation in the lower age bracket. And I think this, that Arizona has been a conservative state in the amount of money that it wants to spend. It wants to keep everything within the current revenue instead of floating bonds to build buildings. The only bonds that have been floated to build buildings on this campus are being paid for by the students in the increased fees they pay. As an out-of-state student, you pay one hundred forty dollars a year to help pay for buildings for academic purposes that have been built with bonds. Next year it will probably be one hundred sixty dollars because we are going to have to increase the amount to take care of the increasing amortization. DESERT: Mrs. Harvill, what do you think has been your most important contribution to the University community? MRS. HARVILL: Well, I don ' t know; I hadn ' t thought about that. I, of course, have always felt that it was a privilege to be a part of a team. I have been quite interested in the develop- ment of quality on this campus. With my background, I have been able to judge and appreci- ate this quality so that I feel that I have been a little part of the team and have enjoyed see- ing the quality improved. HARVILL: Let me interject sometning about her. She ' s too modest, I think. She has played a tremendous role by herself, I Mrs. Premilla Hurpaul from Mauritius, Mrs. Richard Harvill, and Mrs. Herbert Hull plan activities for new foreign students. not just a supporting role to me, because of her activities and what they mean to the Uni- versity. The foreign students program that we have is so out- standing that it has been a matter of inquiry by many, many universities in this coun- try, and it is recognized throughout the United States and the world. It was largely her inspiration, and she has been able to get others to work with her. There is a film, " Cam- pus International " , that has been shown in fifty or more uni- versities in this country, who have tried to model their pro- gram after that. In addition to the benefits here that we have received from her wor k, over a hundred other countries of the world, in our diplomatic ser- vice, have shown the film many times. What she has done on the campus with different groups is vastly important the foreign students program being only one. She has also done a great deal of work in the community. She has been a member of many community organizations. She was on the Y.W.C.A. Board for six years and on the national Y.W.C.A. Board for eight years. Of course, when a wife is doing that sort of thing, it is very helpful in identifying the Uni- versity of Arizona. Everywhere she goes, she is identified with the University of Arizona. That brings us a certain amount of benefit based not only on what she does on the campus, but what she does in other places. DESERT: You never made a statement about the Bear Down incident what were your feel- ings? HARVILL I worked all day in the office after that I got reports. I did not file any charges. You know there are misconceptions about that. I filed no charges against anybody. Some of the people in the University did that because they were assaulted. Some of the downtown police also filed charges because they were assaulted. I was impor- tuned, I was pressured, to ask every one of these officers, every person who filed charges, to withdraw them. I was asked to make a statement. I said, " I am not filing charges; I am not going to speak and put myself in the position of asking that these men who did file charges 197 be undermined by the Presi- dent of the University. They can make up their own minds whe- ther they want to. " And I said, " Let a court decide. There is certainly no question that there were offenses committed, and there was a certain amount of leadership. The evidence shows that ce rtain people aided in 19g bringing about a situation that got out of control. " I refused to make any kind of concession or ask that the charges be dropped. Eventually, you know, they were virtually dropped. DESERT: When you first became President, you had a lot of plans. What did you initially be- gin that you didn ' t get done? HARVILL: Well, there are many things that one would like to do and has not been able to do. Actually, though, I was very busy working with my col- leagues I never want to fail to mention them Dr. Nugent, who was Vice-President; Dr. Roy, who was Dean of Liberal Arts; and David Patrick, who was Dean of the Graduate College for several years and then be- came Coordinator of Research, was one of the key people who helped to get all the money from outside sources. Patrick was a man who worked profes- sionally as a teacher and scho- lar in the field of literature, but he understood science and technology. MRS. HARVILL: I am sure there are some things that have not gone so well, but we have been so busy working on everything that we have not let disappoint- ments loom up too much. We really just keep our noses to the grindstone. HARVILL: I would like to say ad- ditionally that within the sour- ces we have had available, I think we have achieved about as much as could have been done in the way of new developments and progress and strengthen- ing what we already had started. When I say this, I am not talking about what I did or what we did; I am talking about what we all did. We have had harmony within the university family, in- cluding the faculty and staff and students. We have had a wonderful student group here. There have been a few ripples and a few little distrubances from time to time in recent years, but they are insignificant in proportion to the achieve- ments we have made. I have been criticized once in a while, which I expected. You see, I spent four years in the Office of Price Administration during the war. There we were telling people how to control prices; and, while people were very good, they were pretty outspoken sometimes against certain policies of the government. They knew we had to have price control during the great war be- cause inflation would have ruined us if we had not had it. It was one of those things that you expect to get criticism about. I never felt worried a- bout this criticism. The decade of the sixties, in my judgment, was the " Golden Age " . It was a Golden Age and the greatest ten years in the history of higher education in this country because of the support that came to higher education. We certainly will not have the same kind of support, proportionately, in the seven- ties. I hope conditions will change from the tendency toward restrictions of support now and reduction of the pro- grams in some cases. I hope these conditions will ease and we can resume the kind of sup- port that is needed. Right now this campus is very crowded in terms of the amount of space that we have for the number of students and faculty. Office space and laboratory space are the two most precious and the scarcest conditions on this campus today of everything that is required. DESERT: In the most recent issue of the Alumnus, the Presi- dent of the Alumni Association, Jack O ' Dowd, sharply criticized the athletic department. How did you react when you read this? HARVILL: Mr. O ' Dowd ' s state- ment did not worry me a bit. He and I are good friends. Inci- dentally, I did know he was writing it. He wrote a very severe article; it was toned down quite a bit before it got in the paper. I do not know whether you knew that or not. Actually, Mr. Abe Chanin, Sports Editor of The Arizona Daily Star, wrote quite a column one day not long after Mr. O ' Dowd ' s statement came out in which he said that be- tween 1950 and 1960 we were riding high in athletics and he told about the achievements and so on. Between 1960 and 1970 things happened that did not produce the same kind of results the results of winning versus losing, the win and loss column. Now athletics are get- ting much more extensive and more competitive. Much more in resources is required, and we have to pay our own way in ath- letics. We had some very dis- turbing incidents develop vio- lations of NCAA rules and vio- lations of Conference rules that gave us a black eye. I cer- tainly was not responsible for that. The athletic boosters were responsible for that by inter- fering and making payments to student athletes and showing them favors that were contrary to the rules. We had very bad recruiting at times by our coaches which did not turn out well. The President and Mrs. Harvill talk with a group of people at the opening of the Kress Art Collection. From toft to right are Mr. Steadman, Mrs. Milligton, Mr. Milligton, Mrs. Harvill, Mr. Sropon and Dr. Harvill. greatest freshman team we ever had was 1947-48; but at the end of the year, fewer than half of them had made their grades. I will answer by saying that all of the critics who are talking about this problem seem to have no answer for it. There are a few critics who do have an answer: give special programs for athletes; give a zoology course for physical education majors that is dif- ferent from the zoology course of other students. I have had that proposed by outside people who are working in the interest of the athletic pro- gram at t he University. I have had proposals that we lower the physical education require- ments at the University. Now the physical education major is in large part a liberal arts major the first two years. If you are going to have a good program, you have to give the students a good education. In the second two years, it is physical education courses of different kinds. They should be good courses. Why should a student be shortchanged? He has his life before him. Most of them are not going to be in athletics all of their lives. They deserve the same kind of good education that other students get. I say they are not going to play football and basketball all their lives, although some may go out and play professionally for a while. My view is that we do not get certain athletes at this university because of the high academic standards that we have. And you say, " Well, doesn ' t it take a good mind and good ability to produce well in intercollegiate athletics? " I would say generally speaking yes, but there are some people who are natural athletes. I know a few years ago a football coach told me about a boy up in Phoenix. He said, " That boy would make a go on any ath- letic team anywhere in the country. Because he is a nat- ural athlete, he knows what to do. He may not know the signals, but he knows how to carry the ball and how to go; 199 but he couldn ' t get through a course of study at the Uni- versity of Arizona; he would flunk out the first year. " He also said this boy could not go anywhere and get through if the standards were what they ought to be. He said, " We are just not going after him. I am being criticized for 200 not going after him, but I found out what his academic poten- tial is. " So the ones who have been the most critical, either do not offer anything in return or do not offer anything that is acceptable. DESERT: What are your plans for the future? HARVILL: I do not know yet. My plans for the future right now are not entirely complete. We hope to spend most of our lives here in Tucson, although we will be away some and just what we will be doing is not certain. There are some opportunities that we will not take, and we have to choose among those that we still have some interest in. I have had some opportunities to do other educational work in other places, but I do not propose to accept some of them, and we will decide, hopefully, within the next few weeks. DESERT: Is there any advice that you want to pass on? HARVILL: No, I do not think I will pass on any advice to my successor. I want to leave him free and unencumbered; he will certainly have no inter- ference from me. I meant every word I said when I told the Board of Regents last year that I wanted to retire in June of 1971. I have no interest whatever in making any more decisions after that date about the destiny of the University of Arizona. And, contrary to what some people think and what some people have said that has come back to me, that I will stay around and look over the shoulder of my suc- cessor if I stay in Tucson, I will not be looking over his shoul- der. I will not be giving any advice. If I can help in making the transition from this administration to the next administration easier by pro- viding objective information about the University, about the organization, and about how we do things, I will do so, not with the idea that we should do things the same way, but with the idea of letting him know what is done now and what he will have to know to start with in deciding whether or not he wants to change it. You know, the University is an extremely complicated institution. That was the only impatience I felt with the stu- dents, in many cases, when they said that I never saw them. They called this the " Ivory Tower " and that sort of thing. I did not mind their criti- cism, I think people ought to be criticized in public life; but I felt some impatience that they did not first seek to learn about what the role of the University is, what the Uni- versity President can do and what he cannot do, and how he has to allocate his time. He has to delegate a great deal. Fur- thermore, they did not find out that I do see many students. I have always seen many stu- dents. Some of them I send for just to talk with people I have never seen before. Some of them come to me with dif- ferent problems. I have always been pretty close to student life on campus. The deans in the different colleges and the vice-presidents in administra- tion have certain responsibili- ties. You cannot have them responsible and then start undermining them or make decisions with groups of stu- dents when the decision should be made by people who get all facts and report to me. If I have to disapprove or approve of something, a lot of work has to be done. The work that has to be done is that of gathering the facts and passing them on to me to make a decision. But some of the students were impatient. Now don ' t mis- understand me. When I say students, I mean those that were doing the beefing. Most of the students at this university never were that way. One of the most interesting things that occurred when I was getting the most criticism from the newspapers the last two years not this year, but the last two years was that I got a larger number than ever before of students coming into my office, writing me letters, or making telephone calls saying that all of this did not express their views at all. Many of them said, " We ' d come to see you, but we know you can ' t see everbody, and here ' s what we think. " And they would write a note, so I never was under any great fear that most of the students were a rebellious lot. I knew they were not. I knew that they were getting the job done. I did say this about the students. I pointed out that most of them do not take enough interest in the affairs of the University because they are so concerned about getting their schoolwork done the purpose for which they are here. I urged them to vote in the elections. I think I was partly responsible, not entirely by any means, for the big vote we got six or seven hundred votes in the. primary last year and sixty-five hun- dred in the general election. The year before, twenty-eight hundred was the maximum number. Not many universities in this country had as big a vote in a student election as we did last year. That was the best thing that could happen. I thing it was wonderful. I hope there will be a tremendous turnout this year regardless of what the issues are and who the candidates are, but I doubt it. It probably will subside to something like it was before. All of the issues were so violent last year. I hope the students will take an interest and vote. MRS. HARVILL: In regard to the University being so complex, I wish there were some way that students and townspeople and even some people working on campus could understand just how complex admini- sering such a university is, how m uch time it takes. Like most information and know- ledge, it is something you have to work at to get, so many people do not take the time to understand what it is like. HARVILL: Our situation is better than many universities, though. If we had more re- sources, we could have more people here who would be doing just exactly what she is talking about talking more about the University, what it is and how complex it is, how decisions cannot be made just off the top of your head. . .but only based on lots of informa- tion, lots of facts. MRS. HARVILL: Calling on the President at eleven o ' clock at night is not exactly relevant to the responsibilities of the President. HARVILL: This has been a great experience for Mrs. Harvill and me, and it has been that way because of our faculty, our staff, our students, our con- stituents, the different con- stituent elements, the alumni, and the people of the state of Arizona. It has been great! 201 Official portrait of Dr. Richard A. Harvill, President of the University of Arizona, 1951-1971. Now as far as the Legislature is concerned, I have never been disturbed with having to appear before them. It has always been a very interesting experience. I told them a few weeks ago when I was up there before the joint committees of the House and Senate, on appropriations, that I sure am going to miss them next year when they get around to the budget of the University. They were very sincere and said they were going to miss me. I read in the paper the next day that the House voted a resolution of suport and commendation of c?3 as outgoing President of the University. MRS. HARVILL It has been a wonderful twenty years with rare opportunities to get to know people, I am sure that the rest of our lives we will be thinking about the wonderful friends we have made and the wonderful times we have had. 202 The Regents: Individual, Unpredictable Shofstall Bentson If anything distinguishes the Arizona Board of Regents as the University ' s governing body it is their individuality and unpredictability. With 10 members, including Gov. Jack Williams, unanimity can- not be expected and rarely occurs, for the regents must be considered as individuals To label the regents as any one thing can be dangerous, it leaves out their personal- ities, their backgrounds and their politics. Despite all but one member being Williams ' appointees the regents are not predict- able nor are they wholly con- servative. Their personal pol- Goss itics range from John Birch Society rightism to left-of- middle liberalism but with the exception of the elected, ex-officio members, they are all interested in what they think is best for Arizona ' s universities. That what they determine is best can be debated but their sincerity, misguided as it may appear, is undeniable. The controversy sparked by the campus conduct code illustrated this. Approved initially by a bare majority vote, the code with its legal and moral inadequacies was soundly criticized by some regents and unequivocally Paris Singer supported by others. Time alone will tell which side was correct but both detractors and supporters of the code were interested in the best possible method of maintaining what they con- sidered peace and order on campus. The mud-slinging, un-pro- fessional hassle over the Uni- versity presidency subject- ed individual board members to gross pressures before Christmas. To their credit the regents refused to be railroaded and chose instead to take more time select a president. Whether their de- cision to wait was politically People 203 motivated or not the regents continued to follow their per- sonal beliefs as to what would be best for the school. The regents make mistakes. But they are merely citizens trying to cope with the multi- million dollar business of the universities. Each month they must plow through endless lists of ad- ministrative minutia for each school. They deal not only with student questions but are responsible also for faculty and staff problems. In ad- dition they must grapple with the conservative Republican legislature for funds to operate and maintain the universities. The board members sin- cerely believe they know stu- dent and faculty problems and are very much in contact with the schools they govern. Whether their opinions or actions therefore are valid is questionable but they do try to be informed about the universities. The regents, although re- jecting the notion of formal contact with student repre- sentatives, are completely accessible informally. When a student Druid dem- onstration in December co- incided a board meeting in the administration building at 1 p.m., regent James E. Dunseath, who was listening to the Druids chant, " Out demons, out! " laughed and said, " The demons don ' t get here ' til one. " The regents are neither demons or angels. They and their decisions in the future undoubtedly will come under closer scrutiny, and right- fully so. But given the indi- viduality of the board they will remain upredictable and no matter what they do, it will be well-intended. Nothing more can be as- sured. Combining of Deans of Men, Women Sought 204 Students have been working towards the combining of the offices of the Dean of Women and Dean of Men. Assistant Dean of Men Cecil Taylor said such a move would equalize rules imposed on students. The combining of the two of- fices would not have any ef- fect on the workings of the offices but would coordinate the duties performed by the deans. Changes in rules for wo- men students over the past two years have already brought the rules somewhat closer to- gether. Top left; Dean of Women Kaaren Carlson. Top right: Dean of Men Robert Svob welcomes some DA students into his office. Right: Assistant Deans of Women Jean Smith and Karen Wedge at one of the staff meetings for head residents of women ' s dorms. Johnson Predicts Changes in Code 205 The Vice-Presidents for Uni- versity Relations and for Phys- ical Resources (Marvin John- son and Robert Houston) are the most well known of the Vice-Presidents because of the nature of the offices. Others are Samuel McMillan, Planning and Development; Walter Delaplane, Academic Affairs; Kenneth Murphy, Busi- ness Affairs; and Albert Wea- ver, Provost for Academic Af- fairs. " Swede " Johnson said that the satisfaction of work in his office comes from working with the students. He also predicts procedural changes will be made in the Conduct Code to eliminate red tape which would bog down decision making functions. Above: Vice Presidents of the University of Arizona: Albert Weaver, Marvin D. Johnson, Samuel McMillan, Walter Delaplane. Kenneth Murphy, and Robert Houston. Below: Assistant Deans of Men William T. Foster, Cecil Taylor, Jerry Murphy. UA SENIOR CLASS 206 Mark Abbott Mohammed Abdulrazzak GaleAbell Gay Achen Gail Ackerman William Acorn Michael Adams Robert Adams Kraig Aderholt Janet Adolphson Laura Alford John Allen Linda Allen James Anderson Leonard Andersen Linda Anderson Marcia Anderson Scott Anderson Minnie Andrews Terry Arenz Jack Armer 1971 Ellen Armstrong Mavie Armstrong Janet Arnerich Raquel Arnold Bonnie Aros John Arredondo 207 Gary Auerbach Noorullaii Babrakzai Linda Bach Carolyn Bader William Baffert Jeanne Baitzer Forrest Baker Linda Baker Stephen Barasch Michael Barbara Frank Barriga Randolph Bartlett Robert Basist Barbara Bathe Marilyn Bauer Catherine Bauhro Dale Bauman Polly Bayless 208 JoAnn Beaty Allison Behle Deborah Bell Janis Sellings Steven Bemis Donn Benish Nancy Bennett Pauline Bentley Kenneth Bergman Robert Berry David Bessler Susie Bestor Wesley Bilodeau Millie Blackburn Leslie Blair Ellen Block Phyllis Boardman James Boice Jane Bondi Judith Bonsall Daniel Borcher Rosanna Bostick Kathryn Bowlin Cassie Boyd John Breeden Lewis Brest Robin Briggs Susan Briggs Jill Bright Judy Brim Jerry Brooks Paul Brown William Browning Robert Buecher Duncan Buell Bruce Burke Michael Burke Margaret Burnett Susan Bush Elizabeth Byas Joseph Cajero Gary Campbell Terry Campbell Delia Cardenas Douglas Carlberg Kimberley Carlson Judith Carnes MarkCarnes John Carpenter Carla Carter Marcia Carter 209 210 Judy Carver Jackson Casey Alexandra CeFalo Alice Chan Lawrence Chanenson Helen Chapa Catherine Charowhas Michel Chauvin Henri Chavin Herbert Cheung Joan Childs Anita Chu Terry Chu Zygmunt Cielak Catherine Clark Roger Clark Sonya Clausen Babette Claypool Susan Coble Linda Coglan Frank Cole Sally Coleman Cathy Colli Suzanne Collins WE SfUUTE EDE JOHNSON OF THE R Joyce Columbus Nancy Conn Dorothy Constant! LaurieCooney Candi Cooper Jud Cooper 211 Steven Cooper Kathleen Corbett Richard Cornejo Jesus Cota Judith Cox Valerie Grain Ad rienne Crane Elizabeth Craven William Creager Wesley Creel Sharon Crine Phil Cruz CathyCupples Willie Curtis Lynn Cutler Linda Dahlke David Daileda Balis Dailey Ira Dankberg Richard D ' Anna DaleDanneman Carol Davenport Robin Davis Michael Dayton Cherie Dekiere Patricia DeLeon Mike Denny Jean Deramus Gordon Dickey Nancy Dillenback 212 Linda Dimit Joseph Dixon Carla Doty Kathleen Dregseth Barbara Dubuy Charles Dugas Michael Duncan Thomas Duncan Mary Jo Durako Bernadette Dwyer Charles Eaton David Eerkes Bruce Eggers James Elgin Celia Elias Caroline Ellermann Karen Elliott James Ellis Karen Emery Sergio Enciso Howard Eng Niki Engelhardt Pam Engebretson Molly Engle Edwin Englebert Allen Entin Judith Enz George Epstein Virginia Escalante Edward Eskay Cynthia Fabris Ann Fall Harriette Farber Susan Feinberg Jeffery Ferber Lynn Ferber Sylvia Ferber William Ferguson Dan Ferrari Ronald Ferrill Pamela Ferry Bruce Figoten Richard Fineman Nathania Fingerhut RobertFischella David Fischer Steve Fishbein Nancy Fisher Richard Fitzmaurice Linda Flame Christine Flanagan 213 214 John Flannery Neal Flint Kathleen Fockler Dennis Fong JanisFoote Teresa Fouste Jill Fox Paul France Jeremy Frankel Sharyn Frear Michael Freeman Richard Friedman Billie Frye Patricia Gacey David Gallegos John Gallegos Leslie Gait DeEtta Garner John Gemmill Debby Gibson Jean Gilbert JohnGillick Joan Gissel KatherineGiunta Juanita Glenn Donald Godare Clifford Godley EricGoldin Bar bara Goldstein Deborah Goldstein SandyGoldstein JillGolofsky Oscar Gonzalez 215 Ronald Gossett Susan Gough Joseph Granio Dorothy Grant Robert Grant Nancy Gray Robert Gray AngeloGraziano Connie Green Cynthia Green Al Greene Marie Grell DavidGrenier Mary Crenier Susan Grubb Steve Grulick DavidGundersen Charles Gunther 216 Diane Hadley Catherine Haines Terry Haldiman Michael Hall Stephen Hall Beth Hamilton Lowell Hamilton LaVerna Hampson Toni Hanson Oscar Hard in Craig Hardy Kathleen Harning Larry Harnisch Gary Harper Barbara Harrell Norman Harrington Kathleen Harrison James Harsha Marie Helen Hart Glen Harwell Evan Hassiotis Marolyn Hawk Cynthia Hawley Ken Haydis Ann Hayes Patricia Hayes Donald Haywood Particia Hazelett John Heggblom Bruce Heiberg Sharon Heidel William Heinsch Hans Helley Karen Herman Rebecca Hernandez Manuel Herrera 217 Hilary Hervey Susan Heyden Herbert Higgs Linda Hildebrand James Hill Joyce Hocking Robert Hodge John Hoge Daniel Holland Sharon Hollinger Paul Holsen Edward Horowitz Richard Hoshaw Janell Howell Marguerite Huber-Zinowich Catherine Huerstel Gregory Huff Julie Huffman Pat Humphrey Cynthia Hungerford Linda Hunt Patricia Huntington Charles Hurst Wendy Hurst 218 Vicki Hutchins Brooks Her Merle Imerman Terry Irons Jay Ivler James Iwai David Jacksen Francine Jackson Victoria Jacob Linda Jacobsen Roberta Jacoby Dolores Jaggars Christine Jenkinson Karen Jennings William Jensen Richard Jernigan Dianne Jobson Richard Johannsen Candace Johnson Ruth Johnson Sharon Johnson Wendy Johnson Bernhardt Jones Karen Jones John Jorgensen Marsha Kagan Don Kain Gregory Kanon Joan Kaslikowski Anne Kaufmann 219 Cynthia Kautz Thomas Kautz Marcia Kay Carolyn Keene Carol Kelley Timothy Kelly Steven Kesler Joseph Kezele Li KM AnneKieckhefer Alton King Claudia King Debbie King Joyce King Sandy King Stephen King Karen Kircher John Kirchner 220 Michael Kleinberg John Kloosterman Barbara Klopp Joseph Kmet Rebecca Kmet Henry Knapp Marjorie Knauff Charles Knight KirkKnipmeyer Ronald Kobernik Sharon Koff Carol Koffman Beth Kohn Robert Kohn Sharon Komadina Michael Konier Theresa Korbonski Marie Kowr Joyce Kovacs Mary Ann Kraynick Kathleen Krucker Rodney Kuehnast Kathy Kuhn Eugene Kuklin Monica Kyros Belva Lackey George Laguna Alice Lamson Pam Lane Patricia Lane William Langford Sadie Lanigan Jack Lansdale Janell Larson Marc Lato Roger Laulo Gerald Laxer Vicki Lecher William Lee Jan is Leech Lauren Leggee Alan Leiboh Lynn Leiden roth Mary Lemieux Janice Lemke Jack Lemons Malcolm Leonard Eric Lepie Kirk Lesh Cathleen Leslie Irene Lesnick 222 John Levering Shirley Liccione Paul Lindquist Deborah Linton John Littrell Christina Livingston Ethel Livingstone Robert Livingston Garold Locke Sunny Lof Michael Logan Gregory Lorton Jacqueline Loss Randolph Lungren Claudia Lusteck Barbara MacDonald Andrew Macklin Stephen A. Mahnke Pik-Tin Man Peter Mangan Candace Mann Melinda Manspeaker Deborah Marcon Bernard Marcuccilli Elaine Marcus Ronni Margolis Ana Manscal Sherri Marsh Bruce Massa Margaret Maxwell 223 Doyle McAnnany Michael McAnnis Michael McCabe Laura McCann James McCarthy Marilyn McCracken Jerry McDaniel Michael McDaniel Mark McFaul Kathleen McGurk Jean Ann McKeever Elmer McLay Melinda McMahan James Me Pheters Timothy Me Pike Joe McQuistion Lawrence McVeigh Jeanne Meacham Charles Meade Sandra Meen Patricia Meisel Carol Melone Frederick Menninger Patrick Merritt Diane Metz Melinda Michele Steve Mikulic Frank Milan George Milan Helen Milano Christine Miller JoAnn Miller Linda Miller Michael Miller Sherry Lynn Miller MaryMillett 224 David Milligan Robert Milligan Linda Minitt Christine Mitchell Terri Mitchell Jeffrey Mitton Jean Mondeau Daniel Mongeon Schele Mongeon John Moreland Michael Moreland Bella Moreno Michael Morgan Lynne Morris Candiss Muehlbauer Debbie Murphy Walter Murray John Naegle Farzad Nakhai Reid Nathan Elaine Nathanson E. Roy Nelan Dan Nelson John Nelson Paul Nelson R. Thomas Nelson Marjorie Newman Lily Ng llene Nicholas Susan Nicholson Linda Noel Chester Noif Cynthia Noles Mary Ann Nordberg Daniel Nunez Connie Muss Richard Oesterle James O ' Gara ArleneOlejnicki Ruth O ' Neil Linda Ornelas Jana Osterman Cindy Paden Joel Padilla Robert Pardee 226 Jill Paskal Ronald Pate Miaiam Pattison Paul Pedersen Jonie Pedro I i Larry Pejsa Simon Perez Perez Annie Mary Perry Joanne Perry Peggy Pertuit Sheila Peters Steven Peterson Edward Pierson Rebecca Pilcher John Pilgrim Kathleen Pioch 227 Jill Pleumer William Podolsky Anna Politz Patricia Polyi Timothy Powell Fran Powley Rhonda Prager Kathleen Price John Priecko Anthony Provenzale Jean Purcell John Que Dennis Rajscih Kathy Ramiel Carolyn Ramos Julie Ramsey Jan Rapoport Peggy Rawn Sandra Ray I Clark Reeves Carol Reiber Karen Reid Howard Reife Sandra Reina Pam Relth Dan Remick Bobbie Rench Craig Respol Thomas Restano David Rezin 228 Everett Rhodes Sally Rice Kathleen Rihr Paul Rihs Kathleen Riikola Susan Rinker Charlene Rivard Victor Rivard John Rivera Barby Robinson Linda Robinson William Robson Richard Rodgers Gary Rogers Kenneth Rogers Ronald Rohlik Richard Rohus Richard Roll Mary Rollins Calvin Rooker Robert Rosaldo Robert Rose Michael Rosenstein Luralyn Ross Evan Roubicek Milton Rowe James Russo Missy Ruth Sandra Ryden Barbara Sabin Susan Sadek Anna Sakellar Eleni Sakellar Velma Salabiye James Sallemi Larry Samson 229 Susan Sandberg Ralph Sandoval Lynn Satterthwaite Linda Sauder Anna Scamahom Deborah Scarborough Susan Schaefer Dorothy Schmidt Tim Schmitt John Schricker Carolyn Schuette William Schwark Marta Scott Michael Scott Mark Sellers Allen Seltzer Lorraine Seltzer Pam Seltzer 230 Vicki Senter Robert Shallenberger Carol Shannon Sue Sharpe Wendy Shattil Wylie Shavin Maryjane Sheehy James Sheley Candis Shelley Thomas Sherer Andrew Sherwood Brian Shirk Tommy Shivers Kay Shniderman Philip Shoff Pamela Shuck Robert Sicilian Charles Siebert Evelyn Siek Janan Siesco Lucy Sikes Stuart Silverman William Silverstein Jesse Simms Joan Simonds Walter Skolic David Slattebo David Sliuka Brenda Smart Jerry Smiley Archie Smith Blake Smith Christie Smith Dale Smith Dennis Smith 231 Ferris Smith Kathleen Smith Patricia Smith Sandra Smith Berney Snyder Rocky Snyder Robert Sol is Volker Sonntag Joan Souder David Spann 232 Rebecca Spencer Richard Springstead Ann Stainbrook Joyce Staley Michael Staniec F. Patrick Steger GeorgeAnn Stewart Julie Stewart Janet Sticht Gary Stiles Althea Stinson Paul Stockton Bonnie Straight Cindy Strembel Paul Summers Marilyn Swan Rochelle Swanson William Swanson Howard Switzky Roger Syndor John Taggert Linda Taggart William Talley Helen Tang Jean Taylor DennisTelleen Walter Tellez Dino Tel lone Don Thomas Sheri Thomas Edward Thompson Glenn Thompson Jack Thompson 233 Sherry Thompson Randall Thornton Linda Thorpe Gregg Thurston Joan Tiemey Mary Tindall Barbara Tisher Linda Tobey Patricia Touchette Martha Toy William Trask Sonya Treidel 234 Trinidad Trevino John Trudel Karen Tullgren John Turner Pamela Turner Kenneth Tyler Marie Upshaw Donald Urry Wendy Vackor Wanda Vadimski Wenda Vadimski Martha Valentine David Vance Richard Vandemark Nancy Vangsness Deborah Vaughn Bernardo Velasco Herman Verdugo Nina Viger Laura Villemez Mara Vitolins Gladys Volz Thomas Wagner Barbara Walker Beverly Walker Jean Walker Joseph Walker Pam Walker Joyce Waller Paul Waller 235 236 Eva Wargo Susan Weber Beth Weideman Jon Weinfeld Paul Wellman Joyce Whitmoyer June Wiegand Rita Wiekhorst Ralph Wilhelmi Barbara Williams Virginia Wildman Sally Wilkins David Willard Margaret Wilier Joan Williams Ron Williams 237 James Wise Stephen Witkowski Arthur Wong Truman Wong Carol Wood Lynn Wood Linda Wo rtley Nancy Wymer David Yamamoto Larren Yelton Joe Yob Chris Yoder Pat Yohe Theresa Zapotocky Margie Zavala Ronald Zimmermann Joe Zavala CamilleZappio Lauren Sue Ligger David Wright Lack of Library Space; Book Number Grows With UA his year the squeeze from campus growth was felt at the University 238 main library as that facility had to move 25,000 books to an off-campus storage house. The move had to be made simply because of a matter of running out of space. The books moved were outdated and not in demand any more. However, anyone wishing to check out one of those books was able to do so by request. The book would have been brought out of storage and would have been available for pickup the following day at the main library. There are about 450,000 bound volumes in the library. The library acquires some 50,000 books each year. The expanded graduate and doc- toral programs at the Univer- sity created a growing amount of research papers and other works that also needed to be filed. he book storage will storage will be a tem- porary device to aleviate the space problem since the com- pletion this summer of the summer library addition will allow for another reshuffling of books to solve the problem. Memories of a Beloit College Library Walking carefully Doesn ' t do any good in a library. Heads turn With annoyed faces in my direction. Books clutched To my winter jacket with green mittened hands Caressing silently The knowledge held within. Pushing the gray metal bar I step into the cold void of the starry black night. 239 Ag College Has Computer Teacher; Arid Land Research Gets National Attention 240 I he College of Agriculture tries to tailor itself to fit the qualifications of the student. The college has an enrollment of 1340. Gordon Graham, chief of agricultural communi- cations, said, " One thing we say here the state is our campus. There is an open door to the university in each county of the state. The Agriculture College maintains an extension in each of the 14 coun- ties, plus nine experi- mental stations spread throughout the state. " The college works not only with 4-H but also with Future Farmers of America to reach the pre-college youth. Work is also done through extension programs and with farmers and ranch- ers and other family members. One of the highlights of the Agriculture Col- lege is its counseling system. The faculty advises the students on a one-to-one basis. Because of this method, the college has received national recognition many times. The Agriculture Col- lege has the only class on campus in which a computer teaches the material to the students. A professor supervises, but the computer ad- dresses individual stu- Far toft the milk sold in the Student Union comes from our own Ag dairy. Left: Dean Harold Myers. Above: Plant Breeder department head Walker E.Bryan. 241 242 ' Si Above: Rubert Streets, Ag Experimental Station Plant Pathologist, checks the results of a past experiment. Above right: Agronomy professor Darrel Metcalfe. dents and asks them questions and relates material to them. The program this year was used only in graduate classes, but it is ex- pected to extend to undergraduate use next year. In another effort to promote the DA, the Agriculture College in- vited students from community colleges in Arizona, including a Navajo college. Seventy- five visitors came from a half dozen colleges: they spent the day visiting various departments of the college, listening to different speakers. These students were interested in pursuing advanced education in agriculture. The University of Arizona ' s College of Agriculture has gained recognition throughout the world for its pre- eminence in arid land research. The Agriculture Coun- cil held a day-long ses- sion in the fall of the Left Head of Animal Pathology Department Professor William Pistor shows a model of Pistor Junior High School in Tucson. Bottom: Dr. Albert Siegal. Professor of Ag Biochemistry, examines plant structure. 243 year for officers of all the organizations on campus connected with agriculture. They talked about their goals and how to get them ac- complished. The Council has set up a College of Agriculture newspaper to unite the students in the different fields and to make them aware of what is happen- ing. Facilities Not Adequate for Home EC School The School of Home Economics is con- cerned with personal and group values that are desirable outcomes of successful family life through the use of personal family, and social resources 244 for the attainment of these values. It deals with social, economic, esthetic, mana- gerial, health, and ethical as- pects of family relations, child development, food, clothing, and housing. The under graduate pro- gram in Home Economics has as its major objectives spe- cialization in various aspects of home economics in prepara- tion for professional prepara- tion of students enrolled in other colleges. There are twelve fields of study in Home Economics at the University of Arizona. In- terior design students learn to assemble beautiful furnishings and also learn to see the prob- lems and needs of particular people. The UA ' s active Art Museum and art department are an advantage to the in- terior design major. Those majoring in early childhood education (either in the School of Home Eco- nomics or the College of Edu- cation) have the opportunity to work with young children at the University Preschool Laboratory. This facility is overcrowded at the present time; the school is hoping for funds to build a new laboratory which will enable more stu- dents to participate in the program. Students wishing to acquire positions in nursery schools or other child care programs may take advantage of the School of Home Economics Child Development and Family Rela- tions program. This program, too, makes use of the Pre- school Laboratory. Clothing and textiles majors learn, obviously, all about fabrics and textiles their names, characteristics, con- struction, and processes of manufacture. Those in apparel design are concerned with creating designs for clothing or accessories that people will want to buy. Fashion merchan- dising is the involvement of displaying and selling all items of clothing for women and children. Human nutrition and die- tetics students are concerned with everything a person eats or drinks. The ultimate goal of a dietitian is good nutritional and or health status, and in or- der to help people maintain or regain it, the dietitian must apply her dietary, clinical, and biochemical knowledge of nutrition. Those in consumer food service become inter- ested in increasing the sales of the firm with which you are associated. In such a field you would have to let people know what types of products you have, how to use them, and why they are good. For those interested in food service management the UA has courses on nutrition, quan- tity cookery, meal manage- ment, and purchasing. Other fields are home ec journalism, education, and research. The major problem faced in the past few years by the school of Home Economics is increasingly lack of space. The numbers enrolling in home ec courses increases yearly. A new building has been re- quested for the past several years. Left Assistant Professor H. Crane Day teaches an interior design class. Below: Catherine VanDeusen instructor in the School of Home Economics Far left Dr. Victory Christopherson ' s Marriage and Family Relations class is quite popular on campus. Left Dr. Bessie Kearns at the Nursery School operated by the School of Home Economics. Architecture College Boasts Close Student-Faculty Relationship; 21-1 Ratio 246 he five-year curriculum in architecture at the University of Arizona prepares students for the professional practice of architecture. Em- phasis is placed throughout the course on architecture as a design profession and aims at the development of knowledg - able concepts of the archi- tect ' s responsible role in so- ciety. Courses stress design initiative, professional respon- si ity, and architectural auility. The college also tries to give the student an under- standing of the relationship of architecture to other fields. These elements include studies in the sciences, engineering, the fine arts, liberal arts, busi- ness, and the social sciences. According to the College of Architect Dean Sidney Little who is retiring as dean this year, the enrollment of the college is 450. The prospect for architecture graduates looks good because of the reputation of the UA college and there are always jobs for those who want to work. Speaking of the demands of the next decade, Dean Little said the growing population demands the professional services of architects. It is for this reason that the college is design oriented. He also spoke of a design service " so that our environment does not become mediocre. " Ch anges and refinements made in the college and its curriculum have been done not only in terms of what the ad- ministrators feel is important but also what the students feel. 247 Ttrntl rnjttl TK f ..... i, 1 1 PMU UiUfi .1 i ii inn i , n. IM IIIIIIIIIIIOQO Far left Dean Sidney Little of the College of Architecture. Left A terminal design project by one of the fifth year students. Below: John MacNeil. assistant professor of architecture, checks work of a student. In the last year of the five-year program students must do a semester project. He can choose his own project, having urban design, structural de- sign, industrialized architec- ture, architecture design, and aspects of architecture in segments. Future restrictions in UA enrollment will not be a prob- lem in the College of Architec- ture because it already has icontrol over its admission policies. " Students who are admitted here are admitted 248 Right A view of the Architecture Building. Far right Professor W. Kirby Lockard discusses problems in student design. Below: Associate Professor Fred Matter offers encouraging words to one of his students. Below right Professor Lionel Chadwick with one of his architecture students. Left This student project is on display in front of the Architecture building. Below: Professor Gordon Heck checks a student design project 249 only because they have dem- onstrated a proclivity for architecture or a strong moti- vation. We look on motivation as being very important, " said Little. The college accepts only 110 new students each fall, only 35 of which may be from out-of-state. Little said there is always room for all the in-state students who want to come. In regard to the faculty, Little said that the relationship be- tween the students and the faculty, which in Architecture has to be very close and very intimate, is very stable and solid. " The only real problem, " he said " is that I don ' t have quite enough faculty. But I must say that Dr. Harvill, recognizing this peculiar in- structional problem we have, in this kind of school, has identified it and has been very generous in providing us with the people that he thinks we can get along with. " Dean Little would like to see the present student-teacher ratio of 21-1 reduced further to about 15-1. Students in Architecture this year undertook a plan for the partial closure of Park Avenue, turning a portion into a mall and re-routing traffic. Students have also designed a ramada for alongside highways, that is easy and inexpensive to build. A dome for bird habitat de- signed by students is now in use at Randolph Park. After Dean Little ' s retire- ment as the college ' s top ad- ministrator, he will remain on the faculty as a Professor of Architecture. Above: B PA Dean William Voris finds time in his busy schedule for a game of tennis. Right: The Business and Public Administration building. B PA College Expands, Develops New Approaches; Faculty Held in Esteem I he B PA College, sec- ond largest under- graduate college at the Uni- versity of Arizona, has become of great influence and con- troversy in recent years. The following is an interview tith Dean Voris of the B PA Col- lege. Desert Generally speaking, how would you describe the BPA College today in contrast to what you consider it to have been when you first became dean of the college? Voris: Well, the B PA College when I came over here from California was primarily a teaching institution with a faculty which had been here a long time, which I felt was in need of some new insights. Now, in the seven years I have been here, we have hired seventy-four new faculty, some of the departments now having men of international reput- ation; there have been more publications and research; and more time has been spent in trying to develop new ap- proaches. . . Desert Do you feel any com- munication gap between ad- ministrators and or teachers and students exists in the B PA College? Voris: There is a definite gap between students and profes- sors and or administrators. Part of it is due to the fact that students and professors have an age differential which Above Left: Jenny Eskes, B PA Administrative Secretary. Left Associate Dean Munsinger plays with his dog on UA mall. 251 252 RIGHT: Dr. Buehler, head of the college ' s Economics Department, counsels with a B PA student. makes it difficult for the young to get across to the professor their point of view, and their values. Also, the professors be- ing brought up during a dif- ferent era and with different values and drives tend to be a part of the Establishment, so to speak, in the University...! think the gap is even wider be- tween students and admin- istrators because professors at least are seeing students every day in a classroom situation whereby there can be some give and take. But the profes- sional administrator, such as the dean, associate dean, and some of the department heads, are somewhat isolated from the students just by the defin- ition of the job. He ' s more in- volved in the administration of professional affairs than he is in the administration of stu- dent affairs... I think it ' s too bad I think it ' s a shame I think something ought to be done about it. Desert: Would you say that the college has outgrown the bureaucratic system, and may be more efficient if it operated as a separate entity? Voris: That ' s a tough question. Now you ' re getting at the kind of change that is need- ed to improve the total Uni- versity as well as an individual college...! personally would not like to see the college of Business and Public Admin- istration an autonomous en- tity. I think it adds strength to a college to be a part of a total University. In other words, I like for us to exist along side of a college of engineering, a col- lege of liberal arts, a college of law, and a college of medicine. This allows the faculty and the students to get different points of view. . .1 think if a business school went its own way it would become too specialized, too efficient, and too profit minded; it needs to have this knocked off its edges by more liberal arts and this kind of thing. Desert: Do you have any sug- gestions for future major changes in the B PA College which up to this time have not been feasible to begin in oper- ation? Voris: I think right now there is a lot of thinking going on a- bout change in the Business and Public Administration col- lege. We ' re not a bit. satisfied with what we are doing. The im- age of the Business and Public Administration colleges in this country has been pretty much that they are tools of the corp- orate state or the business establishments; to a certain extent they have been. But this is all changing. We ' re more and more of those who " tweek the cheeks " of the establishment than we are of those who teach what the establishment thinks we should teach to students. So I would like to see more in- dependent thinking and more freedom from the system we have now. It isn ' t that we ' ve been trapped into it by any kind of force; it ' s just that we ' ve gone that direction by voluntary action. But I think we ' re beginning to withdraw from that. We ' ll be more valu- able to business and public management if we take an in-- dependent stance and make suggestions on changes, things that could be done better, rath- er than just parroting out what is being done. . . Desert Would you say that the fact that you are dean of the college makes for a mini- mum relationship with stu- dents or aids in your meeting with many more students and in understanding their daily problems with respect to the B PA College? Voris: Oh, I think it does. No question about it. It presents immediately a specific situ- ation when you ' re with a stu- dent; he has the role of student 253 Far Left Geography Professor Leland Pederson exhibits one of the tools of his trade. Left Professor Herbert Lengen of the Econ Department makes coffee time a relaxing moment. Below: Mr. Hibbs, B PA advisor, has joined this year ' s throng of students and taken to bicycling. and I have the role of dean. There is no way for us, as plain human beings, to talk about things, because we are each playing our role all the time. It makes it difficult because the student can never forget that the dean has a tremendous a- mount of power. The same way in relationship to the faculty. The relationship with dean to professor is a very unique and specific situation. The pro- fessor knows that as far as his promotions are concerned and pay increases are con- cerned there is a formal re- lationship. And you can never shed the role. You can be at a cocktail party or out to dinner with somebody and neither the dean nor the professor can ever shed their roles. Even though you ' re trying to be so- cial, it ' s there and the situation is there. At a student gather- Above: Professor Edwin Flippo smiles above one of his management course texts. Above Center: In correctional service, Professor June Morrison spends a great deal of time on the telephone. Far Right Above: Jesse Carnavale of Public Administration. Right Econ Professor David Shirley. ing I ' m always playing the role of dean, never Bill Voris who is a human being. . .When I go out and give a speech I ' m always having to say that this is my opinion, not necessarily the opinion of the University of Arizona. I ' m not speaking all the time as an official from the University of Arizona. . .That is one thing I don ' t like about our administration. You ' re never able to escape from your role. I think President Harvill feels the same way. He ' s always the President. He never can be just Dick Harvill with the stu- dents, with deans, with faculty, or with anyone else. Desert: Do you see any ma- jor trends " coming of age " in education? Voris: Yes. Silverman ' s new book on education is going to make a tremendous im- pact it already has. The par- ents and the students are fed up with making school such a big, fat bore from the first day. There is no reason on earth why education can ' t be to a certain extent pleasurable. We ' re going to have some vast changes in education. . .The kids are going to demand it; the parents are going to de- mand it; and the professors, if they have any kind of con- consciences, are going to de- mand it. 255 Top: Management Professor Thomas Navin searches out a reference for his lecture material. Left Professor Raymond Mulligan of Public Administration. Above: Management Professor Aquilano. 