University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1972

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1972 volume:

A, Wondering if the world is changing or I am changing - - ' :, " . Wanting so little and yet so much Displaying myself in a thousand ways Rte Searching for myself in a crowd of faces Travelin along infinite roads ENTER with end- less exits I I . M - I I open my eyes only to see the reflection of myself jrm ri PT 12 32 144 256 304 368 President Schaefer: Frankly Speaking Activities: Interaction and Sensitivity Sports: The People Demand Seniors: Now What? Academics: A Closer View Greeks: A Different Alphabet " I can try to assure that my office is not the stumbling block to communications. " .. " fc- in in M I fiitorial b Alicia Legg John P, Schaefer became presi (If. Tit of the University of An on. i List summer Ho ,ief.epled the posi tion bof. ,iuse he feels Ilio Aniori(,,in odii system is in ,i prof., in ' ins [josihfjn ,nifi firmly believes .ill people h.irhorinj ' , ,111 inter est in its survival ,ind im|jrfjVfimf.Tit must fully devote themselves to tins t.isk He hopes his youth, v.iriely of .nifl enthusi.ism will help to ro.ili o his dre.mi of tn.iknij ' , this university one of the besl State universities in tho n.ition by mi tiytinp, ,i " th.jt will exoito students, turn thorn on ,md sot tho tone for their lives ' Ounnp, my interview with Or. ff.T. IK- f.ommented on rn;iriy issues f.if.inj ' , the U of A today. Voif.inj ' , personal opinions, he willinj ' Jy offered much information ,ihout pro- [jfjsofl future projor Is as well ,is re.if.tions .nifl possible solutions have a code of conduct which News- week has cited as one of the most stringent outlines of its type on any university campus. Dr. Schae- fer, however, is not offended by the presence of a code of conduct and actually feels it is benefi- cial to the students. He sees its function as clearly defining the rules and regulations for the stu- dents, the consequences afixed to each deviation, and the methods of recourse should the offender choose to appeal. ument. I view it as an insult to the integrity and maturity of the student body. Isn ' t it enough having the responsibility to abide by the local, state, and federal laws? Consider also that although the greatest concentration of stu- dents is between eighteen and twenty-four years of age, there are many much older. There seems little chance that the code will either be ignored or removed with- out due process of law. Schaefer " I favor the presence of a code of conduct; it gets regulations in black and white. " IRTH CONTROL FRI hopes that in a few years time, we will all be able to rationally judge its merits as well as its short-comings and feels we may very well see that it has been of bene- fit to all those affected by it. Having stood the test of time might also prove only to place it among the classics. With the present growth of the uni- versity, it is feasible that less attention will be paid to the in- tricacies of the code simply because Due to certain possible legal complications the AD originally scheduled for this space not be run. However, if any of the female read- ers of this paper are curious to know the details of a new plan regarding certain prescriptions they can easily find out the details by contacting any employee in the medicine department of the University Drug Co. of the inability to closely patrol each student ' s activities. There are many new buildings which have recently opened or are still in the building process. In the last year, the new addition to the Student Union and the Medical Cen- ter were both completed; progress on the McKale Center and the new Chemistry building have been exten- sive, and there is discussion of enlarging the library facilities. Dr. Schaefer is quite excited about the new buildings because he fii a positive correlation between the size and quality of a university. The annexation of these new facili- ties, besides greatly increasing the potential for student enroll- ment and providing the opportunity for initiating new programs and re- vamping the old, convinces Schaefer that a better faculty will be attracted to the campus. For exam- ple, with the opening of the McKale Center we will be able to attract top-flight basketball players who ; c. JorudicfKw A university ' board shall have original and exclusive jurisdiction to hear and determine charges as to the violation of any rule or regulation contained in this code or hereafter adopted by the University or the Board of Regents, the violation of which is designated to be an offense. a. rt- -s ej Hie primary purpose of a University Community is the ewhaniw mowledge and rhe pursuit of wisdom, ideally conducted m or, .i which encourages reasoned discourse, mtelleciual , 7 ,- a " 5. " Demof! such title and as used in I or the Dean of omi and sha .Eistiauve omoe bearing j mclu the Dan of .their assistant deans. co- t " ' ejc " , ' . scc . ,1 _ - ! " 1 _ " A :. ot ' I f c 4 .e A A r : a " The bigger the universi- ty. . .the better quality of education at that uni- versity. " 16 could never be recruited while of- fering the Bear Down Gym as their hall of glory. The dedication of those buildings is only the beginning of their in- fluence upon the university. Their role can take either of two basic directions: one, create space in which present programs and policies can stagnate or truly pave the way to a new educational concept and, two, open the door to unconventional exploration of knowledge. With its expansion, the university will confront many unforseen pro- blems and be required to cope with some which have already presented themselves. Traffic is now, and will become even more so, a prime concern of university administra- tors. The increase in enrollment has shown a proportional increase in the number of automobiles driven by students. The immediate solu- tion to the issue of traffic con- gestion was to prohibit student driving on campus during class universi- quality that hours. However, this action has caused students to seek other means of making the lengthy ten minute treks across campus; their solution, the bicycle. Bikes have become so popular that new regulations di- recting their use must be sought to insure the safety of the fading pedestrian. There has been an alarming amount of bicycle rip-offs to which there seems no immediate stopping. At the present rate of growth and the distances between classroom buildings increasing, 17 M 18 the only security of the weak- legged is the purchase of bigger and better locks and chains in attempts to discourage the big busi- ness bike burglars. The creation of a pedestrian mall in the Park Avenue, University Bou- levard area has brought reasonable objection by merchants who fear a decline in business will follow the exclusion of vehicular traffic. This seems rather narrow since ob- viously the students are the major- ity of the buying public. The mall, however, seems to be the only plausible way to lessen the hazard- ous walking conditions. The suc- cess of one pedestrian mall would most likely implement the institu- tion of others as the university expands into the surrounding neigh- borhoods. Schaefer is quite pleased with the present system of traffic regula- tions but then he rarely has an 8:40 in Bio West and a 9:40 in The campus has gotten too big to handle the amount of vehicular traffic during a day. " - . Psychology, and he doesn ' t park his bike miles from his office. Dormitories are another area where an extreme revision in policy is needed. They have long been held as a positive aspect of a college education; as a place to learn about people. This, they surely are, but outmoded regulations have stifled the potential experience. Besides being archaic, rules against free visitation are also incongruous with the mature devel- opment of students. This involve- ment would facilitate more social and intellectual encounters between males and females and the sponta- neity would afford more casual re- lationships among them. Granted, open visitation would provide added opportunities for sexual encounters, but then it is time for the present policy of en loco parentis to be abolished. The rules prohibiting cooking equipment and such things as refrigerators are also high on the list of reasons for the migra- 19 " At present, students have to run around and fill out too many cards, etc, etc, etc. " i THE DIRECTIONS MTHE SCHEDULE OF HOURS n MAKE SURE YOU HAVE YOUR OWN PACKET tion into Pertaining to me suoject or co-e dorms, there has been speculatio.. that one or more trial situations will soon be introduced. Fortu- nately, the overcrowding and the inane rules are recognized as pressing problems by Schaefer as well as other officials and there is hope for changing our living facilities. Graduation and Registration have ; Mv T io been in line for reevaluation. In the opinion of virtually all those connected with it, registra- " n can be classified as a mess, osed sections, endless numbers cards to fill out, infinite es, the futile waiting, all in- ase the levels of anxiety and stration which categorize regi- ation. Ideas for alternation always welcome. Dr. Schaefer sees the Pop McKale Center as ution to the registration )ny. He visualizes conventiently 22 It ' s impossible for 4 girls to live in one room; this is not from a male chauvenist pig. " Pregnant? rri sirurzjizr 254-1104 LAS ANGELES (213) 3224717 placing all the mundane idiosyn- cracies under one roof. There would be representatives of the various departments, officials from the registrar and scholar- ship offices, and the familiar check and pay stations. Graduation evokes both feelings of relief and apprehension for those fortunate enough to confront it. Many acknowledge that the ritual should altogether be eli- minated labeling it an unnecessary tie with tradition. Looking at the situation from the other per- spective, some believe its contin- uation is an essential link with established conventions. There have been suggestions to make grad- uation an affiar of the separate colleges. However, administrative personel concur that graduation is a degree granting process of the university and should thus remain. The controversy of students versus administration no matter how worn will never become a dead issue. The conflicts arising from vying for influence and power are never- ending. Several examples are clearly visible. The battle between the Appropriations Board and the administration for control of stu- dent funds is a continual test of patience and strength. A major area of disagreement involved the use of ASUA funds to solicit birth control handbooks. Defending the Board of Regents decision to disallow the distribution of information or devices concerning birth control, Schaefer upheld the principle that monies collected through the Board of Regents must have final admin- istrative approval for their use. Schaefer stated that he really didn ' t care what the students used their money for as long as it didn ' t compromise the position of the uni- versity. He is disheartened at the prospect of having to settle the issue of student funds in court. 23 WETMA 24 The issue of birth control on the campus has aquired the prominence that the conduct code held last year. Schaefer has personally been attacked for his role in prohibiting birth control information or devices on campus and it gave him a black hat early in the game. Supporting a nuetral policy for the university, Schaefer, in his effort, has assumed a negative attitude. The abolition of the free clinic at Christopher City was ultimate in the ridiculous. This action serves to again differ- entiate students of the university from other members of the com- munity. The ability of the university to ignore their responsibility to be- come involved in this issue further illustrates their desire to remain allof in situations of a contro- versial nature demanding a specific stand. The students are the hope of this university. Their interest in past issues such as ecology, the war, racial strife, and political reform must not be lost in the onset of students, fon musi fete neu Won of . k A ACISM other challenges. If education is to become an exciting task and is to retain its respected position, students, faculty and administra- tion must jointly strive to ini- tiate new ideas. It is so easy to become caught in trivial battles and get lost in the cyclical repe- tition of history. This is the be- ginning of a new decade, possibly a new era. Will we truly be inno- vators, or as Schaefer asked at the interview, " Will this be replayed. " 25 It had been a quiet year until FUNNY WHITE STUFF INVADED THE U of A JLl. At 11:00 PM, December 8, 1971, the University of Arizona was invaded by white stuff from the sky that ap- peared to be more than just frozen water. It sent students all over cam- pus into hysterics into the wee hours of the morning. 12:30 AM saw girls in baby-dolls, curlers, coats and boots, and guys in more sensible attire, braving the cold and huge snow flakes to witness the transfor- mation of desert Tucson into a win- ter-white paradise. For many, it was their first real-live snowfall and they took advantage of it. Squealing girls tried to bombard the swarming male population with hastily made snowballs that disinte- grated in mid-flight, and ended up getting more wet than they intended. Finally, they huddled in little groups under dorm awnings and waited for the more experienced men to re- group and attack. It seemed to inno- cent bystanders that the girls were running in strange patterns that would get them hit with the most snowballs. Boon ' s Farm Apple was shared a- round for lack of good ol ' American hot chocolate and warnings of " don ' t eat yellow snow " were bandied about. Christmas carols were caught up in the excitement and contests to see who could sing the most verses of " Good King Wenslaslas " were soon organized. Snow veterans of long standing regarded the whole oc- ' M lew AAA : " = - casion with upturned noses, knowing it would only melt leaving them with colds the next day. If you were up the next morning, you would have seen approximately five glorious inches of snow covering palm and cactus alike. If you had a 10:40 Psychology class, you would have seen the prof get it from all sides and soon after let class out to enjoy the cold. And if you were real lucky you might have seen our own Dr. Schafer getting his portrait taken beside his personal snowman in front of the Administration Building. As happened to Frosty the Snowman, the dangerous enemy, (namely Mr. Sun) melted all the snow away. But the memories of snow to students will not end, and many hope that the funny white stuff will come again. V fr-S Times change so fast; Have you found something worthwhile to change to? i - the Cellar Louie ' s the Coop coffee breaks danc- es speakers forums play concerts art shows parties football games on Saturday night bike riding mid- night frisbee matches all night bull sessions picnics contests speakers corner meetings benefits hitching California Mexico and the ocean sunbathing Home- coming A-day Rodeo Day senate ASUA peace march- es protests Green Dolphin T.G. ' s boonies bathing in the fountain kites vacations dorm visitation sleeping clubs the Cellar Louie ' s the Cq es speakers forums play con f football games on Saturday night frisbee matches all nig contests speakers corner mee California Mexico and the oo coming A-day Rodeo Day sena es protests Green Dolphin T.C the fountain kites vacations dor ..TPd Hr . _.