256 Expressing the expansiveness of the topic under discussion, student teacher Gene Moore (top left), works with Cholla High School pupils. Assistant Dean M.M. Gubser (below) took over that position upon the death of Dr. Robert Crowell. Head Administrator of the College of Education is Dr. Robert Paulsen (next page). Coordinator of Student Teaching, Dr. Chester Brown (next page far right) confers with a colleague. I n x College of Education Receives Grants for Rehabilitation and Special Ed I 257 258 Below: Education students Edward Abodeely and Sharon Hollinger. Top right Dr. William Valmont of the Reading Center and Dr. RuthKingsley of the Educational Psychology Department. -I 259 BOf (uring the coming sum- mer session the Col- lege of Education will have a larger enrollment than any other college or department on campus. There will be 49 workshops and seminars for education and or rehabilit- ation. One of the most import- ant of these will be on drug addiction and control. It seems that much of the work of the College of Edu- cation is done through grants from the government or other private sources. The Rehabilit- ation Center received a grant of approximately $375,000 for a 5-year study of process in developing community re- sources for rehabilitation. A planning grant for a model pre-school program for handi- capped Indian children has been awarded to the Depart- ment of Special Education by the U.S. Department of Health, Education and Wel- fare. Operational grants have been awarded for two follow- up years. This is the first pro- ject funded in the nation for handicapped pre-school Indian children. In response to the increasing state and community needs, the College of Education is ex- panding its program in drug abuse education and counsel- ing and treatment of the drug abuser. The major concern is the training of personnel com- petent in working directly with the drug abuser. The de- partment is currently oper- ating a similar program for training in the treatment of al- coholics. In regard to the teacher sur- plus problem, Dr. Pat Nash conducted a survey of school districts located away from the metropolitan areas of Phoenix and Tucson. It was discovered that schools lo- cated greater than commut- ing distance from Tucson and Phoenix were actively recruit- ing but were not at all times successful. Above Left Dr. Emil Gavlak teaches methods courses. Right Dr. T. Frank Saunders involved students in the philosophy and foundations of education. New Breed of Engineers Emerging in Next Decade; Incorporating Social Sciences - 260 in n fii OR rr n wrAVtid f 41 gSgsSSSSS-SS-SRR HfwasaS 25 2S fA m ' K w w r w n l SgjBjimBi a r r w w i I ?lSSwfiSOTSS A w w w w w w w oil w w r r v 1 wj w)wiffl!iwr w n w v I ft w w ww wi w w w r r TATHIK w w w w w w w w w w w r v v v m frAV4V4iaflmrtf w w w w w w w f 1 U " ' " !. rfZ jg.fa. " 1= _L :- .-_ ' " r w w f4i w ftf f W ftf ftf rtf ft f4 f4 r rl: F41 fAl f41 fAl f Al fltt f Al fAl f Al f Al fAI ?n fM r m r rl , , Asked about developments in the coming decade within the College of Engineering, and within the field itself, Dean Walter Fahey said that en- gineering is not a declining field. " Despite all the talk of assigning to technology the responsibility for our environ- mental problems, I think we are going to see very quickly 2 6i that technology is going to continue to have to be applied to solve these problems, so that engineers, as such, at all degree levels are going to con- tinue to have to be procured. " At the UA itself there is an increasing enrollment in the College of Engineering of 1% per year. Dean Fahey spoke of changes that will have to be made in engineering. " A new breed of engineers " will be graduating five to ten years from now. A different em- phasis in the curriculum will effectively incorporate the social sciences and humanities into the studies. Already, he pointed out, teachers and stu- dents are exhibiting their awareness of the environmen- tal impact of their design decisions. In addition to all the cost factors, structure and stress factors heretofore con- sidered, they are consciously considering the environmental impact of the structures also. In order to do this they must be aware of the psychological impact of their designs, too. Major problems at the present time in the Engineering College involve space and funds and equipment. Dean Above left Dr. Walter Fahey. Dean of the College of Engineering. Left Dr. Henry Tucker, professor of systems engineering. 262 Below: Civil Engineering professor Rudolph Jimenez. Right: Students in lab work with circuits. Far right Department head Quentin Mees. Right below: Air samples are taken from the top of the building to test pollution. Far right below: Professor Andrew Ross. Fahey said the major problem is space. In the past few years a detailed analysis of the exist- ing facilities consisting of five buildings has been made to see how the college uses the space it has, and in what ways without adding any addi- tional space could the college accommodate the expanding activities as evidenced by the expanding graduate enroll- ment. The enrollment of a graduate student implies more than simply a desk for him; it means a place for thesis and dissertation experiment and work area. The College of Engineering receives substantial amounts of input equipment from sponsors of external research and gifts from industry. The problem is the lack of space to put it in. By arranging and rearranging they have been able to acquire some extra space. Dr. Fahey said that because of the space problem " we are at a point almost now where we mu st look hard at the question of do we put our own ceiling on graduate enrollment because of the simple, abso- lute limit on space. " The UA ' s College of Engi- neering has developed a rap- port with the industries of Arizona which has enabled the college to extract from the industries a statement of whatever engineering prob- lems or limitations for design ideas they see which could be used as raw material for the advanced engineering training of the students. This enables the students to work on real problems and at the same time may aid the industries. 263 Fine Arts Entertain Campus With Shows; Art Classes Full-Turn Students Away 264 Right: Dean of the College of Fine Arts Robert Hull. As Dean of the College of Fine Arts, Robert L Hull is in charge of the Departments of Art, Drama, and Speech and of the School of Music. The Department of Art at the University of Arizona has gained considerable reputa- tion, and is probably one of the hardest departments at the UA in which to register for classes. Most of the classes have been restricted purely to art majors, and oftentimes majors have found it difficult to get into one of their re- quired classes. Fields of con- centration in the department are painting, print-making, ceramics, three-dimensional arts, or commercial design. The Museum of Art per- manently exhibits the Samuel 265 H. Kress Collection of Renais- sance painting and sculpture. The gallery also schedules other collections of art for exhibition. Besides the classes students in the Drama Department must take, they also appear in performances for the Univer- sity and community audiences. Students of the School of Music are required to appear in recitals and or concerts. Attendance at ten on-campus concerts or recitals per semes- ter is required of all music majors. Majors are available in music education, theory and composition, or music with an applied major (a specific instrument or voice). In some colleges and uni- ersities speech and hearing programs are found in the medical school or within the psychology or systems en- gineering departments in a col- lege of arts and sciences. Here at the UA, the program is in the Department of Speech within the College of Fine Arts. It func- tions autonomously plans all the programs and curriculum itself but the speech and hearing program does share the budget of the Department of Speech. The program deals with disorders in speech, hearing, and language. Students must have a good background in the basic sciences for the pro- gram. There is a definited distinction in the different kinds of training needed for these students and the regular Right: Dr. Ronald Robertson speech professor, instructs one of his classes in an informal, outdoors setting. Right below: Peter Marroney, professor and head of the Department of Drama. 266 speech students. Dr. Paul Skinner, professor of speech, said that a separa- tion from the Department of Speech and the College of Fine Arts is likely in the future. The new department of speech and hearing would be located either in the College of Liberal Arts or the College of Medicine. Speaking for the program of speech and hearing, Dr. Skin- ner said that the main problem is that it is funded by federal monies, but in order to get the money a class must be taught in the liberal arts area to show what is happening in the field. Dr. Skinner said this is a prob- lem because it takes teachers out of their immediate area. 1 267 Above: Professor Carl Heldt of the Art Department. Left Two students display one of the works from the Graphic Arts Show. 268 EVEN IN MUSIC, STUDENTS DEMAND BACHING GEARED MORE TO THE TIMES Talking about the teaching of music, Dr. O.M. Hartsell, Professor of Music, said in- structional technology today consists of far more than visu- al aids. New generations of students are demanding more relevant, challenging, and commanding modes of edu- cation geared to the times and to the needs of each in- dividual. Dr. Hartsell said, " The role of the music teacher for the seventies is not only to transmit knowledge and de- velop skills, but also to manage the learning environment needed for affective musical experiences. " He went on to say that if education in music is to continue to motivate the learner, excite his imagination, and assure a vital role for mus- sic in the lives or every Ameri- can, then music educators must learn to use every ap- propriate device at their dis- posal. Away from the strictly edu- cational aspects of the School of Music, concerts by the stu- dents or faculty were frequent happenings around the UA. The musical faculty performs in the Connoisseur Series, while choral and orchestral groups of students also per- form in various programs. Most noted, perhaps, was the Messiah. Far right: Director of the School of Music Andrew Buchha user. Right center Professor Edna Church. Right above: Julia Rebeil. professor of piano. Bottom right UA Band Director Jack Lee displays part of his collection of toy soldiers. 269 270 Below: The law library which is becoming increasingly insufficient for growing number of students. Boxes of books and periodicals have to be stacked in any available space. Law Students Do Work With Juveniles and Prison Inmates Dean Charles Ares of the the College of Law foresees two developments in his field in the coming decade. First, there will be an increasing academic quality to legal education, and secondly, lawyers will have a more realistic relationship with the world. They will be- come more active in the area of social reform. Clinical work in the college has allowed students to spend time in the juvenile court sys- tem and to do legal work for convicts at the state prison. The biggest problem facing the Law College today is build- ing size. Dean Ares said the building is " too small, inade- quate, and not sufficiently functional for the things law schools are doing. " When asked if there would ever be a day when there would be too many lawyers and not enough judges, Dean Ares answered, " That ' s not the question, but the answer to that is no. The real question is whether we will make the ser- vices of lawyers available to people who need them at prices they can afford. " K Dean Charles Ares and Professor Robert Clark award a scholarship to a first year law student 271 ?. t . C. ' V " T V ' ' " f Schaefer Sees No Gap in Communication in College of Liberal Arts i he College of Liberal Arts, the largest of the undergraduate colleges on the UA campus, houses some of the University ' s most es- teemed departments. The following is an interview with Dean Schaefer of the College of Liberal Arts. DESERT: Generally speaking do you feel that the size of Liberal Arts college is an ad- vantage or disadvantage as far as the educational process is concerned? SCHAEFER: I don ' t find the size of the Liberal Arts college a disadvantage. I think the key to running a successful college when it meets it goals is to have the right type of person- nel and a sufficient number of personnel in key positions to take care of the jobs that have to be done... Even though we have a long number of stu- dents to see, relatively we maintain a pretty good ratio of counselors to students. We also have a large number of advisors within departments to handle problems of this sort. So, I don ' t think students in Liberal Arts are any worse off; as a matter of fact I think they ' re probably better off than a number of the other colleges. In terms of day to day operations, the most important administrators in the univer- sity are every faculty member around. . . DESERT: Do you feel any communication gap exists be- tween administrators and or teachers and students? SCHAEFER: I think that is a fancy word that has caught a lot of people ' s eye I think it is largely a myth. I don ' t know 275 of any students who wanted to talk to a faculty member or wanted counseling that has not had it available to him almost immediately. . .1 think we really go more than halfway to meet the students. We have partici- pated in a number of these All- University Councils, and if you recall, there are always more faculty members and admin- istrators at these things than there are students. . .If there is a communications gap, I don ' t think it is because of the un- willingness of the faculty or the administration to go out and meet with the students. DESERT: Do you feel that some fields being taught in Liberal Arts are becoming of increasing importance while others are decreasing in im- portance? SCHAEFER: That ' s a question of what you really mean by " importance " in terms of practical application, the sci- ences in Liberal Arts are going to be very important fields for a number of generations to come. If one thinks of a department such as German, German serves a very useful function within the college, but it certainly can ' t be compared on a one to one basis with something like astronomy ' s impact on Tucson compared to the department of German ' s impact on Tucson. Yes, I think there are some departments with more of a contribution to make to a society, for example, 276 Top Left Dr. Mahar of the Oriental Studies department. Above Right Students carefully search for materials on a dig. Above: Dr. Keith Basso, assistant professor of anthropology. Right Professor John Lee of thejournalismdepartment. ; ' but in terms of educational impact I think they all have equal opportunities to in- fluence individuals within the college. DESERT: As you know, there has been much controversy in the last few years over the foreign language requirement. How do you feel about this question of keeping or drop- ping the foreign language requirement? SCHAEFER: I feel very strongly about the fact that we ought to have a foreign language requirement. The problem is really one that ' s more far reaching. Why should we have any requirements at all? With regard to foreign language, I feel they serve a very useful purpose. First of all, as you mentioned earlier, people do think that to some extent we have a communica- tions gap. Well, language is one of the most important ways of communicating and I think it behooves us that our well- educated people have a know- ledge of a foreign language to help improve communication between peoples in different countries. Secondly, the learn- ing of a foreign language is excellent discipline; it ' s a dif- ferent way of thinking and it ' s something that a man ought to be exposed to. Thirdly, it ' s an excellent way of learning what the English language is all about. Most students, when they are taking a foreigr language, find out for the first time a lot more about their own language than they ever really imagined went into in- struction of a language. I ' m very enthusiastic about foreign languages as part of a liberal education. As far as I ' m con- cerned, I do not anticipate that there will be a change in this particular requirement over the next few years. We do have other requirements in the college. We have requirements in the sciences, in the humani- ties, and in the social sciences. A lot of students object to these requirements just as much as the foreign language requirement. However, we have tried to develop broadly edu- cated people; people, although they may be involved in the social sciences, ought to have some understanding of other aspects of education. For example, I think it ' s incon- ceivable that someone who ' s majoring in social science these days shouldn ' t have a fairly decent introduction to the physical sciences. Many of the problems that social scientists are facing these days are in fact outgrowths of prob- lems that physical scientists have raised. Again, physical scientists ought to have some appreciation for the sociologi- cal impact of results of their work. This is one reason why I feel that a broadly educated individual is what the Liberal Arts college must continue to seek after. DESERT: Do you feel that in this new age of specialization the Liberal Arts college is facing a conflict in purpose? SCHAEFER: I think speciali- zation is a disastrous course to follow for anyone who ' s got a reasonable degree of talent. If you want to be a garage 277 278 Below: Dr. Gayle Bernstein of Oriental Studies displays a Japanese statue. Right Dr. I. Roger Yoshino of Sociology. Opposite Left Dr. Ackerman of the English department. Opposite Right Professor of history Dr. James Donohoe cycles to class. - Above: Dr. Carl Marvel works on a chemistry experiment. Right Physics professor AlvarWilska checks the electron microscope. mechanic, all right; go ahead and learn the elements of that trade. But if you want to be an engineer, you ' ve got to shoot for a fairly broad base of edu- cation. What happens is that people become obsolete, technically obsolete. We face the problem over and over again. We now have lots of people being layed off from the aircraft industries. The reason that these people are having such a difficult time is that they have become so spe- cialized that they can ' t com- fortably move into another area of employment, even though they call themselves engineers or physicists. I think in the future you ' ll see pro- grams, particularly at the PhD level, try to give a person a broader background, rather than a more specified back- ground. I think that the Liberal Arts college is going to con- 279 tinue to gain strength rather than lose it. As a matter of fact, the size of the college is in- creasing rapidly, and it ' s probably becoming bigger percentage wise than it has in the last twenty years. This past year I think that over fifty- five per cent of the entering students went into Liberal Arts. DESERT: Would you say that the college has outgrown the bureaucratic system and may be more efficient if it operated as a separate entity? SCHAEFER: I feel the Liberal Arts college fits in quite com- fortably with the University structure. I feel the Liberal Arts college, and I think most people would agree with this, is probably the most important college at any university. Most of the core programs stem from liberal arts, and most of the students interact with the Liberal Arts college consider- ably during their college career. For example everyone has to be exposed to English courses, literature courses, and science courses. All of these come out of the Liberal Arts college. How good the Liberal Arts college is may, in fact, determine how strong a University is. DESERT: Generally speaking, do you see any major trends in education " coming of age? " SCHAEFER: There are cer- tainly very definite trends. First of all, there ' s tremendous pressure on the Univerity ' s system to expand and accomo- 280 Right Dr. Renato Rosaldo, head of the Department of Romance Languages. Below: Constance Cronin, assistant professor of anthropology, advises one of her students. date people, who, before now, really never considered going to college. For example, we have the open enrollment policies in New York City, whereby virtually anyone who just wants to go to try to get a college education, despite his record in high school, may attempt to do this. In our area of the country there has been increasing pressure for more educational opportunities for people at the college level, and this has manifested itself by the development of a junior college system. These junior colleges are going to become more and more important in the educational programs of the nation as the years go by. They ' re going to serve a very useful function; they ' re going to serve to increase the educa- tional level of students who benefit from additional educa- tion and don ' t want to neces- sarily contine through and follow a degree program. This is also going to be beneficial to the university, because it is not going to try to educate people who probably shouldn ' t be at a university. Classically, a university has been one way of helping a group of people develop. For example, minority groups of the east coast for years have pointed to the uni- versity for their children as a way of leading to affluence... The blacks and the chicanos also appreciate that this is one of the most effective ways of solving their own problems. I Left Dr. Byrd Granger shows an evil eye-piece used to ward off evil spirits Top right Dr. Hermann Bleibtreu, associate professor of anthropology. Above: Ewen Whitaker from the Lunar Lab specializes in reading lunar photos. Left Dr. Carl Tomizuka, head of the physics department. 281 282 Right: Dr H Reynolds Stone, professor of Spanish and Humanities instructor displaysan anke, an Egyptian peace symbol. Far right: Professor Rathje of the Anthropology department. think more and more effort is going to be made, to try to reach these groups and to make available to them a good education. Above: Donald Graham, lecturer in the English department. Right Phil Mangelsdorf, professor and head of the department of journalism. 283 Far left Dr. BartBok, astronomy professor, does work at the Steward Observatory. Left Dr. Frances Gillmor, professor of English and Folklore chairman. Below: Dr. Kumarayya Math illustrates equations. I H " E I ! ill 1 I 1 D ODD - Medical College Attracts Top Professionals; Neighborhood Health Center Aids Barrios In 1961, the Board of Regents authorized the UA to develop a College of Medicine. Construction of a Basic Medical Sciences Build- ing was begun in 1966 and occupancy took place in 1967. A Clinical Sciences building, Outpatient Department and Teaching Hospital, were sub- sequently developed. The University of Arizona Medical Center, located just north of the eastern end of the main campus, is a single unit which houses both the Basic Sciences Building and a Clinical Sciences Building. The Basic Science Building houses the lecture rooms and labora- tories, the bookstore, a stu- dent lounge the department and administrative offices. The Clinical Sciences Building will accommodate those separate departments, the University Hospital, the division of Animal Resources and the Medical Library. When completed the University Hospital will be a fully equipped 300-bed teach- ing hospital and outpatient clinic which will serve as a referral facility for Tucson and the state of Arizona. Only those cases which will be of benefit to those being taught at the 1 hospital will be accepted. The College of Medicine .Library is the only biomedical library within a radius of 400 ;miles. It contains over 41,000 ' volumes, including 2,500 scientific periodicals. The library also has access to the jlarger resources of the Na- tional Library of Medicine, Jthrough UCLA. The Neighborhood Health jCenter was developed by the Department of Community Medicine of the College of Medicine. It was designed to bring high quality comprehen- sive medical care to a low in- come population where medi- cal resources have always been deficient. A secondary objec- tive is the employment and training of neighborhood people without skills for the purpose of providing them with new careers in the health field. More than half of the ninety employees are people from the neighborhood. Moreover, the policy decisions were shared with representatives elected by the various barrios. The educational program is conducted in the laboratories, the hospital, at several Tucson hospitals and at the Neighbor- hood Health Center in a cur- riculum emphasizing compre- hensive health care. A three- year core of basic and clinical sciences preceded a fourth year of elective study. Under faculty supervision, students work with patients from the first year onward. The College of Medicine sup- 285 ported other educational pro- grams in addition to those required for training physi- cians and paramedical per- sonnel. The Basic Science Department offered course work leading to the M.S. or Ph.D. degrees to qualified students. The internship and residency programs of the Clinical Departments will enable recent graduates to qualify for practice in the medical and surgical special- ties. Postgraduate programs of the Clinical Departments will help practicing physicians to keep abreast of the continual advances in medical science. Designation of the UA Medical Center as the headquarters of the Arizona Regional Medical Program is predicted to sub- LeftDr. Merlin K.Duval. Dean and Director of the Arizona Medical Center. 286 Right: Dr. Oscar Thorup of the Department of Internal Medicine at the UA ' sCollege of Medicine. Far right above: Dr. Vincent Fulginiti of Pediatrics runs lab tests. Far right below: The UA Medical Hospital under construction. stantially assist in implement- ing postgraduate medical education. The presence of a University Medical Center in Arizona ' s second largest city will signifi- cantly benefit Tucson and the entire state. Its newness and its setting in the mild climate has already attracted top- flight professionals to assist in its development. The activi- ties of its research investiga- tors and teachers is foreseen to focus attention more sharp- ly on the problems which bear upon the health of the citizens of Tucson and Arizona. It is predicted that all of these factors will combine to pro- duce an exciting period of educational, social and eco- nomic development. t J 287 SMOKING IS VERY SOPHISTICATED Left Dr. Frank Marcus of Internal Medicine at the Medical College. College of Mines Works on Ecological Problems; Develops Oceanography Courses 288 The DA has the only College of Mines in the state of Arizona and the fourth Right Dr. Richard Edwards, Acting Dean of the College of Mines. largest in the country. Dr. Richard Edwards, Acting Dean, said that the departments of geosciences and mining engi- neering are working hard on ecological problems, specif- ically clearing up poisonous gases or liquids in the mining process. One of the problems in the college seems to be attracting students to the area. Dr. Ed- wards said that it isn ' t a very galmorous field, but that the faculty and facilities have an excellent reputation. Over $50,000 in scholarships were awarded in the college which has less than 500 undergradu- ates students. A large portion of this comes from the mining industries. With the development of in- terest in the ocean as a source of raw materials, new courses are being developed within the college in oceanography. 289 Left Dr. Laurence M. Gould, professor of Geology studies maps of the earths layers. - fi MUSEUM Far Left Close examination reveals to a geology student much about the area. Left: Dr. Edgar McCullough, a familiar TV personality to all IA and IB students. Below A student records her observations about one field trip. 291 The Community Is Our Laboratory 292 Jlilliii 293 Far left Dean Gladys Sorensen of the College of Nursing. Above: Student teacher gains practical experience in visiting patient at home. 294 Right Student nurse explains directions for prescription dosage to patient. Below: Two nursing students visit a rest home to view the physical aspects and mental attitudes. ft sked to assess the future of the College of Nursing, Dr. Gladys Soren- sen, Dean of the college, said there are many things happen- ing in the health fields that can ' t help but influence nurs- ing. The role of the nurse is changing; she is taking on more responsibilities that once belonged to the physi- cian. Dr. Sorensen pointed to the growth in the Master ' s pro- gram. The next two years will have the largest graduating classes ever from nursing. The University ' s program is a four- year one with a total of 145 units. To become a registered nurse one must either have a bachelor ' s degree or have attended a hospital school of nursing or a junior college program. Graduate degrees give students an in-depth study of some specific area of nurs- ing, also provide learning of skills and knowledge necessary to be a teacher. The nursing student can also gain some skill in hospital administration. Dean Sorensen said that jobs are not difficult for nurses to find. There is especially a shortage of nurses in small towns. Dean Sorensen pointed out that the advantage in taking a college nursing course, rather than taking one of the hospital or junior college nursing courses, is that with more preparation one can do more kinds of work and perhaps supervise the work of others. It allows for work in a more complex situation. When asked about the major problems facing the college, Dr. Sorensen replied that there are always little things, but the college h?a good faculty, and the faculty has always been very involved in curriculum and policies. Students are getting somewhat involved in the planning of curriculum, but they cannot get as involved as they would like. The curricu- lum is too heavy for students to get involved. There was some difficulty with Pima College looking for facilities in 295 hospitals that the UA used. So far money has not really been a problem to the College of Nursing. The college, being autonomous from the Medical College, does not share a budget with them. There are twelve men in the College of Nursing. There are no distinctions they, too, are called nurses. Many of them have been medical corpsmen and picked up an interest in nursing there. 296 Right Dr. Willis Brewer, Dean of the College of Pharmacy. Opposite page: Students and professor classify different Pharmaceuticals. Pharmacy Becoming Patient Oriented; Hopes Up for Building Near Med School Changes in the practice of pharmacy are being reflected in changes in the curriculum and in the changing nature of the faculty, accord- ing to Dean of the Pharmacy College, Willis Brewer. The field of pharmacy is changing over from the old viewpoint when the pharmacist was concerned primarily about the prescription or product he had on his shelves he was chemically oriented concerned about elegance. Now pharma- cists are broadening their viewpoints. They look beyond the chemical nature; they are now concerned about what ' s going to happen to the patient. This is called patient oriented pharmacy. An aspect of this is being developed in clinical phar- macy wherein the student works in the community with faculty members and other health science students in public health projects. The student now has the oppor- tunity to visit patients in hos- pitals, to see the side-effects of drugs or the results of drug interactions. Dean Brewer said that the 297 need for pharmacists is in- creasing but colleges today are not producing enough to meet the demands. He fore- sees a day when pharmacists may train a type of assistant to work with him and relieve him of many of the more routine tasks of his work. When asked about problems 298 that are facing the Pharmacy College, Dean Brewer com- mented that the building was too small before it was oc- cupied. Classrooms were designed for 50 per class. There are now 81 per class. He hopes for a new building near the Medical College Hospital to facilitate patient orientation and clinical orientation. There is a close relationship between faculty and students in the Pharmacy College be- cause of the small ness of the college, said Brewer. The college boasts a close coun- seling system. None of the faculty keeps office hours. Their doors are always open to students to drop in. The faculty tries to deal with the students as if they were col- leagues instead of on a stu- dent-faculty, inferior-superior basis. One of the students devel- oped a Poison Prevention Control and high speed in- formation delivery system for facts in accidental poisoning, especially in small children. The system has outlets in emergency rooms in twenty hospitals throughout the state. Another student is presently working on a nationwide phar- macy student intern place- ment program. This would give students an opportunity during their internship to see if they would enjoy working in that particular state. Dean Brewer said that many excellent ideas and programs come from the students. 299 Left Exact measure is necessa ry for the mixture of compounds. NO 5IW Opposite page, bottom: Precise labeling is mandatory in pharmacy. Left Emmette Scott and Parthene Leatherman. storekeepers, check the lab inventory. Graduate Program, an Important Part of Academic Structure at University of Arizona Right: Associate Dean C.B. Merritt, Dean Herbert Rhodes, and Professor Herman E. Bateman. M (A 0) (A i j c ._ O A o O Q. O O M- o o ' ttt CooU am ARID LANDS RESEARCH CENTER SAADIYAT. ABU DHABI Continuing Education THE LATE EVENING STUDENT by Frank league hat is the typical Continuing Edu- cation Student? The C.E. stu- dent attends classes starting at 4:40 in the afternoon and later, but to say that all stu- dents attend 4:40 classes and later would be incorrect, for there are thousands of stu- dents who attend these classes who are not registered with the Continuing Education Department. In the Fall of ' 68 there were 2,539 students registered with the C.E. At- tending three hundred ninety- seven classes, and in the Spring of ' 69 there were 2,736 students attending three hundred ninety-two classes; all were taking courses for credit. For the same period of Photo by Paul Pederson time in the Fall of ' 68 there were five hundred seventy- nine students and in the Spring of ' 69 there were nine hundred seventy-four students taking non-credit courses at the University. Slightly more women than men are regis- tered with the C.E. Depart- ment as 56% of the students were women. The C.E. Department last year held extension classes for teachers in 27 locations; one year these extension classes were held in 32 loca- tions. There were 1,447 stu- dents taking Distributive Edu- cation; 468 students took courses in management at Davis Monthan Air Force base last year. Also, there were 1,202 students in 29 classes on Traffic Survival, and 1,400 people in twelve counties attended Civil Defense class es. Last year there were 762 at- tending classes at the Tucson Police Academy; 4,188 adults attended 371 conferences and institutes in Tucson on mar- keting. The Summer School Session is also part of the C.E. Department, which includes the extension classes in Guada- lajara, Mexico; in which this past summer there were 775 students from 47 states repre- senting 170 universities en- rolled in forty classes. A friend of mine fed this information to a computer which gave the following an- swer: The typical student is a 65-year old retired police- woman who has a seven o ' clock class on Tuesdays and Thursdays. She is five feet eleven inches tall, weighs 140 pounds, wears thick horn- rimmed glasses, a mini skirt and a halter, smokes Havana cigars, and comes to class on a skate board. After receiving this answer I decided to look at the motives, problems, attitudes, and goals of a few that may or may not be repre- sentative of the group. One student teaches grade school on the west side of town. She has many Spanish speaking students, and at present she is taking Spanish 3a. Many of her students come from homes in which the moth- er does not speak English. Being bi-lingual, many of her students do not have the vo- cabulary that other English speaking students do. ,eing able to under- stand Spanish helps her communicate with her students and to explain their problems to their parents. Some of the mothers under- stand only that their child has a problem, but not whether it is a behavior problem, a study problem, a language problem, etc. Another student drives a truck for a local steel firm. At times he has to rush from work to the University without taking time to eat or clean up beforehand. He has had to miss classes; when his wife had a baby, when one of the other children was sick, and that time when the truck stalled and refused to be started again. He attends the University part time on the G.I. Bill and hopes to become a teacher. A mailman ' s story is almost the same. He is going on the G.I. Bill and wants to be a teacher. He says that it is dif- ficult to study at home be- cause the kids want to play with him. One student, who works at the University Library, is work- ing on her Masters in Library Science. She says her best boy friend is working in California, and that she sits at home with her books, fish, and a cat. She rides a bicycle to work when the weather is nice. She en- joys seeing her parents on week ends, who live between here and Phoenix. She takes her school work, spread it out on the dining room table, and chats with her mother. She and her parents usually attend the Sunday morning church ser- vice. A Tucson woman, who has worked as a cashier for years to supplement a family in- come, started taking Account- ing courses this fall. She says that she is interested in poli- tics, but decided to become an accountant. She has a twelve- year-old son, who was born in Germany, that she helps to deliver newspapers when the weather is bad. One of the older students, when asked what he thought of the younger students ' long hair and mode of dress, re- plied: " I haven ' t a thing against long hair on boys or the way they dress. In fact, I would dress the same way, if I were their age. Some of them look real sharp, but I doubt that I would want all that hair to take care of. A little hair on this cue ball of mine would look good right now. " " What is your reason for continuing your education? Do you have a degree? " " No, I have a high school education and my reason for starting to college was that I got tired of sitting around the house watching TV. I decided that I had been stupid long enough, that it was time I started learning something. My wife passed away, and if I wasn ' t going to school, I would probably be sitting around feeling sorry for my- self or getting drunk. " " Are you working on a de- gree, or are you just taking classes that you like? " " I ' m working on a Liberal Arts degree. I don ' t know what, if anything, I ' ll do with it. Just my own satisfaction, I guess. I ' ve really enjoyed most of the courses I ' ve taken. I wouldn ' t go back to watching television for anything. " " What is your overall grade average? " " Oh, I don ' t know exactly, two point something or other. I ' ve made a few ones, but not many. " " How long have you been attending the University, and how many units do you have? " " I started going about five years ago, and I have between sixty and seventy units now. " " Have you had any unusual experiences at the University? " " Well, I guess one of the best things would be the time I had a nice young man as a discus- 305 sion teacher in Anthropology. I was talking to him in the hall one night, and he repeatedly said " sir " to me. Seems like his name was Smith. " " What is your opinion about the use of drugs? " " Well, I ' m not too well in- formed about the dangers involved with them, but I un- derstand that they can be very dangerous. I don ' t know, but probably those students who use them are looking for kicks that don ' t exist. " It would be difficult to say what the typical Continuing Education student is like from such a short survey, but it is likely that many of them plan to get a degree sometime in the future, or they are taking something that will help them in their present job, or to help them find a better job. 306 UA Coeds Muscle Up in Required PE Courses Top: Mirrors a re a necessary aid in learning the basics of modern dance. Above: Archers take careful aim and wait for the signal to shoot. Right: Archery classes also teach scoring methods and how to properly remove the arrow from the target. Physical Education for women students is required during the freshmen and sophomore years in attend- ance at the University of Arizona. One unit of credit is given for three hours of class participation, and grades are awarded for demonstrated knowledge and proficiencies. Activities UA coeds have to choose from ranged from archery and golf to field hockey and basketball. Other outdoor sports include swim- ming, tennis, softball, and track and field. Also available 307 were modern, folk or social dance, fencing, tumbling and trampolining, bowling, and gymnastics. The department also teaches methods classes for physical education majors. Special classes were taught for physi- cally handicapped people. Student government com- mittees have looked into the possibility of eliminating re- quired physical education for women. If the goal could not be achieved, it was hoped that a pass-fail arrangement could be agreed upon. The UA is one of the few schools who still require as many as four semes- ters of physical education. Above: Both men and women participate in folk dance classes. Left A major pa rt of the ti me i n golf classes is spent in learning the techniques of putting. HPER Promotes ' ' - k Ks, . , v . " ' r ?5 ' - c 2r fe 3 - 4aZi - . , fin Improvement and Physical Fitness Skills ROTC Drill Teams Capture Sweepstake Trophy in Anaheim 310 Top: Cadets pass in review at Veterans ' Day Parade. Above: Army ROTC Drill Team marchesatUA Homecoming Parade. Above right: President Harvill congratulates ROTC graduates. Right: New Kaydettes are initiated by Debbie Gibson. Left Army ROTC cadets Ashcraft, Brown and Martinez take refreshments after donating blood during the Red Cross Blood Drive on Campus. Below: Drill Teams proudly boast their trophies. 311 Army Drill Team Sweepstakes Trophy 1st in Exhibition 1st tie in Inspection 2nd in Regulation Kaydettes Sweepstakes Trophy Best Drill Commander 1st in Exhibition Air Force Drill Team Sweepstakes Trophy Best Drill Commander 1st in Exhibition 2nd in Regulation 2nd in Inspection With Voluntary ROTC in effect for the second year, those men enrolled in the program this year were full of morale because they were there because they wanted to be no one required it of them. A new look was added to ROTC this year with the pro- gram being opened to women students. Scholarships were made available for those in- terested in committing them- selves to a future with the United States Army or Air Force. ROTC Drill units captured grand sweepstakes trophies at the Lt. Paul O ' Hara Drill Meet in Anaheim, California. They were also able to capture awards in numerous other events. ASUA Creates Draft Counseling Service; ' s student government i relevant? It was, at least to the 7,500 students who voted Bruce Eggers into ASUA presidency by a 13-vote mar- gin over football star Bill 312 McKinley. Running on a slogan of " experience gets results, " Eggers put his three years of student government exper- ience into fifty task forces and committees. Yield: creation of USUA Draft Counseling Service which directly served approximately 500 students in its first five months; creation of the USUA Day Care Center, located in an old fraternity house on the northeast corner of campus, serving children of UA stu- dents; making available, for the first time, birth control information (16,000 pamphlets were distributed at fall and winter registration); the most renowned set of speakers in USUA existence, including William Kunstler, Al Capp, Rod Sterling, Bernadette Devlin, George Plimpton, Mark Hat- field, Charles Evers, and others; staging the most suc- cessful concert in USUA his- tory, bringing in over $2,000 profit from an audience of 10,000; creation of the Univer- sity Tenants Association to aid off -campus students. Eggers, Vice-president Chuck Eaton, and Secretary Maggie McConnell took their offices the same day as the killing of four students at Kent State in Ohio. In the ensuing two weeks, the new student government worked closely with student " strikers, " administrators and law enforcement agencies as a peace-keeping force that saw minimal disruption on UA campus. An USUA fact-finding team to Brigham Young University explored Mormon " racism " and found no more than what ' s in our own back yard. Intensive lobbying and cooperation be- tween student leaders and law college representatives helped convince the Board of Regents to tone down a sweeping stu- dent code of conduct. " Groundwork and continuity are important functions of a short-term, one-year student nvestigates Mormon " Racism " at BYU administration, " Eggers com- mented, " and I think the groundwork set down this year is the most promising of anyllSUA year. " Groundwork yield: proposal to close sections of Park Ave- nue for pedestrian safety; pro- posal to create co-ed dorms, dormitory improvements, and 24-hour visitation; proposal to close the inner campus to motorized traffic; creation of an all-university committee to assess UA ' s ability to deal with crisis; expansion of the pass fail grading option; standard- izing the PE requirement for men and women with a pass fail grade option; proposal for ending the first semester prior to Christmas vacation. 313 Far left Crowd gathers at Speakers ' Corner to hear the racism issue. Left ASUA Executive Council Comprised of Bruce Eggers, President; Chuck Eaton, Vice-President; Maggie McConnell. Secretary. Above: ASUA brought Bri- tish Parliament member Bernadette Devlin to speak on campus. 314 Below: A scene from " 1776. " Don Perkins as John Adams, Paul Tripp as Ben Frank- lin, Pat Gorman as Martha Jefferson. Right: ASUA " Fact Finding Committee " talks with student leaders at BYU. Below right: ASUA sponsors several Red Cross Blood Drives each year. As the school year drew to a close and Randy Tufts became president-elect, the incoming and outgoing administrations continued to push for hiring of an attorney for the Univer- sity Tenants Association and for placing students on various Tucson city boards and com- mittees. The Associated Students did- n ' t do all it wanted, several " task forces " forced nothing and several communication gaps developed. Student gov- ernment became entangled in the quiescent, introspective mood that covered the nation ' s campuses, limiting the great voluntary manpower needed to operate the ASUA bureaucracy of nearly 100 task forces, ad- ministrative and executive committees, and publications. The 36 members of the Stu- dent Senate, ending a twenty year debate, passed a consti- tutional amendment to abolish class officers. Moving toward an all-university government, they granted a vote to faculty representatives in the Student Senate. The Board of Publi- cations was revised, the Code of Conduct criticized, and the solons defeated a bill to abol- ish the " Desert " yearbook. I ; US 315 Above: ASUA established a Day Care Center this year to accommodate students and faculty. Far left Charles " Bumps " Tribolet. Director of ASUA. Left center: Lou Ennis, Coordinator of Stu- dent Activities. Left Roger Armstrong, Assistant Di- rector of ASUA. You ' ve come a long way, baby I want a girl, Just like the girl That married Dear Old Dad She ' ll wash the floors, Polish up the doors, And never make me mad. She won ' t smoke Or be a suffragette, She will always be my loving pet, I want a girl, Just like the girl That married Dear Old Dad. 317 - Kim Sternerson Toby Burgess JoanChilds Art Goldberg RonNumora Steve Pierce SnowPeabody Cathy Matthews Nancy Shenkarow BarbWycoff Cindy Ricker Jim Boice WaltRoberson Bill Varney 320 Above: SUAB sponsors Old Flicks weekly. One of the Favorites seem to be Flash Gordon. This scene is from " Space Soldiers Trip to Mars. " ow would you react if faced with 26,000 widely diversified individuals in need of entertainment, cul- tural stimulation, or just plain " something to do " ? The Stu- dent Union Activities Board reacted this way in 1971: " Pro- vide something for everyone! " A quick rehash of the year ' s activities shows a high degree of success during the Fresh- man Week jitters, new students could occupy themselves with three different types of bands or Old Flicks from the Galla- gher Collection. There was a record-breaking Las Vegas Night, in which several erst- while " gamblers " broke the million dollar mark at the bac- carat table. The Orchesis danc- ers caused a definite drop in efficiency rate of workmen during the Creative Arts Fes- tival, and there was one com- mon wish among SUABies when blowing out the candles on the Student Union ' s nine- teenth birthday cake: " Please, good fairy, bring us an end to construction by March! " Wish- ing the hardest was the Inter- national Forum Committee, who, with or without new fa- cilities, did an excellent job of presenting the culture and industry of West Germany to the University Community. Their presentation included a Trade Fair, an art exhibit, Ger- man popular records, a Ger- man banquet, and a Volks- wagen road rally. Miss U of A, 1971, was chosen in the midst of an SRO crowd, and the visit Above left SUAB Board sponsored Las Vegas night with fun for everyone. Above: A different kind of entertainment is pumpkin carving. Left Naomi Bear. SUAB Program Advisor. 321 of Michael Collins to campus gave students the opportunity to vent their curiousity and ask, " What was it like up there? " SUAB sponsored an orientation tea for over-thirty ladies returning to the Univer- sity a forgotten minority if there ever was one. The First U 322 of A Fashion-Ecology Festival was held in February, amid the chirping of nature records and some enjoyable waterbed demonstrations; the showing of costumes by three local de- signers made this an exciting event. There was an amateur little theatre group, which performed its first play, " In- fancy " by Thornton Wilder, under strained circumstances in the cafeteria, but did them- selves proud nevertheless. The Janus Film Festival and the Kinetic Arts Films provided a definite contrast to the week- ly Old Flicks, The Board also co-sponsored several pro- grams: an American Indian Program, co-sponsored with the Amerind Club, and a Black Heritage Program sponsored with the BSU. There were fo- rums on many of the problems of today overpopulation, Southeast Asia, pollution which were an important part of the overall program. Throughout the year, the main theme was still entertain- ment, for one reason - - what good would it do to rid the world of war and pollution - if we forgot how to laugh? Above: One of the high- lights of the SUAB year was the Ecology Festival which featured water beds. Right: SUAB co-sponsored an American Indian Program with the Amerind Club. Top: Student Union cafe- teria workers prepare raisin filling for pies. Above: Body painting contests are part of the annual entertain- ment sponsored by SUAB. Left: Linda Shay enjoys a pretzel from the SUAB sponsored International Forum. 323 - . Board of Publications Makes Policies; Looks for Quality The Board of Publications ' primary purpose is to outline the policies of the UA publi- cations. This year ' s board formed a new policy state- ment. Besides that, they per- formed their routine duties of choosing editors for the var- ious publications, and worked out budgets for the Wildcat, Desert, Tongue and Course Evaluation booklet. During the course of the year, the Board of Publications tried to solve a conflict that had arisen between the Wildcat and the printshop. The printers had not been doing the work on time, causing deadlines to be missed. Another major consideration taken by the Board during the year was that of a professional publications manager to advise the University publications. Many of the Board members felt such a move was desirable to enable more professional production of the publications. Jackie Becker Bruce Eggers Wildcat Focuses Attention onCampus ato 326 he Arizona Daily Wild- cat, the state ' s fifth largest daily newspaper, focused its primary attention on campus moods and issues. Drastically reducing the amount of national news once presented on its pages, this year the Wildcat made an all-out effort to provide more complete, in- depth coverage of the campus community always striving to give a fair and accurate account of all that happened. There was also an attempt to put more late-breaking news in the next day ' s paper and the staff spent many a night until 2 a.m. working at the print shop. The big stories of the year included the Board of Regents code of conduct and the selec- tion of a new university presi- dent. The suspension of several radical students gave the Wild- cat an opportunity to scoop the downtown newspapers. The day after the November state and national elections, the Wildcat topped the state ' s major morn- ing newspapers running the latest election results. Editorially the Wildcat took strong stands on many of the major issues facing the campus. It vigorously opposed the con- duct code just as it did the threatened protests during the UA-BYU football game. Probably its most controversial stand was against the politicking surround- ing the selection of President Han ill ' s successor. While the Wildcat refused to side with a candidate saying it was the re- gents ' job to choose the presi- dent, it was highly critical of the many Arizona newspapers and other groups that tried to create a bandwagon effort for a favorite son. Moods and Issues erspective. the newly- named Wildcat editorial page, was opened up to the campus community and every effort was made to encourage the contribu- tion of opinion pieces from faculty and staff as well as stu- dents. Environment and politics were prime subjects for these columns but topics ranged from the creation of a world state and the Vietnam War to abortion and campus traffic. Two new addi- ' tions to the editorial page were the weekly Jules Feiffer cartoon and a " Campus National " column .covering activities at other ; universities. Above Left Wildcat editor Jacklyn Becker talks with appropriations board chair- man John Kromko. Above Center A busy day in the Wildcat office. Above Right Wildcat news editor Pam Engebretson. Bottom Left: Tom Stevens business manager and Jean Gilbert, managing editor. 328 Right: Student Senate re- porter Patti Jerome. Below: Reporter Johanna Schram- bling. use, old eople are the essence of any good newspaper and this year the Wildcat was fortunate to have a handful of top-notch writers as well as dedicated ed- itors. Jean Gilbert was the man- aging editor in charge of laying- out pages and supervising the copy desk. Riding herd over the reporters was Pam Engebretson, news editor. Pam had the respon- sibility of coming up with story ideas and making assignments. Tony Sauro, veteran Wildcat sports editor, handled sports coverage first semester before graduation. After five years of following DA sports, Tony was honored with a letterman ' s jack- et before leaving. Frank Rizzo, arts editor, struck a controver- sial not on the newspaper with his reviews of everything from skin-flicks to the Greek publica- tion " Pledge Presents. " Working as special assignment reporters were Johanna Schrambling and Toby Surges, administration and regents; Debby Krajnak, ASUA government, Patti Jerome, student senate, and Dale Danne- man, science. Other staff mem- bers included Merl Reagle, copy editor; Neal Savage, second-se- mester sports editor; and Duane Moore and Eric Pittelkau, pho- tographers. General assignment reporters were Dave Adams, Candy Castro, Greta Coen, Jerry DeGracia, Liz Field, Larry Fleisch- man, Mark Ochs and Jay Parker. Salesmen of advertisements for the Wildcat were Tom Stevens, advertising manager, Snow Pea- body, Steve Fishbein, Jim Russell, John Turner, Mark Sellers, Gordy Holbrook, Ed Truman, Patty Jones, Pat Lynch, and Anne Hal- sey. Wildcat Reviews Everything From Skin Flicks to " Pledge Presents 329 Above Left: Tony Sauro, sports editor. Above Center Jean Gilbert, managing editor. Above Right: Debby Krajnak. reporter. Bottom: Liz Field, reporter. Desert Staff Plagued by It ' s past two a.m. and this is the last spread of the yearbook to be done. Two a.m. isn ' t bad after all those all- nighters to finish those other one hundred pages before Easter vacation. Yes, the Desert staff had a bad case of procrastination. The typical answer of the staf- fers in regard to missing dead- lines would be " Don ' t worry it ' s only Phil ' s money. " We learned to laugh it off by keeping the office a running joke factory. ' Kay Abramsohn suffered through hours of torture about Bruno the love she invented herself, but the picture grew and grew with the t-shirt and the time he shaved his legs. Kay was also notorious for wearing pants. She shook Setbacks; Do Contemporary Book them all, though, at the wed- dingshe wore a dress! There were many hours of laughter, a few of tears, and some ot near hysteria. The night of Terry Aron ' s " Angel of Death, why doesn ' t he stop at this door? " will not soon be forgotten. The deadline had passed and he was desperately worried about finishing the book and salvaging the rest of the year for studying. To add to his worries, there was the time of his near eviction. On the brighter side, there was Cathy Matthews, who must be the fastest typist in Ari- zona (too bad she isn ' t here to do this) and who had noth- ing but marriage on the brain for the entire year. When the time for the wedding drew nearer, the watchcry of the editor became " no book, no wedding. " But, as per usual, he did not make good his threat there was, at that time, no book but the wedding did come off. Cathy had taken an overdose of her beauty pills, and Ron Clifton, our as- sociate editor, was nothing but smiles. So most of our staff trooped off to Scottsdale and Trader Vic ' s with a large group from ASUA and the Wildcat staff, leaving the book behind to be finished at some later (you can say that again) date. Then there is the editor John Hoge, that campus hot dog, who outlawed Mexican jokes in the office, who (no small wonder) made 1-Y on his draft physical (as he says, " wo- men and children first " ), who was a Bobcat and therefore knew every applicant and hopeful for next year ' s Bob- cats, a member of Who ' s Who, but a reject of Who ' s That the honorary for rejects which he founded himself. To add to be many other problems of the staff, John was doing his stu- dent teaching during the first semester and seemed to be an almost absent member of the staff because of it. However, it did turn out advantageous as friends Fran Green and Mary Ellen Dritzman from Cholla High came over and did a tremendous amount of typing for us. Trauma hit the office after an article appeared in the Wildcat saying we would have some coverage of the disturb- ance on and near campus dur- ing semester break. A mem- ber of the Board of Public- ations jumped right on this and accused John of being a tool for dissent and that he, in fact, encouraged such rioting and dissent by printing it in the yearbook. The board mem- ber further suggested holding up publication of the book (oh, that we could have had a legiti- mate excuse for being late) to look over our work to insure that we had given proper co- verage to campus events. Other setbacks during the year included firing of one of the editors, Photo Service being rebuilt, Homecoming (John, hot dog that he is, was in charge of the parade), Ferris Smith (copy editor and accord- ing to John, queen of the office because she does not make a daily appearance at his high- Far Top: Bill Ferguson, Kay Abramsohn, John Hoge pile in a UA bus on an excursion to Culiacan, Mexico. Far Left Cathy Matthews and Ron Clifton. Above: Ferris Smith. DESERT 1971 ness ' audience which occurs somewhere between the Alamo Lodge, the Green Dolphin, Pho- to Service, and the office) did her student teaching during the second semester, and the Culiacan Exchange attended by Kay, John, and Bill Ferguson, our managing editor. Of course, John almost managed to miss the train (actually he missed the boat somewhere along the way) which would have been another total disas- was bad enough that Fergie had to be in the hospit- al, and that Peter got sick, and that John had to work on Men ' s Night. But here it is, completed. Our dream, although sometimes it was nothing but a nightmare, has been completed in the form of a contemporary pub- lication with a magazine for- mat. We tried to cover a variety of subjects: religion, minority groups, order and disorder, traditions, speakers and con- certs, ecology, drama, sports, and people. We used the work of other students especially from the classes of John Wes- ton, Richard Shelton, and Gina Hildreth. Artwork was used in combination with the poetry and creative writing. We did interviews with Presi- dent Harvill and some of the Deans of Colleges, to get a view of the man, not just the brick and mortar of the buildings. Another new look we included is the foldout of the Homecom- ing queen. We included a touch of the traditional with the co- ver and its seal of the Universi- ty. As far as yearbooking went, we used a variety of type faces rather than just one. A special type of paper was also used in parts of the book. Organizations bought pages in the yearbook this year if they wished to appear in the publication and were allowed to write their own copy or stor- ies of their groups in order to make it truly their page. Printing of the 3800 year- books cost $27,000, but the Desert sales reached a ten year high this year with 3,779 books sold. x. mt TCI Top Left Terry Aron hooks yearbooks all year round. Top Middle: Photographer Gary Auerbach. Left Bob Broder. Bottom Left Peter Stephenson. Below: Together, for the first time, the staff holds a planning session at Ron and Cathy ' s wedding. ' ' " , p v Volume 3, Number 1 r Bli J Co-editors: Marc Crowley and Barb Klopp Others: Harry Robins Jim Leed Meri Walsh Martha Kearns John Bothe War Melody A reed instrument in his dream invades the silence of an afternoon loneliness in a teakwood room, the memory of a seasoned prostitute in a ragged kimono dancing alone. A damp tune, melody of seven notes faint. Five notes, even fainter. Three notes. Then, one note alone the kimono becomes a banner and the bamboo soldier awakens. Jack C. Holman The Bamboo Soldier that man who is always in the rain who is of the rain who sleeps protected in his own mist whose blood is so alien it defies analysis, that man who responds to the wind who is of the wind who in war dreams of pity yet finds himself the ultimate refugee, that man who when commanded into an .instrument of ravage hears a reed melody of peace within. that man who dies again and again. -Jack C. Holman flE f " -. i ?$ fr MM m% , Margaret Maxwell. Editor 1 - . . asm ' s B - ' . ' Course Evaluation A Prime Channel of Communication This year Course Evaluation attempted to provide the University community with an accurate and selective system of feedback on teach- ers and courses, which were to be used by professors for their own self-evaluation, and for students to use when se- lecting courses. Seme of the goals of the 1971 Course Evaluation staff included increased teacher effectiveness through feed- back; increased awareness among students of the pos- sibilities for participation in their own education; and de- j velopment of a prime channel of communication of substan- tive educational policy be- tween students and faculty. The staff felt that by allow- ing students to express their opinions about the quality of teaching, greater importance t is attached to teaching qual- ity, thus improving the whole academic atmosphere of the University. TheUA 338 Right- From the top, " A " : Judy Lee, " R " : Janice Bodycomb, " I " : Daryl Finlay, " Z " : Debbie Ray, " 0 " : Susan Cox, " N " : Diane Yellico, " A " : Marie Weiss, " Wildcat " : Charlene Frick, " Band " : Pam Scott, Drum Major: Eddie Sotomayor. Band Still the Best in the West The University of Arizona band furnished music this year for football games, basketball games, the UA and Tucson ro- deos, and student assemblies. In addition, the nationally re- nowned band appeared as a concert organization, playing symphonic, concert and popu- lar music for University and community audiences. The Hepcat Band is a part of the UA band program. Spon- sored by ASUA, the grouped played at Student Union dan- ces, basketball games, and ral- lies. Lft The Wildcat marching band at the UA Homecoming parade. Bottom left Jack Lee. Director, leads the Hepcat Band. 339 UA Orchestra and Choirs Develop Talents; Entertain 340 I The University Symphony Orchestra presented diver- sified programs this year, presenting standard classics as well as modern works under the direction of Henry John- son. The orchestra joins with vocal groups to present operas and musical shows. The most publicized of these is probably Handel ' s Messiah. The orchestra also presents original works by students and faculty and presents concerts in various Arizona commun- ities. Far Left Symphonic Choir members present a special program at one of the local churches. Left Congratu- lations are offered to con- ductor Henry Johnson after a performance. Above: The Symphony Orchestra in action at a UA concert. GREEKS ALPHA EPSILON PHI Susan Sadek President Gail Ackerman Judith Baruh Debbi Becker Janis Sellings GayleFeWman Fanchon Feldstein Joanne Green Monica Huen Marsha Kagan Leslie Lawrence Elaine Marcus Debbie Melman Shelley Opper Leslie Pinkus Shirley Powell Nancy Pregulman Jan Rapoport Kay Shniderman Bonnie Silverman Susan Singer Although the Phi ' s had some bad luck. . . salt in their cookies for pledge presents instead of Sugar! ICK! the entire sorority received speed- ing tickets traveling to brunch together! broken bike chain ten feet into the annual tandem race! and the co-ed dining room bombed! Their good luck was outstanding and prevailed. . . the banana split sale was a hit! pledges ran off with the silverware and the entire dinner! actives sent pledges airport hopping and car washing (shaving cream)! Mickey Mouse was king at the Pledge-Active! AEI helped with muscular dystrophy march! the ASU-U of A football game saw KonTiki afterwards for our winter formal! We build house unity with people, not puppets. .:.. ' - we strove for QUALITY NOT 343 : : ' : -- ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi, the oldest women ' s fraternity in the na- tion, hosted the annual tandem bicycle race which was open to all women ' s living units on campus. They also hosted the Guide for Brides their an- nual philanthropic activity for muscular dystrophy. The Delta Gamma chapter of Alpha Delta Pi was active in campus affairs, with members belonging to Spurs and Chimes, class officers, and in honoraries. They also par- ticipated in campus day-care and in off-campus tutoring. Jill Pluemer Vice-President Nancy Rafferty Secretary Elizabeth James Treasurer Peggy Bartley Denise Bina Judy Carver Candy Cole Laurie Cooney Candy Cunningham Sandy Desjardins Linda Farmer Cathy Frost Marilyn Fruth Ann Fuespan Kim Grayson Lois Ham bo r Patricia Hayes Lynn Marcum Claire Mellette Mary Messersmith Mary Millett Marie Neve Marsha Quale Stephanie Raphun Joan Resseguie Susan Sayre Suzy Schafer Cheryl Schleicher onme Straighl Julia league - Anne Bolton Carla Brancien Kathleen Brennan Amanda Bnnghurst Laurie Bums Carla Carter Mary FiJson Karen Finley Lori Foltz Marilyn Frohberg Martha Hood Patricia Hughes Patti Jerome Debby Kocher Megan McBride ' Linda Noel Valerie Oakes ..Julie Ortlieb i Penny Penningto ;JoAnn Poshka re Ritter Rctter bie Roberts istine Rodney istine Rowland y Somers ara Steadman ey Stemhoff a Stewart Ntna Viger Susan Wigand Marian Wilson G=vl Wolf 3 348 0. Q. Duncan Ely President Jeffrey Hogg Vice-president Steve Timberlake Secretary Steven Spease Treasurer Clyde Richards Graduate Advisor James Barnett John Bell Ken Bergman Bill Bishop Richard Buettner Tony Bustamente Ralph Costa Wayne Crayton Mark Dahmen Andrew Ebon Royal Ellinger James Estrada Jeff Fortuna Steven Goldman Gary Givens David Gordon Jonathan Gradie Stan Grooms Glenn Hicks Don Johnson William Johnston Don Koehler Larry Lambert Terry Lam bright David Leon Everett Mclntyre Howard Martin Michael Melendez Louis Moriconi Jay Muller Daniel Nader Thomas Nestlerode Vassilois Philippopsoulos John Reynolds Richard Rowell Alan Sagen Thomas Schlesinger Gary Schueneman Ronald Skinner Richard Smith Steven Smith Stephen Tenney Herman Van Denhull Bottom to top: Mary Ellen Cataldo Marian Clifford Barbara Moler Stacey Spease Chris Gatchel Jan Hoag Margo Wilton Nita Boykin 349 ALPHA OMICRON PI 350 Kathy Kuhn President Ashley Morrison Vice-president Lynne Wood Vice-president Evelyn Siek Secretary TinaGrotts Treasurer Phyllis Boardman Claudia Cleaver Debbie DeRose Laura Einstandig DebEllig Arleen Gersten Beverly Hazeltine Jacque Hespen Ann Hubbert Maryann Kraynick Patricia Lane Barbara Nichols Kim Schwalbe Candice Scott Susan Watkins Leigh Wood Ellenora Wuesthoff Mary Yarmul Right: Evelyn Siek, DebEllig, Lynne Wood, Danny Nunez, Kathy Kuhn, TinaGrotts, Phyllis Boardman Ed Thompson Ronald Randolph 3. Sherard Morgan 4. Vincent Pyle 5. Clarence Johnson Burnes Starks 7. Vaughn Pyle 351 352 Ilpha Phi proved it- self to be the most fun-loving and friendliest house on campus by showing their great spirit in Greek Week, Christmas caroling at the Sigma Chi house, Thurs- day night at Gordo ' s, and their annual Western Party with the Gamma Phi ' s. When the pledges weren ' t kidnapping Bird and Bald Eagle, they were working on walkouts. Sisterhood and love united the Alpha Phi ' s with a Mouse trip to Mazatlan and bigger and better things such as Conn ' s 21st birthday party. In the spirit of homecoming the Alpha Phi ' s donated $100 to Cardia Aid and sponsored a Christmas party for under- privileged children. Joan Childs President Helen Milano Vice-president Christine DeGregori Recording Secretary JaniceWoodson Treasurer Judy Noll Pledge Trainer Beth Agnew Janet Arnerich Beth Bauman Joanne Beckelhymer Louisa Bullock Anne Brinkman Barb Campbell Nanci Clinch Sally Coleman Nancy Conn Susan Connors Jo Ellen Cox Dolly DePuy Mimi DeVries Andrea Dutton Mary Sue Fearn Tracy Guiol Laureen.Hall Laurelyn Heath Leslie Hodge Sara Hogan Stella Holub Bonnie Jean Hopper Patricia Kamins Anne Kieckhefer Toni Knez Kay Leftwich Leigh Liming Monte McAvley Emy McKoane Sally McWethy Ginny Maier Mary Mattison Christine Mitchell Dino Morales Linda Nancarrow Bambi O ' Malley Candice Otsuka Susan Parkinson Maureen Perryman Carolyn Rogers Deborah Scarborough Carla Schaefer 353 Sylvia Schofield Kerin Schultz Andi Shewalter Janell Smith K.C. Smith Candy Stadler Cindy Strembel Shirley Strembel Barbara Rice Jane Russo Christie Todd Den ise Turner Jean Walker Jeanne Yawger LU o The Delta Tau Delta girl ' s auxiliary, the Pleiades, spon- sored " Eye in the Sky, " a min- iature Greek Week with the auxiliaries of other fraterni- ties in competition with each other. A party followed at the Delt house for all who took part in this most successful event. A Christmas formal on the 12the, music provided by Greylock Mansion who also played at our great Home- coming-Halloween party. The Pleiades and the Tra- ditions Committee at the Delt house gave a party for under- priviliged children at the house. TNC The Thursday Night Club was a weekly thing with the Tri Delts at the Dolphin. Good times. Spring Formal the Ship- wreckwith a makeshift swim- ming pool and waterfall. 1. Tim McCormick 2. LarryTalbott 3. Marsha Johnson 4. Dennis Rose 5. Steve Paquette 6. Margo Spencer 7. Cindy Woods 8. Jan Bykeman 9. Mike Post 10. Jim Wise 11. Cheryl Shelton 12. Dennis Niles 13. Steve Browning 14. Kay Johnston 15. JohnLitka 16. RobAngell 17. Brad Knic kerbocker 18. Lee Burton 19. Dave Belcher 20. Dave Duke 21. Dottie Wheeler 22. BurtBraden 23. Rich Heinecke 24. Dave Couch 25. Bill Yeoman 26. Stan DeLair 27. Donna Pritchett 28. Steve Lenihan 29. Larry Dopson 30. Bill Barrow 31. DickSchake 32. Linda Anderson 33. Chris Jensen 34. Scott Weber 35. Sandy Milburn 36. Eric Hansen 37. Tim Crawford 38. Charlie Lisherness 39. Dave Steward 40. Anna Sakellar 41. Sally Rice 42. Pete Nick 43. Linda Robinson K I KA P PA SIGMA 355 I.Gordon Holbrook 2. Sugo 3. Bill Christie 4. Ed Truman 5. Tom Coffin 6. Harry Tear 7. Richard Tear S.Joe Van Ornum 9. Rob Lansburg 10. Jeff Van DeVeere 11. Bill Stewart 12. Dennis Harper 13. Tucker Szold 14. MikeElnicky 15. Pattie Rohyans 16. Monte Hatcher 17. Paul Drechsler 18. Rusty Freeman 19. Gene Flood 20. Taylor Heidenheim 21. Wick Wilkinson 22. Tom Pentz 23. Doug Hadra 24. Stu Hindley 25. Bob Levin 26. Mike Edwards 27. Jill Plumer 28. Bob Cornell 29. Kathy Brennan 30. John Turner 31. Linda Henderson 32. Jim White 33. Wade Hampton 34. John Donahoe 35. Mrs. Charles Clarke 36. Mr. Charles Clarke 37. Puffy 38. Gretchen Yeager 39. William Freeman 40. Ray Lenz 41. Linda Blair 42. Mary Millet 43. Carrie Wagner 44. Sally Job 45. Nancy Summers 46. Nancy Coy 47. Laurie Phillips 48. Connie Forsberg 49. Peggy Kubucek 50. Eleni Boukidis 51. Ann Thorne- Thomsen 52. Carol Reynolds 53. Debbie Moser 54. Danny Esposito 55. Robin Hodinutt 56. Steve In man 57. Meri Cox 58. Bev Thompson 59. Kathy Orr 60. Carla Schaffer GAMMA PHI BETA Melinda Michele President Pamela Shuck Vice President Mara Vitolins Recording Secretary Linda Bachus Treasurer Judy Huntington Cheryl Anderson Polly Bayless 356 Allison Behle Lindsey Blitch Christine Bloom Janis Brock SueBrunsting Susan Bush Johanna Caronna Deborah Carr Kathleen Corbett Ann Davis Pat Davis Gayle Dekker Carol Egdorf Cheryl Emerson Karen Emery Mardi Faletti Pam Ferry Nancy Finley Ginger Franco Billie Frye JacqueGale Janet Gosline Donna Hall Joy Hall Toni Hanson Cathy Harvey Nancy Hawke Susie Hoffman Roberta Jacoby Carolyn Keene Nancy Keene Nancy Kelly Nancy Kilburg Christine King Pam Kircher Debby Krajnek Lynn Larson Peggy Lewis Jan Luhrs Joan Mathew Robin Meier C.Merritt Diane Metz Karen Miller Debbie Murphy Patricia Newell Susan Nicholson Cynthia Payne Abbie Peightel April Purcell Shelley Ramay Peggy Pawn Karen Remp Stuart Renfrew Leslie Richardson Carolyn Ruddy Sally Ryan Susan Schreiner Jackie Short Debra Thompson Wendy Thurman Linda Treiber Angie Wallace Ginni Weaver Patrice Wheeler Mary Lee White 357 DELTA GAMMA Left: La " Jefe " prepares steaks at the DG ' s annual Mom and Dad ' s Luncheon. 359 l. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. Linda Blair Carol Erickson All Parella Carrie Wagner Liz Walton Jan Struckmeyer Susan Nesimier Bobbie Stephens Cindy Paden Marilyn Hawk TonisToll Becky Hoak RisaWaldt Rebecca Sayles Marcia Calosio Mary Hunter Carla Ode Pat Humphrey Jan Hughey 20. Gail Concur 21. Gail Robertson 22. Susie McFadyon 23. DeeDee Doctor 24. Nancy Coy 25. Kim Cooper 26. Cathy Cross 27. Sally Job 28. Cathy Cravens 29. Amy Wright 30. Amalia Barreda 31. Valerie McMahon 32. Terry Stewart 33 Maureen Everley 34. Georgia Biocini 35. Diana Jorda 36. Cosey Miller 37. Sunny Lot 38. 39. 40 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. Dawn Paskal Mary Griffin Tina Whitley Sue Dunn SueKuller Karen Shields Chris Carrillo Robin Haefner Chrissy Roach Cynthia Harris Chris Eberle Charlee Smith Jan Neubauer PatWaldrip 52. Diane Waldrip 53. LeeMenning 54. Sally Bland 55. Polly Kengla DELTA DELTA DELTA 360 Linda Robinson President Lynn Reilly Vice-president Sherry Monolo Secretary Joyce Bailey Kris Bailey DeeAnn Barber Gayle Bell Betty Berge Millie Blackburn Pamela Brown Candace Brownf ield Sharon Clark TrudianneCostello Judith Cox Marianne Cox Meri Cox Carol Davenport Lisa Devore Tina Ditto Melinda Engel Elizabeth Espil Monlka Farman Pam Finkel Melissa Foster Margi Freeman Katherine Garrets Alison Gent Christine Haddad Anne Hannah Peggy Harrison Connie Hickman Marsha Johnson Sheila Kendl Sue Loisel Diane McCarthy Roberta Matney Barbara Millard Ann Morrow Barbara Morrow Kai Nason Ruth O ' Neil Karen Osterloh Jill Paskal Laurie Phillips Becky Pilcher Ann Pinney Fran Powley Peggy Powley Jean Purcell Sally Rice Patty Ryan 361 Marilyn Schroeder Joan Simonds Janet Simpson Christie Smith Penni Smith Margo Spencer Kathleen Thatcher Cynnie Tiahnybik Barbara Todd Pam Walker Renay Weinrub Gin Wildman Margaret Wilier Cindy Woods Elizabeth Worth ington 362 BOTTOM ROW: Judy Germaine, Standards; Carol Gregg, Social Chairman; Sharyn Frear, Corresponding Secretary; Cathy Haines, Re- cordipg Secretary. TO P ROW: Pat Mayo, Pledge Trainer; Candy Mann, Treasurer; Linda San- born, President; Shelagh McCauley, Scholar- ships; Judy Jimenez, Rush Chairman. Pledges elcome V 1. Mrs. Ebersole 2 Patty Sobel 3. Mindy Gates 4. Patty Lahr 5. Sandy Milburn 6. Jean Mistretta 7. Ellen Turner 8. Judy Germaine 9. Valerie Maffei DELTA ZETA ' s are proud to claim Miss Garter Legs, the winner of the cigar smoking contest, and a close second for the Miss Bow Legs in the Rodeo Chivaree. They also have Senators, Hostesses, Kaydettes, Spurs, etc., and the chairman of the Blood Drive. DZ seems to have an abun- dance of candlepassings for pinnings and engagements Monet seems to collect an abundance of fraternity pins herself. There were both pledge pranks and active pranks, but the activities, of course, won the pledge-active Softball game (with a little help for the umps.) They would be very happy to get back all their missing fur- niture, including the toilet seat for the men ' s room and the beautiful metallic decoration above the fireplace. 10. Judy Jimenez 19. 11. Annette Schuman 20. 12. Candy Mann 21. 13. Millie Greeley 22. 14. Linda Sanborn 23. 15. Jill Olson 24. 16. SueFahden 25. 17. Lucy Thompson 26. 18. DeniseSwitzer 27. Cathy Haines 28. Sylvia Setzer 29. Carol Shannon 30. JoEllen Zumberge 31. Pam To u res 32. Sharyn Frear 33. Peggy Howe 34. Marcia Durling 35. Jody McCurry 36. Nita Baillargeon Marty Gunther Linda Schuler Laurie Golden Ronnie Smith Patty Baird Chris Andrew Robin Popof Joan Welles 37. Carol Gregg 46. 38. Shelagh McCauley 47. 39. Pat Relfe 48. 40. Chris Fricas 49. 41. Margie Stanley 50. 42. Sue Gordon 51. 43. Chris Norman 52. 44. Jeanne Hamre 53. 45. Jean Cusick 54. Pat Mayo Debbie Binney Teri Smith Linda Hammel Lynda Loch ridge Ann Martin Monte Hatcher Vicky Christopherson Jan Hoag TAU KARA EPSILON 364 Frank Kohler President Michael Scherrer Secretary BobGooch Treasurer Ed Tanguary Pledge Trainer David Balfoort Stewart Chan Brent Davis David De Forest Don Duke Danny Gutierrez Stephen Suarez Charles Verdon t Susan Brierton President Sheila Gilluly Secretary Carol Still Treasurer Pat Bauman Pledge Director MargaretBlattel Carole Chesley Theresa Cisler Marcie Clavs Donna Davis Kathleen Fockler Debby Formo Linda Formo Aurora Grosse Nancy Grossman Barbara Kabbas Maria Karabelis Debbie Kendall Gail Kircher Nancy Look Charlotte Luce Linda Miniat PHI MU }hi Mu is the second old- est national fraternity for women, but its members proudly keep apace or ahead of the times. From Formal Rush in September (which wasn ' t so formal at the Mu house!), the sisters preceded to get involved in campus ac- tivities ranging from SUAB Theatrics to Mortar Board and from Spurs to cleaning up the new Day Care Center, and showed their skill at float- building by winning second place Homecoming Float with Phi Sigma Kappa. The Phi Mu ' s wound up the semester with the annual Date Dinner-Christmas Tree Trim, House Party, and Formal. AmyOkerson Wendy Philbrick Cynthia Porter 365 Stephanie Russell Candis Shelley JanetSmee KAPPA ALPHA THETA Kappa Alpha Theta present- ed twenty-two faces this year 366 at Pledge Presents. The soror- ity busied itself during the year with volleyball tourna- ments, a spring and a winter formal, and Greek Week. The Thetas also participated in a watertight and a powder- puff baseball game with Pi Beta Phi. The members of Kappa Alpha Theta took first place in the Alpha Omicron Pi pie-eating contest and won first place in the Homecoming house decoration contest. Linda Jacobsen Vice-president Karen Jones Secretary Cathy Stanley Treasurer GaleAbell Judith Adams Carol Altorfer Barbara Ball Barbara Bathe Deborah Bell Susie Bestor Nan Bingham Lisa Bluenke Lory Bradberry Susie Burns Christy Canfield LJL - ( Kimberly Carlson Sally Carter Ann Chambers Catherine Ciampa KathieCiruzzi Karen Close Taffy Conti Linda Dimit Robin Driver Leslie Duncan Diane Ensign Suzy Entz Ann Fall Nancy Fisher Patricia Germann Cathy Ghormley Barbara Green Ann Grimshaw Karen Harper Patty Harrell Linda Henderson Nancy Herman Donna Hungerford Joanne Hutcheson Patricia Ingalls Gayle Johnson Marjorie Jones Julie Kennedy Jeanne Klyne Charlene Lakin Sally Lakin Katherine Lambert 367 Kris Lindblom Patty Loftis Lolly Lynn Joanie McCausland Marcy McNally Jan Miles Cathy Mistrelta Phyllis Petersen Signe Petersen Diane Powell Ann Rabins Nancy Randall Celia Riddle Cathy Robinson Sue Sawdey Karen Scherer Diane Seiter Vicki Vance Nancy Vangsn ess Teri Walters Susan Watson Paulette Weber Susan Wells Peggy Westby Carol Weyrich Amy Wiles Jan Williams Carol Wood 368 QL 0_ Q. Q. Pam Lane President Missy Ruth Vice-president Blanny Hagenah Vice-president Candi Cooper Secretary Christine Armstrong Mary Bailey EarleneBaum Robin Bonelli Cassie Boyd Vickie Burdette Cheryl Caldwell Gail Corby Cindy Cunningham Robin Davis Melissa Day Jean Deramus Holly Detjen Jean Ann Eisenhower Sarah Elledge Pamela Eoff Nan Franks Jean Gilbert Debbie Ginter Karen Ginter GayleGormley Elizabeth Hagey Sara Hamilton Sarah Hart Marci Haynes Mary Sue Hickcox Leslie Holmstrom Cynthia Hood Susan Hood Betsy Horton Debbie Hoskins Marsha Hoskins Julia Johnson Linda Johnston Chris Kammer AnneKaufmann AnneKeeler KathyKessler Carol Kildow Debbie King Sandy King Nairn Kirkpatrick Cherry Klofanda Chris Lence Billie Lobley Sarah Longley Mary McDowell MargoMcLaughlin Melinda McMahan Donna Mahoney Ann Manning Vicki Martin JaneMonnette Mary Morrisey Pam Morrison Linda Crnelas Peggy Pertuit Nancy Roach Candy Root Robyn Russell Carolyn Schuette Kate Scott Kimberly Sedgwick Ann Staver Kimberly Stenerson Kay Stiner Susie Stolle Sara Turner 369 DarcyTwyman Louise Ure Kathy Varney Melissa Vito Peggy Voigt Judith Warren Carol Yeoman 370 PI BETA PHI Debby Gibson President Mary Jane Wild Vice-president Patricia Mazelett Secretary Melinda Manspeaker Treasurer Peggy Palmer Pledge Trainer Wendy Allen }i Beta Phi ' s Alpha Chap- ter was founded in 1917, and is the oldest wom- en ' s fraternity on this campus. Among their many accomp- lishments as Pi Phi ' s, the girls were involved with the Tucson Girls ' Club as well as their na- tional philanthropy, Arrow- mont in the Smokies. The girls were also active in many honoraries on the campus such as Spurs, Chimes, Kaydettes, Angel Flight, Uni- versity Hostesses, as well as many social auxiliaries. Pi Phi ' s also found time to fire up at their annual formals, the Monmouth Duo and Flam- in ' Mamie. Each Pi Phi has time to de- vote to her own individual interests, as well as sharing the interests of the house as a whole. Susan Anderson Trina Anderson Barbara Autzen Debbie Autzen Pam Azar Priscilla Barsotti Cece Bartow Suzanne Barrett Nancy Beal Susie Beesemyer Marcia Bell Melissa Bramsen Susan Campos Sue Clutter Judith Collings Cindy Cross Pamela Crow Deborah Detmer Deni Dominick JanetEarley Avanel Edwards Lisa Evans Gayle Goodwin Caroline Greene MaryGregori Kathy Hawkes Jill Henricks Andrea Humphrey Peggy Humphrey Laura Johnson Lucy Kable Karen Kircher Judy Lane Janis La timer Lynn Leffingwell Carol Lindberg Jacque Lovejoy Courtney McKinlay Robin Maury Nancy May Margi Mayfield Terri Mitchell KayMusser Mardi Myers Jane Paige Kathleen Price Kathie Prince Sandy Rathbun Nancy Rehling Margaret Robertson Pattie Rohyans Brenda Smart Sally Spencer Ann Thorne-Thomsen Chris Travis 371 Kaylea Turbeville Pam Turbeville Lindsay Vann Weasie Veiser Amy Weber Nancy West Rita Wiekhorst Pegge Wilkinson Gretchen Yaeger PI KAPPA ALPHA 372 Paul Brown President Bruce Harshman Vice-president Arthur Marlow Treasurer Lowell Arthur Gary Baker Stu Bark John Begley Donald Berzanski Jeffrey Carter William Combs Gregory Currens Stephen Gallant Dennis Gray Steve Grulich Jay Haider Michael Hall Paul Kersanskas Jerald Lykins Dana Mackay Vance Miller Michael Moreland 373 T Jerry Mueller Jay Nuss Philip Parkhurst Gary Peigh Sam Pel u so Charles Pusateri James Reaves Bill Simonds Paul Stockton Brian Teeter Donald Urry David Wells Keith Wold Douglas Williams Brian Zemlicka ii Kappa Alpha for the second time won Greek Week no thanks to the float that took seventy-two hours to build... the construction of what should have been a grey submarine, but looked like a centipede with white socks, resulted again in the total destruction of the house. . . even though it fell apart by the time it got to the stadium. With the incarnation of the new member system, stray dogs and rushees found asy- lum at the Pike house, but they said, " bye bye black byrd " to one of their problems and the house strengthened with the loss of a few weak links. . . fire engine company 69 is starting to roll, the snowman is still in, and the zoo is still active. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 374 375 I I.Manfred Beck 2. Larry Leggett 3. John Shadegg 4. Jim Me Lone 5. Lou McGeorge 6. Doug Watts 7. Wally Milgroom S.Alan Pinoff 9. Bob Montgomery 10. Jim Murtagh 11. Tom Allen 12. John Low 13. Bob Hartneck 14. Joe Causey 15. Woody Burr 16. Mark McCausland 17. Frank Frana 18. O iff Atkinson 19. Tom Atkinson 20. Mario Salvatierra 21. PatCalihan 22. JimGuinn 23. Pete Hodge 24. Rick Morgan 25. Skip Pachenham 26. SamMino 27. Brad Bun 28. David White 29. Mark Sullivan 30. Tuck Overstreet Sl.BobGrachett 32. Jim Burns 33. Ernie Pinsor 34. Jim Boswell 35. Jeff Yeager 36. Chuck Ludc 37. Warner Gable 38. Dave Rust 39. Mike Crutchfield 40. George Centner 41. Bill Rh is 42. Robert Stephens 43. Ernie Gomez 44. Rick Eisner 45. Bill Holliday 46. Larry Ritter 47. Carles Werkey 48. DonChilds 49. Marty Baild 50 Bruce Kinneberg 51. Nugent Treadwell 52. Bill Patterson 53. Doug Powell I SIGMA DELTA TAU People ask, " How can you care about sorority when the war continues, and poverty, bigotry, and pollution spread through the land? " But we 376 should care about sorority if sorority is something we like. We cannot stop a war by giving up a sorority. In fact, we feel that all Greeks are giving a demonstration for peace whether they wanted to or not. Being in a sorority, working on a float, having a retreat, par- ticipating in a leadership work- shop, having a baseball game, marching for Muscular Dys- trophy, collecting cans of food, manning kettles for the Sal- vation Army, having functions with other houses, having a carwash, having theme dinners having speakers, these are all peace demonstrations, war protests, and rallies, because they are all cases of Sigma Delta Tau ' s doing something they like, and enjoying them- selves, and not hurting any- body. Doing what we like, what we know may be unimportant, but what we like... is being free and happy, and that is very opposite of waging wars. We feel that SDT and soror- ities and fraternities are the first step to peace. They are people living and working to- gether. People sitting down and communicating and isn ' t this what peace itself is all about? II Hollander 2. Linda Ehrlick 3. Patti Briskin 4. Anne Mirisch 5. Sherry Rubin 6. Sharon Lesk 7. Kathi Levi 8. Jane Salik 9. Andi Falchook 10. JillVactor 11. Lynne Rosman 12. Karen Epton 13. Observing Spec- tator 14. Janie Pedroli 15. Frieda Elster 16. Jill Fox 17. Janet Ruwitch 18. Robyn Benisch 20. Paige Birnbaum 21. Terry Garden- schwa rtz 22. Mom Wennids 23. Anne Wolfson 24. Cindy Stone 25. Andi Marr 26. Sandy Sondock 27. Donna Price 28. Vicki Devine 29. Viv Goldman 30. Debbie Friedlander 31. Lori Izaks 32. Maria Golofsky 33. Susie Roland 34. Robin Ratner 35. Barb Maltz 36. Joanne Schwartz 37. Colle 38. Roberta Mendelson 39. Jackie Varn 40. Judy Sasson 41. Vicki Gindoff 42. Shelley Abserson 43. Vicki Rosenthal 44. Heidi Kaplan 45. JanisFeldman 46. Iris Temple 47. Debi Hyatt 48. Flo Schwartz 49. Barb Rosing 50. Sue Harris 51. Gale Berkson 2. Sandy Schachter 53. Ann Jaffe 54. Shelley Phillips 378 SIGMA NU SIGMA NU FRATERNITY steady on the go, jivin ' to the sound of " Row, snakes, row " , but don ' t f o rget th e Wh ite Rose, Sadie Hawkins, too, and workin ' on the future, for the future belongs to the Nu ' s. They gave us our Homecoming Queen, got together on the float, walkin ' t the way of honor, rememberin ' to vote. So don ' t forget the Nu ' s, they ' re havin ' lots of fun, livingthelifeof Love, just singin ' in the sun. (For that ' s sen in ' in the light of Truth.) A. Partridge Otto, 1970 379 380 Ngrna Phi Epsilon, after returning from a summer w hich saw them win the out- standing chapter award at their national convention, kicked off the year with a spirited pledge class and some help from the Golden Hearts ' water fight and Irma La Douce. UA touch- downs were again celebrated with the help of the Sig Ep ' s driving cannon crew. The Muscular Dystrophy appeal, the Christmas party for underprivileged kids and work at the Arizona Children ' s Colony in Coolidge provided this year ' s sweat and gratitude. Sig Eps showed up everywhere this year, from the lower head for a 21-gun flush to the Ciros Club for a resounding chorus of " Drink Beer " . Another trip to Big Surf in May capped off a year of memories, achieve- ment and anticipation for another year of Sigma Phi Epsilon. SIGMA PHI EPSILON John Gemmill President William Wright Secretary Frederick Albright Tom Andersen Richard Andrews Michael Bober Douglas Carl berg Michael Casillas Tom Channell Michael Chase Randy Condit Robert Davis Albert Dye Charles Eaton HapEngle Richard Ensign Mark Green GregGroh Kim Groh David Gustafson Ken Haydis Michael Henningsen Bill Hoke John Hubba Gregory Huff Richard Humm James Jordan Ronald Keift Jack Lansdale Gregg Lockhart Lamar McCorkle Rusty McDougal Mark McFaul Marc Marinoff James Neavitt Paul Neuenschuander Andy Newton John Rasmussen Jim Schofield Dave Schwanz Ted Sheely Jack Smith Jeffrey Smith Alan Thielemann Jerry Weinstock 381 SIGMA AUXILIARY PHI GAMMA DELTA I 1. Bo Welsh 2. Gary Carlough 3. Clint Phillips 4. Dave Pollard 5. Brian Ebersold 6. Bob Moore 7. Jim Boice 8. BillColeman 9. Paul Reed 10. Jeff Derickson 11. Tom Weber 12. Jeff Klages 13. Dan Montgomery 14. DanHarrell 15. Sam Sims 16. Gene Aasen 17. J.Ray Rokey 18. John Stallings 19. Brock Tel la 20. Rick Lawrence 21. Jerry Stitt 22. John Thomas 23. Ralph Phillips 24. Vern Wedge 25. George Sims 26. Dave Curto 27. Harry Lodge 28. KentRieneking 29. GrayGrantham 30. Craig Lincoln 31. Steve Mikulic 32. Don Crowell 33. Jerry Jones 34. Brod Meyer 35. Steve Pierce 36. Mike Bingham 37. Hobo Campbell 38. Tim Pierson 39. Art Scarla Left President Jim Boice and Advisor Danny Romero accept the Cheney Cup, which was awarded to the most outstanding chapter in the nation for the 5th time in 15 years. Below: Phi Gamma Delta Homecoming Float Sweepstakes Winner. 385 40. Doug Vance 41. Charlie Brooks 42. John Pearson 43. Rick Davis 44. Chuck Rehling 45. Dan Hoopes 46. Craig Ochoa 47. Tom Harvey 48. Gary Williams 49. Jeff Martin 50. Bob Nation 51. Jim Glasser 52. Tom Stoops 53. Kurt Johnson 54. Doug Ward 55. Dave Hood 56. Steve Eddy 57. Steve Todd 58. Tom Ladt 59. Pete Webb 60. Jim Hendrickson LLJ 386 Ul Q Hall Martin, President Ross Borneman, Pledge Trainer Donald Altvater Thomas Boyd Michael Brennan Edwin Englebert Patrick Gilmore Peter Griff in Michael Hedrick Edward Hegeler James Jackson William James Frank Kennedy Arthur Kerkhoff Ronald Kobernik Steve Million John Neff Charles Pinkerton Tim Sen mitt Richard Shannahan George Siemers Scott Simpson James Sproatt Charles Stephens Nick Thomas Patrick Ward Peter Zorilla I Phi Delts were into spring this year.. .some couldn ' t seem to find school because of bright sun; managed to find parties at sundown. ..successful rush but couldn ' t find anybody from Ari- zona. ..problems with singing and soccer games in second deck, hall. anybody not from Illinois or St. Louis and did you see our twelve hour float? ID anyone, or can you find me somebody for chickens and port and cork but hardest thing of all, can you find someone to get a picture for this? 387 o I o 8 : -v 388 1. Sheri Grant 14. Alice Lamson 27. Alison Whitney 2. Barbara DuVal 15. Vicki Hutchins 28. Julie Lauber 3. Debbie Linton .6. Beverly Walker 29. Linda Cole 4, Nellie Johnson 17. Nancy Garrison 30. Roberta Gerlach 5. Gail Weaver 18. Mary Reeb 31. Sheri Thomas 6. Kathy Krucker 19. Patty Huntington 32. GayAchen 7. Joyce Gibson 20. Cindy Ricker 33. Laufey 8. Jacque Carter 21. DeeDee Ligner Hannesdottir 9. June Wiegand 22. Irene Lesnick 34. Jan Hazelett 10. Ann Eversoll 23. Margaret Ferriss 35. BarbKlopp 11. Cathy Frey 24. Karen Wuertz 36. Leslie Donaldson 12. Sheri March 25. Cathy El ias 37. Hallie Bills 13. Kim Miller 26. Barbara Wyckoff o O Chi Omega encourages each woman to pursue her own special interests and provides the opportunity for her to participate in civic campus, and social activities. The Zeta Betas spent the year doing precisely that. Chi Omegas worked in student government with three student senators. Sixteen members were in Spurs, Chimes, and Mortar Board. The girls were active in Angel Flight, Kaydettes, University Hostesses, and Wranglers. On the social scene, the Chi Omegas helped plan university activities for SUAB, with two girls serving on the SUAB Board, and were active in ASUA and AWS. Civic projects included the canned food drive, the child day care center and an annual Easter Kindness party for underprivileged children. 1. Mary Reeb, Corresponding Secretary 2. GayAchen, Vice President 3. Irene Lesnick. Personnel 4. June Wiegand. President 5. Jacque Carter, Treasurer 6. Beverly Walker. Pledge Trainer 39 1. Rincy Skousen 2. Chris Backer 3. Sarah Martin 4. Betsy Bacon 5. Debbie Taylor 6. Nancy Stern berger 7. Laurie McEdwards S.Julie Bennion 9. Norman Moore 10. Debbie Mickey 11. DeeDee Ligner 12. Patty Neel 13. Martha Ware 14. Cathy Cleven 15. Brenda Meyers 16. Mary Christmas 17. Suzi Clayton 18. Nanci Miller 19. Kathy CNsen 20. Gail Hoff 21. Stacey Spease 22. Nita Boykin 23. Jana Jordan 24. Diane Valenta 25. Cindy Ashton 26 Sandy Wilkin 27. Becky Roper 28. Barbara Merritt 29. Debbie Graham 30. Jane Deerr 31. Jean ette Smyth 32. Lynne daridge Jon Rosel Art Gass Dick Johnson Steve Clarke Rich Fish John Rhodes DougTice Paul Unmacht Kenneth Hotz Ray Cheff PatWalther Jeff Loper Goerfe Barker Heath Blackstone Tom Orr Tom Sieggreen Der Aschloth Dennis Fiscus David Karmel Mark Lank Mark Eth ridge Jay Parker Howard Anderson Andy Pico Scott Hood George Quigg Anselm Roanhorse Frank Lizama Dennis Sharp 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. Dave Sanchez John Anderson Phil Lapham Walt Kavanagh Pete Starr Michael Figueroa Tom Long Roy Nelan John Hurley Jim Dumas Glen Floe Ed Taylor 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. DaleBolton Dick Hagerman Eric Walter BobTeeling Garrett Soulen Clarke Bloom Caleb Roanhorse Denis Collins Jack Casey Steve Pearl man Tracy Moore Bob Broder APACHE HALL 391 The front entrance of A- pache Hall always seems to evoke a different sensation in an in-coming student. Signing in and moving into a room is only the beginning of what usually turns out to be a very exciting year of residence at Apache. The unsuspecting resident oft-times finds himself in a va- riety of predicaments: shaving cream fights, bathroom floods, fire alarms going off at 2 a.m., tissue dispensers empty on Sundays. But these are quickly ironed out and the resident settles down to enjoy meeting and making new friends, cook- outs and parties, long bull sessions, and living with some of the University ' s athletes. 392 ARIZONA HALL 1. Sally Waldrof 2. Cindy Paulson 3. Avalon Sperry 4. Cindy Faggi 5. Jean Fitch 6. Diana Belding 7. Jane Richman 8. Rosie Rasenick 9. Jody Myers 10. Pam Harrow 11. Gay Wood 12. Gay Stuttle 13. Betsy Glatz 14. Wendy Stein 15. Cathy Fulton 16. Julie Moran 17. Alice Steinberg 18. Linda McGiven 19. JHie Mandle 20. Judi Curtin 21. Candy Hirsch 22. Pat Rice 23. Sue Stern 24. Marcia Kay Located at Park and 5th is the UA Zoo. Affectionately known as such, Arizona Hall houses 280 girls, primarily out-of-state freshmen and transfers. Perhaps it is the closeness of quarters that brings about the close and lasting friendships that the girls living here obtain. Con- stant chatter and stereo music seem to be the basic compo- nents of each floor. Trying to keep the bikes in the bike lots, keeping boys off the floors during no visitation, and tracking down girls to obtain information for various lists are the activities in which the Head Resident and her staff specialize. Dorm activ- ities include a tree-trimming and Christmas party, decorat- ing the floors, informal Sun- day breakfasts, and visitation. 