-J5r -.; -: - - 3ti_ - - 99 -C recession for the Right to Vote ' . Interaction: a new emphasis MARCH from Himml Park-JucsonBM.Eatrance at 3:30 to RallyO Peace Fair at Randolph Park Bandshell Veteran 9 Day Monday Oct. help END THE MR NOW! 38 new attitude is trying to foist it- self upon the University of Ari- zona traditions. The modernistic banner of " relevancy " is thrust for- ward into combat between the old, sentimental students and the newly inspired students. OSS ' s believe in old tradition and through active participation in them, tradition survives from year to year. NIS ' s are seen grumbling to themselves with worried faces demanding change and renovation of traditions to make it more acceptable to todays Univer- sity. In the very nature of traditions, ab- solute relevancy is near to impos- sible. Traditions are basically used as a means of relating the present University to the past University. Students who participate in A Day, Homecoming, Parent ' s Day, Senior Day, and other activities do so realizing that the traditional activity was established long before them, and will continue after them. The sinister label of sentimentalism creeps up to define and classify them as those finding value and impor- tance from a needed relationship with the past rather than a cut-and- dried, untried practice of no relevance whatever. When these traditions are challenged, most find fault but offer no solution at a time when a workable solution can be made. The furor usually begins immediately before the activity when it is too late to change the schedule of events. (Q his year ' s Homecoming was al- most classical in example. Mike Prost a junior math major, felt that Homecoming ' s purpose was " per- verted and lost in a huge ego trip " for those involved; principally the five girls chosen from some sixty- eight contestants trying for the honor usually reserved for out- standing senior women. To emphasize his opinion, he ran " because to make anybody listen to you, you have to make a big deal out of the problem. " As a result of the big deal, many otherwise silent students jumped on the bandwagon and voiced their dissatisfaction over the present Homecoming activities. However, it is hard to tell whether anything con- structive has resulted from the hoopla. Will Homecoming be changed next year? So far nothing offered has been a solution for student rejection of this tradition. Will another " big deal " be necessary next year also? hy is it that in the last five years an active move has been made against traditions? Greeks are alienated from independents who feel sentimentality in the Greek Tra- ditions is irrelevant to today ' s stu- dent society. However, why is it that Greeks are well represented in honoraries, clubs, organizations, and ASUA government. Compared in ratio to independents involved in these same areas, Greeks far outnumber independents. Does sentimentality go hand in hand with active partici- pation in University life? It would appear to be so. If Joe Student does not care for his school, he will not move himself to become involved and thus affect his school. It must be a feeling of loyalty, of supporting some kind of tradition, that induces students to run for student government, belong to ASUA committees, and clubs, organizations, and publications. Without tradition influence, organized students participation would cease. ferhaps the tide of cynicism sweeping over college campuses today is responsible for the dis- carding of the old, established way and the introduction of new, un- orthadox practice. Impatience and distrust label tradition as useless and outdated. Tradition is regarded as no longer a necessary function in a relevant college life. It is therefore time to re-evaluate the relevancy of tradition to a student ' s college life each time he attends a U of A athletic event with the intent of seeing them beat the opponent, chants the Wild- cat fight song, sings the Alma Mater, throws an enraged friend into the Memorial Fountain, attends Home- coming five years from now, or encourages his child to attend the University of Arizona. As I see it by Melanie Jacobson 39 40 omen ' s Day began with the tra- ditional sunrise tapping of ne w Mortar Board members on the quad in front of Old Main again this year. Girls assembled to watch the cere- mony which was followed by an out- door brunch. School was cancelled for the day, and an assembly was held to honor other women for their outstanding achievements and service to the U. Awards were presented to outstand- ing Mortar Board members and the new members of Chimes and Spurs were announced. en were honored at the tradi- tional banquet held on Men ' s Night. Student Union Director Bill Varney entertained members of Traditions, Sophos, Chain Gang, Bob- cats and Blue Key with his amusing anecdotes, and the outstanding members of these organizations were also acknowledged. s it does for each class, A-Day marked the beginning of many traditions at the UA for the freshmen. It was started 56 years ago, when Arizona beat Pomona, and the students erected the " A " on Sentinel Peak instead of decorating the town. Since then, the yearly main- tenance of the " A " has been awarded to the freshmen. Constructed of rock and mortar, the " A " needs an annual coat of white- wash; and this is when the frosh be- come important. Early on a Sep- tember Saturday morning, the boys climb aboard trucks and cars and ride around campus waking up the girls. When all are aroused, the party leaves from the Student Union and heads towards the mountain where buckets of white wash and brushes are waiting. jjr ' he boy ' s bucket brigade handles VD ' the full pails while the girls hand back the empties for refills. Tradi- tional too, is the lousy aim of the participants who invariably miss the " A " almost entirely but manage to completely cover all available people. A queen is crowned with a bucket and the day is done. 42 43 44 Hello Mom and Dad It ambling, smoke, the screaming F of craps and sexily clad girls highlighted Las Vegas Night at U of A. Students bought chips for cash and played at cards, the wheels, craps and the other Vegas attrac- tions. The excitement of the evening produced a $50 gift certificate to Levy ' s for the top winner. Shortly thereafter, students were visited by their parents who came to participate in the annual Parent ' s Day. The events of the day included receptions by student leaders and administrators, tours of the campus, displays by ROTC drill teams and visits to on and off campus housing. The big event is the evening foot- ball game which parents traditionally attend with their kids. Awards are given to the parents with the largest number of enrolled students and those who have traveled the farthest to participate in Parent ' s Day. . ; - . ' r 0 " l Not an issue of 46 " It ' s a great honor to be chosen the first black Homecoming queen at the University. " " Mike was doing his own thing. Why not? - Mattie Green : Black and White " Homecoming should be more than a time for beer-drinking, crepe paper, and parades; it should be a time for communication. . " -Mike Prost Gayle Dekker m i? ' ' ' ; H ife afc :. Cece Bartow Mattie Green 1 UA Rodeo rides again SUAB: Pumpkin carving 50 e University in cooperation with the Rodeo Club, again sponsored an intercollegiate Rodeo this year held November 13 and 14 at the old fair grounds. Many Arizona colleges and universities, as well as schools from California and Nevada, partici- pated in the event. The contestants were competing for over $1000 in prizes donated by Tu- scon merchants with the grand prize being a $300 saddle. The men participated in bronco rid- ing, bull riding, calf roping, and steer wrestling; while the women com- peted in goat tying, breakaway roping and barrel racing events. Cal Poly S.L.O. took first place in the men ' s competition, and the U of A placed first in the women ' s. This year ' s Rodeo Queen, Ruth Smith, was selected for her horsemanship, on the basis of personal interviews and her appearance in western clothes. Miss U of A Who, me? J3T he crowning of Jill Vactor as Miss U of A the 19th of November culminated the events of the Miss U of A Pageant. The twenty contestants competed in the areas of talent, bathing suit appearance, evening gown appear- ance and poise. Miss Vactor played the piano and twirled a baton to exhibit her talent. ot too many students were con- cerned with the evenings events though. Once again the relevancy of such a pagent was questioned. While some believed it to be a useful tradi- tion, others pictured it an unneces- sary expenditure of SUAB funds. Miss Vactor stated that she was only doing what she wanted to do. She will probably be faced with many people asking why in the next year. Striving to understand . r Colloquy Seven days of creativity an expression of self rendered in clay. 59 60 love is climbing m mm Mfe O m m 5 O c CO C m z O 63 Editorial by Marcy McNally I am sitting in the middle of a room painted white. Not. off-white, or cream, but a white that. is pure, stark, sometimes blinding. Why rn I sitting here you ask? I don ' t know. I only know that I am. The silence encased within the four walls strains my ears. I listen and hear nothing and every- thing at the same time. Then I hear time and feel space. I close my eyes and try to imagine what it would be like to be somewhere else, but trying only increases my awareness of my presence. I am. I open my eyes and turn my attention to one white wall. From the blank surface a neon cross with the words " Jesus Saves " appears. The cross and the words are a vivid orange outlined in blue. I guess American commercialism has struck religion too. Then I look above the grotesque sign and see a solitary figure robed in rough, brown cloth. Sandals, a beard. He looks familiar. I have seen him before; around the necks of Mexican children the figure appears painted on muslin ties, from the wallet of a long-haired boy emerges a plasticine portrait of this man, and on the dashboard of a new Cadillac a figurine of the robed man rests. Can these imitations represent the man I see above the neon cross? I look at the face of the man. It must be Jesus. His mouth and eyes are smiling, but there is a hint of tears behind the smiles. He knows. Or maybe he doesn ' t know, but he seems to under- stand. Can this tinge of sorrow be- hind joy be what is known as peace? The more intently I gaze into his gen- tle face, the less obtrusive the neon 64 cross seems to be. The sign fades but never vanishes. Its stain remains on the white wall. I cry and laugh at the same time, and the sound of my own uneven breathing reawakens my consciousness. The white wall again produces a pic- ture. I see an old woman sitting alone in a run-down chapel. Her thin, bony hand clutches desperately to a wood- en cross. Above the scant outline of her body, a broken clay sculpture of the Christ hangs from ropes tied to the ceiling. Why does she cling so tightly to the cross? Is there no one left for her to love? Is she loved by no one? Her face is a mirror of hope, futility, and reverence. Does she think Christ is security? Perhaps she is trusting in faith alone. But then why would she clutch the cross with such desperation? My mind turns to my friends. I wonder if religion to them means security or whether they too are acting in faith. They go to church, hold meetings, and say prayers of supplication. Do they know why? Some do. Some don ' t. The neon sign of " Jesus Saves " flash- es again. Somehow commercialism and secur- ity seem to be related. I don ' t feel at peace when I am searching for an answer, and then find that answer un- attainable. I don ' t feel at peace settling for second-best either. Re- ligion seems to be the same way. The beauty and mystery of the search is destroyed when I am aware of my search. Becoming aware, I am disillusioned or doubtful of exist- ence. I turn to a source that can pro- vide the security that I lack inside. Can religion be a security? It seems that it would be a false sense of security though. My mind is troubled by all of the illusions I see on the wall. I close my eyes again. After a brief escape that only makes my head a prison, I open my eyes and look at the second wall. The center of the white wall is emblazoned with garish reds and blacks, and faint greys. I am lost in the colors. I am scared and alone in the room with four walls. The colors evolve into sounds, and I hear high-pitched screams, wailing, bits of broken swearing, and the hollow echo of a baby ' s cry. The cry is so distant that I can hardly hear it. The red becomes blood, the black-charred pieces of wood and bone, the grey turns to smoke. Veiling this brilliant mass is a purple shroud. The edges around the mass of color become newspapers. The images within the paper seem so much more clear than the words I read . . . " Congress Has Declared War " The timeliness of the article seems to be irrelevant. Are these new facts? Will readers be surprised to hear of a decision made long ago? I think it all started with the loss of innocence. But such a statement seems to be a value judgement, and criteria for judgeing good and evil, right and wrong, no longer exists. Moral standards are individual. To the side of the colors, another image appears. It is in the form of a code. Looking closer, I can see that the code is in English. The words says, " How very hard it is to be a Chris- tian Robert Browning. " That seems to be a value judgement too. What about the people who aren ' t Chris- tians? Is it hard for them to be Chris- tian even if they aren ' t trying to be? Above the words I see a single bird soaring through the sky. I look more closely at the creature. His beak is distorted, and one eye is gone. His feathers are a strange tint of blue and orchid. He lights on the ground, and