393 394 COCHISE HALL I he 150 men that reside in Cochise Hall find not only a suitable place to study but also a hall that offers many varied activities. Throughout the year, Cochise Hall enters athletic programs in intramurals, has open house for Parent ' s Day, has an annual Christmas party, and enters the annual Spring Sing. High- lights of the year ' s activities were the Steak Fry held at Sabino Canyon and the Senior Banquet in honor of the gradu- ating seniors. 1. Bernie Velasco 2. MikeTiderman 3.DonMcStroul 4. Bill Patey 5. Miles Shaw 6. Danilo Sotelo 7. Joe Pad ilia 8. Richard Zimmer- man 9. JohnMilkes 10. Patrick Man 11. Benny Ochoa 12. Russell Parks 13. Robert Stepp 14. Bruce Heller 15. Bob Ware 16. Bill MacMullin 17. MikeZeller 18. Alan Mottolo 19. Duarte Tavares 20. Cheng-Tong Quek 2 I.Tom Atha 22. Pat McClean 23. Larry Hahn 24. Tom Kalinquin 25. Mark Everson 26. Edwin Taylor 27. George Taseos 28. Harry Leong COCONINO HALL I hat is Coconino? It ' s bobbing for apples before Halloween. It ' s playing frisbee football and eating watermelon with Yava- pai. It ' s stringing lights on a Christmas tree, a solemn pro- cession, singing carols. It ' s splashing paint to make a sign. It ' s a hootenanny in the spring. It ' s oily bodies catching rays on the sundeck. It ' s getting thrown in the shower after a surprise birthday party. It ' s sitting in curlers and robes at a dorm meeting. It ' s waiting in line to use a phone. It ' s learn- ing about Denmark from our foreign exchange student Brigit Ange. It ' s cramming for a test in the studying room. What is Coconino? It ' s girls, laughing, crying, sharing, and above all, caring. 395 1. Janet Vasilius 2. Bonnie Bruce 3. Charlene Frick 4. Martha Under- wood 5. Sharon Sladek 6. Chris Sheldon 7. Carmen Suazo 8. Brigit Ange 9. Susan Weber 10. Chris Miller 11. Pat A I ledge 12. Carolyn Turner 13. Terri Lewis 14. BarbSayre 15. Henrietta Schroeder 16. Meg Johnson 17. BabsVetterlein 18. Diane Rapalas 19. Suzanne Haddock 20.JudyYee 21. Lynn Thorpe 22. Maureen Lyons 23. Gloria Santiago 24. Martha Rummel 25. Daine Summers 26. KitSibley 27. Kathy Cater 28. Pat Lemons irtin hn ips 29. Helen Martin 30. Marci Kuhn 31. Jan Phillips 32. Gloria Stafford 33. Kathy Mohr 34. Nancee Shaefer 35. Pam Brady 36. Susie Summers 37. Debbie Detwiler 38. Karen Weaver 39. Norma McCann 40. Arlene Peters 41. Natalie Niebur 42. Jackie Cochran 396 CORONADO HALL 1. Mrs. Kaylor 2. Lisa Calmenson 3. Jan Day 4. Sonya Treidell 5. Mary Lentz 6. Karyl Fogelsohn 7. Daniele Pechmajou 8. Linda Miller 9. Mindy Wallet 10. Barbara Houer 11. Lilian Wineberg 12. PatGacey 13. Lynn Sommers his year Coronado hoped to involve more girls in their dorm and campus activities. Aside from the an- nual Winter Dinner, Spring Brunch, and corridor parties, the girls entered other activ- ities. For the first time a dorm, with Kaibab-Huachuca, built a float for Homecoming. The Coronado team won third place in the Tandem Race sponsored by Alpha Delta Pi. The Coronado candidate for Hi and Smile Queen took first place, and one of their girls became a finalist in the Rodeo Queen candicacy. Second semester the dorm awarded book scholarships to residents of the dorm. 397 14. Elaine Piggee 15. Marilyn Schroeder 16. CeliaGardin 17. Mary Kilbourn 18. Pat Lentz 19. PriscillaGale 20. Vicki Mitchell 21. Tanya Malven 22. Joyce Columbus 23. Sherry Cochran 24. Barbara Dubuy 25. Pat Semelsberger 26. Debbie Markms 27. Paula Hamilton 28. TrudiCostello 29. Alison Gent 30. Stephanie Mory 31. Kay Figueroa 32. JoAnn Miller 33. Sherry Riggens 34. Corinne Komrath 35. Vickie Matheny 36. Kathy Jesse 37. CelinaGonzales 398 EAST STADIUM ast Stadium, one of the (smaller men ' s dorms, is located on the east side of Arizona Stadium. It currently houses 65 men. Because of its relatively small size, a feeling of fellow- ship, not often obtainable in larger dorms, is soon achieved. The dorm is quite active in social events and intramural sports. East Stadium placed second in overall dorm intramural standings last year. GILA HALL Iila Hall is probably one of the most relaxed of the women ' s dorms. Where else did visitation in women ' s dorms get its start. Where else can pages work and play scrab- ble at the same time. Where else do coeds cook most of their own meals in the dorm kitchen. Where else can the girls eat in their own lounge. Where else do the girls adver- tise in the Wildcat inviting boys to a panty raid. Where else do the same girls throw water balloons at the boys who came to their panty raid. Gila is one big family not just of girls, but also of the boys who know the Gila girls. Everyone knows everyone else, shares each other ' s jokes of lost buns and rubber duckies and kleenex. It is a happy family of football games and television. A happy family where girls are awakened at five in the morning to attend their own birthday parties. A family that keeps one anoth- er ' s secrets of kittens and puppies and hamsters. A happy, fun-loving family that poses for pictures in ponds! 399 1. Stephanie Morgan 2. Myra Garcia 3. Margaret Bobbitt 4. Ferris Smith 5. Peggy Mathewson 6. Judy Blake 7. Maggie Sherman 8. Gladys Voltz 9. Margaret Ormsby 10. Lynda Kunert 11. llsaNogales 12. Ellen Cummings 13. Margaret Gifford 14. Mary Ann Robertson 15. Becky Bess 16. Carolyn Condon 17. Marty Haas 18. Pam Thomas 19. Trim Trevino 20. Katie Riley 21. Sheila Nicholas 22. Mary Moreno 23. Maria Chavez 24. Michele Richardson 25. Rosie Starks 26. Linda Lewellan 27. Claire Phifer 28. Cori Snobble 29. Linda Rawlings 30. Margaret Saavedra 31. Karen Schlinkert 32. DaliaMurrietta 400 2. Jim Christensen 3. George Wallendjack A.John May 5. Clark Moses 6. Joe Bronson 7. Scott Azer 8. Doug Clark 9. Dave Viele 10. Mark Silva 11. JoeMalone 12. Doug Larson 13. Ed Lupe 14. Vin Pyle 15. Mark Estrada 16. Dave Brown 17. Larry Fleishman 18. Bob Leko 19. Terry Yanez 20. Bob Asay 21. Casey Urwiller 22. Bob Thomas 23. Dave Gunderson 24. Joe Christopher 25. Sheldon Osborne 26. Pat Sharp 27. John Brown 28. Keith Acker 29. Steve Pitaro 30. Rich Kaiser 31. Howard Otsby 32. Larry Bethel 33. BobGrough 34. Marty Martel 35. Mike Minnig 36. Jim Shultz 37. Chick Golomb 38. Charlie Criscuolo 39. John Heggblom 40. Gary Saba 41. Joe Millstone 42. Mark Loos 43. Brad Vandermark 44. Bob Pooler 45. Barry Dean 46. Ed Hopkins 47. WillMcMullen 48. Hank Janiszewski 49. Mark Neal 50. Carl Barna 51. John Peterson 52. Bob Ramsey 53. Bruce Hesse 54. Larry Emmot 55. Kiven Roark 56. Rick Sendele GRAHAM HALL eeing that we have to live in this place nine months out of the year, our main goal is twofold. One is providing a suitable study atmosphere. The second is encouraging participation in social and recreational activ- ities, in order to promote a feeling conducive to the pos- itive morale building of the individual residents. We feel that it is best to grow as in- dividuals within the univer- sity system. Over the year, the residents of Graham Hall participate in various activities, including dorm exchanges, intramural sports, a Christmas party for underpriviliged children, and dorm picnics. 401 GREENLEE HALL I his year we tried some- thing new in Greenlee Hall. We attempted to move away from the dull, ordinary existence of dorm life. To give the residents the job of run- ning the dorm while not having an executive board, one com- mittee was formed, composed of representatives from each wing. After talking it over with their wings, it was their respon- sibility to decide how to spend the dorm money and to work out the dorm ' s problems. As far as spending money went, the committee did a noble job. The old trunk room was converted into a game room, complete with ping-pong tables and card tables. A movie-nite was initiated as an experiment. Our premier show was " Cool Hand Luke, " starring Paul Newman, which brought in astonishing returns. For the more active resident, Green- lee shared expenses with Graham Hall and held an ex- change with Arizona-Sonora Halls where everyone rocked out to the sounds of The Oracle. Various other features of Greenlee Hall include an out- standing washer, a medium dryer, and clean restrooms. Certain wings hold dinner functions at local restaurants. One highly outstanding wing, the football wing, composed of 12 great football players, 2 delightful basketball players, and a resident assistant who is their leader, sponsors the annual boonie. At times, the excitement and functions that go on in this wing are beyond description. This wing is the leader of the hall and usually gives moral guidance to the rest of the residents of Green- lee. 403 1. Mike Hoch 2. Steve Gettel 3. Robert Weingrow 4. Robert Winn 5. Steve Baldwin 6. Larry Chiffelle 7. Dick Miller 8. Lucho Carrion 9. Dennis Ryan 10. Lou Marcsinyi 11. Rick Hyde 12. GregAtchison 13. George Fieri 14. Dave Browning 15. Wei Wong 16. Steve Johnson 17. William Hughes 18. Glen Rappaport 19. Donald Schuemann 404 Q o Q. O Ithough it is one of the oldest men ' s dorms on campus, Hopi Lodge seems to be one in which the men are keeping pace with the changing times. Their main activities include the following: going to class, keep- ing the parking lot out of the rooms, saving money by living in " The Dump " , looking at the smog on any semi-clear day, avoiding the draft, and break- ing the code. 1. Wesley Creel 2. James Barkley 3. John Underbill 4. Alan Morris 5. Don Morgan 6. Eric Olson 7. Ronald Crump 8. Michael Selle 9. Kenneth Hanks 10. Kerry Miller 11. Doyle McAnnany 12. Jay Elston 13. Ken Knickerbocker 14. Allan Meyer 15. Roger Coppock 405 KAIBAB-HUACHUCA aibab-Huachuca, be- ing one of the lar- gest residence halls on cam- pus, has also been very big in planning activities for its resi- dents. Activities such as the intramural program, dance exchanges, movies, interhall activities such as table ten- nis and chess tournaments off campus parties, Home- coming preparations and resi- dent hall meetings with guest speakers have provided the wide range of programs that appeal to the men living in Kaibab-Huachuca. 406 MANZANITA HALL Ty i anzanita Hall houses J J_ 186 girls and is located on Park Avenue. There are monthly council meetings and when necessary, all-dorm meetings. The social commit- tee meets regularly to organ- ize the different activities, including dorm dinners, open house on Parent ' s Day, Christ- mas Dinner and Secret Angels, Sunday breakfasts, and instal- lation of dorm officers. Every year there is also one large dorm project. 5-v3 " ' F% - . _ Hr f -f ' .Mil k. ' U S " r JMk " _ r . 1. Nadine Knight 2. Laura McCann 3. Sue Hanson 4. Joyce Kovacs 5. Rose Bayona 6. Debbie Beda 7. Mary Anne Habershaw 8. BJ. Komp 9. Tricia Touchette 10. Sue Walker 11. Anita Fernandez 12. Donna Gnoyski 13. Miss Margaret Lloyd 14. Nora Jackson 15. Ellen Gardner 16. Joanne Perry 17. Sylvia Caesar 18. Karen Jennings 19. Sarah Murray 20. Marilyn Hector 21. Joan Funk 22. Sharon Johnson 23. Diane Jobson 24. Peggy Burnett MARICOPA HALL MOHAVE HALL 408 Ha " is one of the dorms for women lo- cated on Park Avenue just south of Speedway. It houses 184 girls and is a sister dorm to Manzanita. The girls living there decide through a dorm council and by use of direct voting what they want to do for dorm projects. These include exchanges, dorm improve- ments, and possibly, scholar- ships. A tradition is being es- tablished this year through the annual Dorm Christmas Din- ner. Mohave has had the dis- tinction of continually being rated high for the girls ' scho- lastic achievement. Janet Suzanne Shearman Pat Couston Jean Teak Nel Nelson Dina Herman Gretchen Schroeder Judy Maiden Sue Robertson Mrs. Byrd Jennifer Travis Gloria Graves Monica Worlie Marsha Mehl 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. Al Lindberg MikeMcCabe Grant Richmond DaveWilliard Bill Bright Fred Buck Bruno Harper Unidentified Mark Hodo Tom Anselmo 11. DaveBennet 21. 12. Randy Lungren 22. 13 Steve Cressy 23. 14. Dave Bezin 24. 15. Russel Cooper 25. 16. Unidentified 26. 17. Tom Peck 27. 18. BobMilligan 28. 19. Richard Woodsford 29. 20. Jerry Boughman 30. Mark Daniels Ed Roberts Greg Moore Bob Buecher Donald Osborn William Parks Paul Gardner Don Donegan Greg Lorton Bob Carver NAVAJO HALL Tavajo Hall is located L l in Arizona Stadium. A member of Residence Hall Association, the residents of Navajo participated actively in the dorm intramural pro- grams. An annual Christmas party is just one of the many functions they hold. This year Navajo Hall sponsored a candi- date, Holly Spriggs, in the Miss U of A contest. 409 410 PAPAGO LODGE Ithough not many i people realize it, Papago lodge is one of the more refined dormitories on campus. Where else could one find the greats heads meeting around the tribal television each night and where else could a seemingly primitive game of ping-pong reach such intellectual heights? It ' s a melting pot of diverse talents; a place where everyone sub- mits names for the humming birds who hovec around the dorm ' s feeder; yes, Papago Lodge is more than just a cata- comb. Margaret Higgins Laura Villimez Judi Plants Ann Robb Moira McAnnis Olga Garcia Faith Wharton Jean Branconi Jeanette Dynneson Barbara Brown Norma Avila Linda Sivokon Carol Deyerberg Mary Jo Rezin Barbara Stone Lee Ann Haskell Lynne Deratany Deborah Davies Oliva Mendoza Sharon Sivokon 411 PIMA HALL ima Hall is the only cooperative dorm on campus. The girls do their own cooking and cleaning to help cut down on college ex- penses. The 37 girls living .in the dorm this year were se- lected through the Dean of Women ' s office. Pima Hall won second place in Homecoming float division and won a scholarship trophy for dorms last year. A hayride in December and a spring party at a guest ranch were just part of the year ' s highlights. The emphasis was on coopera- tive living and provided a tre- mendous learning experience for those lucky enough to enjoy it. 412 Final Hall, housed in the sta- dium, is one of the smaller men ' s dorms, but the guys have made their way to sec- ond place in scholastic stand- ings among dorms. They were active participants in intra- murals, too. An annual desert party and a steal-fry in the spring rounded out the enter- tainment activities for the men of Final Hall. FINAL HALL 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. Stu Hancock Steve Greenberg JoeTuscano Steve Snitzer Tom DeFranco Neil Schneider Robert Beach Bill Lannert Bruce Horn Jim Washington Arthur Langston Lou Wilcoxson Mike Sadagursky Larry Romney MarkPulido Stan Johnson Steve Brady Andy Lehman 19. John Stringer 20. Eric Bogel 21. Bill Pritchard 22. JoeWarnock 23. Michael Whitaker 24. Tom Bancroft 25. George Money 26. Rich Murray 27 Marco Aguilar 28. GonzaloGalindo 29. MikeKelley 30. ArnieSchulman 31. GeneAshe 32. Frank Fisher 33. BillWaddell 34. JohnKaras 35. MikeGelman 413 SANTA CRUZ HALL SANTA C 414 oc o z o CO x 415 Sally Bronken Denise Mocny Barbara Howardull Colleen Kelly AnneGerofsky Sue Bans Head Down Patty Duke Nancy Williams Cynthia Birdwell Carol Seider Susan Ross Linda Alboro Debbie Porter Sandi Hedrick Beth Kremzner Mary Messersmith 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. Debbie Parnell Melmda Bishop Karen Finley Elizabeth Lee Jodi Abbott Karin Krauter Mrs. Marci Roberts Coni Dillinger Diane Poucher Karen Ackerman Cynthia Wenke Christine Kowalski Sherry Fleming Mary Suddarth Randi Lieberman Debbie Rosenwald Linda Bell Rooney Leittem Wdiu . onora Hall participated in Parent ' s Day and Homecoming weekend. The dorm had a dance with Ari- zona, Graham and Greenlee Halls. The girls collected money for a needy family for Thanksgiving. At Christmas time they held their annual dinner, decorated their floors and had parties. 416 SOUTH HALL South Hall is the smallest men ' s dorm on campus and thereby has certain advan- tages that are lost in the lar- ger ones. South is inhabited by a high percentage of upper- classmen who keep the atmos- phere very open. Each indi- vidual is responsible for his own behavior under the rules of the dorm. 1. Jim Johnston 12. Bill Edwards 2. BillStoffers 13. David Holmes 3. John Await 14. Steve Harper 4. John Beech 15. George Leech 5. BobWelsch 16. Johnny Ruiz 6. Jim Burns 17. Fred Druseikis 7. Norm Ray 18. Bob Berry 8. Ron Stephens 19. MikeCzopek 9. Barry Gunderson 20. Ed Nicely 10. Steve Dill 21. Steve Howard 11. DonCochran 22. Frank Cole 1. Harold Vaubel 11. 2. CarlSchwent 12. 3. BobFenz 13. 4. Rich Michaleson 14. 5. Jim Russell 15. 6. Rick Larson 16. 7. Ed Fuller 17. 8. DaveFreeland 18. 9. Steve Garner 19. 10. Blaine Hastings 20. Carl Lunder Bob Lundstrom Lynn Price Paul Martin Mike Swick Mike Wise Jim Littrell MikeCullen Dick Vidare LynnKetchum 21. 22 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. Bill Heinsch Pete Seagle Charlie Busick Hoyt Yee Terry Fitchett Don Mink Tom Castenada Bill Jeffers Mark Bannsen 30. Jim Blair YAVAPAI HALL " VJP avapai Hall, rated JL second scholastical- ly among men ' s dorms, was also active in other aspects of campus life. They were first in intramurals for men ' s dorms, and the men figure they will probably be the 1972 Olympic soccer and softball teams. Yavapai held picnics, street dances, frisbee matches, and snow parties with mem- bers of girl ' s dorms. The men of Yavapai collected money for Awareness House and held a Christmas party for southside kids. YUMA HALL 1- SueSchertz 2- Linda Soldin 3- Barbara Guant 4- Betsy Ochotorena 5- Margaret Miller 6- Jennifer Wistert 7- Olivia Velasco 8. Paul Schroeder 9. Dora Campos 10. Lorraine Santacruz 11- Kathleen Fitzpatrick 12. Linda Bjaland 13. Danny Stark 14. Carol Jackson 15. KathyWard 16. Mary Fordyce 17. Cindy Mason 18. Sharon Jones 19. Robin Simmons 20. Lou McKeen 21. AnnShicoff 22. Rosalia Yamashita 23. Stephanie Denkowicz 24. JoyJuvelis 25. Patti Lass 26. Kyle Korecky 27. Sue Bishop 28. JoanMcGillicuddy 29. Marissa Hedges 30. Karen Keevil .31. RyleO ' Hair 32. Jennifer Osborne 7T 419 uma Hall is located on North Drive in easy access to the Student Union, Library, and all build- ings used for classes. This small dorm was built in 1932 and houses 130 girls. This year ' s dorm activities included the annual Christmas dinner with toys going to the Arizona Children ' s Colony, the Spring Bar-B-Que, and a car wash to raise funds for the newly acquired ice machine. In past years the dorm con- tributed to UNICEF, Camp Wildcat, and the U.S. Olympic Team. 1 thing isdoing your For others. ffig V IlLi .-iff CLUBS WOMEN ' S RECREATION ASSOCIATION 423 1971 found Kathy Krucker serving college sportswomen throughout the nation as Presi- dent of the Athletic and Rec- reation Federation of College Women. The University of Arizona, however, had long recognized her qualities of leadership as she was elected to the position of WRA Presi- dent and Vice-President, and President of the Competitive Swim Club. A double major in History and Physical Education did not prevent Kathy from making sport an important part of her college life. An avid com- 1 petitor on the volleyball court and a record setter in the swimming pool, her high level of skill was apparent. Her par- ticipation, however, was not limited only to those activities in which she excelled. It was a true love of activity and a sin- cere enjoyment of others that led her to the Softball diamond, tennis courts, and other playing areas. A happy disposition and abundant energy, a unique awareness and concern for others, a deep sense of re- sponsibility, and an unselfish willingness to share of her- self are the invaluable ele- ments that have paved Kathy ' s road to excellence. It is with pride that the Women ' s Rec- reation Association has selec- ted Kathy Krucker OUTSTAND- ING SPORTSWOMAN OF 1971. LLJ or UJ g CO 3 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. Georgia Perotte Susie Smith Candy Johnson Liz O ' Callaghan Anna Valencia Sandy Sias Sue Jordan Mary Jane Harris Martha Cavaletto Vicki Jones Diane Kelly Gladys Kittell Kay Tart Janice Overon Jeannie Harding Natalie Novinski Judi Peterson Ann Devere Sue Wells Peg Weber Sandy Soto Janice Young Nora Dan ielo Paula Negrette Cathy Cook Mona Balkow Eva Siquieros Cathy Noriega KrisSchaus Bonnie Stockham Kathy Harrison Nancy Schaefer Julie Castle 34. Nancy McCutchin 44. 35. Kay Smith 45. 36. Charlene Kangas 46. 37. Debbie Young 47. 38. Unidentified 48. 39. Patti Hacke 49. 40. Chris Olsen 50. 41. Jo Ellen Gross 51. 42. Sue Bauer 52. 43. Connie Rollings 53. Sue Sandburg 54. Brenda Shrank 55. Vicki Melead 56. Lorrie Charvat 57. NikkieChayet 58. Patti Brent 59. Lois Sheldahl 60. Carol Rae 61. Cathy Malisewski 62. Kathy Kochendorfer 63. Pat Lichen bach Margaret Bochman Jackie Evenson Sharon Komadina Chris Wilkinson Tina Garcia Barb Otke Becky Pollard Patti Thomasson Carol Caskey Ann Hayes. President Mary Kabbash, Vice-President Neniece Ehre, Secretary Barbara Steckel. Treasurer 425 Nancy Rafferty. Pledge Trainer Mary Ada mcin Marti Arner Allison Behle Emily Bentzen Judy Berge Constance Cfgliana JoAnne Farrow Linda " !)enning Margaret Ormsby Valerie Swanson PHI CHI THETA khi Chi Theta is a woman ' s honorary organization in the BPA College. The organization pro- vides for the college and selects an annual chapter project. The organization annually serves coffee and doughnuts during regis- tration, and aids BPA Senior Day. Phi Chi Theta sponsores an award to an outstanding graduating senior women in the BPA College, who has served in the interest of the college. Selection is made by a board that includes administrators, and faculty. Elections take place in the spring for new members. Rodeo Club |j i I 426 The 1970-71 Wildcat Rodeo team proved to be one of the top contetitors in the West Coast Region. At the UA Inter- collegiate Rodeo, November 7-8, both the men ' s and wo- men ' s team took top honors. Since the women ' s team holds first place and the men ' s team ranks second in the regional standings, they are entitled to compete in the National Inter- collegiate Rodeo Finals hosted by Montana State University in Bozeman, Montana in June 1971. Top left UA Rodeo Team displays their trophies. Top Right A member of the girl ' s team is ready to tie the goat. Above: Two cowboys at a team-tying. Right UA Rodeo Team member hangs on to his bronc. ! 00 " 0 o o he BPA Student Council was formed of re- presentatives from all the vari- ous student groups within the College of Business and Public Administration in an effort to unite their goals and strive in improving the college itself, and in improving the com- munications between the dif- ferent groups. They arranged a " Dialogue with the Dean Night " at which Dean William Voris met with students of the college for an exchange of ideas and general discussion. The council also planned and hosted the Hon- ors Convocation program for the BPA College. They also sponsored Career Seminars for students, with various guest speakers from different fields. he council was respons- ible for the addition of furniture to the student read- ing room in the Economics building, and they published a newsletter which kept stu- dents aware of the council and activities of the college. The B PA Student Grievance Com- mittee was expanded to cover both the B PA and Economics buildings in an effort to hear the complaints and contribut- ions of more of the students in the college. Above: B PA Student Council makes plans for a Career Seminar for the College. Far Left Student Grievance Committee members Ann Hayes, Terry Aron, and Mike Keyes. 427 AMERIND CLUB The Amerind Club was or- ganized to foster better under- standing of the various Ameri- can Indian cultures among stu- dents and faculty, and through activities to encourage Indian students to seek higher learn- ing in universities. The club participated in many conferences and con- ventions on Indian students to better understand their prob- lems here and across the na- tion. They also participates in various campus activities including building a homecom- ing float, and a Halloween par- ty at the Tucson Indian Center. 1. Alexander Conde 2. Jackson Williams 3. Caleb Roanhorse 4. Anslem Ronahorse 5. Peter Deswood 6. Lillian Gallejo 7. David Jackson 8. Alexander Francisco 9. Lindbergh Alfred 10. Perry Curley 11. Arnold Lupe 12. Carol Kirk 13. Virgil Wyaco 14. OrvilleMcKinley 15. Raymond Segundo 16. Felix Spencer ALPHA EPSILON DELTA Alpha Epsilon Delta was or- ganized to recognize excel- lence in pre-medical scholar- ship; to promote cooperation Right Officers of Alpha Epsilon Delta: Terry Irons, Tom Mader, Laura Linda McCann, Mark Spear, Robert Grant. between medical and pre- medical students and educa- tors in developing an adequate program of pre-medical edu- cation; and to bind together interested students. The organization advises students applying to medical and dental schools, helps with tours of the Arizona Medical School and the Arizona Chil- dren ' s Colony, and aids South- ern Arizona Heart Assn. in their Annual Fund Drive. 1. Steve Mason 2. DaveWillard 3. MikeMcCabe 4. Randy Lungren 5. Bob Knight 6. MikeMcAnnis 7. DanBorcher 8. EricGolden 9. Jeff Keaton 10. Simon Perizperez 11. Pete Schwartz 12. Prof. William Cosart 13. Dr. George Nelson 14. Cindy Fabris 15. Dewey Wong 16. Raymond Troyer 17. Bruce Ladwig 18. John Waits 19. BillLangford 20. Dr. Dimitri Kececioglu 21. David Rezin 22. Bill Acorn 23. Terry Chu 24. Gary Beer The Members of Tau Beta Pi foster a spirit of liberal cul- ture in the engineering colleges of America and recognize those who have conferred hon- or upon their Alma Mater by distinguishing scholarship and exemplary character in engi- neering as undergraduates or alumni. The organization tu- tored lower classmen in engi- neering and math courses. They also participated in cam- pus social and activity calen- dars. " 0 430 1. Sue Nicholson 2. Sally Ryan 3. Pam Kircher 4. Linda Jacobson 5. Suzi Maroney 6. Judy Huntington 7. Nancy Shenkarow 8. Mollie Robertson 9. Sally Rice 10. Barbara Allen 11. Astronaut Frank Borman 12. Pam Engebretson 13. BarbWycoff 14. Melissa Manley 15. Lynn Wood 16. Mindy Michele Members of Angel Flight strove to develop within them- selves a more concientious responsibility to their coun- try; to promote leadership and friendship among them- selves and others. Angel Flight members act as hostesses for the USAF at DM, the University, and the community. They have drill participation in many local parades. KAYDETTES, SCABBARD and BLADE 431 I.Nancy Knoerle 2. Annie Williams 3. Pam Shuck 4. Debbie Scarborough 5. Judy Glover 6. JillPluemer 7. Liz James 8. Carolyn Doran 9. Nancy May 10. Chris Moore 11. Candy Stadler 12. Sue Bush 13. Nan Franks 14. Rene Donnelly 15. Ashley Morrison 16. Mary Reeb 17. Earleen Baum 18. JoanChilds 19. Kelly Wilier 20. Judy Carver 21. Judy Argue 22. Caroline Green 23. Karen Emery 24. Debbie Murphy 25. Peggy Palmer 26. Sue Stolle 27. Patty Neel 28. Linda Robinson 29. Mary Jane Wild 30. Debbie Gibson 31. Captain Read 32. Debbie Ginter 33. Renay Wemrub Kaydettes, Army ROTC aux- iliary, is composed of 40 mem- bers and serves the University and ROTC department. Act- ivities included hostessing at the UA basketball games, hostessing at the Tucson Open Golf tournament, caroling at Veterans Hospital and giving a party for Arizona Children ' s Home. Kaydettes also hostess at ROTC events as Commence- ment, Parent ' s Day, Massing of the Colors, and Graduation Review. The members of the Nat- ional Society of Scabbard and Blade uphold the Con- stitution of the United States as officers and as American citizens. Activities of Scabbard and Blade include a training pro- gram for juniors in Army ROTC, several service pro- jects and the Military Ball. 1. Major Charles Deibel 2. Edward Clark 3. Mark Kapellusch 4. David Jordan 5. Ralph Brown 6. Stephen Stokes 7. Earl Tuntland 8. David Vance 9. Alan Stein 10. William Heinsch 11. Frederick Wilson 12. Phillip Martinez 13. William Lucas 14. BernadoVelasco 15. DaleLebsack 16. John Daniels Senior 432 MARK ABBOTT - Florence South Carolina: BPA, Personnel Manage- ment; Intermurals: Bowling League. MOHAMMED ABDULRAZZAK - Hy- drology. GALE ABELL - Tucson, Arizona; Lib- eral Arts; Spurs, Kappa Alpha Theta; Angel Flight; Pom Ron. GAY ACHEN - Yuma, Arizona; Edu- cation; Chimes; Mortar Board; Chi Omega, vice president: Mary Sue Morthing Award; General Resident Scholarship. GAIL ACKERMAN - Milwaukee. Wis- consin; Fine Arts. Art History; Alpha EpsilonPhi. WILLIAM ACORN - Tucson. Arizona; Engineering. Mechanical; Society of Automotive Engineers, chairman; Tau Beta Pi. MICHAEL ADAMS - Glendora. Cali- fornia; 8 PA; Alpha Tau Omega. ROBERT ADAMS - San Rafael. Cal- ifornia; BPA. Real Estate. KRAIG ADERHOLT - Canton. Ohio; Mines, Metallurgical Engmeenng: AIME;ASM, JANET ADOLPHSON - Great Falls, Montana LAURA ALFORD Manhattan Beach. California; Liberal Arts, Anthropol- ogy; Gamma Phi Beta JOHN ALLEN - Phoenix. Arizona; Liberal Arts, Biology Psychology; LINDA ALLEN - Yuma. Arizona; Lib- eral Arts. Anthropology Oriental Studies; Alpha Lambda Delta; Anthro Club; Arizona Archaeological and Historical Society: Honors Program; General Resident Scholarship: Marshall Foundation Scholarship. JAMES ANDERSON - Tucson, Arizona; Fine Arts, Broadcasting LEONARD ANDERSEN - Yonkers. New York; Mines, Chemical Engi- neering. LINDA ANDERSON - Tucson. Arizona; Education. 1 Physical Education; Pleiades. vice pres; Rodeo Ciub. MARCIA ANDERSON - Spokane. Wash- ington; Liberal Arts. Anthropology History. SCOTT ANDERSON - Tucson, Arizona; BPA, Industrial and Labor Relations; Delta Nu Alpha, vice president; Vet- eran Students Association, president: Arizona Industrial Relations Associ- ation; S.A.M.; BPA Student Council. Grievance Committee. MINNIE ANDREWS TERRY ARENZ - Casa Grande. Ari- zona: Pharmacy: Rho Chi: Kappa Epsiion. JACK ARMER - Phoenix, Arizona; BPA. Industrial and Labor Relations- ELLEN ARMSTRONG - Tucson. Ari- zona; Liberal Arts, Math. MAVIE ARMSTRONG - Nogales, Ari- zona; Education, Early Childhood; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; General Resident Scholarship, JANET ARNERICH - Watsonville. California; Liberal Arts. Psychology: Alpha Phi; Kaydettes; Greek Week Queen Finalist. RAQUEL ARNOLD - Tucson. Arizona; Education. English; Phrateres. his- torian: Bowling Club, vice president: Amerind Club, Social chairman; Wranglers; French Club: German Club: Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Camp Wildcat; Arizona Colle- giate Bowling League: Naval Reserve; General Resident Scholarship; Phrateres Scholarship; BIA Scholar- ship; Sioux Indian Tribe Loan Grant; Honors Program. BONNIE ARNOS - Tucson, Arizona; Education, History; Gymnastics Club. JOHN ARREDONDO Tucson. Ari- zona: Pharmacy. GARY AUERBACH - Smallwood, New York; BPA NOORULLAII BABRAKZAI - Kabul, Afghanistan; Graduate. Biology: ISC: Ful bright-Hays Scholarship. LINDA BACH - Tucson. Arizona: Ed- ucation. Elementary; Phrateres: Christian Science Organization. CAROLYN BADER - Tucson. Arizona: Nursing. WILLIAM BAFFERT - Nogales. Ari- zona: Liberal Arts, Zoology; LINK; MECHA; SDS; Standard Oil Scholar- ship. JEANNE BAITZER - Tucson. Arizona; Education. English; Delta Delta Delta. FORREST BAKER - Casa Grande, Arizona; Liberal Arts. Microbiology. LINDA BAKER - San Diego. California; Liberal Arts. Anthropology. STEPHEN BARASCH - Los Angeles. California; Architecture; Sophos; Tau Delta Phi; Traditions; Rallies: Deans List: Tennis Team; SUAB Inter- national Forum Committee. MICHAEL BARBERA - San Bernardino. California; Pharmacy. FRANK BARRIGA - Clifton. Arizona; BPA, Accounting. RANDOLPH BARTLETT - Kearny, Arizona: BPA. Transportation: Delta Sigma Pi. secretary; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Nu Alpha: Resident Assistant. Kaibab-Huachuca; General Resident Scholarship; Kennecott Copper Scholarship; Raymond C. Johnson Scholarship ROBERT BASIST Clarkson. Ontario. Canada: Graduate. Finance: I.S.C.; Real Estate Club; Student Personnel Committee; Course Evaluation Com- mittee. BARBARA BATHE -Omaha. Nebraska; Education, Special Education; Kappa Alpha Theta. MARILYN BAUER - Tucson, Arizona: Education. Elementary CATHERINE BAUHRO - Tucson. Ari- zona; Nursing. DALE BAUMAN - Phoenix. Arizona: Education. Physical Education; Phi Gamma Delta; First Base on base- ball team: Athletic Scholarship. POLLY BAYLESS - Phoenix. Arizona; Education, Social Studies; Chimes; Spurs; Gamma Phi Beta; Angel Flight: SUAB Secretaries; Deans List. JO ANN BEATY - Tucson. Arizona; Education, Elementary: Ski Club. ALLISON BEHLE - Scottsdale. Ari- zona: BPA. Office Administration; Gamma Phi Beta: Pom Pon, captain; Phi Chi Theta: Greek Week Oueen. DEBORAH BELL - Tucson. Arizona; Education, Elementary; Kappa Alpha Theta: Kaydettes. JANIS SELLINGS - Morristown. New Jersey; Liberal Arts. Sociology; Alpha Epsiion Pi. STEVEN BEMIS - Tucson. Arizona; BPA. Marketing: Alpha Kappa Psi. secretary; Tucson Table Tennis Club, president; Intramural Table Tennis First Place; General Resident Scholarship; Elmer Present Scholar- ship. DONN BEN1SH - Phoenix, Arizona: Liberal Arts. Microbiology. NANCY BENNETT - Tucson. Arizona; BPA, Recreation. PAULINE BENTLEY - Tucson, Ari- zona; Liberal Arts, History KENNETH BERGMAN - Tucson. Ari- zona; BPA, Office Administration; Alpha Kappa Lambda. ROBERT BERRY - Concord. Massa- chusetts; Architecture: South Hall vice president. DAVID BESSLER - Tucson. Arizona; BPA. Economics. SUSIE BESTOR - Kansas City, Mis- souri: Liberal Arts, Psychology; Kappa Alpha Theta. WESLEY BILODEAU - Haverhill. Mas- sachusette: Mines. Geology; U of A Flying Club: Hiking Club. MILLIE BLACKBURN - Arvin, Califor- nia; Home Economics. Merchandis- ing; Delta Delta Delta. LESLIE BLAIR - Northjield. Illinois; Liberal Arts, Government; Alpha Delta Pi. ELLEN BLOCK - Chicago. Illinois; Liberal Arts, Psycholog PHYLLIS BOARDMAN - Tucson. Ari-. zona; Nursing; Alpha Omicron Pi: Tau Beta Sigma: Marching Band; AASN; Archery Team; General Resi- dent Scholarship. JAMES BOICE - Phoenix. Arizona: Liberal Arts. Zoology; Phi Eta Sigma: Sophos: Chain Gang; Bobcats; Phi Gamma Delta, President; Alpha Epsiion Delta: SUAB, vice president; Traditions: Presidents Advisory Board; Outstanding Junior Man Award: Baird Scholarship. JANE BONDI - Galesburg, Illinois; BPA. Real Estate: Who ' s That; Solot Marketing Scholarship: JUDITH BONSALL - Houston, Texas; Agriculture. Horticulture. DANIEL BORCHER - Oakhurst. New Jersey; Engineering. Electrical: Theta Tau; Engineering Council; IEEE: Tau Beta Pi. ROSANNA BOSTICK - Douglas. Ari- zona; Education, Special Education: Wranglers. Pi Lambda Theta: Special Education Traineeship. KATHRYN BOWLIN - Hermosillo. Sonora; Nursing. CASSIE BOYD - Phoenix. Arizona; Education. Elementary; Kappa Kappa Gamma JOHN BREEDEN - Tucson. Arizona: Engineering. Electrical. LEWIS BREST - Osterburg. Pennsyl- vania; BPA, General Business: Theta Omega, president; Wildcat Christian Fellowship; Yavapai Hall, vice pres- ident. ROBIN BRIGGS - Knox. Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts. Government. SUSAN BRIGGS - Tucson, Arizona; Liberal Arts. Sociology; JILL BRIGHT - Aurora Ill inois; Lib- eral Arts. Anthropology. JUDY BRIM - Phoenix. Arizona; Ed- ucation. Early Childhood; Pi Lambda Theta: General Resident Scholarship; Alpha Kappa Delta Scholarship. JUDY BROOKS - Tucson. Anzona; Engineering, Electrical: AFROTC. PAUL BROWN - Santa Maria. Califor- nia; Agriculture. Economics; Pi Kappa Alpha. President. WILLIAM BROWNING - Kearny. Ari- zona; Pharmacy. ROBERT BUECHER - Warwick, Rhode Island; Engineering. Civil. DUNCAN BUELL - Mandeville. Lou- isiana; Liberal Arts, Math; Phi Eta Sigma; Circle K; Episcopal Student Center, president; Pi Mu Epsiion; National Merit Scholarship; IQ Invi- tational Championship Team. BRUCE BURKE - Phoenix, Anzona: Agriculture. Economics; Alpha Zeta: Kings Road Athletic Club; ASUA executive assistant. MICHAEL BURKE - Tucson. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Zoology: MARGARET BURNETT - Erie, Pennsyl- vania: Fine Arts. Music Education: Sigma Alpha lota, corresponding secretary; Brigadoon; General Music Scholarship. SUSAN BUSH - Phoenix, Arizona; Education, Elementary: Gamma Phi Beta, secretary; Hostesses; Kay- dettes; Little Sigmas: Blood Drive; ASUA Publicity. ELIZABETH BYAS - Tucson, Arizona: Liberal Arts, Sociology Psychology. JOSEPH CAJERO - Tucson, Arizona; Education. Elementary: General Resident Scholarship. GARY CAMPBELL - Cottonwood. Arizona; Agriculture. Animal Science. TERRY CAMPBELL - DELIA CARDENAS - Tucson. Arizona; Education. Elementary DOUGLAS CARLBERG - Pittsfield. Massachusetts; Engineering. Aero Space; Sigma Phi Epsiion Flying Club; Parachute Club. KIMBERLEY CARLSON - Morris Plains. New Jersey; Liberal Arts, English: Kappa Alpha Theta. JUDITH CARNES - Tucson. Arizona; Nursing, Nursing. MARK CARNES - Engine trical: Tucson. Arizona: Phi Eta Sig- ma; Tau Beta Pi; IEEE; UA Dean Air Car Rally Committee, president; bn B. Orme Memorial Scholarship. JOHN CARPENTER Tucson, Arizona; Education, English; CARLA CARTER - Des Moines, Iowa; Home Economics. Merchandising; Alpha Delta Pi. MARCIA CARTER - Burlingame, Cali- fornia: Elementary Education. JUDY CARVER - Phoenix. Anzona; Home Economics, Fashion Merchan- dising; Spurs; Alpha Delta Pi: Kay- dettes; Panhellenic; Elections chair- man: Goldwater ' s College Board. JACKSON CASEY - Rochester, New York; Engineering. Aerospace. ALEXANDRA CEFALO - Melrose. Massachusetts; Home Economics. Interior Design; NSID. pres; Direc- tor ' s Committee, chairman; Ag Council. ALICE CHAN - Tucson, Arizona: Phar- macy; Kappa Epsiion; Arizona Phar- maceutical Association; America Pharmaceutical Association; Chinese Students Club; Health Professions Scholarship. LAWRENCE CHANENSON - Chicago. Illinois; Liberal Arts. Sociology: Psi Chi. HELEN CHAPA - Bowie. Arizona; Education, Special Education; SCEC vice president: CATHERINE CHAROWHAS - Tucson. Arizona: Education. English; Pi Lambda Theta. MICHEL CHAUVIN Villa Park. Cali- fornia; Architecture. Architecture. HENRY CHAVIN - Chicago. Illinois; Education. HERBERT CHEUNG - Hong Kong. China; Architecture; Student Chap- ter. AIA. JOAN CHILDS - Morristown, New Jersey; B PA. Economics: Chimes; Symposium; Alpha Phi. president; SUAB Miss U of A chairman, secre- tary. ANITA CHU - Tucson. Arizona; Phar- macy: Alpha Lambda Delta; AphA; Rho Chi. secretary: Kappa Epsiion. secretary; Rho Chi Awards: Andrew Martin Scholarship: Health Profes- sions Scholarship; Pharmacy Schol- arship Grant. TERRY CHU Tucson. Arizona; Engi- neering, Nuclear. ZYGMUNT CIELAK - Chicago. Illinois; Engineering, Mechanical; ASME; ISC. CATHERINE CLARK - Tucson. Arizona; Home Economics, Dietetics; Alpha Lambda Delta: Phrateres; Coronado Dorm, First vice president; Director ' s Committee, Home EC: Dean ' s list. ROGER CLARK - Azusa. California: Agriculture, Watershed Hydrology. SONYA CLAUSEN - Winnemucca, Nevada: Liberal Arts. Biology. BABETTE CLAY POOL - Phoenix. Arizona; Liberal Arts. English as a Second Language; SUSAN CABLE - Tucson. Arizona: Education. Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta: National Council of Teachers of Mathematics; LINK. LINDA COGLAN - Tucson. Arizona; Pharmacy; Kappa Epsiion: AphA: ASH P. FRANK COLE - Ajo. Arizona; Engineer- ing. Aerospace: Flying Club: Karate Club; Student Peace Association, vice president. SALLY COLEMAN - Long Beach. Cali- fornia; Home Economics. Education; Alpha Phi. CATHY COLLI - Santa Rosa. Califor- nia; Education, History. SUZANNE COLLINS - Newgulf. Texas; Liberal Arts. Astronomy. JOYCE COLUMBUS - Dallas. Texas; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Ethnic Studies Coordinating Committee, chairman; Bruce McMillan Founda- tion Scholarship: Lone Star Natural Gas Scholarship. NANCY CONN - Phoenix, Arizona; Education. Elementary: Alpha Phi. DOROTHY CONSTANTI - Monterey. California; Education, Elementary; SNEA LAURIE COONEY - Tucson, Arizona; Liberal Arts. Journalism; Alpha Delta Pi, CAiMUl COOPER - Coolidge, Arizona; Home Economics, Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma: Omicron Nu, treas- urer. JUD COOPER - Tmnie. New Mexico: Law. STEVEN COOPER - Tucson. Arizona; B PA. Finance: KATHLEEN CORBETT - Phoenix. Ari- zona: Education. French: Sympo- sium; Gamma Phi Beta: Golden Hearts; People to People; Student Senator; Student Affairs Committee chairman; Education College Ad- visory Board: Angel Flight; Dean ' s List. RICHARD CORNEJO - Newton, Mas- sachusetts: B PA. Marketing Adver- tising. JESUS COTA - Tucson, Arizona: Agri- culture. Entomology: Lawrence E. Carruth Scholarship; Walter S. Cunn- ingham Memorial Scholarship. JUDITH COX Coolidge. Arizona: Education. Special Ed: Delta Delta Delta VALERIE GRAIN - Tucson, Arizona; Nursing. ADRIENNE CRANE - New Canaan. Connecticut; Fine Arts. Art History: Desert: Course Evaluation: Fencing Team, captain: Fencing Club, presi- dent: Daughters of Diana, secretary; Auxiliary to TKE. ELIZABETH CRAVEN - Tucson. Ari- zona: Liberal Arts, English Literature: Honors Program: Honors Student Planning Board: Associated English Student, secretary. WILLIAM CREAGER - Hereford. Ari- zona: Engineering, Civil; ASCE Chap- ter, treasurer: Outstanding Senior Civil Engineer Award. WESLEY CREEL - New Orleans. Lou- isiana; Liberal Arts. Anthropology; Hopi Lodge, president: Hi and Smile King. SHARON CRINE - Las Vegas . Nevada; Liberal Arts. English Literature; Pi Beta Phi; Little Sigmas. PHIL CRUZ Tucson, Arizona: Phar- macy. CATHY CUPPLES - Tucson. Anzona; Education, Biology: Alpha Lambda Delta: Pi Lambda Theta. WILLIE CURTIS - Tucson. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Psychology. LYNN CUTLER - Beverly Hills. Cali- fornia; Education, Elementary. LINDA DAHLKE Bisbee. Arizona; Graduate. Computer Science; Beta Rho Delta, vice president: WRA. DAVID DAILEDA - Las Vegas. Nevada: Architecture: SCAIA. BALIS DAILEY - Grapeland, Texas: BPA. Production Management: S . A.M.: Delta Sigma Pi: Honors Pro- gram: AFIT. IRA DANKBERG - Bronx, New York; BPA. Marketing: Alpha Epsilon Pi, president; ASUA Public Relations, Elections: Greek Week Street Dance chairman: Greek Week chairman; Campus Tours; IFC Rush Committee. RICHARD D ' ANNA Huntington Beach, California; Pharmacy; AphA: Kappa Psi: Health Professions Schol- arship. DALE DANNEMAN - Tucson, Arizona: Pharmacy; Kappa Psi: Student Sen- ate: Wildcat Photo Editor. Staff Writ- er; APhA; Outstanding Pharmacy Undergraduate. CAROL DAVENPORT - Ajo. Arizona; Home Economics. Education; Delta Delta Delta ROBIN DAVIS Tucson. Arizona: Education. Special: Kappa Kappa Gamma. MICHAEL DAYTON - Tucson. Arizona: Fine Arts, Art Education. CHER1E DEKIERE - Scottsdale. An- zona: Liberal Arts. Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi. PATRICIA DE LEON - Lynchburg, Virginia; Agriculture. Animal Science: William VanArden Scholarship MIKE DENNY - Scottsdale. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Biology; Pi Kappa Alpha. JEAN DERAMUS - Kansas City. Mis- souri: Education, Elementary: Kappa Kappa Gamma: bttie Sisters of Minerva. GORDON DICKEY - Tucson. Anzona; L iberal Arts. Spanish; Delta Tau Delta: Frank R. Weiland Spirit Award. NANCY DILLENBACK - Fort Myers, Florida; Pharmacy; Kappa Epsilon, secretary: AphA; General Resident Scholarship; Health Professions Scholarship; Air Force Society. LINDA DIMIT - Englewood. Colorado: Liberal Arts. Psychology: Kappa Alpha Theta: bttle Sisters of Minerva, president. JOSEPH DIXON - Tucson, Anzona: Mines, Geological Engineering: AIMA; Camp Wildcat, treasurer CARLA DOTY - Glendale. Arizona: Liberal Arts. Psychology: Psi Chi; Newman Association: AWS Campus Activities Committee: German Club; PREP. KATHLEEN DREGSETH -.- Tucson. Arizona; Education, Elementary. BARBARA DUBY - Tempe. Arizona: Liberal Arts. Psychology; General Resident Scholarship. CHARLES DUGAS - Long Beach. Cali- fornia: Pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi. MICHAEL DUNCAN - Phoenix. Ari- zona: BPA. Marketing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. THOMAS DUNCAN - Tucson. Arizona; 8 PA, Finance: Delta Sigma Pi. MARY JO DURAKO - Tucson. Arizona: B PA. Social Administration; Scho- lastic Award. BERNADETTE DWYER - Tucson. Arizona; Liberal Arts, Microbiology. CHALRES EATON - Tucson, Anzona: Engineenng, Electrical: Phi Eta Sig- ma, vice president: Sophos. presi- dent; Chain Gang: Blue Key: Bob- cats: Sigma Phi Epsilon: ASUA Sen- ator; ASUA vice president; Traditions Committee; IEEE: Student Personnel Committee; University Relations Committee; Varsity Tennis Team; Chairman of 10 Invitational: National Merit Scholarship: AFROTC Scholar- ship: Dean ' s List; Who ' s Who. DAVID LEE EERKES - Redlands. Cali- fornia; Pharmacy: Kappa Psi. BRUCE EGGERS Phoenix. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Government Journal- ism; Sophos: Chain Gang: Blue Key: Sigma Delta Chi; ASUA president: Student Senate; Traditions Com- mittee; Staff Writer. Arizona Daily Wildcat: Tucson Chamber of Com- merce: Arizona Academy: Outstand- ing Sophomore Man; Voluntary ROTC Committee, chairman: Pass-Fail Grading Committee, sub-chairman: ASUA Presidential Aide: Appropri- ations Board; Publications Board chairman; General Resident Scholar- ship; Who ' s Who. JAMES ELGIN - Tucson. Anzona; Engineering. Electrical: UCCF. CEUA ELJAS - Tucson. Arizona: Lib- eral Arts, Chemistry: Tau Beta Sigma, president; Marching Band; Alpha Epsilon Delta: Phi Lambda Lpsilon; General Resident Scholarship; Mar- shal! Foundation Scholarship; HAA BJAC Scholarship. CAROLINE ELLERMAN - Tucson. Ari- zona; Nursing; Delta Zeta. KAREN ELLIOT - Tucson. Arizona; Pharmacy; Spurs; Chimes: Kappa Alpha Theta: Kappa Epsilon. Vice President: Student Faculty Scholar- ship Committee: AWS Civic Activities Chairman: Ruth Anderson Memonal Scholarship; Pharmacy Health Pro- fession Scholarship. JAMES ELUS - Tucson. Arizona: BPA. Area Development KAREN EMERY - Tucson. Arizona: Education. Elementary; Gamma Phi Beta: Kaydettes: Pi Lambda Theta: Maltesians. SERGIO ENCISO Nogales. Anzona; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi, president: Rho Chi. president; College of Phar- macy; AphA. HOWARD ENG - Tucson. Arizona: Liberal Arts, Zoology: Associated Oriental Students; Camp Wildcat: General Resident Scholarship. NIKI ENGELHARDT - Canton. Ohio: Liberal Arts. Journalism: Desert Sunfish; Daughters of Diana. HAM ENGEBKtiSON - Phoenix. Ari- zona; Liberal Arts. Journalism; Spurs: Chimes; Symposium; Delta Gamma: Theta Sigma Phi. secretary: Wildcat Staff: Sigma Delta Chi; Angel Flight: Panhellenic Greek Week chairman: Who ' s Who. MOLLY ENGLE - Tucson. Arizona; Nursing: Spurs: Alpha Omicron Pi. Golden Hearts; Desert. Editor 1968. EDWIN ENGLEBERT - Grosse Isle, Michigan: BPA. Insurance: Phi Delta Theta: Basket ball. ALLEN ENTIN - Los Angeles. Cali- fornia: Pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi: AphA; Health Professions Scholar- ship; Deans List. JUDITH ENZ - Tucson. Arizona: Edu- cation. Elementary. GEORGE EPSTEIN - Piedmont. Cali- fornia: BPA, Public Administration. VIRGINIA ESCALANTE - Eloy. Anzona: Education. English. S EDWARD ESKAY - Salem, Ohio: Liberal Arts. Psychology. CYNTHIA FABRIS Tucson. Anzona; Engineering. Electncal: Beta Rho Delta; Ramblers, vice president. Honors Program. ANN FALL - Phoenix. Arizona: Edu- cation. English; Kappa Alpha Theta. HARRIETTS FARBER - Great Neck. New York; Fine Arts. Music Educa- tion; Tau Beta Sigma: Band: Sym- phony Orchestra. Repertory Orches- tra SUSAN FEINBERG - Minneapolis. Minnesota; BPA. Recreation Admin- istration; Camp Wildcat. JEFFREY FERBER - Greenwich. Con- necticut; BPA. Public Administration; Teaching Assistant: Anzona Board of Regents Study Grant. LYNN FERBER - St. Joseph. Missouri: BPA. Social Administration; B ' Nai Brith Hillel Foundation: General Resident Scholarship: Honors Pro- gram. SYLVIA FERBER - Tucson, Arizona: Education, Elementary: Cheerleader; Anzona Board of Regents Scholar- ship Grant. WILLIAM FERGUSON - Bisbee. Ari- zona: BPA. Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi: Who ' s That; Desert Managing Editor; Course Evaluation. DAN FERRARI - Glendora. California: BPA, Marketing: Phi Gamma Delta, recording secretary: Yell King: Var- sity Swimming Team; Who ' s Who. RONALD FERRILL - Liberal Arts. Math. PAM FERRY - Tucson, Arizona: Fine Arts. Art Education; Spurs; historian; Chimes, president: Mortar Board: Gamma Phi Beta; Who ' s Who: Angel Right, vice president; ASUA Commu- nity Service: SUAB Publicity; SUAB International Forum; Blood Drive; Racquet Club; AWS Health Center Volunteers; AWS Publicity: Maltes- tans: Panhellenic Representative: UNK: NAEA; Art Honors Program: AWS Service Award: General Resident Scholarship: Educational Opportun- ity Grants: Chimes Scholar; AWS Scholarship: Suki Leonard Memonal Scholarship; Samuel Latta Kingan Arts Scholarship. Regents Study Grant. BRUCE FIGOTEN - Los Angeles. Cali- fornia; Pharmacy: Zeta Beta Tau: Phi Delta Chi; AphA; Health Profes- sions Scholarship. RICHARD FINEMAN - Tucson. An- zona: Pharmacy. NATHANIA FINGERHUT - Phoenix. Anzona; Education. Spanish: Pi Lambda Theta: Sigma Delta Pi: Alpha Epsilon Pi Sweetheart; Elections Commission. ROBERT FISCHELLA Tucson. Ari- zona: BPA. Production Management Camp Wildcat: Ski dub: SUAB Specia Events Committee. DAVID FISCHER - Tucson. Arizona Liberal Arts. Psychology. STEVE FISHBEIN - Sacramento, Cali fomia; BPA. Public Management Cham Gang: Blue Key. president Zeta Beta Tau; ASUA Senator; Chair man Senate Constituent Relations Committee: Democratic Precinct committeeman; University Tenants Association, director: Senate Finance Committee; Student Personnel Com- mittee: Pima County Delegate to State Democratic Convention: Ad- vertising Agent. Anzona Daily Wild- cat: chairman, IFC Leadership Con ference: Traditions: Field Worker and Tutor. Pio Decimo Neghborhooc Center: Who ' s Who: Dean ' s List NANCY FISHER - Phoenix. Anzona Home Economics. Interior Design Kappa Alpha Theta. RICHARD FITZMAURICE - Larchmont New York: Liberal Arts. English. LINDA FLAME - Chicago. Illinois Education. Special: Hillel; Specia Education Scholarship. CHRISTINE FLANAGAN - Phoenix Arizona; Liberal Arts. Marine Zoology EASA Coordinator: Alpha Lambda Delta: Honors Program JOHN FLANNERY - Tucson. Anzona Liberal Arts. History NEAL FLINT - Tucson. Arizona: Lib eral Arts. History. KATHLEEN FOCKLER Scottsdale Arizona: Liberal Arts. English; Alpha Lambda Delta: Spurs; Chimes; Mortar Board: Phi Mu. chaplain and Pan- hellenic representative: English Honors Program: Board of Publica- tions; Course Evaluation: Who ' s Who DENNIS FONG - Marana, Arizona Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. rizona Liberal Arts. Psychology. TERESA FOUSTE - Los Alamitos California: Liberal Arts. Journalism Coronado Hall, president JILL FOX - Phoenix. Arizona: Educa- tion. Spanish; Symposium; Sigma Delta Tau: Kaydettes: Golden Hearts ASUA Student Affairs, secretary ASUA People to People: participant in cultural exchanges to Mexico; Jr Panhellenic Scholarship; Gener, Resident Scholarship. Nugent Schol- arship: Sigma Delta Tau Scholarship Grant. PAUL FRANCE - Mesa. Arizona: Phar- macy: Phi Delta Chi: AphA. JEREMY FRANKEL - Chicago. Illinois Fine Arts. Drama Production. SHARYN FREAR - Scottsdale. An zona: Liberal Arts, History: Delta Zeta, house manager and Standards chairman. MICHAEL FREEMAN - Tempe. Anzona Medicine: SAMA, vice president RICHARD FRIEDMAN - Beachwood Ohio; BPA. Production Management Alpha Epsilon Pi. BILLIE FRYE - Homewood. Illinois Elementary -- Education; Gamma Phi Beta: Maltesians; Kaydettes University Hostesses; Beta Sigma Sigma. PATRICIA GACEY - Phoenix. Arizona Education. Biology; SNEA: Genera Resident Scholarship 433 DAVID GALLEGOS - Holbrook , Ari- zona: Engineering. Electrical. JOHN GALLEGOS - Phoenix. Arizona: Pharmacy: Kappa Psi. president; Phi Alpha Chi: AphA, first vice presi- dent: Walgreen, Scholarship. LESLIE GALT - Sierra Vista. Arizona; Liberal Arts. German English: Stu- dent Veterans Association; German Club. DE ETTA GARNER - ' Thatcher. Ari- :a: Pharmacy, AphA; Kappa Ep- n. HN GEMMILL Peoria. Arizona; Agriculture, Animal Science; Phi Eta Sigma, president; Sophos: Chain Gang, vice president; Blue Key; Bob- cats, president; Sigma Phi Epsilon. president; Traditions; President ' s Cup for Scholarship Achievement; Member of Youth Advisory Com- mittee for the Selective Service System in Arizona; Who ' s Who. DEBBY GIBSON - Tucson. Arizona: Education, Elementary: Spurs: Chimes: Symposium: Pi Beta Phi. president; Kaydette. vice president; U of A Hostesses; SUAB Board: Fresh- man Class secretary; Junior Class secretary; Who ' s Who. K. JEAN GILBERT - Phoenix. Arizona: Education. Journalism; Spurs; Chimes: Symposium: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Wildcat Managing Editor; Theta Sigma Phi. treasurer; Sigma Delta Chi; AWS secretary: People to People Ambassador Abroad: AWS Public Relations chairman. SUAB Publications sub chairman; News- paper Fund Editing Intern; Who ' s Who. JOHN GILLICK -Montrose. New York: Architecture: AIA. JOAN GISSEL Phoenix. Arizona; Education. Elementary; Symposium; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Desert Sun- fish, KATHERINE GIUNTA Salem, Mas- sachusetts; Agriculture. Landscape Architecture: Skydiving Club; GASP: Anthropology Club. JUANITA GLENN - Sierra Vista. Ari- zona: Liberal Arts, Math. DONALD GODARE - Tucson. Arizona; BPA. Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi. treasurer; Beta Gamma Sigma; BPA Student Council; Scholarship from Society of Woman Accountants. CLIFFORD GODLEY - Hohokus. New Jersey; BPA, Finance. ERIC GOLDIN - El Paso, Texas: En- gineering. Nuclear; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; American Nuclear So- ciety; Honors Program. BARBARA GOLDSTEIN - Rock Island, Illinois; Fine Arts. Speech Arts. DEBORAH GOLDSTEIN - San Mateo, California: BPA. Social Administra- tion; University Relations Committee; BPA Five to One program; BPA Coun- cil. SANDY GOLDSTEIN Denver. Col- orado: Education. Elementary; Sigma Delta Tau. JILL GOLOFSKY -Rock Island. Illinois; Liberal Arts. Psychology; Sigma Delta Tau. treasurer; OSCAR GONZALEZ - San Lorenzo. Sonora, Mexico: Education. Spanish. RONALD GOSSETT - Tucson. Arizona; Pharmacy: Black Student Union. Minister of Education. SUSAN GOUGH - Phoenix. Arizona; Agriculture, Animal Science: Arizona Model United Nations: Pre Veterinary Society; Manzanita Hatl. secretary; Marshall Foundation Scholarship. JOSEPH GRANIO - Yuma. Arizona: Agriculture. Education; Alpha Tau Alpha. DOROTHY GRANT - Tucson, Arizona; Education. Business; Pi Omega Pi. president: Chi Omega; Phi Chi Theta. Social chairman: Scholarship Hon- ors; Dean ' s list; American Business- woman ' s Association Scholarship: Pledge Panhellenic Scholarship. ROBERT GRANT Tucson. Arizona: Liberal Arts. Zoology; Alpha Epsilon Delta, secretary; Beta Beta Beta: Scholarship Honors; General Resi- dent Scholarship. NANCY GRAY - Dayton, Ohio: Liberal Arts, French History. ROBERT GRAY - Yuma. Arizona: Liberal Arts, English Philosophy: Phi Eta Sigma, treasurer: Chain Gang, sec.-treas : Blue Key, sec.-treas.: RHA, vice president; Navajo Hall, president; Outstanding Cadet, Army ROTC; Honors " Program; Student Planning Board; Dean ' s List; Baird Scholar: William John Tucker Memo- rial; General Resident Scholarship; Danforth Fellowship Nominee: Who ' s Who. ANGELO GRAZIANO - Millbrae. Cali- fornia; Liberal Arts. Government. CONNIE GREEN - Palm Springs. Cali- fornia; Education. Elementary. CYNTHIA GREEN - Phoenix. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Spanish. AL GREENE - Tucson. Arizona; Fine Arts. Studio Art; Wrestling. MARIE GRELL - Evergreen Park. Illinois; Education. Speech. DAVID GRENIER - Benson. Arizona. Engineering, Civil. MARY GRENIER - Benson. Arizona: Education, Elementary; Wra nglers. SUSAN GRUBB - Tucson. Arizona: Liberal Arts. Psychology: General Resident Scholarship. STEVE GRULICH - Deal. New Jersey; Liberal Arts, Government: Pi Kappa Alpha: IFC. pres.; Traditions. DAVID GUNDERSEN -Omaha. Nebras- ka; Architecture; Graham Hall, vice pres: AFROTC Drill Team. CHARLES GUNTHER - Villa Park, California: Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi: AphA. DIANE HADLEY - Indianapolis. Indi- ana: Liberal Arts. Zoology: Dorm counselor. CATHERINE HAINES - Glencoe. Illi- nois; Education. Elementary; Delta Zeta, recording secretary; ASUA Community Service Committee. TERRY HALDIMAN - Anaheim. Cali- fornia; Pharmacy; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Psi. MICHAEL HALL - Tucson. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Government; Pi Kappa Alpha, president; Traditions; ASUA Student Senator: IFC Judicial Board: IFC Judicial Council; chairman of Permanent Committee of Honoraries Selection: Publications chairman. Speakers Board; Displays chairman, Culture Committee: Interfraternity Pledge Council; Senate Aide; Who ' s Who. STEPHEN HALL - Phoenix. Arizona: Medicine. BETH HAMILTON - Phoenix, Arizona: Nursing; Yuma Hall, secretary; AASN; General Resident Scholarship. LOWELL HAMILTON - Mesa. Arizona: BPA, Law Enforcement. LAVERNA HAMPSON - Baltimore. Maryland; Fine Arts. Art; Ski Club. TONI HANSON - Flagstaff. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Zoology; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Phi Beta. OSCAR HARDIN - Phoenix. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Sociology: ISC, CRAIG HARDY - Tucson, Arizona; Liberal Arts, Government: Alpha Tau Omega: Tennis Team. KATHLEEN HARNING - Tucson. Ari- zona; Education. English; Spurs: Chimes: Mortar Board, secretary; Phrateres: Wranglers, vice president; AWS Philanthropy: AWS Town Women chairman; AWS Research chairman; Dairy Science Club: Newman Club; Camp Wildcat: Associated English Students: AWS Women ' s Day sub- chairman; AWS Constitutional Re- visions chairman; Pi Lambda Theta: Dean ' s List: General Resident Schol- arship; Phrateres Scholarship: Vir- ginia Kling Scholarship; Who ' s Who. LARRY HARNISCH - Tucson. Arizona: Fine Arts. Music. GARY HARPER - Phoenix. Arizona: Engineering. Mechanical; Phi Gamma Delta. BARBARA HARRELL - Tucson. Ari- zona: BPA. Government Service. NORMAN HARRINGTON - Tucson. Arizona: Pharmacy; American Phar- maceutical Association. A. KATHLEEN HARRISON - Tucson. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Journalism. Phrateres. JAMES MARSHA - Portsmouth. Ohio; Liberal Arts, Wildlife Biology; Ski Club; Ramblers. MARIE HART - Phoenix. Arizona; Fine Arts. Art Education; General Resident Scholarship. GLEN HARWELL - Tucson. Arizona: BPA, Personnel Management. EVAN HASSIOTIS - Athens, Greece; Agriculture Liberal Arts: Chain Gang; Phi Gamma Delta: International Relations Club, president: Ag Econ Club, president; International Stu- dent ' s Club, vice president: Student Faculty Relations Committee: People to People; Alpha Zeta; Fulbright Scholarship; U of A International Scholarship; Phi Gamma Delta Schol- arship: Who ' s That. MAROLYN HAWK - Fullerton. Cali- fornia: Education. Elementary; Sym- posium; Delta Gamma, first vice president; Angel Flight; AWS. second vice president. CYNTHIA HAWLEY - Tucson. Arizona; Education. Elementary. KEN HAYDIS Parker. Arizona; BPA. General Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon. vice president: Sophos. ANN ELIZABETH HAYES -Cedar Rapids. Iowa; BPA. Social Adminis- tration; Phi Chi Theta. president: BPA Student Council, vice president: Chairman Grievance Committee; Young Democrats; Newman Club; Concerts Committee; Miss Arizona Industry Committee: Senior Day; Five to One Program. PATRICIA HAYES - Minneapolis. Minnesota; Education. English; Alpha Delta Pi. Scholarship chairman: ASUA Social Life Committee. DONALD HAYWOOD - Latham. New York; Liberal Arts. Anthropology; Kaibab-Huachuca Hall, president. PATRICIA HAZELETT - Phoenix. Ari- zona: Education. Elementary; Pi Beta Phi. Pi Lambda Theta; Little Sigmas. JOHN HEGGBLOM - Scottsdale. Ari- zona; BPA, Transportation; Flying Club; Karate Club: delta Nu Alpha; Rifle Club. BRUCE HEIBUR6 - Centerport. New York; Architecture; Theta Chi. SHARON HEIDEL - Tucson. Arizona: Education. Elementary: Tau Beta Sigma; Rifle Club, secretary; Wom- an ' s Rifle dub, president; Band. WILLIAM HEINSCH - Saltsburg. Penn- sylvania; Liberal Arts. Math; Scabbard and Blade: Yavapai Hall, vice presi- dent: ROTC Scholarship. HANS HELLEY - Gila Bend, Arizona; Liberal Arts. Government and His- tory: Phi Sigma Kappa, president: Young Republicans: Senior Class president: Interfraternity Council, secretary; Strategic Games Society, president; Student Opinion Poll Com- mittee, chairman: GASP; Legislative Relations Committee: General Resi- dent Scholarship. KAREN HERMAN - Denver. Colorado; Education. Elementary; Sigma Delta Tau. REBECCA HERNANDEZ - Del Rio. Texas; Graduate, Rehabilitation; National Rehabilitation Association. MANUEL HERRERA - Tucson. Arizona; BPA, Accounting. HILARY HERVEY - Tucson. Arizona; Pharmacy: Kappa Psi: Veteran Stu- dents Association; Rho Chi. SUSAN HEYDEN - Jamestown, New York: BPA, Government Service: U of A Dames; International Wives: Faculty Wives Scholarship: John Lewis Wilson Memorial Scholarship. HERBERT HIGGS - Phoenix. Arizona; Education. History. LINDA HILDEBRAND - Tucson. Ari- zona: BPA. Correctional Administra- tion; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents, vice president: Corrections Club. JAMES HILL - Palos Verdes. Califor- nia; Engineering. Mechanical; Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers. JOYCE HOCKING - Miami. Arizona: Agriculture. Home Economics Edu- cation: AHEA. ROBERT HODGE - Sunset, Utah; BPA. Public Administration JOHN HOGE - AID, Arizona; Educa- tion. English: Chain Gang: Bobcats: Tau Kappa Epsilon. pledge trainer; Homecoming Parade chairman; Course Evaluation; Campus Tours: High School Relations: Desert Activ- ities and Sports Editor: Desert Editor- m-Chief: Board of Publications. Cholla Block Program; Founder of Who ' s That; SNEA: AJO Alumni Schol- arship; Who ' s Who. DANIEL HOLLAND - Chicago. Illinois; Agriculture. Animal Science. SHARON HOLLINGER - Tucson. Ari- zona: Education. Elementary: Pi Lambda Theta: General Resident Scholarship. PAUL HOLSEN - Tucson, Arizona; Liberal Arts. Latin American Studies. EDWARD HOROWITZ Tucson. Ari- zona; Pharmacy: Phi Delta Chi. RICHARD HOSHAW - Tucson. Ari- zona; Liberal Arts. Chemistry; Tennis Scholarship. JANELL HOWELL - Miami. Arizona; Education. English; Pi Lambda Theta; Inspiration Copper Company Schol- arship. MARGUERITE HUBER-ZENOWITCH - Tucson. Arizona: Liberal Arts. Med- ical Technology; General Resident Scholarship. CATHERINE HUEPSTEL - Tucson. Arizona: Nursing; Nursing Student Council, secretary: SANA. GREGORY HUFF - Montvale, New Jersey; Liberal Arts. History: Sigma Phi Epsilon. JULIE HUFFMAN - Willcox. Arizona: Education. Business; Spurs: Chimes: U of A Hostesses; WRA, vice presi- dent; Baird Scholarship; Old Fort Lowell Scholarship. PAT HUMPHREY - Cananea. Sonora. Mexico; Education. Elementary; Delta Gamma: Community Service: Pi Lambda Theta. CYNTHIA HUNGERFORD - Phoenix. Arizona; Education, Elementary: Lutheran Campus Parish Council, secretary. LINDA HUNT Tucson. Arizona; Phar- macy. PATRICIA HUNTINGTON -Phoenix. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Medical Tech- nology: Alpha Lambda Delta; Chi Omega; ASUA Academics Committee: Senate Aide. CHARLES HURST - Phoenix. Arizona: BPA. Public Recreation Adminis- tration. WENDY HURST - Sacramento, Cali- fornia: Liberal Arts. History; National Merit Scholarship. VICKI HUTCHINS - Mesa. Arizona; Education. Elementary; Chi Omega. BROOKS ILER - Tucson. Arizona: Engineering, Aerospace; AIAA. MERLE IMERMAN - Beverly Hills. California; Liberal Arts. Sociology; Sweetheart of Alpha Epsilon Pi. TERRY IRONS - Nogales, Arizona; Liberal Arts. Zoology; Alpha Epsilon Delta, vice president Beta Beta Beta: University Singers: Seabury Schol- arship. JAY IVLER - East Rockaway. New York; Liberal Arts. Government. JAMES IWAI - Pacoima. California: Pharmacy, Phi Delta Chi. DAVID JACKSON - Hofman, Washing- ton: Liberal Arts. Sociology: Amerind Dub. FRANCINE JACKSON - Flushing. New York; Liberal Arts. Government: Sigma Delta Tau. VICTORIA JACOB - Tucson. Arizona: Nursing: Alpha Lambda Delta; Tau Beta Sigma. President: AASN. presi- dent: Wranglers: Band: Student Nurse of the Year. LINDA JACOBSEN - Scottsdale. Ari- zona: Home Economics: Spurs, vice president: Chimes, treasurer: Mortar Board; Angel Flight; Pom Pon; Omi- cron Nu; Kappa Delta Pi; SUAB Board: AWS. treasurer; Kappa Alpha Theta. vice president; Who ' s Who. ROBERTA JACOBY - Columbus. Ohii Liberal Arts. French; Gamma Beta. DOLORES JAGGARS - Los Angel California; Fine Arts. Music Educ tion; Sigma Alpha lota. Genei Alumni Scholarship; General Music Scholarship. CHRISTINE JENKINSON - Berweyn. Pennsylvania: Liberal Arts. English: Wranglers. KAREN JENNINGS -Baltimore. Mary- land; Education. Elementary. WILLIAM JENSEN - Willcox. Arizona: BPA. Insurance: Delta Tau Delta. RICHARD JERNIGAN - Tucson. An- zona: Architecture. DIANNE JOBSON - Rutherford. New Jersey: Home Economics. Education; APHEA. RICHARD JOHANNSEN - Santa Rosa. California; Pharmacy: Kappa Psi. CANDACE JOHNSON - Dubuque. Iowa, Education. Elementary: Phra- teres. social chairman; SNEA; Kappa Delta Pi. vice president; ASUA Speak- ers Board; LINK RUTH JOHNSON - Tucson. Arizona: Liberal Arts. French Spanish; Pi Delta Phi; French Honors Program. WENDY JOHNSON - Minneapolis. Minnesota: Liberal Arts. Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; Camp Wildcat: Mod- el UN; ASUA Office Manager: Wildcat. BERNHARDT JONES - Tucson. Ari- zona: Education, Special Ed; Program Director for Camp for the Deaf; Dean ' s List. KAREN JONES - Tucson. Arizona; Education. Speech: Kappa Alpha Theta. JOHN JORGENSE - Tucson. Arizona; Agriculture. Animal Science, MARSHA KAGAN - Sacramento, Cali- fornia: Education. Elementary: Alpha Epsilon Phi. DON KAIN - Encino, California; BPA. Finance; Chain Gang; Zeta Beta Tau; Traditions; Project Rillito; Concerts chairman; ZBT president; Who ' s Who. GREGORY KANON - Tucson. Arizona. Liberal Arts, Government: Fine Arts Scholarship: General Music Scholar- ship. JOAN KASLIKOWSKI - Tucson. Ari- zona; Fine Arts. Art Educati on; Sam- uel Kingman Scholarship. ANNE KAUFMANN - Phoenix. Arizona: Education, Elementary; .. Spurs: Chimes, secretary; Kappa Kappa Gamma Scholarship chairman: Angel Flight: Maltesians; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student Senate clerk; U of A Hostesses; Dean ' s List. CYNTHIA KAUTZ - Muscatine. Iowa: Fine Arts. Art Education. THOMAS KAUTZ - Muscatine, Iowa; Agriculture. MARCIA KAY - Omaha, Nebraska: Education, Elementary: Arizona Hall, secretary. CARLOYN KEENE - Elkhart. Indiana: Home Economics. Merchandising: Gamma Phi Beta. CAROL KELLEY Phoenix. Arizona; Education. History; R.S. Seal Student Center. TIMOTHY KELLY - Phoenix. Arizona: Liberal Arts. Biology; Alpha Epsilon Delta. STEVEN KESLER - A]O, Arizona: En- gineering, Electrical. JOSEPH KEZELE - Phoenix. Arizona: Liberal Arts. Chemistry Russian: Blue Key: Kappa Kappa Psi, presi- dent; University Band: Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Lambda Upsilon: General Resident Scholarship; Army ROTC Scholarship; U KIE Hong Kong, China; Engineer- ing, Physics. ANNE KIECKHEFER - Milwaukee. Wisconsin; Liberal Arts, Anthropol- ogy; Alpha Phi. ALTON KING - Fort Worth. Texas; Graduate. Aerospace Engineering: AIAA. CLAUDIA KING - Tucson. Arizona; Education, Journalism; Baptists Student Union, president. DEBBIE KING - Anderson. Indiana; Nursing: Kappa Kappa Gamma; U of A Hostesses; Angel, Flight: Little Sig- mas JOYCE KING - Tucson. Arizona; Home Economics; Fashion Promotion and Adver SANDY KING Tucson. Arizona: Education. French: Spurs: O Kappa Kappa Gamma; SUAB Enter- tainment: SUAB International Forum; Board of Publications, secretary. STEPHEN KING - Cherry Hill. New Jersey: BPA. Production Manage- jmbda Cfii Alpha. KAREN KIRCHER - Paradise Valley. Arizona: Education. History; Spurs. Beta Phi. Rush chair- ttle gmas. president JOHN KIRCHNER - Madaryville. In diane ; " Mechanical: SME: ASME. chairman: General Resi- dent Scholarship MICH- -5G - North Holly- wood Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi: APHA: Deans List; Health Professions Scholarship: University Scholarship Honors. JOHN KLOOSTERMAN - Elkhorn. PA. Personnel Manage- BARBARA KLOPP - Tucson. Ar : Education. Elementary: Sympc; Chi Omega. - House Manager; - AWS Campus Service: AWS Philanthropy; Camp Wildcat Camper Sete- 1 ' Camp Wildcat Funds: Camp Wildcat. Public Relations: Wranglers. Histor- UA Service Award. Co-Editor of the Tongue: Project Rillito: Hi and JOSEPH KMET - Corona. California; HA;ASHP REBECCA KMET - Tucs: Pharmacy; Kappa Epsilon; APhA: ASHP: Rho .RIE KNAUFF - Tucson. Ari- -pus Crusade for CHARLES KNIGHT - Tucson. Arizona: Graduate, G: Delta aha Delta S president: Tau Mu Epsilon: Pi Delta Epsilon: Del!: -ipha Kappa - Delta Kappa: Gamma Gam- i Club; Pe-- -nation Services o " copal Church; Outstanding Young Men c Chamber of Commerce: Who ' s Who. KIRK KNIPMEYER Kansas City. Missouri. BPA. Marketing. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. RONALD KOBERNIK Orange County. California: BPA, Finance; Phi Delta Theta. SHARON KOFF - Phoenix. Arizona: Education. French; Mortar Board: Tau Beta Sigma; Band. U of A Host- esses: Wranglers: Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi: Concert Band Award. CAROL KOFFMAN - Lexington. Mas- sachusetts: Liberal Arts Psychology; ers. BETH KOHN Denver. Colorado; Education. Elementary: Sigma Delta Tau. ROBERT KOHN - Denver. Colorado: BPA. Marke SHARON KOMADINA - Tucsc- English: Alpha Lambda Delta: Phrateres. vice presi- MICHAEL KONIER Culver City. Cah- .:. Pharmacy: Kappa Psi. THERESA KORBONSKI - Los Angeles. California: Pharmacy. MARIE KOWR - Green Valley. Arizona: Home Economics, Food NL- ADA: Newman Center: Com- V Actions Cc_ JOYCE KOVACS - Norm Tonawanda. New York. Education. Elementary: Pi Lambda Theta: General Resident Scholarship; MARY ANN KRAYNICK - Edison. New Jersey: Liberal Arts. Anthropology: Alpha Omicron Pi: ZPG: AWS Com- - on the State of Women. KATHLEEN KRUCKER Tucsc zona: Education. History Physical Education; Symposium Chi Omega. Jr. Loyalty Award: Athletic and Rec- reation Federation for College Wom- en, president; WRA. president: Var- sity Volleyball Team: Women ' s Swim Team: Delta Psi Kappa; Arete Society. RODNEY KUEHNAST - Tucson. Ari- zona: Fine Arts. Art Education. KATHY KUHN - Tucson. Arizona: Agriculture: Home Economics: Alpha Omicron Pi EUGENE KUKUN - Tucson. Arizona; Pharmacy; Beta Beta Beta MONICA KYROS - Tucson. Arizona: Education. Elementary BELVA LACKEY - Tucson. Arizona. Nursing. GEORGE LAGUNA - Yuma. Arizona: Engineering. Physics; Tau Beta Pi: General Resident Scholarship. ALICE LAMSON - Tucson. Arizona: Education. Elementary; Chi Omega: Camp Wildcat. PAM LANE - Tucson. Arizona cation. Spe: = ppa Kappa Gamma, president: Chimes: Sym- posium; Kaydettes. asst treasurer: U of A Hostess PATRICIA LANE Tucson. Arizona. Liberal Arts. French; Alpha Omicron Pi: Young Republicans, sec ' - Ski dub: Newman Club: Camp Wild- cat: Committee for Status of Women. WILLIAM LANGFORD - Whittier. Cal- ifornia: Engineering. Mecha ' Tau Beta Phi president SAE. SADIE LANIGAN - Douglas. Arizona: Education. Spanish; Pi Lambda Theta. JACK LANSDALE - Phoenix. Arizona: Liberal Arts. Psychology: Sigma Phi Epsilon JANELL LARSON - Tucson. A ' Fine Arts. Applied Org.. Alpha lota, president; William H. Barnes Scholarship: Dean ' s Honor Award. MARC LATO - Phoenix. Arizona: Lib- eral Arts. Psychology; Alpha E: Pi: Sophos: Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta ROGER LAULO - Kingman. Arizona: BPA. Accounting: Delta Sigma Pi. GERALD LAXER - Los Angeles. Cali- fornia: Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi. VICKI LECHER -CoronaoU California: Education. Business: Pom Pon: Dol- lars For Scholars Scholarship: U of A Olive Blossom Queen; Homecoming WILLIAM LEE - Tucson. Arizona: BPA Government Service: Un . Scholarship Honors: Arizona Board of Regents Study Grant. JANIS LEECH - Tucson, Arizona; Liberal Arts. Zoology. LAUREN LEGGEE - Paradise Valley. Arizona; Agriculture. Nutrition. ALLAN LEIBOH - Los Angeles. Cali- Pharmacy. LYNN LEIDENDROTH - Tucsc- zona: Nursing; Dean ' s List: General Resident Scholarship. MARY LEMIEUX - A)O. Arizona: Lib- eral Arts. Psychology. JANICE LEMKE - Yuma. An: Home Economics. Education. Chimes: Symposium: Gamma Phi Beta; ASUA Blood Drive: SUAE U of A Pageant: Home Eccr Director ' s Committee; AWS Campus Service Committee: Kappa Delta Pi: Omicron Nu: Dean ' s List: Pom Pon. JACK LEMONS MALCOLM LEONARD - Ma- Massachusetts: BPA. Production Management ERIC LEPIE - Boston. Massact- Liberal Arts. Psychology: Alpha Epsi- lon Pi: ASUA Public Relations Com- mittee: Elections Commission: ASUA Concerts Committee: Ski dub. KERK LESH - West Covma. California: Liberal Arts. Economics. Sigma Chi: Football Scholarship. CATHLEEN LESLIE El Segundo. California; Liberal Arts. Sociology. IRENE LESNICK - Phoenix. Arizona; Education. Speech; Chimes: Mortar Board, vice president. Wr; president: Model UN: Chi Omega: Honors Program: ASUA Service Award: Manzanrta Counselor IQ Invitational Judge: General Resident Scholarship: Who ' s Who. JOHN LEVERING - Tucson, Arizona; Engineering. Civil: Southern Arizona Skindnnng Assoc.: ASCE. SHIRLEY UCCIONE - Tucson zona: Liberal Arts. Classes English PAUL UNDQUIST - Prairie Village, Kansas; Pharmacy: Kappa Psi: APhA: DEBORAH UNTON - Scottsdait zona: Education: Chi Omega JOHN UTTRELL Tucson. Arizona; Engineering. Electrical: Phi Eta Sig- ma: Theta Tau: IEEE. CHRISTINA LIVINGSTON - Tucson. Arizona: Nu-; ETHEL LIVINGSTON - Phoen:. zona: Liberal Arts. Zoology; Alpha Lambda Delta: Deans List: Old Pueblo Cat dub Scholarship ROBERT LIVINGSTON - Tacoma. Washington: BPA. Finance GAROLD LOCKE - Mesa. Anzona: Pharmacy. SUNNY LOF - Scottsdale Arizona: Liberal Aits. English: Delta Gamma. MICHAEL LOGAN - Tucson. Arizona; Pharmacy: Kappa Sigma. GREGORY LORTON - San Gabnet California: Mines Chemical Engi- neering American Institute of Chem- ical Engineers, vice president; Mines Student Council. JACQUELINE LOSS -Tucson. Arizona; Education. Math: Pi Lambda Theta: Alpha Lambda Delta RANDOLPH LUNGREN - Scor 3: Engineering. Mechanical; Tau Beta Pi: Navaio Hall, vice presi- dent. CLAUDIA LUSTECK - Tucson. Arizona; Agriculture. Home Economics Edu- cation. BARBARA MAC DONALD - Tucson. Arizona: Agriculture, Animal Science: Alpha Lambda Delta: Wranglers: Pr rateres: Rodeo Club: General Resi- dent Scholarship: Wall ' s Livestock Supply Schoic ANDREW MACKUN - New York. New York: BPA. Accounting. Alpha Kappa Psi: Karate dub. STEPHEN MAHNKE - Tustm. L ma: Engineering C PIK-TIN MAN - Hong Kong. China: PETER MANGAN - Vienna. V.-. Liberal Arts. Psychology: Varsity Swim- Scholarship. CANDACE MANN - Phoenix. Arizona; Education. Elementary; Delta Zeta. treasurer. Senate: Wranglers; WRA; W.RA Board: Education Student- Faculty Advisory Board: Genera! Resident Scholars - MEUNDA MANSPEAKER - Tucson, ' a; Liberal A - Spurs: Pi Beta Phi. treasurer. Angel 2mas. DEBORAH MARCON - Tucscr zona: Education ;talian Club, sec -treas.: Honors Program. BERNARD MARCUCCILLI - Manon, Indiana: Liberal Arts. Government: Theta Chi. ELAINE MARCUS - New York. New York; Liberal Arts. Spanish: Alpha Epsilon Phi. RONNI MARGOLIS - Tuscon. Arizona: Education. Physical Education: Delta Psi Kappa: PEMM: WRA: Badminton O ub. president. ANA MARISCAL - Tucson. Arizona: Education. Spanish; Mortar Board. Historian: Theta Sigma Phi. presi- dent: Wranglers. Historian: Tau Beta Sigma: Who ' s Who. SHERRI MARSH - Hereford. Texas: Education. Elementary Education; Chi Omega. BRUCE MASSA - Bakersfield. Califor- nia: Pharmacy. CATHY MATTHEWS - Phoen . zona; Fine Arts. Music: Symposium, first vice president: Sigma Alpha lota; Honors Program; Student Union Activities Board, president. Miss U of A Pageant. Contestants chairman: Miss U of A Pageant, general chair- man: ASUA Community Service Committee: Pre-Registration Com- mittee; Ex-Officio Senator: Student Union Policies Board: Homecoming finalist: General Muse Scholarship: Who ' s Who MARGARET MAXWELL - Phoenix. Arizona: Education. Drama: Sympo- sium Alpha Chi Omega: ' Course Evaluation Editor: Desert Staff; Stu- dent Senate: Student Personnel Committee: Who ' s Who. DOYLE MC ANNANY - Yuma. Anzona: Liberal Arts. Wildlife Management. MICHAEL MC ANNIS Tucso- zona: Engineering. Mechanical: Tau Beta Pi: Silver Wing: AFROTC Schol- arship. General Resident Scholar- ship. MICHAEL MC CABE - Sierra Vista. Arizona: Engineering. Aerospace: Phi Eta Sigma: Rifle Club: Tau Beta Pi: Navajo Hall. Scholarship chair- man. LAURA MC CANN - Florence. A- Liberal Arts. Zoology: Alpha Lambda Delta: Mortar Board: Alpha E: Delta. President; Beta Beta Deans List; Marshall Foundation Scholarship-General Resident Schol- arship JAMES MC CARTHY - TuCSC- zona: Engineering. Mechanical: So- ciety of Automotive Engineers. MARILYN MC CRACKEN - St Paul. Minnesota: Liberal Arts. Psychology: Wrant JERRY MC DANIEL - San Carlos MICHAEL MC DANIEL - Chicago. Il- linois: Graduate. V MARK MC FAUL - St. Clair Shores. Michigan: Fine Arts.. Studic Sigma Phi Epsilon: ROTC Scholar- ship. KATHLEEN MC GURK - Los Angeles: California: Education. Social S ' LINK: Ski C JEAN ANN MC KEEVER - . Tucson. Arizona; Agriculture. Child Develop- ment. ELMER MC LAY - Tucson. Arizona: Agriculture. Watershed Management: Alpha Phi Omega: Society of Ameri- can Foresters; U of A Forestry dub. MELINDA MC MAHAN - Arc Indiana: Home Economics Child Development: Kappa Kappa G. U of A Hostesses, vice prs. Mattes JAMES MC PHETERS - Wellsville. New York; BPA. Accounting: Beta Alpha Psi. TIMOTHY MC PIKE - Crystal Lake. s BPA Accounting: Tau Kappa Epsilon; Board of Publications: Who ' s That JOE MC QUISTION - Glenda zona: Agriculture. Farm Mt- zatior Farm Mechanics dub; Sears- Roebuck Company Scholarship. LAWRENCE MC VEIGH - Wantagh. New York; Engineering. Aerospace: Parachute dub. JEANNA -MEACHAM Education. Business CHARLES MEADE - r zona: BPA, Production Management SANDRA MEEN - Tucson. BPA. Corrections: Theta Alpha: Cor- rections dub. treasurer: Spur dub. PATRICIA MEISEL - Tucson. Arizona: BPA. Social Administra ' CAROL MELONE - Tucson. Arizona: Pharmacy: Kappa Epsilon. FREDERICK MENNINGER - La Canada. California: Liberal Arts. Psychology: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Deans List: Cross Country: Track anc Zero Population Growth; G dub; Track Scholarship. PATRICIA MERRITT - Tucsr- zona: Education. Math: Alpha Lambda Delta: Pi Lambda Theta; Tau Beta Sigma; Band; Swim Team: Racauet dub. DIANE METZ -Wauwatosa. Wisconsin; Home Economics: Gamma Phi Beta: U of A Hostess: Little Sister of Mi- nerva; Ski dub. MEUNDA MICHELE - Phoenix. Ari- zona: Liberal Arts. Sociology: Mortar Board: Gamma Phi Beta, president: Angel Flight. m; na I SIEVE MIKUUC - south HC Illinois; Liberal Arts. Psychology; Bobcats: Phi Gamma Delta: Tradi- tions: Varsity Baseball: First Team All-American: All-District: AII-WAC: Arizona ' s Most Valuable Player. FRANK MILAN - Miami - eral Arts. Philosophy: Sophos: Chain Gang: Theta Chi: University Com- mittee of Ecological Action, presi- dent GEORGE MILAN-Miami. Arizona; -ering. Aerospace: Theta Chi: University Students for Ecological Action: Course Evai- HELEN MILANO - Huntmgton Beach. California: Liberal Arts. History: Alpha Phi. vice president: Angel Flight. AWS. CHRISTINE MILLER - Phoenix. Ari- zona: Liberal Arts. Psychology. JO ANN MILLER - Rolling Hills Cali- -logy. LINDA MILLER Rolling Hills. Cali- fornia irts. Journalism: Yearbook Staff: Wildcat Staff; Sigma Delta Chi. MICHAEL MILLER - Huntmgton Beach. California: Law. SHERRY LYNN MILLER - Cine Ohio: Education. English: Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Lambda MARY MILLETT - Minneapolis. Min- nesota: Liberal Arts. Psychology: Spurs: Alpha Delta Pi: Stardusters: Operation GreeK; Artist Series. DAVID MILUGAN - Tucson. - Graduate. Chemical ROBERT MILUGAN - New York. York: Engineering, Math LINDA MINIAT - Tucson. Arizona BPA. Accounting: Phi Mu. president Rallies: Elections: Course Evaluation; LegislativeRelal ; CHRISTINE MITCHELL - Tucson. Arizona: Education. Elementary. Alpha Phi: Kappa Delta Pi: Angel Right: Delta Kappa Gamma Scholar- TERRI MITCHELL -Big Springs. Texas. Education, Elementary: Pi Beta Phi. JEFFREY MITTON - Tucson. Arizona: Libe-. : ! ogy. te Manag - dub. DANIEL MONGEON - Tucs: BPA. Government Service: Genera national Scholar SCHELE MONGEON - Greetey. Colo rado: Education. French JOHN MOREHOOSE -Kimball. Nebra ka: BPA. Labor Relations: Sigma Nu treasurer; Alpha Kappa Psi presi- dent: Traditions. MICHAEL MORE. Phoenn Arizona: BPA. Area Development; Pi Kappa Alpha: Cheerle. BELJA MORENO -Wmkeiman. Arizona Nursing MICHAEL MORGAN - Santa Barbara California; BPA. Government Serv Education. Elementary Theta: General Resident Scr-c CANDISS MUEHLBAUER -Brc: Colorado: Education. History DEBBIE MURPHY - Phoenix. Arizona Education. Elementary: Gamma Phi Beta: Kaydettes: U of A Hostesses WALTER MURRAY - Rialto. California Pharmacy. JOHN NAEGLE - Benson. Arizona Electrical Engineering; Phi t; TauBetaPi; IEEE -St. Louis. Missour Architecture REID NATHAN Scottsdale. Arizon BPA. Accounting Phi Eta Sign Sophos: Chain Gang: Blue Ke. Nu: ASUA Social Ufe Committe chairman: IFC Special : ian; SUAB Entertainment: ASUA Concerts Committee; Beta Gamma Sigma; Dean ' s L si ELAINE NATHANSON Tucson. Ari- zona: Liberal Arts. Jourm E. ROY NELAN - Denver. Colorado. Liberal Arts. Astronomy. DAN NELSON Las Vegas. Nevada: Agriculture, Animal Science; Alpha Rodeo Club; Wall ' s Livestock Scholarship: Ralston Purina Schol- arship. JOHN NELSON - Phoenix. Arizona: Pharmacy: Kappa Psi: Rho Chi: Gen- eral Resident Scholarship: Health Professions Scholarship. PAUL NELSON - Tucson. Arizona: Agriculture. Animal Science. R. THOMAS NELSON - Montpelier. Idaho: Graduate. MARJORIE NEWMAN - Tucson. Ari- zona; Liberal Arts, Psychology. LILY NG - Phoenix, Arizona; Liberal Arts. Microbiology. ILENE NICHOLAS - Nazareth. Penn- sylvania; Liberal Arts, Anthropology History; Alpha Lambda Delta; Honors Program. SUSAN NICHOLSON - Phoenix, Ari- zona; BPA, Marketing; Gamma Phi Beta; Student Senator; Donald W. Moore Scholarship. LINDA NOEL - Greensburg. Penn- sylvania: Liberal Arts, Spanish; Alpha Delta Pi CHESTER NOIF - Tucson. Arizona; Engineering. Mechanical; Theta Tau. CYNTHIA NOLES Palm Springs. California: Agriculture, Merchandis- ing; Delta Zeta: Community Service; Blood Drive: Special Projects. MARY NORDBERG - Tucson, Arizona; Education,, Elementary; Alpha Lambda Delta, president; Chimes: Phrateres: Pi Lambda Delta; Honors Program; Dorm Counselor; General Resident Scholarship. DANIEL NUNEZ - Tucson, Arizona: Education, Business: Acacia: Varsity Cheerleader: University Singers: Symphonic Choir, president: Tucson Red Cross Board of Directors. CONNIE NUSS - Westminister, Colo- rado; Graduate. Geology; Teaching Assistantship. RICHARD OESFERLE - Phoenix. Ari- zona; Liberal Arts. Government; Bobcats; Traditions; Sigma Nu; Stu- dent Senate; Appropriations Board; Who ' s Who. JAMES O ' GARA - Chicago, Illinois: BPA ' Product Management; Lambda Chi Alpha; Delta Sigma Pi; University Scholarship Honors. ARLENE OLEJNICKI - Chicago. Illinois: Fine Arts, Art. RUTH O ' NEIL - Phoenix, Arizona; Liberal Arts. Government; Delta Delta Delta, Rush Chairman. LINDA ORNELAS - Phoenix. Arizona: Liberal Arts, Biology; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs, treasurer; Chimes, vice president: Mortar Board, presi- dent: Kappa Kappa Gamma: Student Union Activities Board, secretary; Music and Literature chairman; AWS Special Coordinating Committee; Women ' s Day chairman: ASUA Su- preme Court; U of A Hostesses: Out- standing Sophomore Woman; AWS Activities Scholarship; Homecoming Queen: Who ' s Who. JANA OSTERMAN - Bisbee. Arizona; Education, Early Childhood CINDY PADEN - Glendale. California: Education, Elementary; Delta Gam- ma. JOEL PADILLA PADILLA - Culican. Sinaloa. Mexico: Agriculture. Agron- omy. ROBERT PARDEE - Phoenix. Arizona; Liberal Arts, Anthropology. JILL PASKAL - Valdosta. Georgia; Education. Physical Ed.: Delta Delta Delta: Arete Society; Delta Psi Kappa; Desert Mermaids: Pleiades; PE Major- Minors Club; Golf Team. RONALD PATE - Casa Grande; Ari- zona; Engineering. Physics; Baptist Student Union, president: Chi Chi Chi. MIRIAM PATTISON - Tucson. Ari- zona; Education. German; Folk- landers. PAUL PEDERSEN - Berkeley. Cali- fornia: Liberal Arts, Journalism. JANIE PEDROLI - Tucson. Arizona: BPA, General Business Product Man agement: Sigma Delta Tau. LARRY PEJSA - La Canada. California: BPA, Marketing. SIMON PEREZ PEREZ - Car; Venezuela; Engineering. Mechanical; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi: ASME, vice chairman; People to People, vice chairman; Engineers Council. ANNIEMARY PERRY - Tucson, Ari- zona: Education. Business. JOANNE PERRY - Reading, Massachu- setts: Liberal Arts. Anthropology. PEGGY PERTUIT - Flagstaff. Arizona: Nursing; Kappa Kappa Gamma; AASN, vice president; University Hostesses; Pikettes: Brother-Sister co-chairman; SUAB Entertainment: AWS Infirmary Project; General Resident Scholarship: Navy Nurse Corps Candidate Scholarship. STEVEN PETERSON - Tucson. Ari- zona; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Camp Wildcat. EDWARD PIERSON - Whiteriver. Ari- zona; Agriculture. Animal Science; Alpha Gamma Rho, president; ASUA Consumer Service Committee chair- man; Alpha Zeta: Valley National Bank Scholarship. REBECCA PILCHER - Tucson, Ari- zona; Fine Arts. Commercial Design; Delta Delta Delta. JOHN PILGRIM Orange. California; Pharmacy: Kappa Psi; Editor. The Balance; Editor. Arizona Pharmacist: Health Professions Scholarship; Pharmaceutical Education Scholar- ship. KATHLEEN PIOCH - Birmingham. Michigan; Liberal Arts. Psychology; Honors Psychology. JILL PLUEMER - Tucson, Arizona; Education. Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi; Kaydettes: Wranglers; Star- dusters. WILLIAM PODOLSKY - Tucson. Ari- zona: Arch itecture. ANNA POLITZ - Phoenix. Arizona; Education. Drama. PATRICIA POLY) - Torrance. Cali- fornia; Liberal Arts. Anthropology. TIMOTHY POWELL Grayslake. Il- linois; BPA, Government Service: Flying Club. FRAN POWLEY - Tucson. Arizona; Education, Elementary: Delta Delta Delta. RHONDA PRAGER - ' Homewood. Illinois: Liberal Arts. Sociology. KATHLEEN PRICE - Tuckerton. New Jersey: Liberal Arts, Spanish: Pi Beta Phi; International Students Club. JOHN PRIECKER - Tucson. Arizona: Architecture . Art; AIA: Arnold Air Society; AFROTC Scholarship. ANTHONY PROVENZALE - New York, New York; Liberal Arts, English Lit- erature; Alpha Phi Omega. JEAN PURGE LL - Pacific Palisades, California; Fine Arts, Art Education; Delta Delta Delta JOHN QUE - Yuma, Arizona: Engi- neering, Aerospace; Chinese Stu- dents Club, vice president; Arizona Senior Classical League, president. DENNIS RAJSICH - Phoenix. Arizona; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi; Basketball; Baseball: Bowl ing. KATHY RAMIEL - Tucson. Arizona; Education, Elementary. CAROLYN RAMOS - Douglas. Arizona; Liberal Arts, Psychology. JULIE RAMSEY - Tucson. Arizona: Liberal Arts, Chemistry. JAN RAPOPORT -Cedar Rapids. Iowa: BPA, Finance General Business; Alpha Epsilon Phi. PEGGY RAWN Santa Monica. Cali- fornia; Education. Social Studies; Gamma Phi Beta: U of A Hostesses. SANDRA RAYL - Jacksonville. Florida; Liberal Arts. Anthropology: Wran- glers. CLARK REEVES - Columbus. Indiana; Architecture: American Institute of Architects. CAROL REISER - Springville, New York; Liberal Arts. Psychology. KAREN REID - Tucson. Arizona; Edu- cation. Elementary. HOWARD REIFE -Brooklyn. New York: Agriculture. Animal Sciences; Sophos: Alpha Epsilon Pi; Concerts Committee. SANDRA REINA - Baton Rouge. Lou- isiana; Agriculture. Fashion Mer- chandising. PAM RELTH -Phoenix, Arizona; Home Economics. Interior Design: Pikettes: General Resident Scholarship. DAN REMICK - Houston. Texas: Lib- eral Arts. Zoology; Delta Tau Delta. BOBBIE RENCH - Tucson. Arizona: Education. Math; Pi Lambda Theta; Pi Omega Pi, secretary; ' General Resident Scholarship. CRAIG RESPOL - New Milford, New Jersey: Liberal Arts, History. THOMAS RESTAINO Massapequa Park. New York; Liberal Arts. Govern- ment; ASUA executeve assistant: Young Democrats, vice-president; Delta Chi Fraternity. former presi- dent: Freedom of Expression Com- mittee; Crisis Movement Committee. DAVID REZIN - Yuma. Arizona; Engi- neering. Aerospace; Tau Beta Pi; Phelps Dodge General Undergradu- ate Scholarship. EVERETT RHODES - Coolidge. Ari- zona; Agriculture. Agriculture Edu- cation and Horticulture; Alpha Tau Alpha. SALLY RICE - St. Albans. West Vir- ginia; Liberal Arts. Anthropology- Oriental Studies; Delti Delta Delta; Spurs, assistant secretary; Chimes; Elections Commission, secretary; Mortar Board; Angel Flight: U. of A. Hostesses; AWS Health Center Vol- unteers, chairman; AWS vice-presi- dent; Pleiades; University Matricula- tion Honors; Who ' s Who. KATHLEEN RIMR - Phoenix, Arizona; Liberal Arts, Government; Fencing Club, president: U. of A. Fencing Team: Alpha Lambda Delta. PAUL RIHS - Phoenix. Arizona; Engi- neering. Mechanical, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. KATHLEEN RIIKOLA - Phoenix. Ari- zona: Liberal Arts. Government: Maltesians. SUSAN RINKER - Tucson. Arizona: Education. Geography. CHARLENE RIVARD Las Vegas. Nevada; Education. Elementary Edu- cation. VICTOR RIVARD - Tucson. Arizona; Business and Public Administration. Accounting. JOHN RIVERA - San Jose. California: Engineering. Elementary Engineer- ing; Theta Tau: Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. BARBY ROBINSON - Casa Grande. Arizona; Agriculutre. B.S. Animal Science; Block and Bridle Club, presi- dent; Manzanita Dorm president. LINDA ROBINSON - Tucson. Arizona; Nursing: Delta Delta Delta: presi- dent; Symposium, president; Spurs; Chimes; Hostesses: Kaydettes: Stu- dent Senator; General Resident Scholarship; Kathleen Schuler Memo- rial Scholarship; Tucson Women ' s Club Scholarship; Tri Psi Scholar- ship; SUAB Entertainment, secretary: ASUA Social Life, chairman; Who ' s Who. WILLIAM ROBSON - Casa Grande. Arizona: Liberal Arts, Zoology. RICHARD RODGERS - Tucson. Ari- zona; Business and Public Adminis- tration. Marketing: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Bobcats; Traditions: Sophos; Student Supervisor of Intramural Sports. GARY ROGERS - Safford, Arizona; Engineering. Systems Engineering. KENNETH ROGERS - Prescott. Ari- zona; Business and Public Adminis- tration. Public Administration. RONALD ROHLIC - Tucson. Arizona; Engineering. Mechanical: Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Ski Club; General Residence Scholarship. RICHARD ROHUS - Tucson. Arizona; Engineering, Aerospace. RICHARD ROLL - Tucson. Arizona; Business and Public Administration. Marketing: Sigma Nu; Sophos; Tucson Advertising Club Scholarship. MARY ROLLINS - Tucson. Arizona; Education, Elementary Education: Phi Lambda Phratares; Tau Beta Sigma; University of Arizona Band. CALVIN ROOKER - Phoenix. Arizona; Engineering, Electrical Engineering; Scabbard and Blade; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. ROBERT ROSALDO - Tucson. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Spanish and Liberal Arts Studies Order of the Inverted Bowl. ROBERT ROSE - Tucson, Arizona: Liberal Arts, Astronomy and Physics; Alpha Phi Omega; Mensa; Student Physics Society; Sigma Pi Sigma; National Merit Scholar. MICHAEL ROSENSTEIN - Business and Public Administration. Govern- ment Service; Young Republicans, president; College Young Repub- licans of Arizona. State Executive Board. LURALYN ROSS - Tucson, Arizona; Education. Elementary Education. EVAN ROUBICEK - Tucson. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Mathematics. MILTON ROWE - Tucson. Arizona; Business and Public Administration. Labor and Industrial Relations. JAMES RUSSO - Cloversville. New York: Liberal Arts. English; General Resident Scholarship. MISSY RUTH - Dallas. Texas; Home Economics. Child Development and Family Relations: Kappa Kappa Gam- ma. SANDRA RYDEN - Montreal. Canada; Education, Spanish; International Students Club, Publicity chairman. BARBARA SABIN - Great Neck. New York; Home Economics. Child De- velopment; Prep; Link: National Association of Home Economics. SUSAN SADEK - Milwaukee. Wiscon- sin: Education, Elementary Educa- tion; Alpha Epsilon Phi, president: Public Relations, secretary: Social Life, secretary; Golden Hearts, sec- retary ANNA SAKELLAR - Tucson. Arizona; Agriculture. Animal Science. ELENI SAKELLAR - Tucson, Arizona; Liberal Arts. Journalism; ASUA Public Information Committee; Theta Sigma Phi Journalism Honorary. VELMA SA LABI YE - Greasewood. Arizona; Education, Education; Amerind Club: Sigma Delta Chi; Gen- eral Indian Scholarship: Navajo Trib- al Scholarship. JAMES SALLEMI - Arcadia. California: Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi, president. LARRY SAMSON - Phoenix. Arizona; Liberal Arts, Journalism-Govern- ment: Sigma Delta Chi; Assistant Head Resident of Yavapai Hall: Army ROTC: General Resident Scholar- ship; Eugene C. Pulliam Journalism Scholarship: Douglas D. Martin Jour- nalism Scholarship; Arizona Daily Wildcat. Assistant City Editor ' 68. SUSAN SANDBERG - Tucson. Arizona: Fine Arts, Speech Pathology: Phi Lambda Phrateres, Special Events chairman; Sigma Alpha Eta. Speech and Hearing Honorary: ASUA Elec- tions Commission Liason. RALPH SANDOVAL - Phoenix. Ari- zona: Education. Spanish; General Resident Scholarship. LYNN SATTERTHWAITE - Helena. Montana; Liberal Arts, Oriental Stud- ies-Spanish: Community Service Committee. LINDA SAUDER - Peoria. Illinois, Home Economics. Interior Design: Alpha Delta Pi. ANN SCAMAHORN - Amarillo, Texas: Liberal Arts, Romance Language: Hostesses; Quadrille Team. DEBORAH SCARBOROUGH - Merced. California; Business and Public Administration. Accounting: Alpha Phi: Kaydettes. secretary; Public Relations and Drill Team Hostesses: Freshman Class treasurer; Alpha Phi Panhellemc: SUAB Special E- vents. SUSAN SCHAEFER - El Centro. Cali- fornia: Education. Physical Fitness; Alpha Phi; administrative assistant: Alpha Phi treasurer. DOROTHY SCHMIDT - Tucson. Ari- zona; Nursing: General Resident Scholarship. TIM SCHMITT - Sterling. Illinois; Business and Public Administration. Marketing; Phi Delta Theta. JOHN SCriRICKER - Tucson. Arizona; Liberal Arts, Anthropology; Anthro- pology Club; Honors Program. WILLIAM SCHWARK - Yuma. Arizona; Liberal Arts, Biology; ASUA Speakers Board, vice-chairman: Presidential Aide for All-University Government. MARTA SCOTT - Mesa. Arizona: Home Economics. Child Development and Family Relations: Omicron Nu. vice- president; Director ' s Committee of School of Home Economics. MICHAEL SCOTT - Tucson. Arizona; Engineering. Civil Engineering; Vet- eran ' s Student Association; Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers; Engi- neer ' s Council. MARK SELLERS - Glen Ellyn. Illinois; Liberal Arts. Government; Kappa Sigma, vice-president; Traditions; ASUA Committee for President. ALLEN SELTZER - Brooklyn, New York; Liberal Arts. Psychology: Flying Club. LORRAINE SELTZER - Burbank. Cali- fornia: Liberal Arts, Mathematics: Arizona Hall president. PAM SELTZER Glendale, California; Home Economics. Interior Design; Omicron Nu. president: Dean ' s List ' Certificate of Merit. VICKI SENTER - Tucson. Arizona; Education. Elementary Education; Tau Beta Sigma, vice-president: University Band: General Residence Scholarship. ROBERT SHALLENBERGER - Tucson. Arizona: Business and Public Admin- istration. Accounting; Golf Team. CAROL SHANNON - Phoenix, Arizona; Education. English; Delta Zeta: Camp Wildcat: Rallies. SUE SHARPE - Bisbee. Arizona; Nurs- ing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses: Rho-mates; Block and Bridle. WENDY SHATTIL - Wilmette. Illinois: Liberal Arts. Anthropology-Psychol- ogy: Camp Wildcat, chairman: ASUA Latch Key Chairman: Dean ' s List. WYLIE SHAVIN - Skokie. Illinois; Education. English: Alpha Epsilcn Phi: Homecoming Committee; Greek Week; Panhellenic: Campus Chest. MARYJANE SHEEHY - Tucson. Ari- zona; Education, Social Studies; Phi Lambda Phrateres. president; Wranglers: Camp Wildcat; General Residence Scholarship. JAMES SHELEY - Phoenix, Arizona; Fine Arts. Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; University Band; Hep Cats; Orchestra. Music Scholarship; Band Scholarship: Hep Cat Scholarship: ROTC. CAND1S SHELLEY -Glen Ellyn, Illinois; Fine Arts. Drama: Phi Mu, Pledge Trainee; Panhellenic. chairman of Activities: Greek Week Secretary. THOMAS SHERER - Tucson. Arizona: Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi, vice-presi- dent. ANDREW SHERWOOD - Tucson. Ari- zona: Business and Public Adminis- tration, Real Estate: Ski Club, presi- dent: Dean ' s List. University Scholar- ship Honors. BRIAN SHIRK - Tucson. Arizona; Liberal Arts. Government: Alpha Tau Omega, vice-president. TOMMY SHIVERS - Phoenix. Arizona; Law. KAY SHNIDERMAN - Wichita. Kansas: Liberal Arts. Government: Alpha Epsilon Phi. PHILIP SHOFF - San Luis Obispo, California: Pharmacy. PAMELA SHUCK - Phoenix, Arizona; Education. Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta, activities and social chairman and vice-president; Mortar Board: Chimes: Spurs: Kaydettes. president; Blood Drive, secretary and chairman: Hostesses; Greek Week secretary; ASUA Publicity Commit- tee, sub-chairman; Who ' s Who. ROBERT SICILIAN - Flushing. New York; Education, Physical Education; Physical Education Majors and Mi- 3ub: Football Scholar " CHARLES SIEBERT - Albany, New York: Business and Pubic A: tration. Pubic Administration. EVELYN SIEK - Glendale Arizona; Lib- eral Arts. Sociology; Alpha Omicron JANAN SESCO - Phoe Educ: SUAB INTERNA- TIONAL FORUM Trade Fair, cc ,Dlica- ulation Honors: Univer- de Honors Program: General -nt Scholarship: Women s Team. LUCY SIKES - Globe. Arizona: Nurs- ing. . . ' ERMAN - Anaheim, Call- ess and Public Ac Alpha Eps -ent. -M SILVERSTEIN - Skc- . Psycholog. Beta Tau: Honors Program: 1 Zeta Beta Tau Schoi; JESSE SIMMS - Coohdge. A- Liber, - ' ory; Alptv Omega: Soc ? jng Demo- JOAN SIMONDS - La Jolla. California: Liberal Arts. Spanish; Deita Delta Delta: Malte - nt North Haledon. New Jersey: Busmess and Public Accounting; Ski dub. DAVID SLATTEBO - Los Angeles. CalrfC ' Beta Theta Pi: Army ROTC: Kings Road A.C. Treasurer. DAVID SLIWKA - Santa Maria. Call- Liberal Arts. Astronomy and BRENOA SMART - Sconsda- zona: Business and Put Beta Olrve Blossom Queen; SUAB Enrc ASUA Elections. AWS Puttie Relations. Education. Physical Education; Phys- ical Education Majors and f. ' dub. BLAKE SMITH - Glendale. Cai icy: Sigma Alpha Et Newport t California: Education. Physo Delta Delta Delta pledge AWS representative: Delt = vice-pr-- s List. DALE SMITH - Tucson. Arizona: Busi- ness and Pubic Administration, DENNIS SMITH - Costa Mesa :uca- Desert. Cop, -ibda Detta Relations Committee; Wranglers Band; Ma:- eneral iRD SPRINGSTEA: mingTeam .BROOK - S; Kappa :?na - Seta Sand Scholarship: General Re Edu. Tau Beta GARY STiLES ;ona: SON - Me 3ppa -AIGHT - Dearborn. Mis- : urs. PAUL =3los Verde and ' , SWANSON - Des P. 3and: Sym . TAGGART - Pho ' . aary- AS - Casa . : De- -larrj. JACK THOMPSON - Mt Kisco. New Pol- Mining Corporation Schola -vada RANDALL I spher. THORPE De Deani GREGG THURSTON - F- 3pers Foundation Schola- JOAN L lemerrtary -OY Phot- ris and PL SON Deaf Educ; zona: E JOHN TRL I ibda P a Lambda neral Resic- -pibda Libe-:- Alpha Direc ' . " ee DONA. Pi - WANDA VADIMSf MAR T - appa. Pres Key: P Scab- terans NANC- r esot: iiion: Kappa Alpha Theta DEBORAH VAUG- zona Alpha Ci- F AR; Business ar Acco- People-to- People THOt, ' nm JOSE- sylvan ia. E- errsent JOYCE WHITMOv " logy. RALPH WILHELMI - Tucson. A- , Business and Public Administration. Garlar: OAVID WILLARC zone Delta Delta: Kayde- RONi zona Eta ; Accc Busir TRUI. ' Pharmacy: Phi De SCrf CAROL WOC . WOOD - NAN;. vaniB 5 Gar- den C DAVID YAMAMC- zona earbook 2DER - Da.