is immediately encircled by a flock of sparrows. They inspect him, then ignore his presence. They form a separate group. Then swiftly, the sparrows attack the deformed bird from all directions. I can ' t look any- more. I can see nothing, hear noth- ing, feel nothing. I am timeless and invisible. But my thoughts draw me from this reverie. Is love denomi- national? Is love religion? Is Christ love? Is God love? Are human beings ' love? Am I love? All I know is that I am. What then, is love? I have been told that religion teaches love. Edu- cation always has been difficult. Aren ' t we all like the distorted bird in one way or another? Are we to re- ject one another because we are not all the same? The Bible says no. We must learn to accept. Church groups say this too, but do the members live lives of love and acceptance? Some do. I open my eyes once more and glance furtively at the second wall, hoping that it will be stark, pure white. But, an image again grows from the wall. A stocky man with a flowing grey beard and hair sits with his hands folded quietly in his lap. His face is serene. I wonder how he can be at peace? The pallet of red, black, purple, and grey is exploding be- neath him. The newspaper words are there. Maybe he can ' t see these things. Maybe he is ignoring the quote on how difficult it is to be a Christian, because maybe he isn ' t one either. Incense smokes from a small vase behind his bent shoulders. My mind runs to stereotyped trans- cendentalists. He could be a Bud- dha, or Lao-Tse, or Krishnamutri. Or he could be a reincarnation of all three. His hands unfold, and one picks up a parchment and feather. He draws the symbol of infinity, an upended eight. For some reason, my mind turns to a quote by Einstein. " My religion consists of a humble admiration of the illimitable superior spirit who reveals himself in the slight details we are able to perceive with our frail and feeble minds. That deeply emotional conviction of the presence of a superior reasoning power, which is revealed in the in- comprehensible universe, is my idea of God. " I look again at the stereotyped guru. Does he know what God is? Einstein explained his view simply enough, and both of th em seem to have found peace. Then, is God a spirit that is infinite? Infinite in what? If I knew then he wouldn ' t be infinite anymore, if God is a He spirit. Wait ... if God is. I am becoming confused. I close my eyes, but the images on both walls merge into a collage of visions. Mystery. Why am I still sitting here you ask? I don ' t know. I only know I I try not to think, but thinking is like am. Simply that, searching. The more you try, the harder it becomes not to. My eyes focus on the third wall. I see only a small flower in the center of the wall. I examine the picture with greater care and discover that the flower is a dogwood blossom. It is such a simple flower, and so beau- tiful. I am waiting for some force to destroy my flower. I wait and wait. Nothing happens. Then, instead, a rainbow appears and encircles the dogwood. Trees emerge from the wall and shelter the flower. The wall be- gins to sway gently as though moved by the wind. Is the undefined spirit that Einstein talked about actually nature? Is nature God or religion? I don ' t know. Once again I am con- fused. I finally cast my eyes to the fourth wall. I look for images to appear, but the wall remains blank, Pure. I think about the white wall. It is empty but not void. Then, unexpectedly, my eyes seem to open wider. I begin to see as never before. A truth emerges. My journey of consciousness within the white room has ended. My circle of thought has been complete, and I have returned to the beginning. Is life like that too? And can ' t religion be equated with life? Webster seems to think so. He says that religion is " a personal set or institutionalized system of attitudes, beliefs, or prac- tices relating to that which is held to be of ultimate importance. " And don ' t human beings hold life to be of ultimate importance? Life is myster- ious, and human beings are known to have the desire to question or explain in various ways what they don ' t understand. If religion can be life also, is it not mysterious? But life, is. Religion is. They are illusions. They are realities. My white room filled with visions is an illusion; it is a reality. But someone or something provokes life to be defined in some form. Perhaps this is what my white room or life is trying to say. Perhaps whatever we think God to be is God. 65 w_ ' Kl KID STUFF Camp Wildcat is 60 U of A students with some time and a love for kids kids from all over Tucson, underpriveleged kids- kids with a need to ge t away, go somewhere, see something. . . It has meant the Rodeo, Colossal Caves, Old Tucson, the dress rehearsal of " No Time for Sergeants. " They ' ve gone on several overnights . . . J fl Fund-raising goal: money for a downpayment on camp land. Raffles, payment for ushering at concerts and contributions. Hoped-for result: a camp to be called Camp Wildcat. 67 " Indian power lies within the people themselves and cannot come from outsiders. 77 -Faithe Seota 68 The problems faced by to- day ' s American Indian are centuries old. What ac- complishments, then, can be expected in just seven days... what steps can be initiated to alleviate the mistakes . . . what proces- ses can speed the fight for acquistion of the rights and priveleges granted other citizens? Perhaps seven days des- ignated as " American In- dian Week " is not enough. At least, though, it is a start, providing opportun- ities ' for display, for dis- cussion, for learning. The week should be re- garded as an attempt to open the doors to recog- nition doors which have been closed too long. Indian Week The Message is Self-Determination m--:- w Stui IV M ,f I Student Health Center Those are the breaks i HOSPITAL [VISITING HOURS MONDAY- FRIDAY SATURDAY SUNDAY 700M00 p. m The University Health Center is of- tentimes looked upon as a place to avoid, because of the long waiting lines and overcrowding; and this in- convenience to the student is a topic of great concern to the employees. They feef a real devotion to the stu- dents and are there because they harbor a sincere desire to meet stu- dent needs. The Student Health Center officials in their efforts to meet the demands of the growing student population, see a need for expansion of the facil- ity. The last addition to the building was made over six years ago. The di- rectors, Dr. Paul Matte and Dr. Wil- liam Perrin hope that co-ordination and co-operation between the Health Center and the Medical School will improve the existing conditions. At the moment, there is little intimate contact between the two, but the employees have stated that they feel secure knowing that the hospital is there, should they need it. Directing themselves towards those who don ' t have time to be sick, the Health Center provides both an in- patient and out-patient clinic with nurses on duty round the clock and doctors continually on call. During an average day, between 350 and 500 students are treated or examined. Many of the services of the Health Center are not recognized by the stu- dents. Besides handling the everyday aches and pains, there are special- ists on hand to help students with psycho-biological illnesses as well as mental problems. Some 30 to 50 peo- ple daily are treated for varying types 71 1 of mental disorders. There are also preventive medicines facilities. The Health Center is ready to handle any epidemic: for example, the diptheria scare last year and remember how the innoculations were initially free of charge. Venereal disease treatment is an- other area of service that many stu- dents are unaware is available to them. The disease is viewed as a health problem, not a moral one and all treatment is confidential; parents are not required to be informed. The same approach is taken when dealing with drug problems. Al- though not many drug cases are handled, they are considered purely from a medical standpoint. The Stu- dent Health Center personnel feel they are not there to act as an inter- mediary for the police and see no need to alert the authorities in sit- uations of drug abuse. In these cases, all information is strictly confiden- tial. The only time student records are released, in fact, is upon specific permission of the student or when in demand for judicial proceedings. Because of the cramped conditions, and the increase in medical supply costs, a fee for after hours treatment is charged, as well as for some pre- scriptions and those being contin- ually refilled. Most conventional types of medications, i.e. cough syr- up and aspirin and ordinary consul- tation and examination are still free of charge. The increase in costs and decrease in available space has, as well, necessitated the limitati on of the Health Center facilities during the summer sessions. In their continuing effort to accomo- date the student, Health Center of- ficials have long speculated about the possibility of sponsoring a Growth and Development Center where in- terested people could find assistance in their struggles with lonliness, i- dentity, vocations, and sexual rela- tions. The sessions would be co-ed and the topics of discussion would be left to the preference of the group members. The Health Center personel are dis- heartened to sense that many stu- dents have negative attitudes in ref- erence to the Health Center even be- fore coming in contact with it. The personnel at the Health Center hope to convey their sincere desire to serv- ice the student needs and thus create a workable communication and mu- tual respect between the two bodies. nere are also :o nandle any the diptheria member ho initially free Wars rage, bombs bloom, Cities and populations destroyed, Science brings forth the ultimate. Conquest, Plague, War, Famine, Death, All will become one. It ' s the new gift to mankind. Richard Louis Curtis I . ' . 3 , r F I 3 1 is October 2, 1971. 3The crowd of 2,000 gathers to hear Representative Paul G. Rogers, D-Florida, discuss the role of academic medicine in the country ' s health crisis. Jt is the dedication of Arizona Medical Center, marking the formal completion of the largest public building in the state. . . and the beginning of a period emphasizing educational, social, and economic development. 77 The ribbon is cut. . .left to right Hospital Administrator Daniel W. Kapps. Acting Dean of Medi- cal College Jack M. Layton, Governor Jack Williams. Board of Regents past President Nor- man G. Sharber, and University of Arizona President John P. Schaefer. 78 r MANUEL CHAVEZ United Farm Workers " Since there are no laws providing for the organiza- tion of farm workers, the only law we have to follow is the law of the jungle, that is, picketing and boy- cotting. . . " Everyone else in the U- nited States has the right to organize, but when the farmers ask for a union we are called Communists. When we ask for better wages, we are called rab- ble-rousers. And when we ask for better housing, we are called lazy. " SENATOR MARK HATFIELD Democrat. . .Ohio " We can no longer accurately blame the Pentagon or the political leadership of the White House for those policies which are increasingly disenchanting to America. We bear responsibilities as in- dividuals for this moral issue. " (AWARENESS:) A BROADENED WORLD IVIEW 79 80 CLEVELAND AMORY Columnist " We want to attract par- ticipants to the cause of Wildlife Guard in such numbers that politicians must act in behalf of wildlife during the com- ing year or be voted out. " SENATOR VANCE HARTKE Democrat. . .Indiana " There is a definite and concerting action by President Nixon to disillusion the young people and the minority V members so they won ' t participate in the vote. " i MAYOR JOHN V.LINDSAY Democrat . . New York " In my city of New York I live with the politics of scarcity. The politics of scarcity are cor- rupting this country . . . " Our presence in Vietnam has been an unmitigated disaster from the beginning and con- tinues to be. " 81 A W ' The United States has never lost a war and only tied three. " " I made some mistakes when I was Secretary of the Inte- rior, but my views are chang- ing because our values are changing. The Secretary of the Interior has got to be a scraper. He has got to take sides. " STEWART UDALL Former Secretary of the Interior 84 Republican Arizona SENATOR BARRY GOLDWATER " I don ' t think we ' ll come out of China with anything concrete but out of Moscow can come knowledge of whether the SALT talks we ' re engaged in are fruitless. Although I ' m called a ' hawk ' I can also recognize the foolishness of two great powers spending more and more on weapons. " 85 86 " I ask our country to come home. Come home, America, from Saigon . . . from clandestine CIA operations in Laos . . . from the politics of ma- nipulation . . . from racism . . . from political intimidation and conspiracy trails to the Con- stitution and the Bill of Rights. TLJDENT UNION SENATOR GEORGE McGOVERN Democrat . . South Dakota F. LEE BAILEY Defense Attorney SYBIL LEEK Witchcraft Expert " To become a witch, one must study all aspects of witchcraft continuously, not just those that the indi- vidual finds interesting. I predict that there will be some scandals exposed during the presidential cam- paign this year, but I ' m not naming " who. " 87 88 Culture Plays a Role I 89 Royal Winnipeg Ballet 1 Masuko Ushioda 92 Susann McDonald 93 University Orchestra with Mary Burgess 96 " Messiah " 97 Osipov Balalaika Orchestra - - i i London Philharmonic 100 Marcel Marceau n 101 The University of Arizona presents DRAMA The Night Thoreau Spent in Jail 103 104 Sleeping Beauty Opera 105 The Mandrake by Niccolo Machiavelli 106 107 The Innocents by William Archibald 108 No Time For Sergeants by Ira Levin 109 110 Marco Millions by Eugene O ' Neill 111 Between Toleration and Enjoyment. feature by Kathy Kessler, Activities Editor 112 SPEAKER ' S FORUM providing a mike for those who want to be heard . . . It can ' t be disputed the advantages are here. It ' s all a part of a seemingly nebulous yet necessary a spect of the DESERT; it ' s entitled " Activities " and the question of where does it begin and where does it leave off arises. I wanted people to be able to open to the section and say, " Yes, that was a fantastic concert, " or " I never realized how much has gone on in the course of the two hundred seventy days of the school calendar. " If you never reach the conclusion that UA is a good home base for broadening your perspectives, you ' ve never looked beyond a surface glance at WILDCAT ' S " Campus Today " no- tices. If you haven ' t already decided that teaching a kid how to swim at camp might be infinitely more valu- able than gluing yourself to reruns of The Dick Van Dyke Show, I think perhaps you ' ve missed an often- ventured message of college cam- paigns. Perhaps it is but a question of tol- erance. And maybe that tolerance, if acquired or even ingrained, is reason enough for being here. How else better to justify the $350 (plus $61 should the increase become effective in spite of controversy) spent for nine months of education than to have learned to demand of yourself understanding of others? Claims no doubt will be made that UA does not support the best possible atmosphere for becoming a com- pletely diversified individual. But, I should question, where might one find " the best possible atmosphere " ? What have you to compare it with? Oh, excuse me, I can answer that inquiry. How quickly one forgets... high school. Same opportunities, same attempts at accepting the varied backgrounds and interests of the pupils (you all know they differ from students) who co-existed with me those four integral years of my life. But who am I kidding? High school meant pep assemblies and Sadie Hawkins day and having " the gang " over (wasn ' t it really a clique?) for pizza after the last big game. I al- most forgot we did present our own variety of instilling culture, with a " premiere " showing of " Wait Until Dark " (it had only circulated the U.S. circuit five years previous), Americanism assemblies (the same each year, by my Senior year I could have given the speech), and a Spanish Flamenco dancing performance. But there ' s a fine line between man- datory assembly attendance and presentations made available to everyone (excepting the " May I see your student ID please? " ) with the ultimate decision of going or not left up to your own judgement. It ' s the idea that the occasions just didn ' t present themselves in high school. When I left, I was no more able to take a look at someone interested only in opera or ballet and focus on them as tolerable they were merely " different " than me in their outlook for I had chosen to devote myself to the fighters-for-a-cause- group and, true to good old Amer- ican characterization " my " Every- body has one... a " nobody-else-has- one-quite-like-it " life. It ' s the different opportunities, some lucky breaks, the hopeless situa- tions that constitute the days that 1 make up the weeks that add up to years that serve to make of each individual life a unique pattern. 25,008 people have brought their- own unique pattern to Tucson they compose the University of Arizona student body, each member ' (and his own " uniquities " ) falling somewhere within what has become- an extremely broad continuum. Along such a spectrum are placed: (somehow) the movie enthusiasts, drama critics, modern-day Beeth- ovens, musical McCartneys, creative artisans, dance virtuosos, speech devotees, and fighters-for-the-cause of-kids or minority groups. That pits (again, somehow) " Love Story " versus " Marco Millions " versus the London Philharmonic versus Blooc Sweat Tears versus the Royal Winn peg Ballet versus Barry Goldwater versus Camp Wildcat and or Indiar Week. What has evolved is a culturally com- plex college campus. Diversities- differences distinctions. And they ' re all necessary. You ' ve got SUAB presenting its al- most-daily fine flicks UA DRAMA DEPART- MENT portraying the- ater masterpieces. . . ARTIST SERIES exhib- iting sophisticated talent ASUA and NEWDAY ADVERTISING produc- ing sure-fire rock and happy-mood folk. . . ideas and interests were more " valu- able " and " right " couldn ' t those other enthusiasts see things as I did? Then college. In particular, the University of Arizona. The realization came quickly (yet still had to be learned) that I had to accept the differences to be- come the " completely diversified individual " I envisioned possible for myself through interactions at college. Awareness of your own close-minded- ness is prerequisite to any change for the better. And as soon as I dis- covered it within myself, I started noticing it in others. Taking a look around I started to appreciate the plethora of things at UA, so convenient to me... things probably once deemed " different " . And consequently " I just might make it to see that violinist. " The task is to list them, to classify them, and to categorize them all in summation of the year 1971-1972. Hence the activities at U of A find meaning through ENDEAVOR with continual striving to understand; and through SENSITIVITY where culture plays a role. And I ' ve found it ' s kind of fun to talk in casual conversation and con- tribute even a comment on the " dif- ferents " I have come not only to tolerate, but to enjoy. AK ' 1 f Jl 114 Let ' s look at the world together photo by Jake Fishman fr. ' ?. x 3 Stay Tuned for This Word. . . U of ARadio-T.V. Bureau Editorial by Cyndy Haugeland How many seniors will leave the uni- versity never knowing about the elaborate facilities their alma mater has for radio-TV productions? A majority? The Desert would like to give a brief outline of the activities of the Radio-TV Bureau. This would include the AM radio studios, with taped national broadcasts and stu- dent programming, and the KUAT television station which has over half a million dollars in facilities. Activities of the Bureau can be bro- ken down into two broad categories. The first would be instructional and academic programs which could be running courses for Radio-TV majors or providing broadcast facilities for other departments in the university. ' (A And second the Bureau supports community oriented public service programs. Educational programming probably has more of an impact on us than any other single aspect of the Bureau, in fact it reaches 4500 U. of A. students each year. When we ' re sitting in the Modern Languages building watching the Geology 1 or Chemistry 5002a series it ' s not part of our focus to think of the cameras, lighting, sets, professional and student skills that have put our professors in those little boxes. But such things go on in the Channel 6 studios every day. The fall and spring semester the TV Bureau has been redoing the 80 part geology series on color video T L tape. The tapes are similar to the magnetic tapes in cassettes, with the picture added. The Bureau stores libraries of them in special temper- ature controlled rooms for maxi- mum lifetime use. If they ever were to do something farfetched like can- cel the geology series for a soap opera with higher ratings, these tapes could be reused. Along with the well established intro- ductory science courses, the Bureau has now expanded to include pro- gramming in the medical school in support of medical education. A staff and facilities are being organized in the Medical Center. Another important aspect of KUAT TV ' s programming is the community oriented afternoon and evening view- ing. This includes children ' s shows such as Sesame Street, which is nationally distributed, and Chiqui- tines a multicultural children ' s pro- gram done entirely here at the Uni- versity. This series was made possi- ble by a grant from Tucson Model Cities which also wants the University to do considerable research work on further programming for the Chi- canos. Much of the programming comes from a new national network, the Public Broadcasting Services (BPS) which is funded by the Congres- sionally chartered Corporation for Public Broadcasting. BPS programs are not community oriented but many are minority group oriented, i.e. Soul. The station also handles programs distributed nationally and internationally by NEA and BBC. These are the historical dramas, famous plays, original works, and interview shows that we watch with- out the benefit of commercial mes- sages. Such well known personalities as William F. Buckley, Jr., Lord Ken- neth Clark, Bill Cosby, Marshall Ef- f ron, and Angela Davis appear. The facilities available for University television productions are large and varied. Sound stages are used in pro- ducing movies. Studios are used in TV production. Currently there are two studios and sometime in the future there will be a third, fully three times as large as the biggest sound stage available now. When new sets are needed they are made in a work- shop adjacent to the sound studios. Some of the sets made in this work- shop have been used in the Chiqui- tines programs, the geology series, and the Channel 6 news programs. On the floor above is the graphics department whose staff makes the animated films for the Channel 6 productions. The graphics depart- ment also does all the art work for station and programs. They do pos- ter designs and received first place in the national competition to create a trademark for the new national i network PBS. KUAT AM radio is also a growing] concern. In the past the station had to tape programs when the station i wasn ' t broadcasting because there was only one studio. Now a second, I more modern studio has been added ' which enables KUAT AM to be on thei air at the same time future shows arei being taped. When you tune in you can expect a format which offers a mixture of classical and jazz music, along with short information segments called " Accents. " The station is also in- volved in programs revolving around grants, for example, KUAT AM was one of the four radio stations in the country to receive a $25,000 award for the development of an experi- mental news and public affairs pro- gram. Until July of 1971, students majoring in Radio TV arts were in the Depart- ment of Speech and Journalism. Now there is a separate department of Radio Television in the College of Fine Arts. The Bureau faculty mem- bers teach an average of 25 units of classes each year and advise ap- proximately 100 students in the field of Radio TV. Every spring on Channel 6 you can catch the half hour programs that seniors in broadcast- productions must do as their final exam. The shows are broadcast live thus the director, cameraman, stage director, etc., must be well prepared for this exam because directly their " paper " will be on view throughout Tucson. The University of Arizona has a Radio TV Bureau to be proud of. Their fine work has been recognized by numer- ous awards and grants from organi- zations such as the Public Broad- casting Service and the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. Last year nearly $300,000 in grants, contracts and gifts came into the Bureau for programming and expansion pro- jects. And most of the activity is right here on campus ... so stay tuned. ) 121 122 blood sweat and tears October 3 John denver helen reddy november 12 ike tina turner review ij november 15 126 127 steve miller band december 4 128 mason prof fit t 129 130 I paul revere and the raiders december 12 131 dionne warwicke January 30 133 1 -..,- . ' 134 george carlin- John prine f ebruary 18 135 jesus christ superstar february 27 A view of $61 worth of opposition J ' . ' r f: :.! Why Students Riot by Christian Gaus Reproduced From Colliers Magazine, January 31, 1931 Issue. V Jl 11 My roommate and I were quietly studying at our table one autumn night in a Middle Western college town. Suddenly there were shots not far from the campus. We rushed down to the street and stood on the porch for a moment listening. The boys from the next house had done the same thing. There was loud jan- gling of bells and tooting of horns, a charivari, then another salvo. We rushed in that direction. The boys from the next porch, including a fellow townsman of my roommate, joined us and we gathered numbers as we ran along under the moonlit maples. The whole college seemed already to have gathered on the spot. Everyone wanted to know what it was all about and no one could tell. We all tried to push up to the center of the excite- ment. There was razzing, " joshing " we called it in those days, and laugh- ter. Then, suddenly, a stir on the crowded piazza. Someone gave a command, " Fire, " and I can still see the little spurts of flame from the raised barrels of a dozen muskets, as they fired a last salute of blanks. There was a shuffling of feet, another unintelligible command and a group of armed men stepped down and tried to force their way through a mass of milling undergraduates. The leader of the squad ordered the crowd to " open up and fall back. " There was more pushing, but no lane opened and the militiaman-he was evidently one-became abusive. Voices from the crowd asked what it was all about. " None of your X business; fall back, " was the only answer, and one by one the members of the squad, following their leader, started to shoulder their way through the crowd. They reached the street but the re- verberating report of that final salute was now bringing in a further jumble of excited undergraduates who blocked the line of march. They, too, wanted to know what all the shouting was for and their cheerful query met with the same curt rejoinder. The saluters formed in fours, intend- ing, evidently, to march away in mili- tary formation. The street was tightly packed students and some of the militiamen used the stocks of their muskets as clubs and swung wildly upon the crowd. Once they had started, the pressure of jeering, curious undergraduates from behind, rather than this display of force, brought them back to the town armory. A laughing classmate from next door came in after the fracas to give us the adventures of himself and his friends. It had been good fun. Once they were caught just in front of the fool sol- dier ' s. ' Did anyone know what it was all about anyway? He told us that my roommate ' s fellow townsman had been clubbed over the side of the head, but they had helped him home and they guessed he was all right. As a matter of fact it soon became evident that he was not. His skull had been fractured. He died in the university hospital the next morning. There was a long-drawn-out trial for manslaughter and many details could be added from the court records of that college town and county seat. But, as usual in such cases, it was impossible to fix responsibility ex- cept upon the leader of the squad for having taken rifles from the ar- mory without permission. No one m:r k m $$m m could identify positively the man who struck the fatal blow. As I knew the boy who had been killed, I pondered over it for years. He was no more guilty than the rest of us. As I saw it, neither he nor any of us were in any sense to blame. Though feeling ran high and the best legal brains were brought into the case, even the prosecutor could find no one among undergraduates or militiamen who could be proven guilty under the law. As I see it now, it was, however, clear- ly a preventable riot. We