- tions Chir r. A ' ho ' mbda MARGtE 2 . Elem ; ACKERMAN 278 THOMPSON. Raymond H. 84 ARMSTRONG. Roger 315 THOURP, Oscar 286 AQUILANO 255 TOMIZUKA. Carl 281 TOWNSEND, Marshall 325 BASSO. Keith 276 TIBOLET, Charles 315 BEAR. Naomi 221 TAYLOR. Cecil 204 BERNSTEIN. Gayle 278 BOK. Bart 283 VAN DEUSEN. Catherine 245 BREROW. Willis 196 VARNEY. Bill 219 BROWN. Chester 257 VORIS. William 250 BUEHLER 257 VOLMOUT, William 258 BRYAN. WalherE. 241 BATEMAN. Herman E. 300 WEAVER. Albert B. 84 BACHAUSER. Andrew 268 WILSKA, Alvar 278 BROADER. Bob 333 WHITAHER. Evan 281 WEDGE. Karen 204 CARNOVALE. Jesse 254 438 CHADWICK. Lionel 248 CHRISTOPHERSON. Victory 245 CORNIN. Constance 280 CARLSON. Karen 204 CHURCH, Edna 268 DAY, H. Crane 245 DONAHOE. James 278 DUVAL. Merlin K. 84.285 ENNIS, Lou ERICKSON, Mel EDWARDS. Richard 315 167 288 FLIPPO. Edwin FULGINTI. Vincent 254 286 GAVALAK. Emil GILLMOR, Frances GRAHAM, Donald GRANGER. Byrd GUBSER. M.M. GOULD. Laurence 259 283 282 281 256 289 HARVILL. Dr. 310,201,199.195, 196 HARVILL. Mrs. 199,197.195 HIBBS 253 HECK. Gordon 249 JOHNSON. Marvin D. 84 JIMENEZ, Rudolph 262 KEARNS. Bessie 245 KINGSLEY, Ruth 258 KUMARAYYA 283 LEE, Jack 268,339 LEE, John 276 LENGEN, Herbert 253 LITTLE, Sidney 247 LOCKARD. W. Kirby 248 MAHOR. James 2 b MANGELSDORF. Phil 325.282 MARCUS. Frank 287 MARVEL, Carl 278 MATTER. Fred 248 MCNEIL. John 147 MEYER. Harold 241 MORRISON. June 254 MULLIGAN. Raymond 255 METCALFE, Darrel 242 McCULLOUGH. Edgar 291 MERRITT. C.B. 300 MEES. Quentin 262 NAVIN, Thomas 251 PAULSEN, Robert 257 PEDERSON, Leland 253 PISTOR. William 243 RATHJE 282 ROBERSON. Walt 219 ROGERS, Rick 166 ROSALDO. Renato 280 RHODES, Hubert 300 ROSS. Andrew 262 REBEIL, Julia 269 SAUNDERS, T. Frank 259 SCHNEFER. John P. 84 SHIRLEY. David 254 SIEGAL. Albert 243 SMITH, Lee 254 GORENSON. Gladys 293 STONE. H. Reynolds 282 SOOB, Robert 204 SMITH, Jean 204 YOSHINO, I. Roger 278 ZUMBERGE. James H. 84 A AASEN. Gene M. 384 ABBOTT. JodiE. 206,415 ABDUIRAZZAK. Mohamme. 206 ABELL. Gale A.. 366. 184. 130. 206 ABELS. DuaneE.. 188 ABODEELY. Edward J.. 258 ABRAHAMS. George J.. 179 ABRAMSOHN. Kay A.. 330.333 ACHEN. Celia G.. 180.206,389. 388 ACKER, Keith W.. 400 ACKERMAN. Gail J.. 206 ACKERMAN. KarinL., 415 ACORN. William R.. 206,429 ADAMCIN. Mary E., 425 ADAMS. Judith C.. 366 ADAMS. Michael F.. 206 ADAMS. Robert F., 206 ADERHOLT, KraigM.,206 ADOLPHSON. JanetS.. 206 AGNEW. Beth. 353 " VGUILAR. Marco A., 413 ALBORO. Linda R.. 415 ALBRIGHT. Frederick. 381 ALFORD. La ura C.. 206 ALFORD.WayneP.. 139 ALFRED. Lindbergh D.. 428 ALLEN. John M.. 206 ALLEN, Linda D., 206 ALLEN. Wendy L. 370 ALLISON. James C.. 139 ALTORFER. Carol J.. 366 ALTVATER. Donald 0.. 386 ANDERSON, Bruce D.. 145 ANDERSON. Cheryl L.. 356. 188,185 ANDERSON. James D., 206 ANDERSON, John W., 390 ANDERSON, Linda R.. 206,354 ANDERSON, MarciaG.. 206 ANDERSON. Scott W.. 206 ANDERSON. Susan K.. 370 ANDERSON. Thomas W.. 381 ANDERSON. TrinaV.. 370 ANDREW. Christine. 363 ANDREWS. Minnie F., 206 ANDREWS. Richard L.. 381 ANGELL. Robert W., 354 ANSELMO, Thomas A.. 409 ARENZ. ThereseC.,206 ARGUE. Judy A., 431 ARMER. Jack L.. 206. ARMSTRONG. Christine. 368 ARMSTRONG. Ellen R.. 207 ARMSTRONG. Mavie E.. 207 ARNASON. HalG.. 135,139 ARNASON. KimS., 139 ARNER. Martha E., 425 ARNERICH, Janet E., 353.207 ARNESON.JamesA.. 139 ARNESON. MarkE.. 135,13y ARNOLD. Judy L.. 188 ARNOLD. RAQUELM.. 189. 207 ARON. Terry W.. 331,332 AROS. Bonnie L.. 207 ARREDONDO. John R.. 207 ARROTTA. Richard B.. 182 ARTHUR. Lowell J.. 372 ASAY. Roberto.. 400 ASDELL. William L.. 179 ASH. Bruce I.. 158 ASHBY. JackC.. 135.139 ASHE. Gene F.. 413 ASHTON, Cindy L.. 389 ASTIN. Pauline L., 185 ATHA, Thomas N.. 394 ATKINSON. Clifford K.. 139. 375 ATKINSON. Thomas D.. 375 AUERBACH, Gary A., 179.207 333 AUTZEN. Barbara E.. 370 AUTZEN. Deborah J.. 370 AVILA, Norma411 AWALT. John M.. 416 AZAR. Pamela L.. 370 B BABRAKZAI. Noorullah, 207 BACH. Linda S.. 207 BACHUS. Linda R., 356 BACKER, Christine D.. 389 BACON. Mary E., 389 BADER, Carolyn E., 207 BAFFERT. William J.. 207 BAHLMAN. John A., 179 BAHNSEN.MarkC.,417 BAILEY. Joyce B.. 360 BAILEY. Kristin S.. 360 BAILEY. Mary V., 368 BAILLARGEON. Benita, 363 BAIRD. Patricia J.. 363 BAITZER, Jeanne M.. 207 BAKER, Forrest A.. 207 BAKER, Gary M.. 372 BAKER. Linda M.. 207 BALDWIN. Steven R.. 403 BALFOORT. David S. .360 BALL. Barbara A.. 366 BANCROFT. George T.. 413 BARASCH, Stephens.. 207 BARBER. Dee A.. 360 BARK. Stuart G.. 372 BARKER. George S., 390 BARKLEY, James F.. 404 BARNA. Frank C.. 400 BARNES, Jacquenese. 130 BARREDA. Amalia, 359 BARRETT. Suzanne. 370 BARRIGA. Frank. 207 BARROW. William 0.. 354 BARSOTTI. Priscilla.370 BARTLETT. Rand A.. 207 BARTLEY. Margaret L.. 344 BARTOW. CelaineG., 370.184 BASIST. Robert. 207 BATHE. Barbara A.. 366.207 BATTS. Sue M.. 415 BAUER. Marilyn M., 207 BAUER. Susan M.. 188.424 BAUM. BettyE.. 368.130.431 BAUMAN. Beth H.. 353 BAUMAN. Dale R., 207 BAUMANN. Patricia M.. 365, 185 BAYLESS. Pauline L.. 356.207 BAYONA, Rosa C.. 407 BEACH. John L., 416 BEACH. Robert L.. 411. 148 SEAL. Nancy A.. 370 BEALL. Robert G.. 400 BEATY. Jo Ann. 208 BECKELHYMER. Joanne. 353 BECKER, JacklynM.. 189,175. 27.324 BEDA. Dorothy E., 407 BEER. Gary L.. 429 BEESEMYER. Phyllis S.. 370 BEGLEY. John H.. 372 BEHLE. Allison D.. 356.425. 130.208 BELCHER. David T.. 354 BELDING. DiannaL.,392 BELL. Deborahs.. 366.208 BELL. Gayle M.. 360 BELL. John A.. 348 BELL. Linda, 415 BELL. Marcia A. .370 BELL. William G.. 161 SELLINGS. Jams A.. 208 BEMIS. Steven N.. 208 BENDER. David R.. 158 BENISCH. RobynL.,377 BENISH, Donn A.. 208 BENNETT, David P.. 409 BENNETT. Nancy J.. 208 BENNION. JulieJ..389 BENTLEY. Pauline L.. 208 BENTZEN. Emily E.. 425 BERGE. Elizabeth A.. 360 BERGER, Judy M.. 425. 188.184 BERGER. Janet K.. 408 BERGMAN. Kenneth L.. 348. 208 BERGREN. Melissa J.. 189 BERKSON.GaleL.,377 BERNARD. Bruce D.. 180,186 BERRY. Robert J.. 208,416 BERZANSKI. Dona Id P.. 372 BESS. Rebecca A.. 399 BESSLER. David A.. 208 BESTOR. Susan D.. 366.208 BETHEL. Lawrence L., 400 BILLS, HallieL.. 388 BILODEAU. Wesley K.. 208 BINA. DemseA..344 BINGHAM. Michael H., 384 BINGHAM. Nanette L.. 366 BINNEY. DebraK.,363 BIOCINI. Georgia A., 359 BIRDWELL. Cynthia L.. 41 5 BIRNBAUM. Paige, 377 BISHOP. EleanorS.. 418 BISHOP. MelmdaB.. 415 BISHOP. William L.. 348 BJALAND. LmdaS.. 418 BLACK. John R.. 135.137.139 BLACKBURN. Mildred E., 360. 208 BLAIR, James L.. 417 BLAIR, Leslie M.. 344,208 BLAIR, Linda A. .355. 359 BLAKE. Judith I. .399 BLAND. Sally J.. 359 BLATTEL. Margaret A.. 365 BLECHA. Patricia J., 27 BLITCH. Lindsey A.. 356.185 BLOCK. Ellen E., 208 BLOOM. Christine C.. 356 BLOOM. Clark A.. 390 BLUEMKE. Lisa M.. 366 BOARDMAN. Phyllis M.. 350. 208 BOBBITT. Margaret A.. 399 SOBER. Michael J.. 381 BOCKMAN. Margaret A.. 424 BOGEL. Eric S. 413 BOICE. James B.. 180.208.219. 384.385 BOLEN. LeeE.. 139 BOLTON. Anne M.. 345 BOLTON, Dale L.. 390 BONDI, JaneH.. 179.208 BONELLI. Robin M.. 368 BONSALL. Judith A. .208 BORCHER, Daniel E.. 208.429 BORNEMAN. RossB., 179,386 BORTOLAZZO. Paul L., 155 BOSTICK, Rosanna. 208 BOSWELL, James W.. 375 BOUKIDIS. ElemM.. 355 BOWLIN. KathrynA.,208 BOYCE, KirkE.. 139 BOYD, Cassandra L., 368.208 BOYD, Gregory. 139 BOYD. Thomas W.. 386 BOYKIN. Juanita D.. 349.389 BRADBERRY. Lory A. .366 BRADEN. Albert A., 354 BRADY, Pamela L , 395 BRADY. Steven R., 413 BRAMSEN. Melissa E. 370 BRANCIERI. Carla A..345 BRANCONI.JeameM.,411 BREEDEN. John W.. 208 BREKHUS. Susan M.. 189 BRENNAN. Kathleen J 345 355 BRENNAN. Michael J.. 386 BREST. Lewis L.J.. 208 BRICKMAN. Leslie H.. 188 BRIERTON. Susan L.. 365 BRIGGS. Robin L.. 208 BRIGGS. Susan M.. 208 BRIGHT. Jill E.. 208 BRIGHT. William P. .409 BRIM. Judy B.. 208 BRINGHURST. Amenda. 345 BRINKMAN. Anne C.. 353 BRISCO. Arguster. 139.162 BRISKIN. Patricia L.. 377 BROCK. Jams E.. 356 BRONKEN. Sally A.. 415 BROOKS. Howard C.. 385 BROOKS, Jerry W.. 208 BROPHY. Michael J.. 178 BROWN. Barbara R.. 411 BROWN. David H.. 400 BROWN. John F.. 139.400 BROWN. Pamela J.. 360 BROWN. Paul D.. 372.208.372 BROWN. Ralph J.. 431 BROWN. Richard E.. 188 BROWN. StevenG.. 179.180 BROWN. Tanya L.. 188 BRONFIELD.Candace. 360 BROWNING. Amos D.. 403 BROWNING. Roberts.. 354 BROWNING. William A.. 208 BROWNSON, Jerome F.. 400 BRUCE. BonitaJ.. 395 BRUMFIELD. WallyM.. 139 BRUMIT.DaleE.. 161 BRUNSTING. Suzanne L., 356. 185,130 BUCK, Fred R., 409 BUCKLES, James A.. 454 BUECHER, Robert. 208.409 BUELL. Duncan A., 208 BUETTNER. Richard J.. 348 BULLOCK. Louisa P., 353 SURGES. Minnette D.. 184 BURGESS, Joan E.. 219 BURGESS. Tony L.. 189 BURKE. Bruce A.. 208 BURKE. Michael C.. 209 BURNAM. Mary A.. 188 BURNETT. Margaret A.. 209 BURNETT. Patricia A.. 407 BURNS. James R.. 375 BURNS. James S.. 4 16, 148 BURNS. Laurie S.. 345 BURNS. Susan A.. 366 BURSTEIN. Lawrence. 158 BURTON. Leland W.. 354 BURTON. William G.. 130 BUSH. Jeffrey J:, 158 BUSH. Susan E.. 356.185.209. 431 BUSICK. Charles R.. 417 BYAS. Elizabeth P.. 209 CAJERO. Joseph A. .209 CALDWELL. Cheryl E.. 368 CALIHAN. Patrick D.. 185.186. 375 CALMENSON. Lisa R.. 396 CALOSIO. Marcia J.. 359 CAMPBELL. Barbara A.. 353 CAMPBELL. Gary L.. 208 CAMPBELL. TerrieL.. 209 CAMPOS. Dora M.. 418 CAMPOS, Susan A. .370 CAMPTELL. Thomas J.. 139 CANFIELD. Christine. 366 CARDENAS. Delia V., 209 CARLBERG. Douglas F.. 208. 381 CARLOUGH. Gary K.. 384 CARLSON. Kimberly J., 209. 367 CARNES. Judith L.. 209 CARNES. Mark L. 209 CARONNA. Johanna V.. 356 CARPENTER. John M.. 209 CARR. Deborah A.. 356 CARRILLO. Christine. 359 CARRIONMURAYARI. Om, 403 CARTER. Carla S., 345.209 CARTER. JacquehnM., 389. 388 CARTER. Jeffrey J.. 372 CARTER. MarciaG. .209 CARTER. Sally R.. 367 CARVER. Judith E.. 344.210. 431 CARVER. RobertD.. 409 CASADO. Andrew R.. 184 CASEY. Jackson W.. 210.390 CASILLAS. Michael E., 381 CASKEY. Carolyn N.. 424 CASTLE. Julie A.. 424 CASTRO. Mario A., 162 CATALDO. Mary E.. 349 CATER. Kathleen C., 395 CAUSEY. Joe F.. 186.375 CAVALETTO. Martha C.. 424 CEFALO. ' AlexandraL.,210 CHAMBERS. Ann E.. 367 CHAN. Stewart C.. 364 CHANENSON. Lawrence. 210 CHANNELL. Thomas L.. 381 CHAPA. Helen. 210 CHAROWHAS. Catherine. 210 CHARVAT. Lorraine A.. 424 CHASE. Michael A.. 381 CHAUVIN, Michel J.. 210 CHAVEZ. Maria P.. 399 CHAVIN. Henri E.. 210 CHAYET. Nikki A..424 CHEFF. Raymond L.. 390 CHESLEY. Carole J. 365 CHEUNG. Herbert K.. 210 CHIFFELLE. Robert L., 403 CHILDS. Dona Id C.. 375 CHILDS. Joan S . 219.353. 183. 210.431 CHRISTENSEN. James W.. 400 CHRISTIE. William E.. 355 CHRISTMAS. Mary T.. 389 CHRISTOPHERSON. Vick. 363 CHU. Anita. 210 CHU. Terry C.. 210.429 CIAMPA. Catherine M.. 367 CIELAK. ZygmuntM..210 CIGLIANA. Constance. 425 CIRUZZI. Kathleen C.. 367 CISLER. Theresa A.. 365 CLARIDGE. RoyM.. 389 CLARK. Art H.. 161 CLARK. Douglas B.. 400 CLARK. Kathryn J.. 188.210 CLARK. Mark E.. 454 CLARK. Roger L.. 210 CLARK. Sharon J .360 CLARKE. Raymond 139 CLARKE. Steven A. .390 CLAUS. MarcieR.,365 CLAUSEN. SonyaE.. 210 CLAYPOOL. Babette L.. 210 CLAYTON. Suzanne. 389 CLEAVER. Claudia H.. 350.188 CLEVEN. Cathy L.. 389 CLIFFORD. Marion L.. 349 CLIFTON. Ronald L.. 186.331. 333 CLINCH. NanciG.. 353 CLOSE. Karen E.. 367 CLUTTER. Sue C. 370 COBLE. Susan A.. 210 COCHRAN. Donald J.. 416 COCHRAN. Jacquelyn S.. 395 COCHRAN. Sharon K.. 397 COEN. Greta R.. 62 COFFIN. ThomasG.. 355 COGLAN. Linda J.. 210 COLE. CandaceA..344 COLE. Frank L.. 179.210.416 COLE. Linda J.. 388 COLEMAN. Sally A.. 353.210 COLEMAN. William H.. 384 COLGRAVE. Francis R.. 139 COLLI. Cathy N.. 210 COLLINGS. Judith P. .370 COLLINS. Denis W.. 390 COLLINS. Judith C.. 370 COLLINS. Suzanne R.. 210 COLUMBUS. Joyce M.. 21 1.397 COMBS. DuaneA.. 188 COMBS. William D.. 372 CONDE. Alex D.. 428 CONDIT. Randy H.. 381 CONDON. Carolyn J.. 399 CONLEY. Deborah E.. 131 CONN, Nancy G.. 353.211 CONNORS. Susan J.. 353 CONSTANTI. Dorothy A.. 21 1 CONTI. Stephanie G.. 367 CONWAY. Anita D.. 187 COOK. Kathleen M.. 424 COOK. Peter C.. 188 COONEY. Laurel M.. 344.21 1 COOPER. Candace R.. 368.21 1 COOPER. Jud A.. 211 COOPER. Kimberly L.. 359 COOPER. Patricia J. 185 COOPER. Russell A.. 409 COOPERMAN. Steven M.. 211 COPPOCK. Roger A.. 404 CORBETT. Kathleen L.. 356. 176.180.211 CORBY. Margaret G.. 368. 185 CORNEJO. Richard S.. 21 1 CORNELL. Robert P.. 355 COSTA. Ralph. 348 COSTELLO. Trudianne. 360 397 COT A. Jesus A.. 211 COUCH. David D.. 354 COURTNEY. David L.. 139 COUSTON. Patricia L.. 408 COX. CathleenV.. 178 COX. Jo Ellen. 353 COX. Judith J. 360.211 COX. Marianne C.. 360 COX. Meredith L. 360.355 COY. Nancy A.. 355.359 GRAIN. Valerie J.. 211 CRAMER. Deborah J.. 188 CRANE. AdrienneE.. 179.211 CRAVEN. WilmaE.. 211 CRAVENS. Catherine R.. 359 CRAWFORD. Ronald V.. 188 CRAWFORD. Tim R.. 354 CRAYTON. Wayne M. 348 CREAGER. William B.. 211 CREEL. Wesley St.. 21 1.404 CRESSEY. Steven D.. 188.409 CRINE. Sharon L.. 211 CRISCUOLO. Charles M.. 400 CROSS. Catherine 178.359 CROSS. Cynthia A.. 371 CROW. Pamela J.. 371 CROWELL. Donald R.. 188.185. 384 CRUM. Michael J.. 139 CRUM. Robert H.. 139 CRUMP. Ronald C.. 404 CRUTCHFIELD. Michael. 375 CRUZ. Philip M.. 211 CUBILLAS. AbelardoJ.. 148 CULLEN. Michael T.. 417 CUMMINGS. Donald G.. 184 CUMMINGS. Ellen M.. 188.391. 399 CUNNINGHAM. Carolyn. 344 CUNNINGHAM. Cynthia. 368 CUPPLES. Cathy S.. 211 CURLEY. Perry. 428 CURRENS. Gregory P.. 372 CURRY. Ronald E.. 139 CURTIS. Cathy M.. 188 CURTIS. Willie M.. 211 CURTO. David M.. 384 CUSICK. JeanE.. 188.363 CUTLER. Lynn V.. 211 CZOPEK. Michael F.. 416 D DAHLKE.LindaA.,211 DAHMEN. Mark D.. 348 DALEE. Ronald A., 135.139 DANIELS. John C.. 431 DANIELS. Mark K.. 409 DANKBERG. IraJ.. 211 DANNA. Richard E.. 211 DANNEMAN. Dale A.. 211 DAURIA. JohnC. 139 DAVENPORT. Carol. 178.360. 211 DAVENPORT. James R.. 179 DAVIES. Deborah K.. 411 DAVIS. Ann M.. 356 DAVIS. Brent L.. 364 DAVIS. Donna L.. 365 DAVIS. Patricia. 356 DAVIS. Richard L.. 385 DAVIS. Robert A.. 381 DAVIS. Robin K.. 368.211 DAVIS. RoyG.. 189 DAVIS. VernonC.. 139.149.148 DAY. Donald R . 186 DAY. Jan M.. 396 DAY. Melissa L. 368 DAYTON. Michael L.. 211 DEAN. John B.. 139.400 DEERR. Jane E. 389 DEFOREST. David P.. 364 DEFRANCO. ThomasJ.,413 DEGREGORI. Christine. 353 DEKIERE.CherieA..211 DEKKER. GayleL.. 356.130 DELAIR. Stanley R.. 354 DELATEUR. Steven W.. 188 DE LEON. PatriciaG.. 211 DEMORY. JohnW.. 139 DENKOWICZ. Stephanie. 418 DENNY. Roberts.. 211 DENSMORE. Robert M.. 158 DEPUY. Barbara L . 353 DERAMUS. JeanW. 368.211 DERATANY. Lynne K.. 41 1 DERICKSON. Jeffrey C.. 184. 186.384 DEROSE. Deborah G. 350 DESJARDINS. Sandra K.. 344 DESSERT. Archibald M.. 139 DESWOOD. Peter Jr. 438 DESYLVIA. Michael E.. 139 DETJEN. Holly K.. 368 DETMER. Deborah A.. 371 DETWILER. DebraM.,395 DEVER. William T.. 189 DEVERE. Ann A.. 424 DEVINE. VickiK..377 DEVORE. Lisa A.. 360 DEVRIES. Mary K.. 353 DEYERBERG. Carol J.. 411 DICKEY. Gordon F.. 211 DIDRA. BarryR.. 188 DILL. Stephen C.. 416 DILLBECK. Rex A.. 139 DILLENBACK. Nancy J.. 211 DILLINGER. ConiE.,415 DIMIT. Linda A..212.367 DIRTADIAN. Armen. 152.153 DITTO. Christina H.. 360. 188 DIXON. Joseph R.. 212 DOCTOR. Diane P.. 359 DODSON. Richard L.. 139 DOMINICK. Patricia V.. 370 DONAHOE. John T.. 355 DONEGAN. Daniel A.. 409 DONNET. Margaret J.. 188 DOPSON. Larry R.. 354 DORAN. Carolyn A.. 184.431 DOTY. CarlaS.. 211 DRECHSLER. Paul E.. 355 DREGSETH. Kathleen A.. 212 DRIVER. Robin L.. 367 DRUSEIKIS. Frederick. 416 DUBUY. Barbara E.. 212.397 DUGAS. Charles P.. 212 DUKE. David L. 354 DUKE. Donald D.. 364 DUKE. Patricia L.. 415 DUMAS. James G.. 390 DUNCAN. Donald R.. 139 DUNCAN. Leslie A.. 367 DUNCAN. Michael F.. 212 DUNCAN. ThomasP.. 212 DUNN. Susan L.. 359 DURAKO. Mary J.. 212 DURLING. MarciaJ.. 363 DUTTON. Andrea C. 355 DUVAL. Barbara L.. 175.388 DWYER. Bernadette A.. 212 DYE. Albert R.. 381 DYNNESON. Jeanette R.. 41 1 EARLEY. Janet L.. 371 EATON. Charles E.. 180.186. 212.173.313.381 EBERLEY. Christine L.. 359 EBERLEY. Maureen S.. 359 EBON. Andrew R.. 348 ECKERT. Richard A.. 139 EDDY. Christopher L.. 139 EDDY. Stephen W.. 385 EDGIN. Gregory R.. 454 EDLER. YolandaC. 188 EDWARDS. Avanel L.. 371 EDWARDS. Charlotte J.. 130. 170 EDWARDS. Donald M.. 184.186 EDWARDS. Michael T.. 355 EDWARDS. Phillip C.. 145 EDWARDS. William W.. 416 EERKES. David L. 212 EGDORF.CarolA. 356 EGGERS. Bruce J. 182.212.171. 324.313 EGGOLD. John L.. 135.136.139 EHRE. Jemecel . 189.425 EHRLICH. Linda. 377 EINSTANDIG. Laura B. 350 EISENHOWER. Jean A . 368 ELGIN. JamesM.. 212 ELIAS. Catherine M.. 388 ELIAS. CeliaR.,212 ELLEDGE. Sarah A.. 368 ELLERMANN. Caroline. 212 ELLIG. Deborah R.. 350.189 ELLINGER. Royal F.. 348 ELLIOTT. Karen A. C.. 212 ELLIS. James 0.. 158.212 ELLISON. Karin. 188 ELNICKY. Michael D.. 355 ELSNER. Richard R.. 375 ELSTER. Frieda M.. 377 ELSTON. Jay P.. 404 EMERSON. Cheryl A.. 356.185. 356 EMERY. Karen A.. 431.356 EMERY. Karen A.. 356.2 12 EMMOTT. Lawrence F.. 400 ENCISO. Sergio R.. 212 ENG. Howard J.. 212 ENGEBRETSON. Pamela. 183. 212.430.327.171 ENGEL MelindaG..360 ENGELHARDT. NikiL.212 ENGLE. Molly A.. 212 ENGLEBERT. Edwin P.. 212.386 ENGLISH. Gary M.. 145 ENSIGN. Diane G.. 367 ENSIGN. Richard B.. 381 ENTIN. Allen M.. 212 ENTZ. Suzanne. 367 ENZ. Judith E.. 212 EOFF. Pamela S.. 368 EPSTEIN. George R.. 212 ERICKSON. Carol L.. 359 ERICKSON. Paul H.. 182.171 ESCALANTE. Virginia. 212 ESKAY. S.Edward. 212 ESPIL. Elizabeth A.. 360 ESPOSITO. Daniel T.. 355 ESTRADA. James A.. 348 ESTRADA. Marcus G.. 400 ETHRIDGE. Mark A. 390 EVANS. Lisa L. 371 EVENSON. Jacqueline. 424 EVERSON. Mark. 394 FABRIS. Cynthia A.. 212.429 FAGGI. Cynthia B.. 392 FAHDEN. Martha S.. 363 FALCHOOK. Andrea L. 377 FALL. Ann C.. 212.367 FARBER. Harnette. 212 FARMAN. Monika I.. 360 FARMER. Linda L . 344. 185 FARROW. Joanne M . 425. 188 FASSETT. Ann C.. 345 FEARN. Mary S. 353 FEINBERG. Susan J.. 212 FELDMAN.JanisM.,377 FENZ. RobertT.,417 FERBER. Jeffrey J.. 212 FERBER. Lynn M.. 212 FERBER. Sylvia A.. 213 FERGERSON. Clarence. 139 FERGUSON. William J.. 178. 213.331.330.333 FERNANDEZ. Anita S.. 407 FERNANDEZ. Sergio M. 161 FERRARI. Dan F.. 131.213.173 FERRILL. Ronald E.. 213 FERRIS. Margaret A.. 388 FERRY. Pamela A.. 356.180. 213.173 FIELD. Elizabeth A.. 329 FIGOTEN. Bruce B. 213 FIGUEROA. Carlos. 148 FIGUEROA. Mary K. 397 FIGUEROA. Michael N . 390 FILDES. Lawrence D. 188 FILSON. Mary G.. 345 FINERMAN. Richard B .. 213 FINGERHUT. Nathania. 213 FINKEL. Pamela A.. 360 FINLEY. Karen D. 345.415 FISCHELLA. Robert R.. 213 FISCHER. David G.. 213 FISCHER. Louise A. 188 FISCUS. Dennis H.. 390 FISH. Albert R. 390 FISHBEIN. Steven C . 180.27. 213.171 FISHER. Nancy A.. 213.367 FITCH. Roberta J.. 392 FITCHETT. Terry W.. 417 FITZGERALD. ThomasM.. 158 FITZMAURICE. Richard. 213 FITZPATRICK. Kathlee. 418 FLAJNIK. Joseph A.. 139 FLAME. Linda E .213 FLANAGAN. Christine. 213 FLANAGAN. Patricia G.. 188 FLANNERY. John B . 214 FLEISCHMAN. Lawrence. 188. 400 FLEMING. Sherry B.. 415 FLINT. NealR.. 214 FLOE. Glen M.. 390 FLOOD. Raymond E.. 355 FOCKLER. Kathleen A.. 365. 180.214 FOGLESONG. Karyl M.. 396 FOLTZ. Lori A.. 345 FONG. Dennis Y.. 214 FOOTE. Jams. E. 214 FORDYCE. Mary E.. 418 FORMO. Deborah L.. 365 FORMO. Linda L . 365 FORSBERG. Corinne A.. 355 FORTUNA. Jeffrey L. 348 FOSTER. Melissa W.. 360 FOUSTE. Teresa N.. 214 FOX. Jill D.. 214.377 FRANCE. Paul D.. 214 FRANCISCO. Alexander. 428 FRANCO. VirgmiaH. .356 FRANCISCO. Alenxander. 428 FRANCO. VirgmiaH. .356 FRANKEL. Jeremy M.. 214 FRANKS. Nan S.. 368.185.431 FREAR. Sharyn E . 214.363 FREELAND. David V.. 417 FREEMAN. Margaret P.. 360 FREEMAN. Michael J.. 214 FREEMAN. Russell D. 355 FREEMAN. William J.. 355 FREY. Catherine A.. 388 FREY. Michael J.. 185 FRICAS. Cristma. 363 FRICK. Charlene A . 395 FRIEDMAN. Nancy E. 188 FRIEDMAN. Richard E.. 214 FROHBERG. Marilyn J.. 345 FROST. Catherine W.. 344 FURTH. Marilyn M. 344 FRYE. BilheJ .356.187.214 FRYE. Robert J. 152 FULLER. Edward P. 417 FULTON. Catherine J.. 392 FUNK. Joan E. 407 GACEY. Patricia. 214.396 GAFFNEY. Timothy P.. 139 GALE. Jacque L. 356.188.185. 130 GALE. Priscilla L.. 397 GALINDO. GonzaloE.,413 GALLANT. Stephen F.. 372.185. 186 GALLEGO. Mary L. 428 GALLEGOS. David. 214 GALT. Leslie N.. 214 GAMBLE. Susan T. 178 CAREER. Elizabeth J.. 188 GARCIA. ChristmeS.. 189.424 GARCIA. Myra. 399 GARCIA. Olga. 411 GARDENSWARTZ. Tern. 377 GARDNER. EllenS.. 407 GARNER. DeettaL.. 214 GARNER. Steven E. 417 GASS. Arthur D. 390 GATCHEL. ChristmeS.. 349 GATES. MelmdaJ. 362 GAUNT. Barbara M.. 188 GELMAN. Michael. 413 GEMMILL. JohnC.. 28.180. 182.214.381 GENCUR. Gail E.. 359 GENT. Alison A.. 360.397 GENTILE. Carolyn D.. 179 CENTNER. George A. .315 GERLACH. Roberta L.. 187.388 GERMAIN. Judith A.. 362 GERMANN. Patricia J.. 367 GEROFSKYA..415 GERSTEN. ArleenC .350 GETTEL. Stephen W.. 403 GHORMLEY. Catherine. 367 GIBSON. Deborah A. .370. 183. GIFFORD. Margaret E. 399 GILBERT. Anne. 188 GILBERT. KarolJ.. 368.183. 214.173.327.329 GILLICK. John T.. 214 GILLULY. Sheila A.. 365 GILMORE. PatrickB. 386 GINDOFF. Vicki L.. 377 GINTER. Deborah A.. 368.187. 431 GINTER. KarenS.. 368 GISSEL. Joan E.. 214 GIUNTA. Katherme. 214 GIVENS. Gary E. 348 GLASSER. James P.. 185.385 GLATZ. Elizabeth A. 392 439 GLENN, John C.. 150,148 GLENN, JuamtaK., 214 GLENN, Marilyn K.. 188 GNOYSKI. DonnalynnJ.,407 GODARE. Donald E., 214 GODLEY. Cliffords.. 214 GOERINGER. Conrad F., 1 78 GOLDBERG. Arthur L.. 184,219 GOLDEN, Laura L, 363 GOLDIN, Eric M., 215 GOLDMAN. Steve.. 348 GOLDMAN. Vivia.. 377 GOLDSTEIN. Barbara J.. 215 GOLDSTEIN. Deb L, 215 GOLDSTEIN, Sandra S., 215 GOLOFSKY, Jill M.. 215 GOLOFSKY, Maria J., 377 440 GOLOMB. CharlesE.,400 GOMEZ. Ernest M.. 375 GONZALES. Roberto., 215 GOOCH. Roberts.. 364 GOODWIN. GayleM., 371 GORDON. Robyn L.. 130 GORDON, Susan C.. 187.363 GORMLEY. Gayle. 188.185.369 GOSLINE. Janet L.. 356 GOSSETT. Ronald E.. 215 GOUGH. Susan E., 215 GRADIE. Jonathan C.. 348 GRAHAM. Deborah J.. 389 GRANIO. Joseph. 215 GRANT. DorothyS., 215 GRANT. RobertJ.. 215.428 GRANTHAM, Gray F., 384 GRAVES. Gloria F., 408 GRAY. Dennis H.. 372 GRAY, Nancy L.. 215 GRAY, Robert P.. 189.180.215. 175 GRAYSON. Kimra A., 344 GRAZIANO. AngeloJ.. 215 GREELEY. Mildred J.. 363 GREEN. Barbara B.. 367 GREEN, Carols.. 371.431 GREEN, Connie M.. 215 GREEN. Cynthia E.. 215 GREEN. Mark P.. 381 GREENBERG. Steven M.. 413 GREENE. AIM. .215 GREENE. Caroline E.. 185 GREGG, Carol J.. 363 GREGORI. Mary M.. 371 GREGORY, Karen A.. 28e GRELL. Marie V.. 215 GRENIER. David A.. 215 GRENIER. Mary C.. 215 GRIFFIN. Mary A.. 359 GRIFFIN. Peter B., 386 GRIMSHAW. AnnS.. 367 GROH. Gregory G. 188.381 GROH. KimberlyK.,381 GROOMS. Stanley W.. 348 GROSSE. Aurora A.. 365 GROSSMAN. Nancy E., 365 GROTTS, Elizabeth C, 189,184. 350 GRUBB. Susan M.. 215 GRULICH. Stephen N., 186.215. 372 GUINN, James A., 375 GUIOL. Tracy A.. 353 GUION, Charles F., 155 GUNDERSEN. David L.. 21 5,400 GUNDERSON. Barry L., 416 GUNTHER. Charles W.. 215 GUNTHER, Martha E., 363 GUSTAFSON. David K.. 381 H HAAS, Martha J., 399 HABERSHAW. Maryann.407 HACKE, Patricia L.. 424 HADDAD. Christine A., 361 HADDOCK, Suzanne M.. 395 HADLEY. Diane. 216 HADRA. Douglas F.. 355 HAEFNER. Robin J.. 359 HAGERMAN. Richard E., 390 HAGEY. Elizabeth C.. 369 HAHN, Larry D.. 394 HAHNE. Terry R., 139 HAINES, Catherine C.. 216,363 HAINES, Dennis L., 139 HALDER. Jacob K.. 372 HALDIMAN. Terry L.. 216 HALL. Donna M.. 356 HALL. LaureenC.. 353 HALL, Michael W.. 186,216.372 HALL. Stephen W.. 2 16 HAM BOR. Lois B.. 344 HAMILTON. Beth. 216 HAMILTON. Lowell D.. 216 HAMILTON. Paula R.. 397 HAMILTON. Sara L.. 369 HAMMEL. Linda J.. 363 HAMPSON. Laverna R.. 216 HAMPTON, James W.. 355 HAMRE. JeannieL.. 363 HANCOCK. Stuart, 413 HANNAH. Anne L., 361 HANNASCH. Joseph B., 135, 139 HANNESBOTTIER. Laufey, 388 HANSEN. Eric E.. 354 HANSON, Susan J.. 407 HANSON. Tom J.. 216.356 HARDIN.OscarA.. 216 HARDY. Craig. 179.216.154 HARDY. Mark A.. 155 HARDY. Richard H. Jr.. 129 HARE. Steven A.. 139 HARMAN. Ronald W.. 139 HARNING. Kathleen A.. 180. 189.216.175 HARNISCH, Larry M.. 216 HARPER. Bruno L.. 409 HARPER. Dennis W., 355 HARPER, Gary W.. 216 HARPER, Karen. 367 HARPER, Stephen C.. 416 HARRELL. Barbara L.. 216 HARRELL. Daniel E.. 384 HARRELL. Patricia A.. 367 HARRINGTON. Michael. 139 HARRINGTON. Norman W.. 216 HARRIS. Cynthia M.. 359 HARRIS. Riley. 139 HARRIS. Sue A., 377 HARRISON, Alice K., 424 HARRISON, Lance. 161 HARRISON. Peggy A.. 361 HARSHA. James B.. 216 HARSHMAN. Bruce. 186 HART. Marie H.. 216 HART, Sarah S . 183.173.369 HARTNACK. Robert D., 375 HARTZ, Stephen W., 188 HARVEY, Catherine A., 356 HARVEY, Thomas L.. 184,385 HARWELL. Glen S.. 216 HASKELL. Lee A.. 41 1 HASSIOTIS, Evangelos, 178,216 HASTINGS. Nancy J., 188 HATCHER, Monte C.. 355,363 HATFIELD, Catherine 188 HAUER. Barbara E., 188 HAUGELAND. Cynthia J., 185 HAWK, Marolyn S.. 178,183. 216,359 HAWKE. Nancy I. , 185.356 HAWKER, Jean M., 188 HAWKES. KathrynL. 371 HAWLEY. Cynthia A., 216 HAYDIS, Kenneth G. Jr., 216 381 HAYES. Ann E.. 178.217.425 HAYES. Patricia A., 344.217 HAYNES, MarciG..369 HAYWOOD. Donald E., 217 HAZELETT, Janet L. 189,388 HAZELET. Patricia J., 217 HEARON. Duff C., 184 HEATH. Laurelyn, 353 HECTOR, Marilyn R., 407 HEDGES. MarissaJ.. 418 HEDRICH, SandiA.. 415 HEDRICK, Michael O.. 386 HEFFERAN, ColienJ., 180,171 HEGELER, Edward C.. 386 HEGGBLOM. John C.. 217.400 HEIBERG. Bruce K., 217 HEIDEL. Sharon L, 217 HEIDENHEIM, Taylor L., 355 HEINECKE. Richard M.. 354 HEINSCH. William H., 431.217 HELLER. Bruce W.. 394 HELLEY. Hans H.. 178.217 HELMERICKS. Constance 188 HENDERSON. Linda S.. 367, 355 HENNINGSEN. Michael, 381 HENRICKS. Jill, 371 HERBERT, James M., 139 HERINGER. William R., 185 HERMAN, Dina R., 408 HERMAN, Karen S.. 217 HERMAN, Nancy C.. 367 HERNANDEZ. Rebecca F., 217 HERRERA, Manuel III. 217 HERVEY. Hilary H.. 217 HERVEY, MaryJ.. 178 HESPEN. JacqueJ.. 350 HESSE, Bruce M., 400 HEUN. Helen M., 188 HEYDEN, Susan A.H., 217 HICKCOX. Charles B., 158 HICKCOX. Mary S., 369 HICKMAN. Constance J.. 361 HICKS. Glenn B., 348 HIGGINS. Margaret D., 41 1 HIGGS. Herbert F., 217 HILDEBRAND, Linda A.. 217 HILL. James R., 217 HINDLEY, Stuart, 355 HIRSCH. Martha L.. 392 HIRSCH. Susan J.. 188 HITE, Steven B.. 139 HOAG, Judith A.. 363 HOAK. Becky. 359 HOCH. Michael J.. 403 HOCKING. Joyce A.. 2147 HODDINOTT. Robin W.. 355 HODGE, Leslie J., 353 HODGE. Peter E., 375 HODGE, Robert M., 217 HODO. Marquis K.. 409 HOFF. Gail D., 389 HOFFMAN. Susan H., 359 HOGAN, Sara L., 353 HOGE, John E., 1,177,180,217, 330.333.444.331,325 HOGENSEN, Mark D., 139 HOKE, William L.. 185.381 HOLBROOK. Gordon L.. 355 HOLLAND. Daniel J.. 217 HOLLANDER. Jill D.. 377 HOLLIDAY, William E., 375 HOLLINGER. Sharon S.. 358. 217 HOLMES, David K., 416 HOLMES. Michael D.. 188 HOLMSTROM, Leslie E., 369 HOLSCLAW, Lynden E., 188 HOLSEN, Paul J.. 217 HOLUB. Stella A., 353 HOOD, Cynthia A., 185,369 HOOD. David D.. 385 HOOD. Martha C.. 345 HOOD, Susan M., 188,185.369 HOOD, William S.. 390 HOOPES. Danny R., 381 HOPKINS. Edward E.. 400 HOPPER, Bonnie J.. 353 HORN, Bruce R.. 413 HOROWITZ. Edward N.. 217 HOSHAW. Richard A. ,217. 155 HOSHAW. William D.. 155 HOSKINS. DebraJ.. 369 HOSKINS, Marsha K., 369 HOTZ. Kenneth E.. 390 HOWARD, Stephen C.. 416 HOWARDELL. Barbara E.. 415 HOWE. Peggy Z., 363 HOWELL, JanellLH.. 217 HUBBERTAnnO., 350 HUCKESTEIN. James W., 143, 145 HUERSTEL. Catherine. 217 HUFF, Gregory. 217,381 HUFFMAN, Julie D.. 217,28e. 187 HUGHES. Patricia. 345.185 HUGHES, William D., 403 HUGHEY, Jananne, 359 HUMPHREY, Andrea M., 371 HUMPHREY, Burton B., 188, 156 HUMPHREY, Patricia A., 217. 359 HUMPHREY, Peggy A., 371 HUNGERFORD, Cynthia, 217 HUNGERFORD, Donna J.. 367 HUNT. LindaS.. 217 HUNTER. Mary R.. 359 HUNTINGTON.JudyA.. 184 430 HUNTINGTON. Patricia. 388. 217 HURLEY, Stephen C.. 139 HURST, Charles E., 217 HURLEY, John, 390 HURLEY, Stephen C.. 139 HURST. Charles E., 217 HURST, Wendy K.. 217 HUTCHESON, Joanne L.. 367 HUTCHINS. Victoria E., 388. 218 HYATT. Debi S., 377 HYDE, Richard M.. 403 I ILER. Brooks L, 218 IMERMAN. Merle H.. 218 INGALLS. Patricia E.. 367 INGHAM. Rex K.. 157 INMAN. Steven B.. 355 IRONS. Terry D., 218.428 IRWIN, WilliamS., 139 IVERSON, Cristy L.. 189.184 IVLER, JayL. 218 IWAI. James K., 281 IZAKS, Lori M.. 377 JACKSON. Carol J.. 418 JACKSON, David L.. 218.428 JACKSON, Francine A.. 218 JACKSON. James A.. 386 JACKSON, Nora L.. 407 JACOB. Victoria C.. 218 JACOBSEN, Linda M.. 130,218, 430.171 JACOBSON. Robert G., 139 JACOBY, Roberta E.. 218.356 JAFFE. Anne S.. 377 JAGGARS. Dolores L.. 218 JAMES. Elizabeth W.. 344,431 JAMES, William P.. 386 JANISZEWSKI. Henry R.. 400 JEFFERS. William B.. 427 JENKINSON, Christine. 189.218 JENNINGS, Karen D.. 218,407 HENNINGS. Linda B.. 189 JENSEN. Christopher. 354 JENSEN, William C.. 218 JERNIGAN, Richard J.. 218 JEROME. Patricia A., 345. 184. 328 JESSEE. Katherine L.. 397 JIMENEZ. Judith M., 187.363 JOB. Sarah A.. 355.359 JOBSON. Dianne. 218.407 JOHANNSEN, Richard A.. 216 JOHNSON, Candace M., 218. 424 JOHNSON, Clarence. 351 JOHNSON. Donald M.. 348 JOHNSON. Gayle L.. 367 JOHNSON, James L.. 139 JOHNSON. Julia H.. 369 JOHNSON, Kurt A. .385 JOHNSON. Laura E., 371 JOHNSON. Marsha L. 361.354 JOHNSON, Maudelynn R.. 395 JOHNSON. Nellie F.. 389 JOHNSON. Richard D.. 390 JOHNSON, Ruth M.. 218 JOHNSON. Stephen P.. 403 JOHNSON. Ruth M. 218 JOHNSON. Sharon A.. 218.407 JOHNSON. Stanley R., 413 JOHNSON, Stephen P.. 403 JOHNSON. Wendy L.. 218 JOHNSTON, James W.. 416 JOHNSTON. Linda J.. 369 JOHNSTON, Mark D.. 139 JOHNSTON, William C., 348 JONES. BernhardtE.. 218 JONES. Dennis K.. 139 JONES, Gerald B.. 184 JONES. Karen G.. 218 JONES. Marjorie E., 367 JONES, Michael B.. 188 JONES, Sharon R.. 4 18 JONES, Vicki L. 424 JORDA. Diana J.. 359 JORDAN. David R., 431 JORDAN, James P. Jr.. 381 JORDAN. JanaL. 389 JORDAN. Sue A.. 424 JORGENSEN. John C.. 219 JUDSON. Debbie R., 188,185 JUDSON, Robert D.. 152 JUNGE, Joel R., 139 JUVELIS. JoyA.,418 K KABBAS. Barbara L., 365 KABBASH. Mary M., 425 KABLE, KristineL. 371 KAGAN. Marsha S.. 219 KAIN, Don S.. 219,171 KAISER, Richard L.. 400 KAMINS, Patricia A.. 353 KAMMER. Christine M.. 369 KANGAS. Cherlene M.. 424 KANON. Gregg M., 219 KAPELLUSCH, Mark E.. 431 KAPtAN, Heidi S., 377 KAPLAN. Steven M., 157 KAPSAL. Joyce J., 188 KARABELIS, Maria D., 365 KARAS. John P., 413 KARMEL. David B.. 390 KASLINKOWSKI. Joan H.. 219 KASPER. Thomas E, 186 KAUFMANN. Anne S., 187.219, 369 KAUTZ. Cynthia J.. 219 KAUTZ. Thomas R., 219 KAVANAGH, Walter E.. 390 KAY. MarciaJ.. 219,392 KEATON. JeffrevR. 429 KEELER. Anne L.. 369 KEENE, Carolyn E.. 219.356 KEENE. Nancy I.. 359 KEEVIL. Karen L. 418 KEIERLEBER. Karl M., 139 KELLER, Peter B.. 189 KELLEY. Carol J.R.. 219 KELLEY, Michael R.. 413 KELLY D. Collen, 415 KELLY. Diane J.. 424 KELLY. Douglas W ., 188.186 KELLY, Nancy L., 359 KELLY. Timothy P.. 219 KENDALL, Deborah L., 365 KENDL. Sheila R.. 361 KENGLA. Polly C.. 188,359 KENNEDY, Julie A. ,367 KERCKHOFF, Arthur F.. 386 KERSANSKAS, Paul M.. 372 KERWIN, Deborah K.. 188 KESLER. Steven L.. 219 KESSLER. KathrynA.. 369 KETCHUM, Lynn G., 417 KEZELE, Joseph M.. 182,219 KIE. LiK., 219 KIECKHEFER. Anne B., 219,353 KIEFFER, Daniel T.. 139 KILBOURN, Mary C.. 397 KILBURY., Nancy. 188,185.356 KILDOW. Carol L.. 369 KING. Alton B., 219 KING. Christine. 356 KING. Deborah D.. 187.219,369 KING. Joyce A. .219 KING. Sandra L, 219.369 KINNEBERG. Bruce H.. 375 KIRCHER, Gail E.. 365 KIRCHER, Karen C.. 219,430. 371 KIRCHER. Pamela J.. 184,187. 356 KIRCHNER. John H., 219 KIRK. Carol T. 428 KIRKPATRICK. Nairn. 369 KITTELL. Gladys D.. 189.424 KLAGES. Jeffrey B.. 185.384 KLAUSEN, Douglas J.. 135.139 KLEIMAN. LaddM.. 161 KLEIN. Leslie J.. 377 KLEINBERG. Michael L.. 220 KLOFANDA. Cherry K.. 187.369 KLOOSTERMAN. John. 220 KLOPP. Barbara E.. 179.189, 183.220,388 KLYN. Jeanne E.. 367 KMET. Joseph P.. 220 KMET. Rebecca E.. 220 KNAPP, Henry A., 220 KNAUFF, MariorieL.. 220 KNEZ, ToinetteM.. 353 KNICKERBOCKER. Bradf. 354 KNICKERBOCKER. Kenne. 404 KNIGHT. Charles H.. 220 KNIGHT. NadineS.. 407 KNIGHT. Robert P.. 429 KNIPMEYER, Kirk M.. 220 KNOERLE. Nancy A.. 431 KOBERNIK, Ronald K., 220,386 KOCHENDORFER, Kathle, 189. 424 KOCHER. Deborah A.. 345 KOEHLER. Donald R.. 348 KOFF. Sharon F.. 189.180,187. 220.175 KOHLER. Frank L. 362 KOHN. Beth E., 220 KOHN. Robert S., 220 KOMADINA. Sharon A.. 424. 220 KOMP. Elizabeth J.. 407 KONIER. Michael B.. 220 KOO. Ann F.Y.. 189 KOPSTEIN. Susan C.. 178.187 KORBONSKI, Theresa J.. 220 KOVACS. Joyce E.. 220.407 KOWALSKI. Christine. 415 KRAJNAK. Debra L.. 329.356 KRAUTER. KarinS.,415 KRAYNICK. Maryann M . 220. 350 KREMZNER. Daphne E.. 415 KROMKO. John A. .427 KROMPASKY. Renate M.. 188 KRUCKER. Kathleen A.. 388. 220.175 KUBICEK. Peggy A.. 355 KUEHNAST. Rodney J.. 220 KUHN. Kathryn M. . 220.350 KUHN. Marcia A.. 395 KUKLIN. EugeneS.. 220 KULLER. Sue A.. 359 KUNERT. Lynda C.. 399 KYROS. Monica L. 220 LABOVITZ. Earl A.. 189 LACKEY. Belva J.W.. 220 LADT. Thomas T.. 385 LADWIG. Bruce W. 429 LAGUNA. George R. 220 LAHR. Patricia A.S.. 362 LAKIN. CharleneJ.. 367 LAKIN. Sally A.. 367 LAMBERT. Katherme A.. 367 LAMBERT. Larry N.. 348 LAMBRIGHT. Terry M.. 348 LAMSON. Alice S.. 388.220 LANDON. Robert J. 188 LANE. Judith L.. 371 LANE. Pamela S . 187.220 LANE. Patricia D.. 350.220 ' JVNGFORD. William D.. 220, 429 LANGSTON. Arthur D.. 413 LANK. Mark J. 390 LANNE. Justin R.. 139 LANNERT. William P.. 413 LANSDALE. Jack L. Jr.. 220.381 LANUS. William H.. 184 LAPHAM. Philip C.. 390 LARSON. Douglas E.. 400 LARSON. JanellS.. 220 LARSON. Laurel M.. 130 LARSON. Lynn P.. 356 LASS. Patricia J.. 418 LATIMER. JanisE.. 371 LATO. Marc M. 220 LAUBER. Julie A.. 187.388 LAULO. Roger G.. 220 LAVERTY. Robert J. 139 LAWRENCE. Kenneth W.. 185 LAWRENCE. Leon Jr.. 139 LAWRENCE. Rick L. 384 LAWSON. Thomas E.. 145 LAXER. Gerald R.. 221 LEBSACK. Dale E.. 431 LECHER. VickiJ.. 28e. 179, 130. 221 LEE. Elizabeth P.. 41 5 LEE. Thomas C.. 145 LEE. William G.. 221 LEECH. George R. 416 LEECH. Jams K.J.. 221 LEFFINGWELL. Lynn A. .371 LEFTWICH. Kay D.. 353 LEGGE, Lauren S.. 221 LEGGETT. Larry E.. 375 LEHMAN. Andrew L.. 413 LEHMANN. Steven G.. 139 LEIBOH. Allan D.. 221 LEIDENROTH. Barbara. 221 LEKO. Robert J.. 400 LEMIEUX. Mary L. 221 LEMKE. Janice L. 183.130.221 LEMONS. Otis J.. 221 LEMONS. Pamela S.. 395 LENCE. Christine. 369 LENIHAN. Stephen J.. 354 LENTZ. Mary M.. 396 LENTZ. Patricia K . 397 LENZ. Raymond H.. 355 LEON. David F., 348 LEONARD. Malcolm D.. 221 LEONG. Harry K . 394 LEPIE. Eric J.. 221 LESH. KerkD.. 221 LESK. Sharon D.. 377 LESLIE. CathleenM.. 221 LESNICK. Irene M.. 389.189. 180.221.175,388 LEVERING. John M. 222 LEVI.KatherineH.. 377 LEVIN. Robert H.. 355 LEWALLEN. Linda J.. 399 LEWIS. Dorothy E.. 188 LEWIS. Fred P.. 189 LEWIS. Peggy K.. J36 LEWIS. Teresa A.. 395 LEWIS. Willie S.. 135.139 LICCIONE. Shirley S.. 222 LIGNER. DianneR.. 389.388 LIMING. Leigh E.. 353 LINCOLN. Richard C. 384 LINDBERG. Carol L. 371 LINDBLOM. Kristine L.. 188. 367 LINDQUIST. Paul E.. 222 LINSTROM. Brian T.. 139 LINTON. Deborah A . 222.388 LISHERNESS. Charles. 354 LITTRELL.JimA..417 LITTRELL. John L.. 179.222 LIVINGSTON. Christin. 222 LIVINGSTON. Ethel L.. 222 LIVINGSTON. Robert W.. 222 LIZAMA. Francisco D.. 390 LOBLEY. BillieJ.. 185.369 LOCHRIDGE. Lynda W.. 363 LOCKE. Garold D.. 222 LOCKHART. Gregory L., 382 LODGE. Harry S.. 148.384 LOF. Katherme D.. 222.359 LOFTIS. Patricia S.. 367 LOGAN. James P.. 155 LOGAN. Michael D.. 222 LOISEL. Sue R.. 361 LONG. Thomas R.. 390 LONGLEY, Sarah M.. 369 LOOS. Mark F.. 400 LOPER. Jeffrey M.. 390 LORTON. Gregory A.. 222.409 LOSS. Jacqueline. 222 LOU. Patricia J.. 189 LOVEJOY. Mary J.. 371 LOW. John H.. 375 LUCAS. William R.. 431 LUCE. Nancy C.. 365 LUDDEN. Charles B.. 375 LUHRS. Jan E.. 356 LUNDSTROM. Robert C.. 417 LUNGREN. Randolph W.. 222. 4O9.429 LUPE. Arnold E.. 400.428 LUSTECK. Claudia A. .222 LYKINS. JeraldD.. 372 LYNN. Elizabeth L.. 367 LYONS. Maureen T.. 395 M MACDONALD. Barbara L.. 222 MACKAY. Dana J.. 372 MACMULLIN. William P.. 394 MADER. Thomas H.. 428 MAFFEI. Valerie J.. 362 MAHNKE. Stephen A. .222 MAHONEY. Donna J.. 185.369 MAIDEN. Judith A.. 408 MAIER. Virginia R.. 353 MAISH. James H.. 188 MALONE. Joseph. 400 MALTZ. Barbara L. 377 MALVEN. Tania J.. 397 MAN. Patrick P.. 394 MAN, PiktinJ.222 MANDLE. Jill S.. 392 MANGAN. Peter A. 158.222 MANLEY. Melissa B.. 430 MANLEY. Michael P.. 188 MANN. Candace. 189.222.363 MANNING. Ann L.. 369 MANSPEAKER. Melinda. 222. 370 MARBLE. Paul A.. 158 MARCON. Deborah M . 222 MARCSINYI. Louis Jr.. 403 MARCUCCILLI. Bernard. 222 MARCUM. Lynn N.. 344.185 MARCUS. Elaine J.. 189.223 MARGOLIS, Ronni J . 223 MARINOFF. Marc. 381 MARISCAL. Ana M.. 180.223. 175 MARLOW. Arthur R. Jr.. 372 MARR. Andrea J.. 377 MARSH. Stephen R . 223 MARSHALL. David C.. 139 MARTEL. Martin A.. 4OO MARTIN. Ann M.. 363 MARTIN. Beverly L.. 189 MARTIN. George H 386 MARTIN. Helen L. 395 MARTIN. Howard A.. 348 MARTIN. JefferyL. 185.385 MARTIN. John P.. 417 MARTIN. Sarah K.. 389 MARTIN. Vicki E.. 130.369 MARTINDELL. Elizabet. 185 MARTINEZ. Phillip T.. 431 MARTINJAK. Frank B.. 188 MASON. Cynthia A.. 418 MASON. Stephen E . 429 MASSA. Bruce A.. 221 MASSENGALE. Joseph A.. 139 MASSENGILL. Hardie L.. 162 MATHENY. Vicki L. 397 MATHEW, Joan E.. 356 MATHEWSON. Peggy A.. 399 MATNEY. Roberta G.. 361 MATTHEWS. Cathy J.. 219.333. 171.331 MATTHEWS. Deborah A.. 188 MATTISON. Mary G.. 353 MAURY. AnnR.. 371 MAXWELL. Margaret L. 183. 223.171 MAXWELL. Melvm D.. 139 MAY. Nancy L.. 431. 371 MAYFIELD. Margaret A.. 371 MAYO. Helen P.. 363 MCANNANY. Doyle J.. 223.404 MCANNIS. Michael J.. 223.429 MCANNIS. MoiraE.. 411 MCAULEY. Monte. 353 MCBRIDE. Megan M.. 345 MCCABE. Michael J. 409 MCCABE. Michael W.. 332.429 MCCALL. Robert H.. 136.137. 139 MCCANN. Laura L . 407.223. 428 MCCANN. Norma J.. 395 MCCARTHY. Diane E.. 185.361 MCCARTHY. James M.. 223 MCCAULEY. Shelagh K.. 363 MCCAUSLAND. Mark M.. 375 MCCAUSLAND. Mary J.. 367 MCCAUSLIN. Mark T.. 188 MCCAUSLIN. MaxM.. 188 MCCLEAN. Patrick J. 394 MCCLURE. JayD.. 135.139 MCCONNELL. Margaret. 313. 171 MCCORKLE. Tazewell L.. 381 MCCORMICK. Joseph B.. 454 MCCORMICK. Timothy T.. 354 MCCRACKEN. Marilyn M 189 223 MCCURRY. Josephine D.. 363 MCCUTCHIN. Nancy C.. 424 MCDANIEL. Jerry L.. 223 MCDANIEL. Michael F.. 223 MCDONALD. Lee H.. 189 MCDOUGAL. Russell T.. 381 MCDOWELL. Mary P.. 369 MCEDWARDS. Laurie. 185.389 MCFADYEN. Susan C.. 359 MCGEORGE. Louis K.. 375 MCGILLICUDDY. Joan M.. 418 MCGIVERON. Linda A.. 392 MCGLONE. Robert 0.. 139 MCGURK. Kathleen E.. 223 MCINTYRE. Everett P.. 348 MCKEE. Charles E.. 139 MCKEE. Lawrence C.. 139 MCKEEN. Lou. 418. 188 MCKEEVER. Jean A. B.. 223 MCKINLAY. Courtney A.. 371 MCKINLEY. Orville H.. 428 MCKINLEY. William J . 180.135. 136.139.173 MCKINNEY. Walter J.. 145 MCKOANE. Emily J.. 353 MCLAUGHLIN. James M.. 145 MCLAY. Elmer K.. 223 MCMAHAN. Melinda A.. 187. 223.369 MCMAHON. Valerie A.. 359 MCMULLAN. William G.. 400 MCNALLY. Marcy A., 367 MCNAMARA. Gerald R.. 186 MCPHETERS. James L.. 223 MCPIKE. Timothy K.. 178.223. 325 MCQUISTION. Joe E.. 223 MCSTROUL. Don L.. 394 MCVEIGH. Lawrence J.. 223 MCWETHY. Sarah A.. 353 MEACHAM. Jeanne A.. 179.223 MEADE. Charles D.. 223 MEEN. Sandra K.. 223 MEHL. Marsha L.. 408 MEIER. Robin M.. 356 MEISEL. Patricia A.. 223 MELEAD. Vicky A.. 424 MELENDEZ. Michael P.. 348 MELLETTE. Claire E.. 344 MELONE. Carol L.H.. 223 MEMBRILA. Armando J.. 188 MENDELSOHN. Roberta. 377 MENDOZA. Alfred J. 139 MENDOZA. Fernando J.. 139 MENDOZA. Olivia. 411.188 MENDOZA. RudolphoG.. 148. 149 MENNING. Lee A.. 359 MENNINGER. Fredrick. 223 MERCER. Daniel J.. 34.178 MERRITT. Barbara J.. 389 MERRITT. Clarinda A.. 356 MERRITT. Patricia A.. 223 MERSEREAU. MicheleR.. 188 MESSERSMITH. Mary. 344.415 METZ. Diane E.. 187.223.356 MEYER. Alan K.. 188 MEYER. Allan A.. 404 MEYERS. Brenda J.. 389 MICHALESON. Richard. 417 MICHELE. Melinda. 180.223. 430.356 MICKEY. Debra J.. 389 MIKLOFSKY. Ann P.. 188 MIKULIC. Steve A.. 180.223. 148.384 MILAN. Frank C.. 179.223 MILAN. George M.. 223 MILANO. Helen M.. 353.223 MILBURN. Sandra J.. 362.354 MILES. Janice M.. 367 MILGROOM. Walter H.. 385 MILKES. John A.. 394 MILLARD. Barbaras .361 MILLENACKER. Candyce. 4O8 MILLER. Christine M.. 224 MILLER. Christy A.. 395 MILLER. Joann. 224.397 MILLER. Karen K.. 356 MILLER. KimberlyG.. 388 MILLER. Linda. 396.178.224 MILLER. Margaret K.. 418 MILLER. Michael W.. 224 MILLER. Nancy S.. 389 MILLER. Richard E.. 403 MILLER. Sherry L. . 224 MILLER. Vance B.. 372 MILLETT. MaryM.. 344.185. 224.355 MILLIGAN, David A . 224 MILLIGAN. Robert B.. 224.409 MILLION. Steven D.. 386 MILLSTONE. Joseph M.. 400 MINEO. Salvatore M.. 375 MINIAT. Linda B.. 224.365 MINK. Donald B.. 417 MINTUN, Dennis H.. 178 MIRISCH. Anne K.. 377 MISTRETTA. Catherine. 367 MITCHELL. Christine. 224.353 MITCHELL. LannyR.. 145 MITCHELL. Melinda. 188 MITCHELL. Terri S.. 224.371 MITCHELL. Victoria J.. 397 MITTON. Jeffrey I. .224 MOCNY. DeniseL.415 MOHR. Katherinel.. 395 MONDEAU. Jean M.. 224 MONEY. George D.. 413 MONGEON, Daniel G . 224 MONGEON. Schele E.. 224 MONNETTE. Jane. 369 MONTANO, Oscar W.. 188 MONTGOMERY. Danny W.. 384 MONTGOMERY. Richard. 188 MONTGOMERY. Robert G.. 375 MOORE. Barbara A. 189 MOORE. Christine A.. 187.431 MOORE. Gene L.. 256 MOORE. Lucinda M.. 188 MOORE. Norma J.. 389 MOORE. Robert A.. 384 MOORE. Tracy W.. 390 MORALES. Donna K.. 353 MOREHOUSE. John C.. 224 MORELAND. Michael D.. 224. 372 MORENO. Beha D.. 224 MORENO. Mary E.. 399 MORGAN. Don M.. 404 MORGAN. Michael R.. 224 MORGAN. Richard C.. 375 MORGAN. Sherard Y.. 351 MORGAN. Stephanie L. 399 MORICONI. Louis P.. 348 MORRIS. Lynne E.. 224 MORRIS. Robert R.. 152 MORRISEY, Mary P.. 369 MORRISON. Ashley A.. 431 MORRISON. Pamela M.. 369 MORROW. Ann L.. 361 MORROW. Barbara J.. 361 MORY. Stephanie V.. 397 MOSER. Deborah A.. 355 MOSES. Clark S.. 400 MOTSCHALL. Robert M.. 158 MOTTOLO. Alan R.. 394 MUEHLBAUER. Candiss. 224 MUELLER. Gerald K. 373 MULLER. Jay. 348 MUNCH. Bonnie A.. 180.187 MURPHY. Deborah L. 224.431. 356 MURRAY. Richard J.. 413 MURRAY. Sarah G.. 407 MURRAY. Walter S.. 224 MURRIETA. Mary Y.. 397 MURTAGH. James R.. 375 MUSSER. KayL. 371 MYERS. Martha B.. 371 MYERS. Eddie M.. 145 MYERS. Martha B.. 371 MYERS. Youree. 145 N NADER. Daniel A.. 348 NAEGLE. John M.. 135.139.224 NAKHAI. Farzad. 224 NANCARROW. Linda L.. 353 NASON. Stephanie K.. 361 NATHAN. Frederick R.. 224 NATHANSON. Elaine R.. 178. 224 NATION. Robert S.. 184.385 NEAL. MarkT.. 139.400 NEAVITT. James T.. 381 NEEL. Patricia J.. 389.185.431 NEFF. Jthn M.. 386 NEGRETTE. Paula I.. 424 NELAN. Edward R.. 390.224 NELSON. Dan K.. 224 NELSON. John H.. 224 NELSON. Paul H.. 224 NELSON. R. Thomas. 224 NESEMEIER. Susan M.. 188.359 NESTLERODE. Thomas P.. 348 NETTLES. Charles F.. 188 NEUBAUER. Julie A.. 178 NEUENSCHWANDER. Paul. 381 NEUGEBAUER, Deborah. 359 NEVE. Marie A.. 344 NEVELLE. Cathy A.. 130 NEWELL. Paul F .356 NEWMAN. Margorie C.. 224 NEWTON. Andrew S.. 185.381 NG. Lily. 224 NICELY. Edgar E.. 416 NICHOLAS, llene M.. 189.224 NICHOLAS, Sheila E.. 399 NICHOLS. Barbara E.. 350 NICHOLASON. Susan E.. 224. 431.357 NICK. Peter A.. 356 NIEBUR. Natalie A.. 395 NIEDERHAUSER. Steven. 139 NIELSEN. Carol A.. 185.130 NOAH. Deborah A.. 345 NOEL. Linda L.. 345.225 NOGALES. lisa E.. 399 NTLES. Cynthia E.. 225 NOLF. Chester F.. 225 NOLL. Judy L.. 353 NORDBERG. Mary A.. 225 NORIEGA. Catherine P.. 424 441 NORMAN, Christine, 363 NOVINSKI, Nathalie J ,188.424 NUNEZ. Daniel E., 225 NUSS. Constance J.. 225 NUSS. James J.. 373,131.186 OAKES. Valerie, 345 OCALLAGHAN. Elizabet. 424 OCHOA. Benny M.. 394 OCHOA. Philip C., 385 OCHOTORENA, Mary E., 418 ODE. Carla. 183.178.359.333. 444 OESTERLE. Richard B.. 180. 186.225 OGARA, James G.. 225 442 OHAIR. RyleeA..418 OJERIO. Marshall D, 188 OKERSON. Amy S.. 365 OKRAY.Gary W., 139 OLEJNICKI.ArleneA., 225 OLNEY, Carol L, 183,130,175 OLSEN, KathrynW.,389 OLSON. Eric K.. 404 OLSON, Jill C., 363 OMALLEY. BambiA., 353 ONEIL. Ruth A. .225,361 ORIENT, Ruth E.. 189 ORMSBY. Margaret D., 425.399 ORNELAS. Linda A.. 225,180,,369 ORR. Kathleen M., 355 OSBORN. Donald E., 409 OSHER, Warren J.. 185 OSTERLOH, JohnD.. 159.158 OSTtRLOH. Karen A., 188, 185, 361 OSTERMAN.JanaD. 225 OVERSTREET. Reading. 184, 375 OVREN. Janice A.. 189 PADEN. Cindy L.. 225.359 PADILLA. Joe E.. 225.394 PAGE, Marysue. 188 PAGEL. Cheryl J.. 189 PAIGE. Jane E.. 371 PALECK. Marica L., 179,180 PALMER. Margaret J., 184.431 PAQUETTE. Stephen L.. 354 PARDEE. Robert M.. 225 PARELLA, Janet L.. 359 PARKER. Jay M.. 390 PARKHURST, Philip S., 373 PARKINSON, Susan E., 353 PARKS. Allan L.J.. 139 PARKS. Russell E.. 394 PARKS. WilliamS., 409 PARNELL. Deborah L.. 415 PARTIN. JohnD.. 139 PASKAL. Dawn H.. 359 PASKAL, Jill K.. 226.361 PASSEY. David E., 158 PATE, Ronald C.. 226 PATTERSON. William F.. 375 PATTISON. Miriam, 226 PAYNE. Cynthia S.. 185.357 PEABODY. Raymond S.. 184. 219 PEARLMAN. Steven M.. 390 PEARSON. John E.. 385 PECHMAJOU. Daniele M.. 396 PECK. Thomas W.. 409 PEDERSEN, Paul A.. 226 PEDROLI. BetteJ.,226 PEIGH, Gary S.. 373 PEIGHTEL. Abbie, 357 PENNINGTON. Barbara. 345 PENTZ, Thomas F.. 355 PEREZPEREZ, Simon A., 226. 429 PEROTTI, Gloria J., 424 PERRY. Anna M.. 226 PERRY. Joanne M.. 226.407 PERRYMAN. Maureen, 353 PERTUIT. Peggy. 187.226.369 PETERS. Arlene R .395 PETERS. Sheila A.. 227 PETERSEN, Phyllis J.. 367 PETERSEN. SigneE.,367 PETERSON. John C. 400 PETERSON. Judith C.. 424 PETERSON. Steven E., 227 PETROSHUS. Joseph S.. 139 PHIFER, Claire E., 399 PHILBRICK. Wendy L., 365 PHILIPPOPOULOS. Vass. 348 PHILLIPS, John E.. 139 PHILLIPS, Laurie J.. 355.361 PHILLIPS. Shelley. 377 PICHA. Stephen W.. 188 PICO, Andres G.. 390 PIERCE. Steve M.. 219.384 PIERI. George H,. 403 PIERSON. Edward E.. 227 PIERSON. Thomas E., 161 PIERSON. Timothy L.. 384 PIGGEE, Elaine D.. 399 PIHL, Mark A.. 139 PILCHER. Rebecca R.. 227,361 PILGRIM. John F.. 227 PINKERTON, Charles A., 386 PINNEY, Ann 361 PIOCH, Kathleens.. 227 PITARO. Stephen P.. 400 PITTMAN, Ceasar P., 139 PIXLEY. John A., 131 PLANTS. Judith E., 411 PLUEMER. Jill A., 431.227.344. 355 PODOLSKY, William I.. 227 POLITZ, Anna, 227 POLLARD, David J.. 384 POLLARD. Rebecca L. 424 POLYI. Patricia C.. 227 POOLE. Gregory M.. 139 POOLER, Robert W.. 4OO POOLEY, Sheldon G.. 153,152 POPOF. Patricia R.. 363 PORTER. Cynthia J.. 188.365 PORTER. Deborah. 415 PORTER. Janice C., 188 PORTEWIG, Richard A., 178 POSHKA, Joann. 345 POST. Michael J.. 354 POUCHER, Diane K.. 415 POWELL, Douglas M., 375 POWELL, Nancy D.. 367 POWELL. Timothy S.. 227 POWLEY. Frances C.. 227 PRAGER, Rhonda L. ' , 227 PREMOVICH, Misty S., 189 PREST. David G., 186 PREYAN. Joseph K.. 139 PRICE. Donna S.. 337 PRICE, Kathleen M.. 227 PRICE, Kathleen M.. 371 PRICKETT. Lance L.. 139 PRIECKO. John P.. 227 PRINCE. Kathleen A., 371 PRITCHETT. Donna J.. 354 PROTUS. Marilyn. 189 PROVENZALE. Anthony, 227 PULIDO. Mark A.. 413 PURCELL. April 357 PURCELL. Jean E.. 227.361 PUSATERI. Charles P.. 373 351 PYLE. Vincent J.. 400.351 QUALE. Marsha L.. 344 QUE, John N.. 227 QUEK, Cheng T.. 394 QUIGG. George E.. 390 R RABINS, Ann L, 367 RAFFERTY. Nancy. 344.425 RAJSICH. Dennis N.. 148.227 RAMAY. Shelley T.. 357 RAMOS. Carolyn J., 227 RAMSEY, Julie R.. 227 RAMSEY. Robert W.. 400 RANDALL, Nancy J.. 367 RANDOLPH. Ronald. 351 RAPALAS, Diane K.. 395 RAPHUN. Stephanie L., 344 RAPOPORT, Jan M.. 227 RAPPAPORT. Glen H.. 403 RASENICK. Rosellen, 392 RATHBUN. Sandra L, 184.187. 371 RAINER. Robin B.. 377 RAUSCHER. Margaret J.. 189 RAUSCHKOLB, Michael. 188 RAVIOLA. James B.. 188 RAWLINGS. Linda L.. 399 RAWN. Peggy A.. 187,357.227 RAY. Norman A., 416 RAYL, Sandra L., 227 REAVES, James L.. 373 REDFERN. Kenneth 0.. 152.153 REEB, MaryM.. 187,431,389, 388 REED, Paul R.. 384 REEVES. Clark M.. 227 REEVES. Terry D.. 188 REHLING. Charles G.. 185.385 REHLING. Nancy E.. 371 REISER. Carol M.. 227 REID, Karen R., 227 REIDY. MaryE., 188 REIFE, Howard B.. 227 REINA. Sandra S., 227 REISDORF. David L.. 188 RELFE, Patricia G.. 363 RELTH. Pamela A., 178,227 REMICK, DanM., 227 REMP. Karen L. 357 RENCH. Bobbie J.. 227 RENFREW. Stuart T.. 357 REOPELLE, Thomas P.. 139 RESPOL. Craig R.. 227 RESSEGUIE, Joan L.. 344 RESTAINO. Thomas A.. 227 REYNOLDS. Carol L., 355 REYNOLDS. Donald W.. 135. 139 REYNOLDS. John E.. 348 REZIN. David B.. 429.227 REZIN, Mary J., 411 RHODES. Everett 0., 228 RHODES. John R., 390 RICE, Barbara L.. 353 RICE. Patricia J., 392 RICE, Sally G.. 180.187,228, 175,430,354,361 RICHARDS. Sally L., 345 RICHARDSON. Leslie A.. 357 RICHARDSON, Michele. 399 RICHMAN. Margaret J.. 392 RICHMOND. Grant L.. 409 RICKER. Cynthia L.. 388.219 RIDDLE, CeliaJ.. 367 RIGGINS. Sherry D., 39 RIHR. Kathleen A .228 RIHS. Paul W.. 228 RIIKOLA. Kathleen M.. 228 RILEY. Kathleen E.. 399 RITTER. Lawrence M.. 375 RITTER. Maureen K.. 188.345 RIVARD, CharleneL.228 RIVARD. Victor. 228 RIVERA, John T., 228 ROACH, Margaret C , 359 ROACH, Nancy R.. 369 ROANHORSE, Anslem J., 390, 428 ROANHORSE, Caleb, 490,428 ROARK, Kevin J.. 400 ROBB,AnnT.,411.188 ROBERTS. Barbara L.. 189 ROBERTS. Debbie J.. 345 ROBERTS. Edward E.. 409 ROBERTSON. Margaret. 371 ROBERTSON, Mary A.. 399 ROZINSON. Barbara At 228 ROBINSON, Linda K., 183,187. 228.173.431,354 ROBINSON. Catherine L.. 367 ROZSON, William M., 228 RODGERS. Richard T., 228 RODNEY. Christine L.. 345 ROGERS, Arthur R.. 186 ROGERS. Carolyn S.. 353 ROGERS. Gary L. 228 ROGERS. Kenneth A.. 228 ROGERS, Michael J.. 186 ROGERS. Nicky L., 188 ROHLIK. Ronald J.. 228 ROHUS. Richard C . 228 ROHYANS, Patricia E.. 355.37. OKEH, J.Ray. 180,148,384 ROLAND. Suzanne C., 377 ROLL. Richard L., 228 ROLLINGS. Connie L.. 424 ROLLINS. MaryE.. 228 ROMNEY, Larry R.. 413 RTOKER. Calvin R.. 228 ROOT. Cynthia C., 369 RTPER. Ellen R.. 389 ROSALDO. Robert W . 188,228 ROSCOE, KathyJ.. 184 ROSE. Dennis J.. 354 ROSE. Robert J.. 188.228 ROSELL. Jon E.. 390.188 ROSENBERG. Robert P., 188 ROSENSTEIN. Michael. 228 ROSENTHAL, Craig A.. 186 ROSENTHAL. Vickie J.. 372 ROSENWALD. Deborah, 415 ROSING, Barbara A.. 377 ROSMAN, LynneS., 185,377 ROSS. Luralyn, 228 ROSS. Randy M. 188 ROSS. Susan K.. 41 5 ROUBICEK. Evan E.. 229 ROWE. Milton W.. 229 ROWELL. Richard R.. 348 ROWLAND. Christene D.. 345 RUBIN. Sherry L. 377 RUDDY. Carolyn M.. 357 RUIZ. John E.. 416 RUMMEL. Martha P. .395 RUNKE. GayleA , 188 RUSSELL, James P.. 417 RUSSELL. Robyn F., 369 RUSSELL. Stephanie A.. 365 RUSSO. James R., 229 RUSSO. Jane A.. 353 RUTH. Ellen J.. 179.229 RUWITCH, Janet F.. 377 RYAN. Dennis J.. 188,403 RYAN. Patty J.. 361 RYAN. Sally J. 187.430.357 RYDEN. Sandra B.. 229 SAAVEDRA. Margaret M.. 399 SABA. Gary M. .400 SABIN. Barbara L.. 229 SADAGURSKY. Michael, 413 SADEK. Susan F.. 229 SAGEN, Alan T.. 348 SAIDE. Rtbert G.. 189 SAKELLAR, Anna C., 354,229 SALABIYE. VelmaS.,229 SALIK, Jane D., 377 SALLEMI.JamesA.,229 SALVATIERRA. Mario R., 375 SAM, Wallace III. 139 SAMSON, Larry G.. 229 SANBORN, Linda S., 363 SANDBERG. Susan E.. 424. 229 SANDOVAL. Ralph M . 229 SANTACRUZ. Lorraine. 418 SANTIAGO. Gloria, 395 SASSON. Judith L, 377 SATTERTHWAITE. Lynn. 229 SAUDER, Linda S.. 345.229 SAUERS. Virginia B.. 179 SAURO, Anthony E.. 179.329 SAVAGE. Neal H.. 179 SAWDEY, Sue A., 367 SAYLES. Rebecca L . 