learned the next morning that a member of the local militia company had been mar- ried in the house where the salvo had been fired. A few of his comrades, unwisely but innocently enough, had wished to celebrate the occasion in military fashion and fired three salutes. Had the leader of the squad good-naturedly explained this simple fact to the gathering undergraduates, there would have been no fatality. A Cherished Tradition If we are to understand riots at all, to say nothing of preventing them, we must first realize that they belong to that class of social upheavals which can only be explained out of mob psychology. Many of them result merely in a bubbling over of youthful high spirits. Some are thoroughly disastrous and where anything really calamitous occurs, in the cold gray dawn of the morning after most undergraduates themselves wonder how they ever came to participate in the rampage. First of all, we must remember that the tradition of rioting at universities is an old, if not a venerable one. Even in the Middle Ages in which the mod- ern type of college originated, rioting was a frequent occurrence. The tendency is deeply rooted in youthful human nature and the as- sumption on the part of the elderly alumnus that rioting at his own col- lege is of recent origin and just one more mark of contemporary under- graduate depravity is a regrettable fallacy. It ' s Just the " College Spirit " Undergraduates are a group of young men who live in more or less isolation from the outside world under the dominance of an older group, the faculty. They inevitably acquire a class consciousness and, as I have tried to explain on another occasion, develop what may be called a " gang morality, " the first principle of which is loyalty to every other member of the group. When, with this flattering sense of group identity and strength, the undergraduate encounters a squad of policemen, the same phenomenon occurs. Such clashes heighten his gang consciousness. With no inten- tion on any individual ' s part to do a particular policeman harm, the blind group impulse carries them along. It is, of course, contagious and spreads rapidly until the emotional wave overwhelms even those whom we would least suspect. The most re- tiring, undemonstrative " greasy grind ' . ' will sometimes be found among them. Even though the results do momen- tarily flatter an individual ' s gang consciousness and provide an outlet for pent-up motor and muscular ac- tivity, they can never be said to be permanently satisfying. FT i 1 - i m jt- r- ! Krt The incident occurred a number of years ago and the principal was an outstanding young man for whom I had and still have the highest regard. Unfortunately, however, he took to riots quite naturally. He was a man of the world and of the college world as well. After such troubles had occur- red he would discuss them with you from both points of view, the really .unfortunate damage done and the " fun " which the undergraduates had had. One of these had been quite serious and had occurred in another town after a football game. Goal posts had been carried away in spite of the attempts of the police reserves to protect them. A few days later, to my chagrin, I had received a letter from the commissioner of police. He was willing to let bygones be by- gones but he found that at the roll call seven policemen had reported that they had lost their helmets. Each helmet had a police badge attached to it. Although the helmets might be retained he wished to have the badges returned. It was a serious matter to have them bandied about, for any real gangster who chanced to pick one up in some student ' s room might wear it and hold up a truck or claim admission to an express car. The social consequences might be serious. I am sure I regretted the matter as much as the commissioner. How to get possession of these policemen ' s badges which had, of course, a par- ticular value as trophies, was a ques- tion. If the university authorities ad- vertised for them it would merely give them a premium value and drive them into deeper hiding. I thought of my young friend, called him in and showed him the commissioner ' s let- ter. He agreed that the commissioner was a good sportsman. He deserved to have those badges returned. I turned the whole matter over to him and three days later he reported with six of the badges and a box of the finest cigars for the commissioner. " I ' m sorry, " he explained, " that is absolutely all there are on the cam- pus. Some alumnus must have got the other helmet. " Unconscious Motives They tell us that in a beehive a high temperature is engendered by the closely packed, vibrating, individual bees. Something like this is true of a college campus. Though we may congratulate ourselves that serious riots by undergraduates are really less frequent than in the past, and though in view of their possibly disas- trous consequences college officials must have recourse to the most dras- tic penalties to suppress and prevent them, those who wish to understand them must realize that they are a phase of mob psychology. I am sure that the alumnus who came to see me and condemned them most bitterly will himself, in a dis- tinctive class uniform, parade through the town with a band at his next commencement reunion. He has no evil intention whatever, but wheth- er he knows it or not, he does so be- cause it strengthens his sense of identity with his classmates, sets him off from the ordinary citizen and the rest of the crowd. These same unconscious motives which lead him to do this sometimes, alas, still mislead his younger succes- sors into that foolish undergraduate rioting which is only a less attractive illustration of this same group or gang consciousness. " Playground games are so much more fun than col- lege games. The people on the playground are play- ing primarily for the enjoyment of the physical activi- ty, and that ' s what athletics should be all about. .Ath- letics can be such a beautiful thing. It ' s a shame to have to keep score. In fact, it ' s a shame to have to keep score on anything in life. " Will Hetzel, basketball player for the U of Maryland " Playground games are s lege games. The people ing primarily for the enjo ty, and that ' s what athleti letics can be such a bea have to keep score. In h keep score on anything in Will Hetzel, basketball pi merica will Jeff, Do you remember when we first began playing organized sports back in third grade? We would get suited up in our football pads and ride our bikes to practice. At the first of the year, the coach would get us togeth? and tell us what a tremendous a mount of potential we had. The only thing we had to do to develop this potential was to practice. By practicing, we could become the greatest elementary football team in history. One of the few things I remember about practice was hoping that it would rain, so we could knock someone into the water, or hope that someone would return the favor. The dirtier you were, the better you played. The one thing I remember the most about third, fourth, fifth, and sixth grade football was how enjoyable the sport actually was. Although the coaches and parents emphasized winning, we were young enough to ignore those pressures and just play. We played because we wanted to. it was fun, that ' s all - just fun. No complications, no publicity, no pressure. It was natural, innocent, and extremely beautiful. Jeff, some- thing we could never have realized at the time was the fact that those four years of football were the most free years of our developing athletic careers. We were young enough that our mistakes were laughed at and the most important aspect to the coaches and parents was our enjoy- ment. It was our game. The next step of our athletic careers was junior high basketball. Seventh, . extreme change. What a slap in the , face. No longer were we playing for enjoyment, we were now competing for our names in the school paper, all-district honors, city champion- ships, and coaches reputations. Througnout junior high school, I kept having flashbacks of football, won- dering why the differences existed. 150 What caused my awareness of pres- sure? Why were the same mistakes so much more costly? Why? Unfortunately, high school basket- ball did not take away from these pressures. I had more questions and less enjoyment. The coach ' s cry ' s became louder, the papers became larger, and the city championship stretched into the state. The entire process sped up. By my senior year., the difficulty of playing was sharply emphasized by points. No longer did people care about playing and enjoying, they just cared about playing and receiving. Mistakes were too crucial, no one laughed and few enjoyed. It is very interesting to examine our two roads to the great university life. I remember applying to various schools, Texas, North Carolina, and Arizona. I also recall that in every in- stance the coaches ' questions were similar. " How many points did you score per game? " Now I under- stand why everyone was seeking the superficials; because the superficial people wanted to examine your super- ficial awards. It was just like passing go and landing on income tax. You couldn ' t escape. On the other hand, your door was the one that all the coaches were knocking on. You had the credentials and the honors. Up until your first day of school, I can remember being envious of your position. But when you told me how your baseball coach came into your room and told you what courses you would be taking, how you should dress, where you could and couldn ' t go, at that point, my envy stopped and my pity began. Because at that point I realized that by signing your scholarship, you had signed away, not only your body, but your mind as well. You no longer had any type of freedom, you had been purchased. You were a part of something you couldn ' t escape from. Only by losing this freedom did we really appreciate elementary school football. Jeff, do you recall seeing the movie ' Patton ' ? You remember the line that George C. Scott used concerning winning. " America will not tolerate a loser. " Not only will Scott ' s society not tolerate a military loss, but our great and liberal university society won ' t even tolerate an athletic loss. Why? Because in both societies, the only method of measuring success is by the number of victories. You sit in the stands and listen to the fans scream and yell for Jackie Wallace after he intercepts a pass, but ten minutes later when Wallace makes a mistake, the whole world is against him. Why? Because everyone wants a winner. " Yea, I go to the University of Arizona, we were ten-and-0 this year, number one team in the 152 country. " This year everyone is extremely critical of Bob Weber, " the worst coach in the W.A.C., wish we had Kush. " It matters not that Kush has reportedly beaten several of his players. It matters only that last year Arizona State was 11-0. The fans don ' t give a hoot in hell for the players from whom they demand perfection. They don ' t care about the personal problems of Jackie Wallace and Bob Weber. They just demand winners. They never think that Bob Weber wants to produce as good a team as possible. They never think that Joe Petroshus feels a hundred times worse than they do when he fumbles. You see, Jeff, that in wanting and demanding a winner, society completely overlooks all els. Do you suppose they care that back in the third grade, I had one of the most influential experiences of my life. I made a friend, a friend worth all of the 10-0 seasons in the world. Take care. Joe. 153 " The interest is more or less a trickle ' 7 154 Editorial by Tricia Preble It doesn ' t seem like 7:30 on a weekend night. It doesn ' t even seem like a night for basketball. A blanket of uneasy quiet seems to have settled over this cam- pus. There is a lot of noise, though, but not exactly that of an anxious crowd of fans ready to tear down the gym over a brilliant play made by the Wildcat Basketball Team. I look around me and see the half-filled stands as more of socializing, than of avid supporters. The interest is more or less a trickle to the concession stand than of discussing the pre-game warmup session. No one even sees the cheer- leaders performing their stunts. I hear someone say that Mayor Lindsay ' s speech being held presently in the auditorium would probably be more in- teresting let alone more prosperous. Now that the stage has been set and the players are in their positions, I have an odd feeling inside of me. Not that of butterflies normally experienced be- fore a game, but something of an inexplicable sort. Something isn ' t right. This game just isn ' t going to be like all the rest. Sure we have played pretty poorly this year but things are different now. This just isn ' t one more game, this is a compiling of many hours of practice; it is years of experience and knowledge; it is the development of skills; it is the training of the body for the ultimate in athletic duress-to go 20 minutes at top speed. 155 156 4 The ball is tossed by the head referee. My nerves tense a little, but not whole- heartedly. The game goes by me in a blur. Two minutes pass and no score, but suddenly we sink one in. The crowd seems to awaken. . . " Gee, the game has started! " . . . " Wow, the U of A has actually scored! " The ball passes from one team to the other each scoring higher in a see-saw fashion. We are obviously unfavored in this game but I still notice that the crowd is present. Maybe they feel the same as I do. Maybe they know that this game has something to offer. But still, who is cheering? The alumni are. Several students have been yelling encouragement to their friends on the court. When a basket is made, the noise rises but quickly subsides. The second half already? The time just flew! The crowd seems to show more interest now. The tossup-and the Wildcats have possession once again. The score is tied and the see-saw match continues. Suddenly the bench is in tur- moil. Anderson has fouled out. Huckstein is continually being replaced. The crowd is showing signs of disagreement with the coach. . . " How dare he take out the UA ' s top scorer when the number two man is benched and the score is so close? " . . . " well Larson pulls another dumb stunt! " The crowd is giving up hope as usual but the team seems to have other ideas. 157 Each man is playing for himself. There is a note of edginess but things are pulling together. We are playing like a team. The opponents are fouling right and left now and Garner sink four more. The Wildcats burst forth with a new found strength only to stop in turmoil again. Norris is replaced by a sur- prisingly competant Strong. An outburst from the opponent ' s bench afford ' s their coach with a technical. Time is slipping fast. When Larson signals for his team to stall, the fans be- come rabid with memories of past losses resultant of this particular tactic. But wait! The Wildcats have suddenly developed the skill to stall, or have they just kept it a secret for the past few games? As the crowd starts to shuffle out of Bear Down Gym, amid the drone I hear someone ask, " Say, what was the score anyway? " Sancet Seeks NCAA Title Six lettermen form the nucleus of Arizona ' s 1972 baseball squad as Frank Sancet heads into his final sea- son as coach of the Wildcats. Sancet, who reaches the manda- tory retirement age of 65 this year, is entering his 23rd year as head coach of the Wildcats and will be looking for the one major achieve- ment that has eluded him in com- piling a 793-263-8 record. The vet- eran Arizona coach has taken nine teams to the College World Series in Omaha, Neb. but has yet to win a national title. This year ' s attempt will see a good blend of experience. JC transfers and promising sophomores in the lineup as Arizona takes out after Western Athletic Conference pre- season favorite Arizona State. Returning lettermen who are expect- ed to start this weekend include John Glenn in left field, Herb Genung in center, Jim Burnes in right, cat- cher Dennis Haines, Enrique Cub- illas at shortstop, and Rudy Mendo at second base. A fourth outfielder expected to see action this season is senior Harry Lodge. Rich Coleman, a senior who appear- ed in five games last year at third base, has been switched to first to replace Bob Starke, who is ineligible this season. Backing up Coleman will be sophomore Bill Darling. The third baseman will be JC trans- fer Bob Allen, from Arizona Wes- tern. The tentative pitching lineup includ- ed Dave Rajsich, Bob Beach and Mike Chitwood. Returning from last year are relievers Mike Gray and Vern Davis. Promis- ing hurlers from last year ' s fresh- man squad include Dave Breuker, Joel Godfrey. Mark Schimpf and John Roslund. 161 , I 164 Wrestling is one of the most success- ful sports at the University of Ari- zona, but little is known about it. The efforts of its coach and team members has brought it respect " and high standing throughout the coun- try. Two of its members are ranked nationally while the others are coming up fast. A wrestling scholarship does not come easy though, because none are full scholarships and there are not enough for all grapplers. Being on a scholarship is an obliga- tion to ones self, ones team and ones school. A wrestler must be in top condition, both mentally and phys- ically at all times, because wrestling demands not only great strength but a clearthinking mind. 168 " Not a show of brute force " The coach is the driving force of the team as he breeds success in his men. He must continually encourage each wrestler to put out 100% and to strive for perfection in his skill. He does not play favorites but is fair and honest with each man. When one does poorly he is there to help the wrestler find his short-coming whether it is physical or mental. Although wrestling is the encountering of two individuals, each matching skill and endurance against the other, the team is the backbone of the sport. The long road trips throw these men together for days on time. They live, eat and sleep together. They know each other in and out of the wrestling room. Wrestling is a thinking sport. The wrestler must know his skill well enough that when he faces his opponent he can read his moves and retaliate swiftly and confidently. When two powers clash, one must win. That winner is not lucky. His entire life, long hours of sacrificing and hard work have afforded him a victory. Wrestling on the intercollegiate level is not a show of brute force, but a mastering of the mind and body. 169 Women ' s Recreation Association 170 In times that have perpetuated phrases such as " getting it together " and " Reaching Out " to characterize a generation searching for peace and understanding, the Women ' s Rec- reation Association is way ahead of its time. The great emphasis that W.R.A. has placed on the human ele- ment, more than the material, has created an atmosphere for com- munication and increased under- standing of oneself as well as others. Thanks to their association with W.R.A., over 2,000 women on this campus have grown to see sport and dance as a world of communication and involvement. Through its entire span of activities, W.R.A. maintains a sense of unity through people and within this unity, the individual freely pursues her own aspirations. The great varie- ty of opportunities is exemplified through clubs some are of a com- petitive nature while others, such as dance, provide a different kind of challenge. Over 14 different clubs under W.R.A. ' s supervision have managed to maintain similar goals of developing the individual. Each club provides the woman student the challenge of broadening herself, as " It ' s not the Triumph, but the Struggle " 171 172 well as a relief of the turmoil of the campus. Add to this the extensive intramural program as well as the open-gym for everyone on Friday night and one finds a setting in which everyone can find a niche. The Women ' s Recreation Association is involved, not just in sport and dance and winning, but in people. Perhaps it is this aspect of the or- ganization that is least compre- hended by university students. Wo- men competitors like to win (and the University of Arizona sportswomen have had more than their share of victories!) but our main objective is involvement and growth. There are no such things as " cuts " on the wo- men ' s competitive clubs; everyone who participates is allowed to com- pete. Certainly distinctions are made for " A " " B " and often " C " teams, but all are given the opportunity to par- ticipate. Every Friday night is Co-Rec night and the Women ' s gym is opened to the entire student body wishing to " PLAY " . An extensive Intramural program also provides a slightly more organized means to enjoy, compete, and get acquainted with other people. Intramurals sponsors four major events throughout the year: Volleyball, Tennis, Badminton, and Basketball to bring out those who simply enjoy sport for its recreation- al value. Finally, one finds a certain frustra- tion in trying to characterize the thoughts and aspirations of over 2,000 women. The often heartbreak- ing struggle to simply continue all these programs, with an apathetic campus and an apropriations board often unwilling to provide the finan- cial backing, has many times offered repression for many groups. Yet the spirited atmosphere of the entire organization has managed to con- tinue policies undaunted. The volley- ball team which qualified for national competition this year was unable to compete due to lack of funds. Personal involvement and satisfac- tion is stressed not only because women ' s teams often are unable to 173 continue their competition in com- it is the greatest of the values, mensurate proportions to their skill, (because of the lack of funds) but If it is not the Triumph but the strug- because in the last analysis, perhaps gle. . .W.R.A. has triumphed! OUTSTANDING SPORTWOMAN feature by Professor Mary Roby Sportswomen over the centuries have been exhaulted and decried but this is the year when many Americans " thanked heaven for little girls " who packed their sports equipment and headed for the Winter Olympic Games. A gold medal won at Sapporo is an enviable victory being recog- nized as the OUTSTANDING SPORTWOMAN at the University of Arizona holds the same kind of allure. Selected by her peers, Kathy Donohue earned the title by being skilled in sport, devoted in service, energetic in participation, and filled with the most desirable qualities of sportsmanship. A fine student with a curious mind and a zest for living, Kathy brought a happy disposition and an ideal balance to both her Ro- mance Languages major and to sport. 175 176 VI 3 (Gymnastics ] 177 178 Golf] 179 180 [Tennis 181 Swimming uuuum CROSS COUNTRY At 5:45 A.M. he rolls out of bed and mechanically dons his running clothes, pulls the wrinkles from his socks, and finally laces his multi- colored shoes. Only half-awake he walks outside and the cold morning air sets him into motion. Becoming fully awake, his thoughts may shift to the all-important coordination patterns of running; or he may just contemplate the infinite patterns of frosted breath. As with every day, the Cross Country runner ' s morning run of six to eight miles begins his day. When one runs 100 miles or more a week one cannot be driven merely by competitive success or the coaches ' encouragement alone, for the ordeal of endless pain, blisters, exhaustion, and personal sacrifices would destro y these motives. Cross Country presents the oppor- tunity for the participant to discover his own limits by pushing the body to the limit of human endurance. It also sensitizes the individual to the terrain and land as he confronts it twice daily. The runner ' s goal, his drives being similar to those of the rustic pioneer, is to meet nature, the competition, and of course, himself in pure athletic endeavor to ulti- mately overcome them all. Guided by coach Dave Murray the 1971 Cross Country Team went unde- feated in dual and triangular meets for the second straight season. They finished the season by placing 2nd in the WAC Championships at Fort Collins, Colo, to BYU by only two .eading the Wildcats this season was Junior Ken Gerry who placed second n the WAC Championships and was oted " Most Valuable " member of :he team. Also instrumental in the jndefeated season were Senior Cap- :ain Ralph Ortega; Juniors Steve Davidson, Raul Nido, Bill McGuire, on Hall, and Freshman Chuck Wal- ter. Other squad members include Sill Johnson, Roy Rath, Darrell Jor- jenson, and Mike O ' Callahan. Team picture. Left to Right Ralph Ortega. Ken Gerry, Raul Nido. Steve Davidson, Chuck Walker, Roy Rath. Bill Johnson. 186 The beauty and nobility of track and field In recent years there have been as- pirations to professionalize Track and Field, while I do not completely agree with the curent amateur code, I do agree with the point Jack Scott made concerning the amateur code in his book. The Athletic Revolution. " The cardinal virtue of amateur ath- letics is that since athletes are not paid for competing, the activity is more likely to maintain a particpant orientation rather than spectator orientation. H.A. Harris elaborates on this argument in his authoritative book, Greek Athletes and Athletics. ' So long as a sport is true to itself, the only purpose of the organizations of it is the enjoyment of the players; as soon as the interests of the spec- tators are allowed to become pre- dominant, corruption has set in and the essence of the game has been lost. ' The essence of athletics (par- ticipation) is more important than the accident (spectator viewing). Once athletes are paid for compet- ing in a country with a private profit economy, the accident will usually become the essence, for the prime concern now is for the owners to make a profit, and this is done by attracting spectators and landing lucrative television and radio con- tracts. The activity is then no longer conducted primarily for the benefit of the athletes, but for the owners to make a profit. And if past ex- perience with other sports is any indication, owners will do whatever is necessary to make their profits. If professionalism were introduced into American track and field, and athletes began getting paid for com- peting, commercialism would be- come even more rampant than it al- ready is. Meet promoters would start using gimmicks such as the ' Devil-Take-the-Hindmost Mile, ' an event popularized at the San Fran- cisco Examiner Indoor Track and 187 188 Field Meet. This race is run on a 160 yard, 11 laps to the mile, in- door track. After the first two laps of the race, the athlete in last place as the runners pass by the starting pole is required to drop out. Not surpris- ingly, in an effort not to be last, the runners start out at a suicidal pace. Normally one of the most rewarding aspects of track and field is that a runner, though finishing fifth or sixth-or even last for that matter- can still get tremendous satisfaction from having recorded a personal best or a time that was an accom- plishment for him given his present level of conditioning. IN the ' Devil- Take-the-Hindmost Mile, ' most run- ners do rioH: even get the chance to finish. And those who do finish, usually run a time much slower than they are capable of, since they had to run the first part of the race at such an extremely fast pace. Events like this one, and other promoters could dream up, stimulate and amuse unknowledgable fans, thus expanding potential audience size; but, more significantly, they destroy the innate beauty and nobility of track and field. INTRAMURAL SPORTS First Semester Sport Track Field Tennis Billiards Golf Swimming Crosscountry Rifle Basketball Horseshoes Football Overall Standings Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Broomers Celtics Phi Gamma Delta Cork ' n Cleaver Mighty Midgets Papago Lodge Garden Lidzards Fraternities Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Nu Sigma Chi Fiji Sigma Phi Epsilon Winner Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Nu Cork ' n Cleaver Graham Hall Sigma Chi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Freedoms Runners of America Fiji Papago Lodge Pharmacy Sigma Nu Independents Broomers Celtics Cork ' n Cleaver Mighty Midgets Garden Lizards Dorms Papago Lodge Santa Cruz Yavapai Cochise Greenlee 194 llin .. 195 ' - ? ' " r x ' H 198 199 See club index for members, page 222 200 See club index for members, page 222 201 202 See club index for members, page 222. 203 204 0 I r,1 205 See club index for members, page 222 206 See club index for members, page 222. 207 208 See club index for members, page 222. 209 210 211 212 See club index for members, page 222 213 Who ' s Among Students in American Colleges and Universities Paula Aboud Linda Bachus Tom Bennett Steve Brophy Christy Iverson Maura Mack Alan Metcalfe Steve Pierce Tim Stahmer Steve Todd not pictured: Marcia Kuhn William Lanus Sharon Lesk Nancy Wing i iKfci V t : . X Who ' s Among Students in American Colleges and Universities Terry Aron Celaine Bartow Toby Surges Jeff Derickson Julie Lauber Steve Paquette Sandra Rath bun Angle Wallace Cheryl Zoback not pictured: Ken Gross Hugh Holub Judith Jimenez Kathy Roscoe Rory Westberg o f O --.- f ' y I ' . f ir fe . 