359 SAYRE. Barbara H.. 395 SAYRE. Susan K.. 344 SCAMAHORN. Ann L.. 187.227 SCARBOROUGH. Deborah. 187. 229.437.353 SCARLA. Arthur L.. 384 SCHACHTER. Sandra C.. 377 SCHAEFER. Carla M.. 355.353 SCHAEFER. Nancee A., 395 SCHAEFER. Nancy C.. 424 SCHAEFER. Susan. 229 SCHAFER. Susan C. 344 SCHAKE. James R .354 SCHAUS. Kristina L.. 424 SCHERER. Karen J.. 367 SCHERRER. Michael P.. 362 SCHERTZ. Sue E.. 418 SCHLEICHER. Cheryl A.. 344 SCHLESINGER. Thomas. 348 SCHLINKERT, Karen L.. 399 SCHMID, Donald P.. 188 SCHMIDT, Dorothy B., 229 SCHMITT, Timothy W., 386.229 SCHNEIDER, Neil J.. 413 SCHOFIELD. Sylvia A.. 353 SCHRAMBLING. Johanna. 328 SCHRANK. BrendaJ., 189 SCHREINER. Susan J., 185,357 SCHRICKER, John M.. 229 SCHROEDER, Gretchen. 184, 408 SCHROEDER. Herbert W.. 188 SCHROEDER. Marilyn J.. 361. 397 SCHROEDER, Paula L.. 418 SCHUEMANN. Donald H.. 403 SCHUENEMAN, Gary J . 349 SCHUETTE. Carolyn E., 369. 229 SCHULER. Linda R . 363 SCHULL. Derek E.. 188.185 SCHULMAN. Arnold R.. 413 SCHULTE, Karen E.. 353 SCHULZEDIAZ. Oscar E., 188 SCHUMAN. Annette K.. 363 SCHWANZ. David H., 381 SCHWARK. William G.. 229 SCHWARTZ. Florence B.. 377 SCHWARTZ. Jo Ann, 377 SCHWARTZ. Pet er A.. 429 SCHWENT.CarlE., 188,417 SCOTT. CandiceC. 350 SCOTT. Kathryn L.. 369 SCOTT, Marta G.. 320 SCOTT, Michael P., 230 SEAGLE. Peter C.. 417 SEDGWICK, Kimberly A.. 369 SEGUNDO. Raymond M.. 428 SEIDER. Carol A., 41 5 SEIFERT. Frank E.. 184 SEITER, Deborah A,. 185,367 SELIGSOHN, Tina. 189 SELLE. Michael R.. 404 SELLERS, Mark G.. 230 SELTZER, Allen, 230 SELTZER. Lorraine A. .230 SELTZER, Pamela E . 230 SEMELSBERGER. Patric. 397 SENDELE. Henry. 400 SENTER. Vicki S.. 230 SETZER, Sylvia M.. 363 SHADEGG, John B.. 375 SHALLENBERGER. Rober, 152. 230 SHANNON. Carol A.. 230.363 SHAPIRO. Alan I.. 188 SHARP, Dennis L.. 390 SHARP, Patrick A. 400 SHARPE. HelenS.. 230 SHATTIL. Wendy J.. 230 SHAVIN. WylieS.. 230 SHAW, Miles G.. 394 SHEARMAN. Suzanne, 408 SHEEDY. Timothy C.. 135.139 SHEEHE, TerranceA.. 159.158 SHEEHY. MaryJ.. 1389.210 SHEELY. Ted D.. 381 SHELDON. Christina L. 395 SHELEY. James W.. 230 SHELLEY. Candis R.. 230.365 SHELTON. Cheryl L.. 354 SHENKAROW. Nancy J. 219. 430 SHERER. Thomas E.. 230 SHERMAN. James T.. 135.139 SHERMAN, Margaret A.. 399 SHERWIN. Barbara A.. 188 SHERWOOD. Andrew R.. 230 SHEWALTER. Anne D.. 353 SHICOFF.AnnS.. 188,418 SHIELDS, Bryan D.. 139.148 SHIELDS, Karen J.. 187,359 SHIRK, Brian J.. 230 SHIVERS, Tommy L.. 230 SHNIDERMAN. Ellen K.. 230 SHOFF, Philips, 230 SHORT, Jacqueline L. 357 SHORTRIDGE. Jean A.. 189 SHRIGLEY. LillieA, 184 SHUCK. Pamela D.. 180.187. 230.173.431.356 SHULTZ. James R., 400 SIAS. Sandra. 424 SIBLEY. Kathryn A.. 189.395 SICILIAN. Robert J.. 135.139. 230 SIEBERT. Charles E. 230 SIEGGREEN. Thomas M.. 390 SIEK. Evelyn E, 350.230 SIEMERS. George E. 386 SIESCO. Janan M, 230 SIKES. Lucy A. .230 SILVA. Mark R.. 400 SILVER. Robin D., 155 SILVERMAN. Stuart S.. 230 SILVERSTEIN. William, 230 SIMMONS. Robin I, 418 SIMMS. JesseB.. 188.230 SIMON. Dana L.. 188 SIMONDS. Joan. 230.361 SIMONDS. William A.. 373 SIMPSON. Janet L.. 361 SIMPSON. Scott C, 386 SIMS. George L, 384 SINTAY. Henry W, 139 SIVOKON. Linda M, 411 SIVOKON, Sharon A., 41 1 SKOLE. David J.. 139 SKOLIC. Walter J.. 230 SLABAUGH. Phillip. 139 SLADEK, Sharon L, 395 SLATTEBO. David L.. 230 SLIWKA. David A.. 230 SMART. Brenda A.. 230.371 SMEE. Janet C.. 365 SMILEY. Gerald F.. 230 SMITH. Archie E., 231 SMITH. Blake W.. 231 SMITH. Bradley A.. }78 SMITH. CharleeA.. 359 SMITH. Chopeta C.. 189 SMITH. Christ ie F.. 231.361 SMITH. Dale M.. 231 SMITH. Dennis R.. 231 SMITH. Eleanor W.. 188 SMITH. Ferris E.. 331.34.178. SMITH. Janell M.. 353 SMITH. Jeffrey. 381 SMITH. Karen C.. 353 SMITH. Kathleen L.. 231 SMITH. Kay F.. 4-24 SMITH. Patricia. 189.231 SMITH. PenniM.. 361 SMITH. Richard H.. 188 SMITH. Richard M.. 349 SMITH. Sandra S.. 231 SMITH. Stephen E.. 38e SMITH. Steven L. 184.186.349 SMITH. Susan C.. 424 SMITH. Teryl L.. 363 SMYTH. JeanetteM.. 389 SNAVELY. John A.. 188 SNITZER. Steve C .413 SNOBBLE. Corilee K.. 399 SNYDER. Berney D.. 231 SYNDER. Rocky W.. 231 SOBEL. Patricia L.. 362 SOBOROFF. Steven L. 34 SOLDIN. Linda L. 418 SOUS. Robert M .231 SOMERS. Nancy L. 345 SONDOCK. Sandra G.. 377 SONNTAG. Volker K., 231 SOTO. Sanda L.. 424 SOUDER. Joan W.. 231 SOULEN.GarrettN.. 390 SOWERS. Gerald W. 188 SPANN. David J.. 231 SPEASE. Stacey A.. 389.349 SPEER. Mark S.. 428 SPENCER. Felix, 428 SPENCER. Margo L. 354,361 SPENCER. Rebecca A.. 371,232 SPERRY. Avalon T.. 392 SPRINGSTEAD. Richard. 179. 130.186.232 SPROATT. James R. 386 STADLER. Candice K.. 431.353 STAFFORD. Gloria M.. 395 STAINBROOK. Ann L.. 232 STALEY. Joyce I.. 232 STALLINGS. John C.. 384 STANIEC. Michael D.. 189.232 STANLEY. Catherine A.. 130 STANLEY. Margie B.. 363 STANTON. Ellen H.. 188 STARK. Danielle L. 418 STARKS, BurnesO.. 48.351 STARKS. Rosalyn J.. 399 STARR. Peter N.. 390 STAVER. Ann. 369 STECKEL. Barbara F.. 425 STEGER. Frederick P.. 232 STEIN. Alan L.. 431 STEIN. Wendy L.. 392 STEIN. William G.. 185 STEINBERG. Alice N.. 392 STEINHOFF. Dorsey. 345 STENERSON. Kimberly. 184. 219.369 STEPHENS. Charles D.. 386 STEPHENS. Robert C . 375 STEPHENS. Roberta S.. 183 STEPHENS. Ronald M.. 416 STEPHENSON. Peter H.. 178. 333.332 STEPP. Robert G.. 394 STERN. Randall G.. 188 STERNBERGER. Nancy J.. 389 STEWARD. David C.. 354 STEWART. George A.. 232 STEASTEWART. Julie M.. 323 STEWART. Sylvia L., 345.359 STEWART. William G.. 355 STICHT. Janet A.. 178.232 STILES. Gary K.. 232 STILL. Carol J.. 188.365 STINER. Kathryn. 369 STINSON. Althea D.. 232 STITT. Jerry L.. 384 STOCKHAM. Bonnie L.. 424 STOCKTON. Paul B.. 373.232 STOKES. Stephen J.. 431 STOLLE, Susan E.. 187.431,369 STONE, Barbara M.. 411 STONE. Cynthia E.. 185.377 STOOPS. Thomas A.. 385 STRAIGHT. Bonnie S.. 185.232. 344 STREMBEL. Cynthia A.. 353. 232 STREMBEL. Shirley K.. 353 STRINGER. John C.. 413 STRONG. Paul A.. 145 STRONG. Peter H.. 188 STRUCKMEYER. Jan H., 359 STULL, Stephen B.. 152.153 STUMP, Gerald J.. 139 STUTTLE. Gay L.. 392 SUAZO. Carmen D.. 395 SUDDARTH. Mary C.. 415 SUGAMELI. Lucille. 188 SULLIVAN. Mark J.. 375 SUMMERS. Diane G.. 395 SUMMERS. Paul R.. 232 SUMMERS. Susan J.. 395 SWAN. Marilyn R., 232 SWANSON. Rochelle A.. 232 SWANSON. Valerie A.. 425 SWANSON. William J.. 232 SWICK. Michael D.. 417 SWITZER. DemseA. 363 SWITZKY. Howard W.. 232 SYDNOR. Roger S.. 232 SZOLD. Tucker D.. 355 TAGGART. Linda M.. 233 TALBOTT. Lawrence G.. 354 TALLEY. William L.. 233 TANG. Helen J.. 233 TANGUAY. Edward. 362 TAROLA. Hoyt M.. 186 TARTT. Kathryn A.. 189.424 TASEOS. George S.. 394 TAVARES.DuarteM.,394 TAYLOR. DeboraS.. 389 TAYLOR. Edgar A. .390 TAYLOR. Edwin N.. 394 TAYLOR. Jean E.. 233 TAYLOR. Scott L.. 188 TEAR, Harry E.. 355 TEAR. Richard H.. 355 TELLING. Robert C.. 390 TEETER. Brian H.. 373 TELLA. Brock C.. 184.384 TELLEEN. Dennis E. 233 TELLEZ. Walter V.. 233 TELLONE. Dino. 233 TEMPLE. Iris L.. 377 TENBROECK. Richard L.. 152. 153 TERRELL. Ransom L.. 139 THATCHER. Kathleen E.. 361 THEISEN. Roger L . 139 THIELEMANN. Alan H.. 381 THOMAS. Donald E.. 233 THOMAS. John, 384 THOMAS. Pamela. 399 THOMAS. Robert E.. 400 THOMAS. Sheri A., 233.388 THOMASSON. Patricia. 424 THOMPSON. Beverly G.. 355 THOMPSON. David L. 139 THOMPSON. Debra J.. 357 THOMPSON. Edward. 233.351 THOMPSON. Glenn A., 233 THOMPSON. Jack E. 233 THOMPSON. Lucile A.. 363 THOMPSON. Sherry L.. 233 THORNETHOMSEN. Ann. 371. 355 THORNTON. Randall W.. 233 THORPE. Linda J.. 233.395 THURMAN. Wendy S.. 357 THURSTON. Gregg A.. 233 TIAHNYBIK. Cynthia S.. 361 TICE. Douglas R.. 390 TIDERMAN. Michael C.. 394 TIERNEY. Joan M.. 233 TINDALL. Mary A.M.. 233 TISHER. Barbara J.. 233 TITCOMB. William B.. 139 TOBEY. Linda S.. 233 TODD, Barbara A.. 361 TODD. Christie L.. 353 TOLL. TanisA.. 359 TOMBELLE. Karen. 184 TOMPKINS. Kim L. 135.139 TOUCHETTE. Patricia. 233.401 TOURES. Pamela J.. 363 TOY. Martha L.. 189.233 TRASK. William T.. 145.233 TRAVIS. Christine. 371 TREADWELL. Mike C.. 139 TREADWELL. William N.. 375 TREIBER. Linda L. 357 TREIDEL. Sonya F., 233.396 TREVINO. Trinidad. 234.399 TRIFARO. Linda J.. 188 TROYER. Raymond D . 429 TRUDEL, John R.. 234 TRUMAN. Edward B . 180.175. 355 TULLGREN. Karen D.. 234 TURBEVILLE. Kay L.. 371 TURBEVILLE. Pamela J.. 371 TURNER. Carolyn E.. 188.395 TURNER. Denise K.. 353 TURNER. Ellen L.. 365 TURNER. John M.. 355 TURNER. John W.. 234 TURNER. Pamela J.. 234 TURNER. Sara J.. 369 TWIBELL. Robert N.. 139 TWIBELL. Roger C.. 139 TWYMAN. Darcy L.. 369 TYLER. Kenneth. 234 u UGRIN. John A.. 145 ULRICH. JohnG.. 161 UNDERHILL. John T.. 404 UNDERWOOD. Artha A.. 395 UNMACHT. George P.. 390 UNRUH. Celeste K.. 188 UPHAM. Kathleen D.. 188 UPSHAW. Marie V.. 234 URE. Louise C.. 369 URRY. Donald W.. 234.373 URWILLER. Casey I.. 400 VACTOR. Jill L.. 377 VACTOR. Wendy A.. 234 VADIMSKI. Wanda B.. 234 VADIMSKI. Wenda M.. 234 VALENCIA. Anna L.. 424 VALENTA. Diane G.. 389 VALENTINE. Martha B.. 234 VANCE. David B.. 182.234.175. 431 VANCE. Douglas C.. 385 VANCE. Vicki M. 367 VANDEMARK. Richard M.. 234 VANDENHUL. Herman M.. 349 VANDERMARK. Bradley. 400 VANDEVEERE. Jeff D.. 355 VANGSNESS. Nancy F.. 234. 367 VANN. Lindsay P.. 371 VANORNUM. Joseph B.. 355 VARNER. Howard J.. 139 VARNEY. Kathryn J.. 369 VASILIUS. Janet M.. 395 VAUBEL. Harold C.. 417 VAUGHN. Deborah J.. 234 VELASCO. Bernardo P.. 234. 431.394 VELASCO. Olivia P.. 418 VENTRIGLIA. James J.. 139 VERDUGO. Herman D.. 234 VERSTEEG. Dennis M.. 188 VETTERLEIN. Barbara. 189.395 VETTOREL. Karenmarie. 188 VIDAIR. Richard M.. 417 VIELE. David B.. 400 VIGER. Nina M.. 234.345 VIGIL Sr.. Clare. 50 VILLEMEZ. Laura L. 234.411 VITO. Melissa M.. 369 VITOLINS. Mara I.. 235.356 VOIGT. Margaret A. 369 VOLZ. Gladys 0.. 235.399 W WACKER. John M.. 139 WADDEL. WilliamS.. 41 3 WAGER. Paul F.. 161 WAGGONER. Leroy A.. 188 WAGNER. Caroline D.. 359.355 WAGNER. Thomas J.. 235 WAITS. John A.. 429.175 WALDRIP. Diane M. 359 WALDRIP. Patricia R.. 359 WALDROP. Sally E.. 392 WALDT. Risa M.. 359 WALKER. Barbara L. 235 WALKER. Beverly L.. 235.389. 388 WALKER. Jean G.. 235.353 WALKER. Joseph N.. 235 WALKER. Pam D.. 235.361 WALKER. Susan A.. 407 WALLACE. Angela. 184.187.357 WALLACE, Jackie. 139 WALLACE. James E. 139 WALLENDJACK. George. 400 WALLER. Joyce E.. 235 WALLER. Paul H.. 235 WALLET. Mindy A.. 396 WALTER. Eric J.. 390 WALTERS. Herman M.. 156 WALTERS. Teri C.. 367 WALTHER. Patrick G.. 390 WALTON, Elizabeth. 359 WAPLES. Dixie C.. 41 5 WARD. Douglas. C.. 385 WARD. Kathleen J.. 418 WARD. Lawrence L.. 188 WARD. Patrick B.. 139.386 WARE. Martha G.. 185.389 WARE. Robert A.. 394 WARFORD. Debra K.. 188 WARGO. Eva M.. 236 WARNER. Nanette M.. 188.185 WARNER. William A.. 180.143. 145 WARNOCK. Joe C.. 413 WARREN. Judith L.. 369 WASHINGTON. James W.. 413 WATKINS. Susan C.. 350 WATSON. Susan J.. 367 WATTS. Douglas E.. 375 WEAVER. Gail L.. 389 WEAVER. Karen L., 395 WEAVER. Virginia E.. 185.357 WEBER. Amy L. 187.371 WEBER. PauletteM.. 367 WEBER. Scott E.. 354 WEBER. Susan R.. 395 WEBER. Susan R.. 236 WEDGE. Vernon R.. 384 WEIDEMAN. Beth A.. 236 WEIN8ERG. Lillian. 396 WEINER. Stephen J. 188 WEINFELD.JonM.. 236 WEINRUB. Renay F.. 130.431.361 WEINSTOCK. Gerald R.. 381 WELCH. Robert W.. 416 WELLMAN. Michael W.. 189 WELLMAN. Paul D.. 236 WELLS. Susan K.. 185.424 WELLS. Susan R.. 367 WELSH. Timothy F., 384. 1 30 WENKE. Cynthia. 415 WERNER. Steven E.. 186 WERSTLER. Randy G.. 188 WEST, Nancy L. 371 WESTBY. Peggy L.. 367 WESTERN. Winfield J.. 139 WEYRICH. Carol J.. 367 WHARTON. Faith D.. 411 WHEELER. Dorothea L.. 354 WHEELER. Patricie 357 WHITE. David H.. 375 WHITE. Jackie L.. 139.162 WHITE. James W.. 355 WHITE. Mary L. 357 WHITE. RobertG.. 139 WHITFIELD. Ashland O.. 139.162 WHITFIELD. Carol L.. 189 WHITLEY. Christine M.. 359 WHITMOYER. Joyce A.. 236 WHITNEY. Alison E.. 388 WIEGAND. June A.. 389.187. 236.388 WIEKHORST. Rita. 236.371 WIENSTOCK. Erlene S.. 185 WIGAND. Susan D.. 345 WILCOXSON. Louis T.. 41 3 WILD. Mary J.. 184.187.431.370 WILDMAN. Virginia E.. 236.361 WILES. Amy L.. 367 WILHELMI. Ralph F.. 236 WILKEN. Sandra L. 389 WILKINS. Sally E.. 236 WILKINSON. Christina. 424 WILKINSON. Pegge. 371 WILKINSON. William C.. 355 WILLARD. David W . 237.429 WILLER. Margaret K., 237.431. 361 WILLIAMS. Anne M.. 431 WILLIAMS. Barbara S.. 236 WILLIAMS. Douglas K.. 373 WILLIAMS, Gary. 385 WILLIAMS. Jackson. 428 WILLIAMS. Jan M.. 367 WILLIAMS. Joan E.. 237 WILLIAMS. Nancy J.. 41 5 WILLIAMS. Ronald L.. 237 WILSON. Charles L.. 454 WILSON. David W.. 186 WILSON. Gail J.. 188 WILSON. Marion E.. 185.345 WILSON. Robert B.. 178 WILTON. Margo P.. 349 WINN. Robert H.. 403 WIRKEN. Charles W.. 185 WISE. James A.. 327.354 WISTERT. Jennifer L. 418 WISZ. Thomas J.. 139 WITKOWSKI. F. Stephen. 188. 237 WOLD. Keith C.. 373 WOLF. Gayl A.. 345 WOLFE. Michael C.. 454 WOLFSON. Anne F.. 377 WONG. Arthur L.. 237 WO NG. Dewey M.. 429 WONG. Truman. 237 WOOD. Carol M.. 237.367 WOOD. Gay A.. 392 WOOD. Leigh A.. 350 WOOD. LynneO.. 180.237.173. 430.350 WOODS. Cynthia S.. 361.354 WOODS. Thomas T.. 148 WOODWARD. Gregory E.. 135. 139 WORKMAN. John V.. 139 WORLIE. Monica G.. 408 WORTHINGTON. Elizabe. 361 WORTHLEY. Linda. 237 WRIGHT. Amelia E.. 359 WRIGHT. David R.. 237 WRIGHT. Michael V.. 189 WRIGHT. William. 381 WUERTZ. Karen E.. 388. 1 89 WYACO. Virgil 0.. 428 WYCKOFF. Barbara J.. 430. 388.219 WYMER. Nancy E.. 237 YAEGER. Gretchen A.. 371 YAMAMOTO. Dav.d J.. 188.237 YARMUL. Mary C.. 350 YAWGER. Jeanne P . 183.353 YEE. Hoty.417 YEE. Judy. 395 YELTON. LarrenW.. 237 YEOMAN. Carol A.. 369 YEOMAN. William F.. 354 YOD. Joseph A.. 237 YODER. Christopher K.. 237 YOHE, Patricia E.. 183.237.175 YOUNG. Deborah S., 424 YOUNG. Janice. 424 YOUNG. Katherine A.. 188 ZAPOTOCKY. Terry L.. 237 ZAPPIA. Camille R.. 237 ZAVALA. Margaret H.. 237 ZELLER. Michael R.. 394 ZEMLICKA. Brian L.. 373 ZIMMERMAN. Richard A.. 394 ZIMMERMANN. Donald F.. 237 ZORILLA. PeterS., 386 ZUMBERGE. Joellen. 367 443 Desert 1971 Staff John Hoge William Ferguson Ronald Clifton Ferris Smith Peter Stephenson Kay Abramsohn Cathy Matthews CarlaO ' De Terry Aron Linda Miller Phil Dering Editor-in-chief Managing Editor Associate Editor Copy Editor Photo Editor Editor ' s Friend Artist Index Editor Assistant Managing Editor Research Editor American Yearbook Man O _c Q_ C ) Friends Tom Cooper DaveGurzenski Freeman Hover Fran Green Mike Harrold Tom Diehl George and Marie Hoge Jaron Abrams Jane Bondi Barb Morris Gregg Young John Lee Henry Stone Walt Roberson Jeannette Lasch Clay Ice Nancy Slavick Henk Moonen Stan Oaks Bob Broder Larry Sellers Dorothy Johnson American Yearbook Company printed 3800 copies of Desert 1971 on 80 Ib. Warren Cascoe Dull. Endsheets are 65 Ib. Ca- merratta Dove text stock. Cover is by S. K. Smith Pacific Company of Los Angeles, California. Headlines are set in 30 pt. News Gothic Bold with text copy set in 12 pt. News Gothic and captions and idents set in 8 pt. News Gothic. Special headlines are set in Optima, Pala- tino Bold, News Gothic Condensed, Alternate Gothic and Future Ultra Bold Condensed. The ini- tial letter for each copy area is 14 pt. Creative Writing From the classes of: Gina Hildreth Richard Shelton John Weston An Arkansan Views It All by Sally Cory all in five minutes time by rusty long It Seems to Me by Burnes Starks A Racial Issue bySr. Clare Vigil We Need Change But Not This by Greta Coen 1970 by Ruth Dawson BLACK AND WHITE PHOTOGRAPHY Photos Pages 28 b, c, d Peter Stephenson Gown: Granny ' s Uppers Pages 8-27 Pages 38-39 Page 50 Pages 66-67 Pages 80-81 Pages 92-95 Pages 11 5-1 19 Pages 82-83 Page 450 Pages 452-453 Pages 454-455 Page 456 Special Collections UA Library Richard Ploch; Phyllis Ball Richard Lunn Steve Rubicarm Courtesy of UA Press Courtesy of Ruth Stephan Poetry Center photos by La Verne Clark Gil McLaughlin Peter Ballestreros Western Ways Courtesy of Alumnus Magazine Flower Girl Christy Gavitt Eric Gordon Robert Pelio Carl Heldt Michael McCarty, pages 2-7 Gary Paige, pages 180-185 Cathy Matthews Susan Gamble Michael Rich, pages 128-129 Pages 3-7 Page 47 Pages 48-49 Pages 50-51 Pages 62-65 Page 78 Tension, Speculation: Presidential Search by Toby Surges problems and things by rusty long Tyranny of the Computer by Herman Deitering On a Dead End Street by Michael Cuddily It ' s the Real Thing by Sr. Clare Vigil Until the War Is Over by Maggie Swenson Dear All by Dave Lewis U A Game by Jesse Pages 84-85 Page 100 Page 102 Page 109 Pages 110-113 Page 128 Page 129 Pages 90-91 The Late Evening Student by Frank league Running by ReGina Hudgel Pages 304-305 Pages 450-451 In Time To The Breaking Of Saints Page 453 byJ. N.Phillips The Regents: Individual, Unpredictable People Pages 200-201 by Johanna Schrambling 446 MANand HIMSELF MAN MAN and his and his GOD SOCIETY avHHH M I 450 ours is the face of the clock towards which our bodies draw. You stood at the beginning of the webbed walk and caught us by your magnetism before we could even begin. You led us through the sidewalk maze of a university, smiling as we fall into the dark channel and search the ficticious doors for one which opens. You laugh. Our attention is diverted to your bony hands that move evenly and quickly around your face. You remind us that we are only a second within your life. We plead with you to stop. You continue to walk, dragging us over the cracks you know well, that we see for the first time. We want to pause and look close- ly; to stare at an embedded leaf imprint; to touch the spring grass outlining our path. You will not pause. We want to ask questions about what and why. You allow us a moment for theories, but no explana- tions. We beg for light, you smile and pull the shade. We run. Where are you taking us? We want to plead with you to let us catch up, but your face is placid, your eyes hypnotic, and so we ask nothing. We follow you, stumble along and wait to relieve our cal- loused feet from the heat of the sidewalk. We gasp for breath, but you smile, knowing we will not suffocate under 451 your spell until you have led us to where we belong. Look around you. We spin in your orbit. Our hands en- twine like barbed wire while our free arms grasp without consolation for a door which is not barred shut. We press our foreheads against the swol- len wood and see a streak of light beyond the crack. Just as we find a possible way to remove the rusty nails your voice is louder, the day grows into night, and we move on. The stillness is bombarded by your screams and even in our dreams you prod us with your existance. Itill we follow. Your attraction snags and pulls us. We are hypnotized, by Regina Hudgel but willingly so. We are tired, but still move, afraid if we fall too much behind, we will never catch up to you again. You, a giant that shadows our lives, invented the game we play. The procedure is always the same. Sometimes we chase your shadow, step on its dang- ling arms, try desperately to slow its rotation around your perfect form, while other times we try to run ahead of you. Usually we struggle to forget your existence. Then you turn and we see the hands have moved around your face too many times since we last looked. We feel threatened by the realization of lost minutes. Still we run, only faster. We cling to your form watch- ing your face closely, think that if we do not lose you we will someday reach the end of the maze. Over and again we ask, where do we go from here, and. where is here. You never answer. Your pace is steady and your expression is calm. You watch us frantically cycle around you, wondering if one day you will remember one face from another. You know we will soon reach the end of this labyrinth, but the end does not matter, because this only the first in a series. This, we do not know. An so we run, while you con- tinue to wear your smug grin, and patiently, unexpectantly, lead us to the end. 452 IN TIME TO THE BREAKING OF SAINTS This is the story of San Simoleon Who was cast adrift upon the ancient River of Martyrs and Other Lesser Beings, A last hope for Irrationality. Meanwh ile the townspeople were Dancing in the streets, singing Songs of Freedom from this Leather-jacketed, latter-day Moses-man. Their Wheel of Fortune had come crashing 453 Through the Bingo- Palace door, And all the students started beating their I.D. cards into plowshares, hoping for redemption. An so San Simoleon was left alone, Braving the pneumatic-tube corridors Of the Land of Windfall Outcasts, Wondering what had happened to his Followers. And at the Border, the Men in Charge Checked his baggage and found, among Undisclosed Items, a pair of wire cutters Which had recently been purchased in Berlin. This, they said, constitutes conspiracy, And they took him and bound him, And exiled him to the Garden of Fashionable Intellectual Radicalisms, Where San Simoleon managed to earn Enough money working nights to sponsor An East-West tunnel for the exclusive use Of society columnists looking for meaning. A New Breed of Businessman, A Universal Unknown Soldier, A Dealer in Bad Souls A Cry in the Wilderness. 454 c TJ 8 .0 MEMORIAM person who canjjive the other what each of us wants - to have peace. photo by Robert Pelio r ill 1 II 7 6 general operating fund source and application revenues I. state appropriations 47,053,894 2. student fees 3. hospital operations 4. federal appropriations 5. land grant funds 6. other income 7. sales and service 9,041,066 3,280,044 2,141,382 594,565 304,519 284,008 62,699,478 expenditures 75.4 I . departmental instruction and research 28,746,060 46.3 14.4 2. organized research 7,883,069 12.9 5.2 3. physical plant operation 6,751,709 10.8 3.4 4. hospital operations 6,074,719 9.7 1.0 5. general administration 3,631,283 5.8 .5 6. extension 3,346,373 5.4 .5 7. libraries 2,643,448 4.2 8. supporting services 2,112,695 3.4 9. student affairs 690,291 I.I 10. debt service 234,812 .4 62,1 14,459 we hoped that by talking with the people who know we could tell you where your $205 or $605 was being spent, we felt that there had been enough vague student accusations and hazy administration explanations as to why you pay $24 to be a life member of the alumni association or why you hand out $40 for parking fees even though you walk to school. you and your money and where it goes that was what the following 3 I pages were supposed Ill general operating fund direct and indirect expenditures instruction-research-extension the chart and schedule show the distribution of expenditures after the indirect costs for general administration, libraries, physical plant operations, student affairs, and supporting services have been allocated to the basic programs of instruction, research, the teaching hospital, and extension. 1 . instruction 39,5 1 5,345 2. research I 1 ,02 1 ,005 3. teaching hospital 7,235,448 4. extension.. 4,342,661 63.6 17.7 11.7 7.0 I CO.O to be about, but we were unable to get a clear-cut picture of the situation, through extensive interviews we found that differences of information and opinion exist between administration and staff, for instance, dave strack tells us he receives $12.50 from every student ' s fees to support the athletic department, then the business office tells us that in actuality they alot the athletic department $12.50 for every student merely on an allocation basis, all money received by the university is placed in one sum and then divided accordingly, therefore, the money originally ear-marked for cancer research may end up paying for basketballs. so now we ' re merely going to give you what we ' ve learned, for two more pages we will explain the pies up there and then show you some of the areas in which the money is expended, we hope that you read the copy and maybe learn something about the big business you are helping to support. the diagram ' s graphically summarize what kind and what percent of monies are given to the university (I), and how they spend it (II). note that arizona taxpayers foot 75% of the bill you contribute 14%. arizona has one of the highest tax funds per capita for higher education in the usa. a graphic on page 7 shows how other states compare. I. that $62 699,478 (graph I) is divided into eight accounts or funds, the largest is the " general operating fund. " it accounts for the operating budget of the university, monies for instruction, organized research, and the extension program are held here. 2. the " other operating fund " is used to account for the recovery of indirect costs of sponsored projects as well as general gifts and grants. 3. the " restricted fund " holds funds given for specific purposes by the donor or agency. 4. the " auxiliary fund " accounts for revenue produced by un- educational or non-research activities, they include: asua housing athletics radio tv bureau student union health service bookstores computer center university press 5. the " unexpended plant fund " is divided into three catagories. the first holds money committed for specific building projects, the " debt service fund " accounts for revenue and expenditures related to the principle interest, reserve, and fee payments on bonded indebtedness, " investment plant fund " is essentially the buildings of the university. 6. " student loan fund " is made up of federal contributions, gifts, grants, interest, and investment income. 7. the " endowment fund " is used to account for gifts which allow only the income from it to be expended. 8. the " agency fund " accounts for amounts held in custody for others, payroll witholdings and payroll taxes. departmental instruction and research is the largest expenditure of the university, its budgets are initiated from the department heads and then work themselves up through deans, vice-president weaver ' s office, president schaefer, board of regents, and finaly the legislature, these budgets are sometimes prepared two years in advance, often failing a department need, also, most state appropriations are " lineitemized. " the money can be spent only for a specific purpose, if that purpose is found unnecessary, it is difficult to transfer the funds to a different, needed area. organized research is funded completely by government agencies, grants, foundations such as ford and rockefeller, and corporations wishing certain research work, five departments comprise organized research: the steward observatory, optical sciences, water research, lunar and planetary research, and the institute for atmospheric sciences, these departments form a " big business " on campus. 25% of all regular state support is channeled into many forms of research. maintenance and construction of all buildings, salaries for the campus police, the university communications network make up only a small part of the third largest expenditure, physical plant operations, monies are received from funds allotted to the university from agency grants for the use of related university facilities, student fees, and primarily from state appropriations, university buildings are constructed either by the state, with some federal appropriation, or by another agent, such as the optical science building which was built by the air force, the police department is mostly funded from student parking fees and ticket fines. hospital operations, a new expenditure this year, accounts for all aspects of running the medical school and teaching hospital, extensive building and equipment maintenance and doctor, nurse and staff salaries comprise the largest part of the $6 million-plus operation, the complex is run entirely on state and federal appropriations. the university of arizona is the central office for the state-wide extension program, thirty offices give away information concerning consumer education, farm research, supervises the 4-h program and teaches housewives how to cultivate a better garden, many of its programs are geared for the self-determination of low socio-economic and minority groups, extension service receives funds from national, state, and country appropriations. agricultural experimental farms are also co-ordinated through this office, there are five university farms throughout the state conducting research in animal breeding and feeding, poultry nutrition, and plant experimentations. general administration deals with the maintenance of the executive offices, the registrar, business office, and the deans of all the university colleges, their operating expenses come from this division. (UM JM colleges, pe Q under $40 40-$40.? over $50 appropriations per capita appropriations per capita appropriations per capita alabama alaska arizona arkansas California Colorado Connecticut delaware florida georgia Hawaii idaho Illinois Indiana iowa kansas kentucky amt. $30.54 73.75 58.86 28.63 50.14 49.80 37.10 46.31 42.18 38.12 84.95 48.98 46.09 39.86 43.55 41.80 45.35 rank 46 2 3 48 8 9 37 13 26 35 I II 14 31 22 27 16 louisiana maine maryland massachusetts michigan minnesota mississippi missouri montana nebraska nevada n. Hampshire new jersey new mexico new york n. Carolina n. dakota amt. rank $39.80 33 33.05 41 39.84 32 26.79 49 46.08 44.71 43.29 34.18 43.20 24 37.53 36 39.80 33 16.79 50 32.28 43 48.54 12 44.85 17 43.64 21 44.32 19 15 18 23 39 ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania rhode island s. Carolina s. dakota tennessee texas utah Vermont Washington w. Virginia Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming average amt. $30.19 31.35 49.10 32.64 42.72 40.42 33.78 31.90 40.32 51.02 36.24 55.9? 43.78 40.35 56.94 53.71 41.46 r.nk 47 44 10 42 25 28 40 45 30 7 38 5 20 29 4 6 the libraries ' expenditure covers all aspects of library service to the university community, these include salaries, maintenance, the book buying fund (which will be increased from 80,000 books a year to 100,000 books a year), microfilm, cataloging, etc. this expenditure is funded from state appropriations, book fines are returned into the library fund. supporting services are those university agencies which are revenue producing but are not educational or research projects in themselves, these agenues, such as student housing, asua, and the radio-tv bureau are substantially self-supporting activities. student affairs co-ordinates agencies which are student oriented such as office of the dean of students, placement office, counseling service, scholarship office and the health service, scholarships are funded from the overhead from university processed veteran records, national defense loans, and state appropriations, an allocation from registration fees is used to fund the health service. debt services pays off the principle and interest on bonds, they are payable only from student housing fees and designated student fees. organized research a large astronomical telescope of radical design is under construction through the joint efforts of the Smithsonian astrophysical observatory and the university of arizona ' s steward observatory, known as the six- element multiple mirror telescope (mmt), it will be erected on the 8,5000 foot summit of mt. hopkins, 35 miles south of tucson. the mmt will consist of six 72-inch reflectors, mounted in a hexagonal shape around a common core, the light collection area is equal to that of a conventional 176 inch reflector. originally conceived by dr. aden meinel, the telescope is being developed by the university and the Smithsonian, the mmt will cost a fourth to a third as much as a regular single mirror telescope of equal power, reduced weight and compact size of instrument and dome result in a small saving. the mirrors, molded by corning glass works, will by ground and finished at the optical sciences center. model of the multiple-mirror telescope s mirrors hangs behind one of the mmt mirrors being figured and polished. i i h ere comes me sun th experiments with solar power farms have attracted substantial atte n scientific circles for aden meinel and his wife, marjorie. their experiments have convinced the meinels that solar power - i = :. , :: v.,- - : . : , to supply electricity to consumers at prices competitive rh " ::::: s fossil fuel plants, they also predict that, to supply the power demands of the entire ted states in the year 2,000, : z for greatly increased demands, the area : .- : covered by solar power farms we have to be no larger than 4,900 square miles, dr. rneinel is quick to point out that, although this may sound like a large piece of land, the collector panels would be elevated above ground level on metal legs and would cover less than half the land area used for the solar farm. according to the meinel ' s plan, a long : r ical lens focuses sunlight upc -iis intensely hot focal line is placed a tube filled with liquid sodium, the liquid sodium heats up and is pumped a tank where a mixture of liquid a solar farm the size of the smaller square would produce enough electricity for the usa. a farm the size of the large square would supply the world. 10 salt stores the heat, because heat is constantly available at the heat storage tank, it can be drawn upon at any time to turn steam turbines and generate electricity, from the heat storage tanks on, the system simply plugs into the kinds of available power plants. but the problem of delivering power is far from solved, conventional technology simply erects thousands of miles of high-voltage lines when electricity is moved from one place to another. ultra high voltage (uhv) cables are too inefficient to be economical, and too unsightly to be tolerated much longer by growing environmental awareness, the solution may come from super- conductor technology frozen cables buried beneath the ground and maintained at temperatures almost as cold as those of outer space, at these temperatures certain metals lose almost all resistance to the flow of electricity; theoretically, at least, all of los angeles ' electric power could come into Town on a single line. if solar power is free, if harvesting it would be virtually pollution-free and if almost all the technology involved has been worked out, why hasn ' t more been done to make solar power farms a reality? paradoxically, one of the great handicaps faced by solar energy development is the great success of the solar cell that produces electricity directly from sunlight, in the mid-50 ' s, these little devices were hailed publicly and noisily as the new wave of electric power sources, unfortunately, the modern generation of solar cells proved to be not much more efficient or less expensive than the primitive ones, to heat an average house with electricity from solar cells would require covering the roof with more than $200,000 worth of devices. one of the principal reasons so little has happened with solar energy is the lack of financial support, the national science foundation granted $64,000 to the meinels ' project last year, and four utility companies (arizona public service, tucson gas and electric, southern -v ' - California edison, and the salt river project) have scraped up $20,000 among them to help the meinels produce a working model of the kind of solar collectory they envision for their farms. nobel prize winner harold urey believes that the energy crisis is so dangerous that, whether alternative energy sources seem economical or not, the most promising ones must be funded, the original gasoline engine, he points out, did not appear to be economical when it was designed, the meinels ' project, says dr. urey, " should be getting $1 million a year. " from the los angeles times below: model of meinel ' s proposed " solar farm. " 12 me kale sports arena and center and the graduate chemistry building are two major constructions underway at this time, the me kale center will not only provide a basketball arena, but house the entire men ' s athletic department, ticket sales, concession, and offices are stituated around and underneath the arena, registration and commencement will probably be held here also. it took three years to appropriate enough money to begin construction of me kale. $6 million in two years was all that could be raised, bids were then 75% higher than expected, the next year, $2 million was appropriated and construction began. resources november I 5, 1972 completion date, painter mason contract difficulties steel delive r falling, .; the n trusses still on delayed the cc - unti first week cr construction costs - since the c were signed, costing expend - : 120,000. sc university projects have we years for legislative c: funding an aaae of 70%. 13 the university library is a repository of that which is essential to an understanding of the past, acquisitive of that which is germane to the present, and preserves both as the heritage of the future, because it houses the sources of knowledge that stimulate and provide inspiration for all members of the university community, the library should reflect an atmosphere of invitation to study and creative thinking. efficiency and easy traffic patterns between lobby and the card catalog, reference areas, ib ranes periodical room and stacks are often mentioned, efficiency, however, should not be equated with sterility of environment; a gracious and friendly ambience, rather than monumentality, and color and texture and overall inviting decor should compliment the ease of access to the resources of the library to make it a warm and vital link in the idea-exchange process. introduction of the new library building research project david laird, head librarian 14 student affairs h ousmg 15 ;tudent housing operates entirely housing in Christopher city and rom student rents; no polo village is also processed ippropriations are available. thru the student housing office, dorm here are nine women ' s rates went up this year due to residence halls " and fourteen increases in supply, repair, and nen s dormitories, married insurance costs, the raise affected men ' s as well as women ' s dorms, although no improvements from student housing reflect the rent increase. " i don ' t think there is any difference in the conditions yf men ' s anc 1 women ' s i 1 1 orms 17 william Wallace, director student housing right: vera lauder, director of the office of part-time placement for students. 18 the university placement office ' s most publicized service is helping] senior students land their first position after the commonplace four year preparations, however, hundreds of undergraduates find part-time work and summer jobs through the placement office. the office, situated in the alumni building, also serves as an information pool for jobs outside tucson. the u.s. forest service, the fred harvey corporation (which operates restaurants and accommodations in national parks! and forests), and many international large-scale employers send applications and pamphlets to the office for distribution. I ua placement is available to alumni in finding or filling a position, almost 600 alumni were registered last year with the placement service, as a result of the increasing number of students, graduates and alumni using the ua placement service, conversion to an ibm computerization system is being planned. ortunitics above: kathy alien, office manager of part time placement for students. 19 student affairs . . .general administration general administration is what it may sound like: the people who make this a better place to get an education by running it for you. remember John p. schaefer of parking garage fame? he heads the operations, he is followed by six vice presidents of different area specialities like " student relations, " " business affair, " " research " and one who is just an " executive vice president. " sixteen deans come after the merry men of jps. trailing are eighteen different department heads who try to hold things together, they include the registrar, athletic director, head librarian, foreign student advisor, scholarship office, news bureau and sports information. below: mike harrold, newly appointed alumni director. tudent affairs . . BBK ARIZONA ALUMNI anyone taking seven or more units pays compulsory dues of $3 a semester to the arizona alumni association. after a student graduates he is then entitled to a life-time membership in the club, for his $24 (if he graduates) he will receive all alumni publications, library privileges, continuing education classes discounts and other services which may soon include athletic ticket discounts. many students feel that the dues are perhaps " illegally appropriated " since they have no choice in becoming an association member, however, the association performs many services to undergraduates as well as alumni, in some cases the club may deter a possible fee increase by supplying funds which the university needs when the only other revenue recourse was the student body, since I960, 76,000 alumni have donated nearly $5 million, in 1971 400 students were supported through the alumni association ' s annual fund drive. the alumni association was also instrumental in having the medical school located in tucson. in 1962 a project was initiated to educate ua alumni concerning the propsed school, through its lobbying efforts the legislature granted the medical school to the university of arizona. almost $6 million were given in alumni donations for the facilities ' construction and to attract bond money and federal funds. 21 Odd AM 22 the ua medical center is the first tax supported school in the nation to be started by donation, the 8- storied, 305-bed, $18.8 million hospital and clinical building is the largest under-one-roof building ever constructed in arizona. operating, emergency, and x-ray departments are on the first floor, facing west, the second floor, facing campbell avenue, is the main floor, containing the lobby, admitting, and cashier offices. pediatrics occupies the third floor, surgery is on the fourth and fifth floors, internal medicine is on the sixth floor, and psychiatry is on the seventh floor. the medical complex is radical in design, facilities related to the same purposes are on the same floor, it is possible to walk from the eighth floor medical school directly down a corridor leading past faculty obstetrician and gynecologist offices, to the " ob- gyn " out-patient department and examining rooms, to delivery rooms, intensive care unit for infants, nurseries, and on to patient rooms in the teaching hospital itself. nospital operations 23 as a result of its special research interests, farm research is under the extension service, although actually I a part of the agriculture college, both large and small farms benefit 1 from research programs. experimental farms exist throughout the state, yuma and tempe are sites for citrus research in plant disease, productivity and breeding.! safford and mesa have farms which deal with money making crops other than cotton, while phoenix ' s farm specializes in cotton. in tucson, animal research is conducted on two farms, dairy andT poultry centers research feeding, pasture habits and meat breeding qualities, some research is also done on non-ua farms such as that j on a 7-acre pecan farm in north tucson. xtension service the home economics department is an integral part of the extension program, not only are 4-h home and agriculture classes co- ordinated here, but extensive research programs are worked between the two departments to aid the extension services around the state, for instance, specially earmarked federal funds were used to help train and teach people in the field of human nutrition, they then went out to neighboring communities and on a 1:1 basis instructed others in best foods consumer education and nutrition. 25 supporting services . . . radio-t.v. bureau 26 ne radio-tv bureau includes uat-tv channel 6, a full color roadcast operation, kuat-am 550, a 50,000 watt regional aytime station and complete Im studios, the bureau was arted by director frank barreca hile he was still a student at ua i the mid-1950 ' s. e facilities provide an ideal boratory for students majoring r interested in a professional areer in broadcasting and mass ommunications. students work n production projects ontracted to the bureau and its wn projects, most ua students ome in contact with the radio- bureau through their hemistry, geology, and lathematics classes. s an academic department in ie college of fine arts, the ureau does receive state ppropriations. however, it is Iso funded by private and sderal grants, contract reductions, and local nderwriting. no asua funds are ut into the radio-tv bureau. growing awareness for the importance of the computer prompted the university to construct the computer sciences building in 1967. it houses the largest ibm computer complex available for a university, the 6400 system, the computer is used for hundreds of university operations such as class assignment, registration and report card distribution. supporting services . . . computer operation! 28 J supporting services . . the audio-visual department, buried in a series of cubby-holes under the modern languages building, is the organized center for all auditory and visual aids used by students and faculty, slide projectors, overhead enlargers, movie film, screens, and projectors, record players, tape recorders, and many other instruments are loaned through the department, if a student wishes to use an overhead enlarger for an art project, he merely fights his way through the maze and signs it out. equipment is normally loaned for only a day at a time, however, the faculty may have equipment for semesters at a time. udio- visua 29 assc w by brad barber, member, assc board of directors a student corporation concept is an old one at ua, dating back to 1949 when morris udall (now congressman from arizona ' s 2nd district) was asua president, then, as now, the wish to incorporate grew from student battles with the administration over student control of student funds and businesses. in 1949, asua considered contracting with the union oil company to build and operate a order to enter into the contract, student council board of control records show that the motion to vice president marvin " swede I _.._ J-_ j. H-. university relations and one of assc s staunchest opponents, plans for incorporating asua and building a gas station were eventually abandoned under pressure from the board of regents; yet not before the idea caught on. however, little was done about incorporating asua until the mid and late sixties when asua was again immeshed in a fight for control of its own funds, students finally regained control of their funding agency, the asua appropriations board, they attempted to change the funding priorities to ones more in line with current student interests, the administration and board of regents overruled the asua budget and removed student fees from appropriations board control, one of the few alternatives open to asua other than an inevitable court action was to form a corporation to operate student businesses in order to generate the funds needed for student projects. so it was that in november of 1971 the asua senate voted unanimously to have asua lawyers file paper s to form a non-profit student owned and operated corporation to be known as the arizona student services corporation (assc). the fledgling assc ' s first official action was to call the Washington office of congressman udall informing him of assc ' s birth. assc is designed as a non- membership, non-profit, public corporation separate from the student government, asua. the separation was advised by assc lawyers in view of the lawsuits and counter-suits between asua and the UUdiu v i icyonia vjvci luuwiii IUMVJO and ownership of the asua bookstore, the regents allege that asua does not exist separate from the university, it is possible that if assc and asua were linked together and the regents could make this point in court, the regents could claim ownership of the student corporation. the non-membership requirement was a consequence of state law and economic necessity, the corporation should belong to all the students and only students, sale of stock would give control to a monied few. if stock were simply given to a student upon matriculation, it is doubtful that it could be legally taken away upon graduation, in effect, alumni members would soon outnumber ua students and control the corporation. some confusion has been evidenced at the non-profit nature of assc. in keeping with its purpose, the corporation has always intended to make a profit, it is non-profit in the strictly legal sense that profits do not accrue to a group of owners or stock holders but are donated to outside organizations and projects. finally, state law requires that a corporation notify its members in writing of its financial status at least once a year, the cost of 28,000 letters a year would be prohibitive. the present form of the corporation closely resembles a " port " or " airport " authority corporation, assc is run by 10 board members elected by the students, students run for seats on the asua appropriations board and the assc board of directors at the same time (qualifications are essentially the same and this saves the assc the $600 per year cost of separate elections), the board of directors must be students or recent students not be concurrent with their appropriation board terms. .in addition to the board of directors (which oversees the general operation and formulates policy), the corporation also has officers that include a president, vice president, secretary and treasurer who supervise its day to day operation, each of the separate assc businesses has a professional manager responsible to the assc president, officers and managers are hired by the board of directors. as its first business project, assc chose a discount record store, yet tucson already had a new student- oriented discount record store (zip ' s), some of the board members doubted if there was room for another, in the end, the board decided to wait, another small business, a band booking agency seemed promising, but came to nothing and represented a negligible commitment of either funds or effort by assc. it was at this point that the board of regents let it be known that it intended to actively oppose assc by suing the assc board of directors, the suit alleged that asua fee monies had been illegally transferred to the corporation, and called for the disbanding of the assc. the case has not come to court. assc could easily account for the president endorsing a brand of insurance in a form letter to students, a committee of student senators helping to design decorations for the capital mall in phoenix, a few small business snterprises, and many donations, in fact, under the many regulations olaced on the appropriations board hen the regents overruled the Dudget, it would have been mpossible to transfer funds to the t-he university in a special account and its dispersement would require me ok of the associated students ' director, the dean of students, the jniversity comptroller, vice resident of business and student affairs and perhaps the personal ok if the university president. jt the end of the spring semester ast year, the board decided to try a bike and trunk storage project, he project was successful but ntensive in effort and meager in Drofits. yet it encouraged assc. -hrough gross misunderstandings, jsua lost the student union travel ;ervice. asua decided to fight for he business and contracted with a ocal travel agent and assc to run :hristmas charter flights, assc, icting as the agent of asua, was not illowed to operate on campus as it vas separate from the university nd therefore an outside business nterest. using " franklin ' s main gate " is a base, asua had better flights to lew york (a savings of $21). jvidently, the savings on this flight vas enough to draw students off :ampus. but the chicago flight (a avings of $9) was a different natter, as of the cancellation date. he flight still had too many empty eats, assc and asua tried jverything to find ways to sell the jxtra tickets, finally the travel agent vas forced to cancel the flight to ivoid a crippling loss to his Business, resulting in great nconvenience and financial loss to nany students. Juring the summer of 1972. assc x ard chairman John kromko convinced the board that a large, though the corporation was conceived for the narrow purpose going to work. John was convinced a who have been associated with it in number of the board were skeptical that all the various licenses could be obtained, yet by the time a place on 4th avenue was rented and construction had been started, a 7 liquor license (beer and wine) had been obtained without incident. building a bar is back-breaking labor and board members who had expected to learn about running a business instead found themselves i.ii concrete construction, as time dragged endlessly on, what had started as creative exuberance became grueling toil, workers stopped coming, the labor fell upon less than half a dozen people, the expected help from the new legion of student government officials never came, what was even more regretable was the realization that so few of these student leaders shared assc faith or interest in the corporation, yet, help did come from unexpected places, people walked in off the street, grooved on the idea, picked up a shovel or a hammer and went to work. of course, labor was not the only problem, money was needed and the response was gratifying, many students, faculty and community people gave or loaned the corporation m ney for this project. after six months of labor the bar was finally finished in January, originally named friar tucks anJ now called merlin ' s, it is decorated in old english style, merlin ' s is built solidly of wood, brick and concrete, it is built to last and is a place in which the students can be justifiably proud, merlin ' s cost between $25- $30.000 to build and its debts amount to at least $ 1 5.000. the debts should be paid off within a year and the bar can expect to net as much as $20.000 per year for student projects, these projects run from conventional student welfare and scholarship programs, to student businesses, legal aid services, and apirg. a student oriented consumer agency much like nader ' s raiders. a different light, student power is in itself a narrow thing, being derived from student-faculty and student- community influence, the student ' s position of influence in society is restricted and activist methods seem to run counter to the public value system, a businessman s position is one of much greater influence, perhaps because he has a greater stake in the society and his economic modes of action are much more respectable, long hair and levi s noTwirnsTanaing, IT is a nevei ending source of amazement to us how many doors and minds open to us now than ever before, the opening of these new channels of contact and influence may in the end be more valuable to the students than monetary return. in conclusion, it would be well to look at the example of another student corporation which has served as a model across the country, in a few years, the " students of berkeley " (sob) have grown from a small record store to a large organization doing gross business each year in seven figures, selling bicycles, clothing, musical instruments, art supplies, and stereos, in addition, it is the 4th largest record store on the west coast, sob is able to compete effectively with large national retail chains and serves its customers by offering the lowest prices in town, perhaps more importantly, it has had an effect on its community, sob helped to finance a number of referenda on the latest California election ballot and the student takeover of the berkeley city council, it has financed a free clinic, end the war activities, ecology preservation fights and many needed community social programs, sob has provided jobs for many students and has helped to weld local freak and non-freak businesses into a community of political force, though it has had some failures and made some mistakes, rarely has a student idea been so successful- many other student corporations across the united states are thriving, the outlook for the fledgling assc looks even better. the athletic department of any university is a reflection of the personality of the athletic director, arizona is extremely fortunate in having dave strack as its director, he is an exhilarating, exciting, enthusiastic being, over the past decade, with the exception of a few sports, arizona athletics has been plagued by mediocrity, the forthcoming change is imminent, by next year, each of the three major sports will have a new coach; and with them, a new look, basketball will transcend from a losing team to a winner in a new fantastic arena - - the mckale center, football has plans of enlarging the stadium and bringing national prominence to tucson. baseball will continue to be one of the finest programs in the nation, under the direction of jerry kindall. but probably more important than changes in the major sports, is the support of the entire athletic department, swimming and tennis will soon have new facilities, and both have new coaches, wrestling and gymnastics will move to the mckale center and enjoy some of the finest facilities in the nation, all in all, it looks like the beginning of a very exciting athletic program for the university of arizona. 32 8 fli :-.- . TV _;. -:__.,. . _!_ a r " .. ' r. 5 . - k i t tennis has helped me achieve self- acceptance 34 tennis has engrained itself so tightly in my lifestyle that i have become a " tennis-aholic. " if my system does not get some tennis regularly it really does not function normally (at least not for me). in addition, tennis is therapy to me; it completely frees my mind of all cares, worries and doubts, because of the total concentration it requires. knowing what is possible skill-wise in this challenging game forces me to set high goals for myself that may never by attained, but that elicit intense striving to become the best that i am capable of becoming. tennis has helped me achieve self acceptance, understanding of self and others and a true sense of identity, .it seems to me that if a person does not have at least one extremely important thing in her life into which she can really s ' ink her teeth, she may be in trouble. susan riebel back row: linda farmer, barb teetor, prinny mallamo. lori fraestorn. jean schuler. cindy kelly. sara Hamilton, front row: liz lee. mary ellen taylor. Jill meeker. Caroline lohr. susie stern, missing: bess maxwell, melissa kyros. celia denny. 5 you can be a loser or a winner depending on your attitude, if you lose, you let yourself down in your expectations, in tennis there is the determination to better yourself. there are bad days and there are good days, the former is a day of frustrations when nothing goes right and the latter a day when you have a vital voice within you that says you can conquer the world, then each stroke has a confident feeling behind it that gains control of the tennis ball and allows your game to flow with ease within the bounds of the court. there is no greater feeling for me. everyone gets this feeling in one form or other, it is a feeling so fulfilling and rewarding that i will strive for it for the rest of my life for in tennis is the game of life itself. liz lee I ffHtffaU JjJEJjL 36 back row: leo gillespie, george wolbers. steve briggs, rand evett, ed armond briggs, lorrie Cunningham, bill hosha w, mark hardy, robbie Cunningham, torn walper, coach bill murphy, front row: torn mazer, charlie smith, robbie Stevens, jerry hubbard. tennis is a lifetime enjoyment tennis is a lifetime enjoyment an opportunity to meet friends and expand one ' s social sphere, to develop mind as well as body coordination in a strenuous physical activity and to experience a vital element of a competition that leads to rewards and a special inner satisfaction, the tennis " boom " corresponds to our awakening desire for productive use of leisure time, a renewed interest in the merits of ourdoor living and recreation, a sport that appeals to both the young and the old, and most important, the easy accessibility of public courts and simple equipment, just a racquet and a can of balls and you can enter the fast-paced game tennis is now! sara hamilton 37 track . . . the agony of " de-feet i i 38 cavemen ran after dinner, bosses run after secretaries, your nose runs when you have a cold, trackmen run every day. they have to stay in peak condition that is tested every week at the university level of competition which in many cases turns out the world ' s best. the wac provides this kind of competition being considered one of the top track conferences in the nation. track and field offers so wide a variety of events, the range of bodies seen practicing on the ua track every day can vary from the lithe, seemingly undernourished, distance runner, to the massive shot putters, nevertheless, each member of the track team spends countless hours of training, studying, and competing in their respective events. . ; head coach willie williams and his assistants dave murray and joe fineman, split the load of coaching and the wide-spread talents of the ua 47-man squad. with a strong second place finish in the eight school wac conference indoor meet at salt lake city this february, coach williams is very optimistic toward the best outdoor season in his fourth year at the ua. running has been claimed the ultimate exercise, the average athlete on the university squad gets more than his share of this kind of exercise, the 39 the guts of track cross country miles and miles and days and years alone against all - - the earth, time, and mankind the grueling agony strikes all who dare to compete purity, grace, and pride reward those who succeed the desert takes its victims man accepts his victory slowly, ever so slowly, the runner captures all the desert, the clock, himself . . . congratulations John bradford neil branson capt. steve davidson ken gerry mvp ruben moncivaiz raul nido chuck walker 41 42 some coacnes h distance runner usually gets up before class and runs from 5 to 10 miles challenging cars, pedestrians, and cyclists for the right-of-way, he then doubles with an afternoon workout on the track, the middle distance runners wear holes in the left sides of their workout shoes from the constant counter- clockwise turns he runs till dizzy, the 10 event decathlete gets his share running from event to event, the field event participants spend hours on their technique work as well as overall conditioning, coach williams has developed a tremendous voice which carries the length of the field bringing with it messages of encouragement. arizona has long been noted for their fine track team and as fast paced as the ua program, we should hardly see " de feet " . Wonder about weight training . . . back row: keith meyer, nick buckelew. team captain don pooley, kent hale, charles bixbee, rick stubbs. front row: coach John t. gibson, larry pagel, steve lake, steve stull, torn sieggreen, assistant coach andy thompson. with the professional guidance of John t. gibson, retired head pro of the Westmoreland country club in chicago and medalist in the pga of 1940, the ua golf team tried to improve its tourney record, arizona ' s best finishes have been in 1969 when the wildcats took second to asu and runner-up to new mexico in 1963 in wac championships. the ua leader in the October tucker invitational in albuquerque. the team finished tenth out of 24 teams competing. five tournaments completed the 1 golf team ' s season with the wac championships beginning may I in provo, utah. last year, the ua; finished fourth in v ac golf. don pooley, team captain, was women ' s golf team ranked second in u.s the wildcat women ' s golf team has the distinction of being ranked second of all u.s. intercollegiate women ' s golf teams, under the direction of coach sandra ruth eggert, the women ' s team has developed into a first rate club. gayle runke is the team ' s most outstanding golfer, she won the individual honors at the joctober tucker invitational p-ournament in albuquerque, (while the entire team captured first place, runke also won the " b " flight competition in last year ' s national intercollegiate tournament, defeating 60 other women. the team placed second in the arizona state invitational and third in their own tournament, the women ' s golf team also competed in the las cruces invitational in California, the final tournament is the June national intercollegiate tournament in massachussetts. 45 aft to right: melanie schlller, diane schotka, merry blount, coach sandra eggert, cindy barnard, julie edlin, paula eger, mary ellen forset. not pictured: gayle runke. injuries, injuries, injuries everyone at some time or another has heard of, if not seen the excitement of a wrestling match, but i wonder if the majority of people know what a wrestler goes through in order to wrestle each week. just imagine yourself as a wrestler for a few minutes. dressed in sweats and a practice uniform, you enter the constantly heated practice room. surrounding you are uniformed bodies stretching, rolling, lying on the mats, to prepare for practice you begin your stretching exercises, neck bridges, push-ups, and sit-ups. 46 practice usually lasts about two hours, the coach may begin by preparing strategies for the coming match, normally this consists of offensive moves best suited for your opponent, and defensive counter moves, the next part of practice is a period where you pair up and simulate real match situations, during this time the coach will critique your moves, and at the same time give suggestions on how to free yourself from certain trapping situations. 47 one of the duties of the coach is to inspire the wrestlers, and believe me there are those days when you have not eaten anything, and you are dead tired, inspiration of any kind is needed, some coaches will try to coax you, and others try to humiliate you, in order to arouse anger, at all times the wrestling coach has to assume that since you are at practice you want to wrestle, and it is his job to help you improve, practice usually ends with a nice simple two mile run. training does not end with practice, but continues throughout the day. dieting is one of the most strenuous requirements of a wrestler, an overweight wrestler may eat one, maybe two small meals a day consisting of few starches or carbohydrates, no sweets or pastries, and almost all vegetables and meats, at times a wrestler may not eat for two or three days in order to make a certain weight class, i don ' t know why wrestlers go through so much, when at times they receive so little, masochism? maybe, enjoyment probably, (story and photos by mike casey.) 49 gymnastics was just there to be enjoyed dear mrs. hedges, you, know, there ' s been times, a lot of times, when I have stopped and stood almost four feet off the ground on that four inch beam and wondered what am i doing up here? what motivates me? why am i and why will i continue to be a gymnast? sometimes i think it ' s crazy, for as many years as i have searched myself for answers, to this day, i still have found none. as i ' m sure you are already aware, most of us on your team were introduced to gymnastics at some time during our high school years, it was a relatively new sport when i was in high school, hey, i remem- ber when we ' d almost fill our gym with guys who ' d come to watch the girls in leotards just because we were in leotards not because they had any knowledge of the sport, our parents never pushed or pressured us, and making the varsity squad or lettering seemed so secondary, gymnastics was just there to be enjoyed - to be conquered, and i guess i can speak for everyone when i say that, but, we have grown and gymnastics has grown with us. it ' s a lot more than just being there now; a lot more effort and hard work are involved, there are days when i ' m in the gym for nearly six hours learning, creating, and per- fecting, and, i can no longer say i compete for the fun of it. who would i be trying to kid? i compete to win. i compete because i enjoy doing a routine well. within the last year, our team has had more than its share of injuries a torn-up knee, a dislocated elbow, a hyper-extended elbow, a cerebral concussion, but you know what? none of us has ever doubted that within time, we ' d be back in the gym working out; even though that semi-conscious apprehension, that fear, that we may never be fully recovered lingers, i know I ' ve 51 to be conquered finally come to realize that the hours spent each day on injury prevention and rehabilitation are just something that has to be. i hate it rehabilitation but i ' ve accepted it. gymnastics means that much to me. it ' s been so much a part of my life, and katie ' s and kop ' s, and kistef ' s, and sara ' s, and teri ' s, and em ' s, and tina ' s, and Carolyn ' s, that it would be hard for any of us to remember a 52 day when we ' ve gone home without chalk in-between our toes and in our hair or the callouses on our hands burning from overwork, and, even though we ' ve never made the headlines on the sports page even though we don ' t have recruiters knocking on our doors even though we don ' t perform before capacity crowds (could you imagine us competing in front of a capacity crowd at mckale?), it ' s worth it. you know, there ' s a funny thing about this sport, and this may sound very strange indeed, but, in a way, it ' s addicting, it ' s so hard to explain, but there ' s this feeling of obligation to work out every day even if your ' re dead or dying, the desire to stretch out, above and beyond, in hopes of attaining perfection turns the dedication into a force so powerful, that it can envelop one ' s whole life. you ' ve not only guided us in over- coming our limitations, both mental and physical, but you ' ve gone one tep further by revealing to us hat our ideas and goals in life and gymnastics are boundless, nfinite, and measureless, we are not restricted by our failures, you ' ve been right there next to, us in our surge toward excellence you ' ve taught us that gymnastics s more than just a sport, i ' ve earned that i ' m nothing more, nor anything less than what i think i am. i guess there is a Jonathan livingston seagull; the most important thing in living, really, is to reach out and touch perfection in what you most love to do. the most important thing gymnastics has to offer is the freedom to be yourself, " no limits, Jonathan? " i ' m free, hey . . . thanks . . . love, sal 53 8 sitting, left to right: doug freeman, shawn collard, brian gallagher, mark smith, fred garley, dave kintas, greg farmer, terry ridgers, judson ioane, barry roth, frank gillis, frank aulletta, manager, standing, left to right: head coach charlie hickox, ernie dehne, steve yerkes, craig beaudine, pete kubizne, |ay keating, brad liedky, dale ekeritz, david ridings, scott dicker, bob silver, frank smith, mark clein smith, scott ruser, torn spicer, ernie smith, carl utzinger, gordon cleavenger and pete mangan, assistant coach. swimmers come of age charlie hickox, head swimming coach, since may, 1971 and winner of three olympic gold medals, shaped-up a before lack- luster group of swimmers into top contenders for wac championships, after finishing fifth in overall wac standings last year, this year ' s team opened its season against asu and beat them for the first time in six years 78-35. five school records were broken by ua swimmers, the team, composed of nine juniors, nine sophomores, and twenty-six freshmen was guaranteed a winning season after drowning csu 66-53. ua ' s last winning year was in 1962. 55 nen ' s swimming co-captains bob silver and frank smith. . . high flight under the guiding hands of coach ruth wynn, the women ' s swimming team attended the women ' s national tournament in moscow, Idaho in march, andrea master competed in 50 and 100 yard back- stroke, the medly relay team, composed of bonnie rathod and master in the backstroke, mary ann bergen in the difficult butter- fly and kristi dairn in the free- style, also competed in the annual tournament. the team also competed in three invitationals at byu, asu and csu, the intra-mountain invitational at new mexico state and a dual meet there, they were invited to the ucla invitational and spon- sored a dual meet with nms. 56 board, standing: Jill strong, anne emich, lisa malach. seated: mary ann bergen, Janet wilky, chris fritz, bonnie rathod. left board, standing: an gleason, debbie hicks, andy master, seated: helen kistehart, sherrie masti.., Helen coltrin, Jan gleason. student athletics within the athletic department there is somewhat of a miniature student athletic department, sometimes referred to as the intramural office, the excitement of dave strack might possibly be overshadowed by the enthusiasm of the im director ken droscher. four years ago the intramural office seemed to be an extension program of the greek system, today, however, it is a vast sports complex aimed at serving every student, the main problem facing the intramural department concerns money, more money can mean more facilities, more facilities can mean a better department, the im office is funded as part of the athletic department, and as a result, it is a direct reflection of the success or failure of the athletic department, in other words as soon as the u of a gets big time football, then the students will get biq time intramurals. . op row: I to r, bob beach; ken comisky; bob casill; center: ken droscher minton fl-o armwrestling 62 i.m. champions paddleball singles jim logan doubles warburton king football wildbunch rifle satan ' s cellar chess torn nelson billiards phi delta theta cross country wally shiel horseshoes jack jeff derickson golf broomers bowling pharmacy weightlifting wildbunch table tennis V " . . r- .-,. ' VS. ' - ' i- V. ' V ' ' . t -- . 63 j 65 EaSSBMn intramural spring sports fooshball frisbee miniature golf softball swimming tennis track volleyball wrestling 66 frustration 72 it has been quite a year for the cats. up one moment and down the next. they started off as preseason favorites and finished as post season rejects, the highs and lows between the beginning and the end, were incredible, the cats began with a methodical seventeen point win over Colorado state, they followed this game with two poor performances, and subsequent losses to Oregon and Washington state, with the losses came the dissatisfaction and distrust of the preseason polls, the team traveled to ucla with projected loss of forty to fifty points, but what a surprise! the team almost won and almost pulled off the upset of the year, almost, the cats returned to handily defeat new mexico. but as a result of an all night bus ride and a rain soaked field, the team lost to texas tech. home again, the wildcats created new momentum by whipping utep soundly, enthusiasm strikes, the u of a is in first place in the wac. 3-0. the big game for the wac championship utah. vs. arizona. 69 they played, and they lost third quarter u of a 27 utah 0. mccall and shufford. fourth quarter utah 28 arizona 27. homecoming finds the cats victorious over byu. the next week another break byu wins over utah during the afternoon but Wyoming defeats u of a at night to cost championship, so what is left another loss to asu, another losing season, and another new coach. 71 72 all eyes on we her :t hat a year it has been for bob weber. win or resign, hey lost he resigned, what does a resigning coach get - little support, few friends, lots of frustration, no ireaks, and two lousy pages in the college yearbook ,Yhoopie. being a football coach can be both glamorous ind humiliating, i guess this has not been coach weber ' s liost fun years, but neither has it been the worst, well apach hope you get a little luck at your next job, you lire didn ' t get any here. 73 74 alien Harris money 76 when fred snowden became the head coach of the university of arizona basketball team things could not have been worse, over the past three years, the team had won twenty-eight while losing fifty, defeat had become synonomous with u of a basketball. last march fred snowden was asked how do you change the situation, by winning, snowden replied, how soon? immediately, the first year, well everyone knows it takes about three years and alot of luck to shake a losing image, everyone except fred snowden and his wildcats, at the present time the u of a is seven and four (and with a couple of calls could easily be nine and two) and is in first place in the wac. why? lawson flemming attitude, this has without a doubt been the biggest attribute to the wildcats this year, last year ' s team seemed to be primarily concerned with showing how good each person was individually, this year ' s ball club seem more intent on playing basketball, at times one gets the feeling that the team is almost savage in their pursuit of victory, it is quite an experience to sit in bear down gym and watch the seriousness of these men in their performance, it ' s quite ironic that the local papers refer to this group as the cradle jumpers, teen-agers, babies, etc., when in my mind, although their years may be few, their mental attitudes toward basketball is tremendously mature, so much, that i feel this is a primary cause of victory. rappis norman 78 " there are two kinds of winning in the coaching profession, the winning of basketball games and the winning of young men. if you win games, but not the young man, in the end you will be a loser. " (fred snowden) for some reason coaches, fans, even players, get caught up in winning, so much that it dictates the entire program, the above statement by fred snowden is the ideal quality for a coach to possess, many coaches can make the statement, but few practice it. if fred snowden continues to practice the above philosophy, the university of arizona will have the most successful program in the country. (story by Joseph ballantyne) a gracious old building quietly becomes 80 amidst the new excitement and plasticity of winning. forgotten . . . born January 2 1 , 1927 u of a 35 tempe 27 put to rest January 18, 1973 u of a 79 ucsb 77 forty-six years is a long, long time, think about it. 82 all players put in the same number of hours but all don ' t get the same amount of credit, the desert would like to give credit to the entire team. alien echols edwards fleming Harris Irving lawson mclaughlin money norman rappis strong wakefield n.i.t.? n.c.a.a.? w.a.c. championship? when I ' m out there pitching i don ' t think 84 - . % of myself as me against the batter . ' - ' - v ' ' 86 baseball is my life, i ' ve played ever since i knew how to throw a ball, i ' ve played in some sort of organized baseball for ... let me see ... 12 years, i ' m a pitcher now but i ' ve played just about every position, i continued into college ball because i love the sport, its a challenge, my ultimate goal is to play the pros . . . most guys who have gotten this far have the same ambition. the designated-pinch-hitter (dph) is new in wac ball ... its where a designated person hits for the pitcher ... it lets the pitcher, who is normally the worst hitter in the team, concentrate on other things, like his pitching, that ' s going to hurt us out of wac this year, especially when we go to the world series. i ' m pretty sure we ' ll go to the world series this year, we have a good team. we really haven ' t lost any games this year, we just didn ' t have enough innings, kindall ' s a great coach, he makes practice more interesting, some coaches, especially bad ones, just have you hitting or pitching (or whatever your specialty is) no teamwork. we ' ve been practicing since school started last fall - - 10 weeks of conditioning, then 6 weeks of weight-training, and even a special program over the break, now we ' ve been working on polishing-up techniques . . . getting our throwing arm, our batting eye. when i ' m out there pitching i don ' t think of myself as " me against the batter " i don ' t think about perfect games or fanning the guy out. i know the team and i are together. the weight of the game isn ' t mine alone, i worry about keeping the ball down keeping him from hitting the ball too hard or high. i don ' t think i get any real special treatment being a pitcher, after a game they ' ll ice my arm. i used to fear tearing my ligaments. they take care of you, though, when you need it. even when i ' m not pitching when i ' m waiting to relieve -- i think baseball, i do live it, eat, drink, sleep baseball. 88 January throughout the year the brownie band for pleasure travels o ' er the land: in January, when the snow lies on the hills and valleys low, and from the north the chilly breeze comes whistling through the naked trees, upon toboggans long they ride for hours down the mountain side, until the broadening light of day compels them all to quit their play. 90 february when ice has coated lake and stream, and skating is the common theme of which the youthful people speak by night and day from week wo week; the brownies are not left behind but manage well their sport to find. march when march arrives with sweeping gales that bend the trees and split the sails, and people have a lively chase for hats that will not keep their place, then to the field the brownies bring their home-made kites and balls of string. 92 april when fall the drenching april showers to start the grass and bud the flowers, each cunning brownie must be spry to keep his scanty garments dry; for they know where in wood or field the friendly tree will shelter yield. may when flowers spring on every side, in gardens fair, and meadows wide, the brownies quickly take the chance that ' s offered for a merry dance. they place the tapering pole upright to which they fasten ribbons bright. 94 |une in sunny June when skies are bright, and woods and water do invite the people from their tasks away to sport themselves by night and day, the brownies are not slow to take a ride upon a pleasant lake, or follow fast by rock and tree a stream that hastens to the sea; though dangers may the band surround before the night has circled round. 95 July when July has its visits paid, and trees afford a grateful shade, and stretched across from tree to tree the hammocks swing above the lea, the brownies are not slow to find where people through the day reclined. 96 august to swim and sport in august mild though water may be calm or wild, gives pleasure to the brownie band who haste at night to reach the strand, that they may plunge into the wave to swim and dive, or like a stave, to float on water, to and fro. 97 98 September when fish in lake and river bright at tempting bait are prone to bite, and people from the rock or boat, watch bobbing corks that drifting float; the brownies also take delight, and spend the mild September night in landing fish of every kind. October when woods are tinged with all the glow October on the woods can throw, and game is plenty on the tree and every kind of weapon free; the brownies imitate the way mankind does creep upon the prey. f. ' - f 99 november november ' s winds are keen and cold, as brownies know who roam the world and have no home to which to run when they have had their night of fun, but cunning hands are never slow to build a fire of ruddy glow. 100 ' ft december when comes the month that calls to mind the day so dear to all mankind, the people living, west or east, begin to talk about the feast that will be spread for young and old, while songs are sung and stories told. agriculture architecture business earth sciences education engineering fine arts home economics iberal arts nursing pnarmacy r.o.t.c agriculture 104 the college of agriculture is the original college in this university. it is the basis for our university of arizona being a " land-grant institution " in compliance with federal statutes which allot federal lands and funds to states which would establish " colleges and universities for the teaching of agriculture and the mechanic arts . . . " the goal of the college of agriculture is to reach every human in the state with beneficial information, to make a better life for people and to improve the environment in which we live. this encompasses such disparate items as soil testing in mohave county, water quality improvement in chochise county, a 4-h girls ' child care project exhibited at a county fair, a cattle feeder using an improved ration or an elderly homemaker getting information on labor saving devices for the handicapped. people and the place where they live to help both in a myriad of ways is the task of this college. , i opposite page: left, dean myers. right, dr. metcalfe. adjacent, dr. schuh. fe should educate youth to work a great variety of situations id under many different snditions. we should equip our fudents with knowledge to help lem cope with a myriad of Iroblems and to handle ipredictable situations, today ' s mplex society demands that jr graduates be capable of |ractical thinking based on :ientific truths. le must do more to educate our pudents to satisfy the needs of future, perhaps, one natural suit with educational systems icists because our programs sely relate to present and past ither than tomorrow ' s problems. in agriculture, our curricula are flexible so students may select course programs that fit their interests, aptitudes, and abilities, we strongly urge them to balance agriculture with the biological and physical sciences as well as the social sciences and humanities. we try hard to provide our students with a wide range of educational experiences that will complement the specialized training in their chosen fields, we attempt to develop the whole person rather than a specialized producer. darrel s. metcalfe, assoc. dean 105 faculty the professors pictured are: (opposite page), william miller, professor matter, f. flint, and dean mcconnel. (this page) k. lockard and e. chann. X A . Architecture: Students 108 I 10 the college of business and public administration prepares students to be managers both in the private and in the public sector, the goal of the private sector is the pursuit of profit in the perfor mance of the economic tasks of society; the capitalist system is based on the conviction that if each individual and each firm seeks its own best interest within the framework of law and of ethical behavior, the welfare of all benefits through the operation of free market forces, the public sector includes the wide range of non-profit activities whose charge is the providing of ser- vices for the education, health, protection and welfare of the members of society. both in the private and public sectors managers are needed to allocate and to administer the scarce resources of human capital, equipment and raw materials so as to maximize the output of goods and services. departments of the college keep abreast and even lead in the study of increasingly sophisticated methods for financing ventures; for insuring against the risks business and public administration opposite page: top left, dean manes, center, rachel maynard, secy, this page: below, dr. bleck. of a highly complex society; and for using the computer in the production, marketing, and accounting of goods and services, they must lead in the research for enhancing standards of living for all at minimum cost to the quality of the environment, the challenges for management have never been greater and, therefore, never greater for the faculty and students of the college of business and public administration. 112 as a relative newcomer to the; university world, these gray hairs having been acquired in a not necessarily more real world, my view has been fortified that learning does not come of an activity called commonly " teaching. " learning, instead, results from a highly personalized activity of the learner. to put this further, the student must be taken to a wood such as robert frost speaks of where there are many paths, the student-traveler makes his choice of mind, of spirit, of effort and of life and hopefully may say, " two roads diverged in a wood, and i i took the one less traveled by, and that has made all the difference. " dr. John wieland, marketing management opposite page: dr. weiland adjacent: dr. swanson, economics. 113 ; COLLEGE OF MINES Minerals are the sources of the materials man has used to build his world. They are the basis of civilization and essential to the continuance of life as we know it. 114 th ear n sciences a nd mines opposite page: dean william dresher. below: dean Hugh odishaw of the college of earth sciences. mineral-industry education has been of important consequence in the university of arizona since its beginning, established in 1915, the college of mines is composed of the departments of chemical engineering, metallur- gical engineering, and mining and geological engineering, because of the vast resources of our desert environment, the college is ideally situated to give thorough instruction and research in mineral and chemical industry education, in addition to study- ing the many well-established mining enterprises with respect to new ore discoveries they have taken an ecological interest in refining techniques which would improve the mines effects on our environment. the college of earth sciences originated in the college of mines and is concerned primarily with the earth as a planet, the academic program includes areas that deal with the solid earth, the hydrosphere, the atmosphere, and their interaction and relationships with the biological world. 115 education the college of education is comprised of ten departments within three major divisions of instructions, the major divisions are: (I) teacher education, (2) graduate library school, and (3) rehabilitation. the major goal of teacher education is preparation of individuals to teach in american elementary and secondary schools, in addition to the acquisition of a sound liberal arts education, the teacher must learn skills of communication, such persons must be able to listen as well as to speak effectively, teachers must be sensitive to the needs and perceptions of other human beings, to become an effective teacher, one must learn to develop skills of observation, abilities to think critically, and skills in borrowing from the values and knowledge of other peoples and cultures, a successful teacher should also develop a sense of creativity in the solution of educational issues which confront society today. within the division of teacher education, the college offers programs leading toward the preparation of specialized educational personnel, most of these programs are at the graduate level, programs are available in the areas of school psychology, guidance and counseling, administration, educational psychology, reading, and in several new inter- disciplinary programs such as bi-lingual. 116 education within the multi- cultural center. the graduate library school is concerned primarily with the training of public librarians, the master of library science degree is awarded to those students who complete the prescribed graduate program, in addition to the regular program available in public librarianship, programs are available in school library science and in specializations needed in college and university libraries. both undergraduate and graduate programs are available in rehabilitation, undergraduate students complete a program involving core courses in rehabilitation with strong related programs in the social sciences, graduates are placed generally in many social service agencies throughout the nation, graduate programs in rehabilitation are: (I) rehabilitation counseling, (2) rehabilitation administration, (3) vocational eva luation and (4) specialized counseling programs for alcoholics and drug abusers. center: dean paulsen. above: dr. cox. 117 the college of education has pioneered in development of these rehabilitation programs which do not neglect the importance of physical rehabilitation but which stress educational and psychological needs of persons desiring to re-enter the world of work with health impairment and or problems. center: dr. chalfant. opposite page: dr. christianson. 118 120 engineering right: dr. ed haugen and student examine polariscope. below: dean william fahey. adj.: dr. paul wirshing. opp. page: dr. Howard. the college of engineering aims to prepare its students for the wide variety of responsibilities that industry, commerce, govern- ment and education offer, from research to managerial, the engi- neer must combine his scientific knowledge and experienced judgement to complete the sometimes challenging tasks assigned by both industry and government, moreover, techno- logical changes occur so rapidly that engineers must have a thor- ough foundation in the engineer- ing sciences and math to keep abreast with this fast paced field, the student must have self- discipline and a great devotion to rigorous thinking. 121 fine arts 122 a former college president once said that the purpose of education is to increase a man ' s number of sensitive spots, what kind of spots, you may wonder, my ideal has long been the complete man of the renaissance, although i realize that in our day of knowledge explosion the goal of such self-development may be beyond one ' s grasp, but let us reach, or " what ' s a heaven for? " i believe a college education today should inform a person of man ' s past, stimulate curiosity and objectivity about the physical, biological, and social environment of the present, stir imagination for the future, and bring acquaintance with the accomplishments of man in literature, music, and the other arts, all records of man ' s highest expression, my commitment is to such liberal arts education. alethea s. mattingly, speech the college of fine arts serves the students and the university community through instruction, performances, exhibitions, creative activity, research and clinical services, there are six divisions of instruction: departments of art drama, radio- television, speech communication, and speech and hearing sciences, and a school of music. about 5,000 students from throughout the university join the 1 ,600 undergraduate and graduate student " majors " in taking more than 22,000 credit hours of work within the college each semester, only lack of sufficient space or teaching staff prevents another 1,000 university students from enrolling for courses in the college. study and participation in the fine arts offer the students opportunities to develop their professional skills, to broaden their educational backgrounds, to enrich their cultural experiences, and to serve the university through public performances in music and drama, in art exhibitions and television shows, and in clinical practice in speech and hearing disorders. the faculty of 1 20 assist the students in presenting more than 200 public events each year on and off campus, twelve student musical organizations plus smaller ensembles, many student casts in drama and readers ' theater, debate squads, individual students in art, work teams in radio or television production, and student clinicians in speech pathology or audiology fan out throughout the campus and the 123 state to offer public performances, exhibitions, or clinical services to more than 200,000 people each year. robert I. hull, dean 124 above: dr. king, top center: dr. fain, music, lower left and opposite: dr. berger. today everyone seems to be looking for a new technology of education, unfortunately they seek it in machines, media, and other physical resources, socrates had a genuine technology of education over 2000 years ago. without an outline, a text, or a piece of apparatus he could walk on our campus and teach the pants off anyone here. dr. king, speech-communications I 126 in a competitive situation emphasis is placed on performance of an individual whether for academic grades or employment, promotions, and monetary advancement, since the human element is involved any method of performance assessment will have " plus " and " minus " features, perhaps more emphasis should be placed on learning how to cope with a competitive situation! dr. janel I. vaughn, chairman of the div. of family economics and home management h ome economics i believe a good education results from a combination of good teaching and motivated students which are really two sides of the same coin, education really beings which the student begins to want to learn and assumes the major responsibility for his own education, to bring the student to this level of maturity often requires an ideal combination of good advising to help the student find the right area of study, skillful, dedicated teaching and sufficient success to make the process of learning a pleasant and rewarding one. dr. v. a. christopherson, child development and family relations top center: dr. christopherson. bottom center: dr. hall, above: dr. vaughn. iberal arts in the college of liberal arts the student is provided with the essential back- ground that will enable him to lead a meaningful personal life and pursue his intended career or in- terests, the college provides the liberal ed- ucation needed to acquire good habits of thought, methods of investigation, and ethical perspectives. below: dean bleibtroy. center: dr. koffman. opp. bottom: asst. dean andres anate. right: mrs. hesler, secy. another objective of the college is to stimulate the student ' s desire for learning so the educational process will continue throughout the rest of his life, furthermore, he learns to communicate with effectiveness and clarity so he can relate his knowledge and acquire new ideas and insights, an active and questioning mind always remains young. 130 NO MACHINE CAN DO MY JOB opp. page, lower left: mrs. tu, chinese. bottom right: dr. steelink. I top corner: dr. dye. opp. page, bottom corner: mr. lincoln both in humanities. 132 134 above: dr. kay, english. opp. page, upper left: ; right: dr. stanislawski. bottom: 136 do good, and care not to whom . . . nursing skill, patience, a gentle touch and that never ending smile the basic qualities of the professional nurse, through a four-academic-year and one sum- mer session program the college of nursing adds to these basics the knowledge and training needed for the student to also possess problem-solving ability and discriminative judgement needed in recognizing the health needs of patients, in their applied nursing courses the students learn about psychological and social as well as physical care. 137 pharmacy the student of pharmacy possesses unusually high standards of moral and professional integrity, needed to fulfill his responsibility of providing materials to serve as drugs, he aids the diagnosis, cure, mitigation and prevention of disease and is also an infor- mation link between the physician and the patient regarding medi- cines and health care, the pharmacy program leading to the bachelor of science degree consists of five years of courses in basic science and professional topics. 138 above: dr. blanchard. adjacent: dean willis, r. brewer. above: maj fitzsimmons. center: capt. richardson. opp. page: capt. bateman. dept. of military science r.o.t.c. 140 the reserve officer ' s training corps have been an integral part of the university since 1920. graduates of the department of military science (army) are commissioned as second lieutenants in the u.s. army reserve, the main objective of the course of instruction is to furnish leaders who by training and character are suitable for commissioning as reserve officers, the intermediate objectives of the individual are the development of self- discipline, integrity, and responsibility; an appreciation of the role of a participating citizen in the national defense; and the capacities for thoughtful and decisive leadership. ' , ' ; ? 142 " next to of course god america i love you land of the pilgrims ' and so forth oh say can you see by the dawn ' s early my country ' tis of centuries come and go and are no more what of it we should worry in every language even deaf and dumb thy sons acclaim your glorious name by gorry by jingo by gee by gosh by gum why talk of beauty what could be more beauti- ful than these heroic happy dead who rushed like lions to the roaring slaughter they did not stop to think they died instead then shall the voice of liberty be mute? " he spoke, and drank rapidly a glass of water e.e. cummings photo credits Joseph ballantyne John Buchanan mike casey stan forsyth U3 liz lee jim miller Jon osborn front cover tim fuller

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