4 P I V IV Who ' s Among Students in American Colleges and Universities Blanny Hagenah Duff Hearon Frank Metzger Snow Peabody Belle Tom not pictured: David Hossler Charles Knight l Mary l,inp Wilrl R Wy rt l WHO ' S THAT Their faces are familiar. ..maybe you saw them at a Student Senate meeting, in the Coop or at the Green Dolphin. Maybe they just look like someone from back home. Their names you might recognize. ..a friend mentioned it, it ended a letter to the editor in the Wildcat, you heard it during rush, or at the riots, maybe they were arrested, or sued the University. Now ' s your chance to identify the people of near fame. Fifty Seniors were chosen for Who ' s That, the distinguished honorary for unrecognized people. JMHM fjttte ' i Kt- r. - x : -Hr,.(HlF.F ' 10 Cs A: ( -r " Hiu ' - Andy Bland Dave Carter Joe Causey Mike Chase Randy Condit Carol Contes Marianne Cox Don Cummings Bobbie Dunn Andrea Dutton DebEllig George Fangman Tony Fell Roberta Gerlach Richard Oilman Art Goldberg Bruno Harper Bruce Harshman Jaynie Hervey Steve In man Al Kalish Kathy Kochendorfer Debbie Krajnak Cindy Kramer Eric Lepie Hall Martin Paul Metchik Kevin Miniat Ashley Morrison Bob Nation Jim Neavitt Larry Novak Danny Nunez Tuck Overstreet Tom Pentz Patricia Popof ChipPusateri Lynn Reilly Tony Rosetti Fran Rothman Johanna Schrambling Lillie Ann Shrigley Steve Smith Broc Telia Pam Turbeville John Turner Don Urry Bill Wright Carol Yeoman I 222 ONORARIES P h PI 1 n ( " 7 r SteveLeniha n Vx 1 1 a 1 1 1 VJ a 1 1 J3 Charles Ludden Doug Kelly Hall Martin Dan Brophy Jeff Martin SalvatoreCaccavale John McKinney DonCrowell Craig Ochoa Spurs Robin Meier Sue Parkinson Stephanie Raphun Rodney Drake Chuck Rehling Gary Duffy Brian Scanland Albert Dye Derek Schull Nancy Rehling Leslie Ritter Dennis Gray Robert Semelsberger Chris Andrew Debbie Roberts JimGlasser Tom Spitzer B. J. Belfiere Margaret Robertson Steve Hazel baker ChasWirken GaleBerkson Chris Rowland JohnHutton M.keWolf Denise Biha KimSchwalbe Paige Birnbaum KerinSchultz Pat Blecha Karen Smith Johanna Caronna Judy Ceilings Sara Spencer Nancy Sternberger P H 1 m Q Rebecca Potter s III 1 ItJo Barbara Rice Mary Beth Carman Shirley Strembel Lillian Rich Deborah DeRose Debby Taylor Martha Ware Sherry Rubin Laura Einstandig Ellen Turner KayAbramsohn Christine Rusch Virginia Franco Paula Van Ness PatBauman .. , Candi Stadler Melinda Gates Kathy Varney Nikki Chayet Carol Still Karen Ginter Bryna Vertlieb Claudia Cleaver , , . , Nikki Studer Debbie Graham Chris Whitley . .i_ - t iiir r ivjv.wvJ i Cathy Cleven ... ... Nanette Warner Kathy Greer 1 inri i f rppnots Margaret Wing Nan Franks . _ , Virginia Weaver Gav e Gorm ev l_ 1 1 t J d J 1 Cf I 1 V- I O Gail Hoff " Susan Wells Caroline Greene Debi Hyat Patrice Janoff Kaydettes .. Erlene Wienstock Nancy Hawke Marion Wilson Susan Hood Anne Withers Jane Keller Deborah Kendall Earlene Baum Deedee Doctor Patricia Hughes , . . P. , . , Leigh Anne Wood Debbie Judson Suzanne Barrett Kathy Kessler Pat Kamins Carolyn Doran Katherine -Lambert Nancy Kilbury Lucille Lebovitz Andrea Dutton Karen Girter Lynn Larson Pam Marshall Nancy Louk Gail Gercur Sue Gordon Margaret Lohr Jane Martindell Angel Sarah Martin Marcy McNally Nancy Kilbury Cindy Kramer Diane McCarthy Ann Miklofsky Pattv NPP! Flight Jacque Lovejoy i a L iy iicct C.L. Merritt Rosie Neuman Cindy Ashton Karen Osterloh CeCe Bartow Ashley Morrison Elizabeth Pentak Pat Bauman Bobcats Kai Naison Patty Neel Melissa Bramsen Linda Cole Tom Bennett Susie Parkinson Marianne Cox Tom Andersen Steve Brophy Barb Pebarsib Phyllis Peterson SUAB LizEspil Gail Gormley Andrew Casado Jeff Derickson Nancy Rafferty Nancy Rehline Hostesses Nancy Hawke Sue Hood Steve Inman Robin Russell Diane Jorda Jim Johnson Teri Smith Tricia Hughes Pam Kircher Bill Lanus Snow Peabody Nancy Sternberger Carol Still Sarah Martin Barb Merritt Doris Purcell Margie Robertson Steve Pierce Ellen Turner Becky Roper Kathy Varney John Shadegg Ginny Weaver Debbie Taylor Tammy Vukovich Steve Smith Mary Jane Wild Jenny Tom Kathy Williamson Steve Todd Marion Wilson Carol Yeoman Steve Werner Betty Worthington I Blue Key Ken Gross Terry Aron Anthony Fell Arthur Goldberg Duff Hearon Alan Metcalfe Steve Paquette Ernest Pierson BrittRipley Bill Schwark Michael Toglia Rory Westberg Mortar Board Sharon Lesk CeCe Bartow Judy Berge Suzanne Brunsting Toby Surges Margaret Corby Maureen Donnelly Elizabeth Grotts Blanny Hagenah Judy Huntington Cristy Iverson Sue Jordan Pam Kircher Nancy Knoerle Marcia K uhn Julie Lauber Margaret Rauscher Kathy Roscoe Gretchen Schroeder Belle Tom Barbara Vetterlein Angela Wallace Karen Wuertz Barbara Wyckoff Carol Yeoman Hostesses Carol Yeoman Elaine Bovitkitis Melissa Bramsen Marianne Cox Gayle Decker Chris DeGregori Robin Driver Pam Eoff Liz Espil Roberta Gerlach Sue Gordon Nancy Hawke Kathy Hawkes Nancy Herman Cynthia Hood Symposium Cheryl Zoback Virginia Bailey Erlene Baum Linda Cole Carol Contes Bobbie Dunn Andrea Dutton Maureen Eberly Deb Ellig Marilyn Frohberg Roberta Gerlach Judy Jimenez Debby Krajnak Cindy Kramer Kathy Kochendorfer Joanie Matthews Ashley Morrison Chris Moore Peggy Palmer Doris Purcell Sandy Rathbun Lynn Reilly Cindy Ricker Sally Ryan Lili Ann Shrigley Kim Stenerson Vicki Vance Amy Weber Mary Jane Wild Janice Woodson Judy Jimenez Patty Kamins Cyndy Kramer Laurie McEdwards Chris Moore Patty Neel Peggy Palmer Shelly Ramay Sandy Rathbun Cindy Ricker Beth Veazie Angie Wallace Martha Ware Mary Jane Wild Gail Weaver Traditions Andy Bland PatCalihan Bill Clay Don Crowell Don Cummings Ernie Gomez Bruce Harshman Chris Kropf Bill Lanus John Lotka Jeff Martin Danny Nunez Tuck Overstreet Steve Paquette Terry Reeves Mike Rogers Flip Rollins Rolf Schou Mark Sellers Steve Smith Joe Snider BrocTella Doug Vance Bill Wright Sophos Charles Norton Fred Albright Tom Atkinson Hobo Campbell MikeCasillas Bill Coleman Robert Davis Ron Faeldi Warner Gabel David Hancock Steve Hawley Carter King Richard Lincoln Danny Montgomery William Morgan William Paley Timothy Pierson David Pollard Grant Richmond Louis Saide James Shultz Jeffrey Smith Joseph Sovich Robert Stephens William Watkin John Wild Jeffrey Yaeger Wranglers Debbie Ellig Raquel Arnold Judy Baruh Stephanie Block Dia Cleaver Carolyn Coffey Jean Cusick Christine DeGregori Janet DeRosa Debbie DeRose Gayle Feldman TinaGarcJa Ann Glenn Judy May Higgins Dorothy Hurst Chris Iverson Eva Jarosz Linda Jennings K athy Jessee Judy Johnson Sylvia Knouse Kathy Kochendorfer Ann Koo Terri Lewis Randi Lee Liberman Pat Lou Elaine Marcus Susan Markle Marilyn Marshall Mindy Mitchell Barbara Moore Marcy McNally Natalie Niebur Barbara Nichols Chris Olso ' n Shelly Opper Janice Ovren Judy Peterson Pamela Pettijohn Sherry Phelps Misty Premovich Denise Puchi Peggy Jo Rauscher Sherry Riggins Brenda Schrank Rosie Sherlock Claire Shortridge Jean Shortridge Susie Srr ith Teri Smith Lucy Steele Bonnie Stockham KayTartt Jane Tom Babs Vetterlein Doreene Ward Barbara Wuertz 223 a man feature by Roland Robles It is 4 p.m., and the interview with John Schaefer will just have to wait because the second youngest man to ever take helm of the educational Leviathan called the University of Arizona is still in conference with his advisory council, which according to his secretary, " meets once a week and is composed of the vice-pre- sidents, the deans and people like that. " Up on the seventh floor of the Ad- ministration building in the center of campus, the waiting is not an exer- cise in tedium. The waiting room overlooks a swimming pool behind Gallagher Theatre where a troupe of swimmers is trying to make the best of an ended summer, University buildings that can best be described as a big glob of red brick, the city of Tucson, and farther back, a moun- tain range stretched out like a lazy salamander against a pea soup of smog that borders a sky clear and blue as periwinkles. Inside, the president ' s secretary is on the phone talking a blue streak. " All of next week he ' s extremely tied up with the inauguration. His parents are coming in, you know. And he ' s having friends flying in from all parts of the country. Oh, no, tomorrow he ' s going to Phoenix and Friday and Saturday are regents ' meetings. Those are here, you know. As I say, he has asked me to keep his calendar clean for all next week. But he might be willing to meet with you. 224 I ' ll ask him. Bye. " There he is. Seventeen minutes later, John Schaefer bursts in the room, cracks a quick smile, and asks his secretary if there are " any urgent matters that need to be cleared up " before the interview. Treetop tall, he is wearing a navy-blue suit that looks as though it has gone through a number of conference sittings, a white long-sleeved shirt with a small buttoned-down collar, and a wide, single-knotted tie striped in red, white and blue that gives a splash of the today look to an other wise conser- vative dresser. John Schaefer turns around, asks you in to his gold-carpeted, paneled office and zap! you know auto- matically he ' s gone through too many " news " interviews lately be- cause he immediately sits in a Wind- sor chair right in front of his unadorn- ed desk, with no time to let his hair down and ready to start the ball roll- ing. Admittedly he is a bit frazzled though. It has been a day not unlike any other: busy. There were students raising cain about controlling student monies to bend an ear to like a heaven-sent Solomon, alumni to explain what funds would go to which organizations from whose orders, plus professors mad as hell about President Nixon ' s wage freeze which had only cut off some $200,000 from under their belts. You know, just ordinary, every- day problems. " This job takes a tremendous deal of time, " he sighs, scooping off a shock of blond hair from his forehead. " I used to read voraciously. I ' d read three or four books a week. Now I don ' t think I ' ve read but a couple of books since July. I like athletic act- ivities but there isn ' t much time to participate in that either. My amount of leisure time has fallen to a mini- mum. " I frequently go out in the evenings, too. Here, I like to take my family along. As it is, they ' re seeing less of me so I try to compensate by includ- ing them in as many things as I can. " His family is made up of three women his wife, the former Helen Sch- wartz of Highland Park, Illinois (who, like her husband, is bent on science and holds a master of science degree in chemistry from the University of Michigan), and his two daughters, Ann, 9, and Susan, 7. " There ' s nothing like a closely knit family, " he says. And he should know, too. From the description of his child- hood ( " very happy, " , " well-rounded " , " stable " ), he must have grown up in one. John Paul Schaefer was born 37 years ago in New York City. His father, Conrad Schaefer, worked in the steel manufacturing business, and his mother, Meta, stayed home to care for him and sister Anita. He grew up in the New York Suburbs, attended public schools, and recalls his child- hood as " very happy " . " I remember I was really very inter- ested in athletics. My first ambition was to be a basketball player. I was always active in sports-basketball, baseball, football and always en- joyed that sort of thing. " He remem- bers doing a lot of reading, too. " Ever since I picked up a book I have al- ways been a heavy reader, and re- member spending much time in the library reading extensively. " I was also active in scouting, and I think that was an important influence in my life. It got me interested in bird- watching, which is my life-long avo- cation and which led into my interest in photography, since most of my photography is on nature. " (He is no Sunday photographer, either. Some of his work is as good as anything you ' ll see from Gordon Parks. Seven imposing black-and- white shots taken by Schaefer hand- somely spruce up the waiting room, and they are something to behold. One of a sea shell marveloulsy cap- tures the delicacies of the simple things in life. Even more commanding yet is a photograph taken in Trinidad of an Immortelle tree on a hillside slope enshrouded by city smog. Schaefer was so hipped on science and math that he went to a technical high school, and entered the Poly- technic Institute of Brooklyn in 1952 where " I debated to go into engi- neering or chemistry, went into chem- ical engineering, but then made a switch into chemistry. " There, he got active in student affairs, became a dyed-in-the-wool jock (lettering in track and cross-country in addition to playing basketball and baseball), and graduated with a bachelor of science degree in chemistry in three- and-a-half years. In 1958, he earned a doctorate degree at the University of Illinois with a major in chemistry and a minor in math. The same year he won one of six National Science Foundation fellowships offered for a post doc- toral study at the California Insti- tute of Technology. In 1959, he joined the faculty of the University of California in Berkeley as an assistant professor in chemis- try, and a year later came to the University of Arizona, where he joined the UA Chemistry Dept. Eight years later, he was named head of the de- partment, and in February, 1970, became dean of the College of Lib- eral Arts. In the summer of 1970 Richard A. Harvill announced he would step down from his twenty-year reign as President of the University, and to say he caused a public brouhaha would be an understatement. Harvill had guided the University from a pint-sized pit with 6,000 students to a ripe apple of his eye with almost 26,000 students. And voila! had seen the state ' s first College of Medicine open its doors. His term had been the second longest of a current American state university president, and besides, it was time " to take it easy and just relax from all the activities. " Immediately, speculation as to who his successor would be became the talk of the town. Students questioned what effect it would have on them; administrators wondered how much longer they had a job. On April 24, 1971, after grueling months of search and re-search for The Man, the spec- ulation was over. The 36 year old dean of Liberal Arts had been un- animously named to take the helm. Kenneth G. Bentson, chairman of the Arizona Board of Regents ' Pre- sidential Selection Committee, tells why: " He is young and relates well to students. The age gap between Dean Schaefer and the students is not large. Through interviews we found him to be interested in moti- vating an efficient operation with fiscal responsibility. He recognizes the necessity for research with pri- mary emphasis on teaching. He is forthright and has demonstrated his administrative ability. His phi- losophy is sound, practical, and ob- jective. " " With my age I think the regents felt I was in a better position to relate to students and talk with them than someone 20 years older. " Schaefer told an Arizona Daily Wildcat reporter hours after he was officially named President. " I also think my great love and respect for this University fig- ured in. I work very hard for the Uni- versity and some of this may have come across in the decision. On Friday, October 29, John Paul Schaefer will be inaugurated as the 17th President of the University of Arizona, and the man whose first ambition was to be a hoopster will enter a new era. " Sometimes I fell a real pang of regret of not being in the classroom, " Sch- aefer is saying this autumnal after- noon. " Of course, I ' ve been able to compensate by taking such an extra- ordinary job that has to be done well if education is to prosper in this state. So I ' ve sacrificed one set of satisfaction for another. " I think I ' ve always been very adapt- able. I ' m capable of enjoying life in different situations. Maybe tomorrow I may go back to teaching chemistry maybe I ' ll go back to teaching humanities without any regret. One thing though: I get enthusiasm about most of the things I decided to get involved in. " Later, as you walk to the door and shake a firm and spanking hand, you think: John Paul Schaefer will be around till the cows come home. And the cool of the evening makes you kick up your heels. Wildcat Vol. 63. No. 86 Um fMtv of Arilon. Tuoon Arizona ' s Fifth Largest Daily cwspapcr Thurtdav. February 10, 1972 from the editor ' s desk. 226 " The press, most of its members will agree, is the savior of the United States form of government. To call upon the bromide: It is the one institution de- signed to transmit infor- mation, ideas and opinion among all literate elements of society. To assure the performance of this func- tion, the Constitution guarantees a free press unimpeded by direct con- trol or censorship from any level of government or society. " -Don Carson, 1972 The Arizona Daily Wildcat, in order to perform the duties of the press, must remain independent of University controls or restrictions. While many persons on this campus consider the Wildcat an official arm of the Univer- sity with the goal of furthering its good public relations, the true loyalty of the Wildcat must remain with the responsibilities of the press. Its free- dom from censorship and its true responsibility to the public must be maintained as its basic foundations. Without these foundations, the Uni- versity (indeed a public institution) would be without the important ques- tioning, informing and often unpopu- lar watchdog. This year the Wildcat has often gone beyond the goals and wishes of the University ' s public relations con- cerns. Through sincere questioning of University and Board of Regents policy, the Wildcat has hoped to bring many problems into perspective and to keep a critical eye on this Uni- versity ' s leaders, both student and administrative. In doing so, it has be- come unpopular with many persons dedicated to the public relations of this institution. But only through responsibility and freedom from censorship can the Wildcat continue to perform its real duties. At all times, the Wildcat must continue to serve the public: the ' students, the faculty, the administra- tion and the state ' s taxpayers in- volved in this community. Toby Surges Editor Tony Rossetti Business Manager Debby Krajnak Managing Editor Johanna Schrambling Special Projects Jay Parker City Editor Scott Carter Arts Editor Merl Reagle Copy Editor Mark Kimble Sports Editor Bob Hartnack Photo Editor Dave Worral Night Editor Staff: Rich Dilworth Sandy Rathbun Tim Fuller Eric Lepie Rand Carlson Dave Adam Charlie Beckner ReneeCalderon Candy Casto Alice Crane 227 tHu Jerry DeGracia Liz Field Larry Fleischman Kati Godfrey Lynn Ketchum Mari Kidwell Frank Rizzo Jim Stirton Karen Stolk Sylvia Wittels 228 TAKE TIME OUT FROM YOUR MOVIE FOR AN INNER MISSION. ONLY IN " WELL. LOOK WHO GOT AN HONORARY BS DEGREE! 1 New addition to Wildcat Rand Carlson, creator of these car- toons and many more published in the Arizona Daily Wildcat, is a junior at the University of Arizona, present- ly in the College of Architecture. Pre- viously he attended California Col- lege of Arts and Crafts and published graphic art while in California. Student Activities Rory Westberg Carol Contes Lorenzo Cotton Andrea Dutton Calvin Fuchs Art Goldberg Jeff Martin Sarah Martin Ron Nomura Preston Pearson Barbara Rice Cindy Ricker Mary Jane Wild Barbara Wyckof Emphasis on student Working more towards actual ' student interest ' rather than merely tradi- tional activities has been the Student Union Activities Board ' s aim for the 1971-72 year. You could be walking through the Union some day and pass by one of the lounges while a demonstration on ' taking care of your bike ' is going on that is what SUAB calls a POP- UP, and these Pop-ups are again geared for the students ' everyday interests. Another new program that SUAB initiated this year is the " Camping Equipment Rental " . This program would, of course, enable students, especially out of state, to rent camping equipment at a very minimal rate and have a camping weekend or just go for an afternoon hike around Redington or Finger Rock Canyon. To compliment the camping program, the new idea of " G. A. F.I. A. " (get away from it all) was instituted. The first GAFIA jaunt was to Holy Jo Falls, and sub- sequent trips were to just as beauti- ful and obscure places. For the stu- dents that are more likely to channel their interest in the home, SUAB has provided the bi-weekly " Crafts Fairs " at Speakers ' Corner. Anyone and everyone is invited to these color- ful, informal Fairs that illustrate the unlimited talents to be found here on campus besides, these crafts- men and women are extremely gen- erous in pricing their crafts. One traditional event that will never be fazed out is the spectacular In- ternational Forum. This year the International Forum brought India to the University of Arizona. Practically every aspect of the cultural life of India was portrayed through such activities as the sale of traditional Indian foods each day at Speakers ' Corner, to the elaborate exhibit in the Exhibit Hall, displaying musical and artistic feelings of the Indian Continent. SUAB has also enlarged the capacity of the film selection for the students. Instead of the sole Wednesday Night Flicks, SUAB has added the Thursday Night Thrillers, the Friday Night Clas- sics, the Saturday Night Theatre, the Sunday Night Oldies and the Satur- day Morning Matinee (for the kiddies). All films are shown in the new Gal- lagher Theatre at discounted rates for U. of A. students. 231 STUDENT UNION: Expansion for diverse purposes 232 Retinue My voice always finds me. Even after years, after I have crossed the continent, the words come back, scarcely audible whispers, wild with loss. They enter my body and, one by one, silently explode behind my eyes, a small orchestra of dying stars. BobBuehler obsidian 235 John Bothe John Burlinson Mark Doty Mark Underwood 236 " The Board of Publications, as established by the University of Arizona and the Associated Stu- dents, University of Arizona, is the official policy-governing body of the several student publications which have been, or may be, approved by the Stu- dent Senate of the University of Arizona. " " The Board of Publications is the official publisher of all ASUA publications, Above is the definition of the Do publications have policy control? Publications Board feature by Roger Armstrong Board of Publications as found in that Board ' s Statement of Policies. It is the official publish- er and policy making body of the student publications. Per- haps the most important func- tion of the Board is the selection of editors and business man- agers who are the keys to suc- cessful student publications. Other regular functions of the Board include approval of the publications ' budgets, and rec- ommending these budgets to the ASUA Appropriations Board, approving specifications for printing bids, accepting print- ing bids, setting the salary rates for editors and business man- agers, and considering com- plaints lodged against the var- ious publications. During the 1971-72 academic year, the Board of Publications did make progress in several areas. Among these accom- plishments were the establish- ment of a committee for study- ing the ' feasibility of obtaining typesetting equipment, chang- ing the format of the Student Handbook, billing university offices for hundreds of Wildcat subscriptions, restructuring Desert and Wildcat photography methods, and approving a raise in Wildcat advertising rates. These fairly substantial items were accomplished in the midst of constant budget changes, policy problems. Desert photo- graphic problems, funding prob- lems and discussion over wheth- er or not to hire a publications coordinator, as well as a number of ad hoc items. The major problem the Board has run into, on a number of occasions, has been one con- cerning funding and policy mak- ing. If it is the Appropriations Board that decides whether or not to fund a publication, and if so, to what extent, does the Board of Publications have, in fact, policy control? A commit- tee was established to seek a solution to the problem, but at the date of this writing, no con- crete accomplishment has been attained. It is the goal of the Board of Publications to provide the stu- dents of the University of Ari- zona with student publications that are pertinent, relevant and of value to the students, pro- duced as economically as pos- sible consonant with high qual- ity, and produced by students themselves. For, while the Board ' s Statement of Policies states that the Board is the of- ficial publisher of all ASUA pub- lications, it also states that it " expects students to assume to the fullest extent possible, the responsibilities for student publications. " Members: Richard Gilman Craig McAllaster Randy Tufts Carol Still David Mossier Toby Burgess Terry Aron John Bothe Wade Leahy Tony Rosetti Michael Wolf Marhsall Townsend Dr. Billie Jo Inman Dr. John Wieland Louis Ennis Charles Tribolet Roger Armstrong James Lamb 237 238 Moral and legal considerations Appropriations Board Throughout the past year the Appropriations Board has been one of the most attacked and mis- understood groups on campus. The Board spends the money col- lected from students as part of the University registration fee. For the past year this totaled more than $300,000. Students and student groups requesting funds from the board are re- quired to present a written break- down of expenses and then usually meet with the board for question- ing. It was at some of these ses- sions that students came away complaining of rudeness and harassment from the board. The Board ' s main defense to those charges probably lies in the fact featured by Renee Calderon that the typical campus group seek ing board funding did not realize the total situation surrounding the refusal or agreement of the board to allocate the money re- quested. The board claimed that tightness of funds and the neces- sity of dipping into the reserves caused them to cut many club sports budgets at the beginning of the year, as well as reduce other groups ' budgets. During the past fall, the Arizona Student Services Corporation (ASSC) was created to act in a manner parallel to the Appropri- ations Board. The new vehicle was incorporated by the board in order to fund student projects without administration approval or control. The purposes of the corporation are to provide clinics, community, legal and other services for stu- dents; to establish an economic base in the community so stu- dents can act as a coherent power group and to allow choices to be made by students. The ASSC ' s immediate needs are capital, a professional staff, and community awareness and sup- port, all interacting to guarantee the corporation will endure, Stu- dent Body President Randy Tufts said. In January, ASUA filed a lawsuit against the Arizona Board of Re- gents over the question of who controls profits from the ASUA Bookstore. A 1937 statement of transfer of ownership of the book- store from the regents to ASUA was cited as exhibit " A " . The law- suit was precipitated from Appro- priations Board request in Decem- ber for $10,000 of the bookstore profits to be turned over to them. The regents denied this to the board, instead choosing to exert control over funds. In answering the lawsuit over a month later, the regents stated that, in effect, ASUA did not exist. 239 Members: John Kramoko John McKinney Brad Barber Cathy Cleven Randy Tufts Julie Lauber Dr. Andrew Wilson Dr. Donald Myers John Mutton Doug Kelly Charles Tribolet Desert ' 72 Staff Terry Aron Kay Abramsohn Alicia Legg Cyndy Ogden Melanie Jacobsen Mike Wolf Sue lazzetta Kathy Kessler . . Cyndy Haugeland Joe Ballantyne . . Tricia Preble .... Debi Mickey Debbie Graham Editor Assistant Editor Copy Editor Layout Editor . . . . Assistant Layout Editor Business Manager Academics Editor Activities Editor Activity features Sports editor Women ' s sports Greek, Organizations editor . Assistant Greek editor DESERT 241 ASUA A Capsule Review by Randy Tufts, ASUA president 242 ASUA has this year begun to give the student body the tools it needs to assume its rightful role in the gov- ernance of the campus, the provision of services and the nurture of the educational process. We sought the financial independence necessary for the developement of projects prohibited by the university but needed by the students . . . birth control clinics, cooperatives, public interest organizations. So we created the Arizona Student Service Cor- poration and we filed over the issue of bookstore profits, a lawsuit which should settle once and for all the old controversy surrounding control of student frunds. We sought involvement in campus decision-making on the broadest possible base. So we began to radical- ly decentralize ASUA through the creation and support of student- faculty college councils. With the eighteen-year-old vote, came greater potential for student influence in local, state, and national politics. So we developed ties with the City of Tucson which resulted in the closure of Park Avenue and we created the Arizona Student Federa- tion which spearheaded successful statewide voter registration drives. We helped generate high levels of student participation in the Janu- ary 29 Presidential primary which saw the " student candidates " , Mc- Govern and Lindsay, carry 44 percent of the statewide vote. Some thoughts provided a setting for our activity through the year: " I am running to give student ' s con- trol over their own lives. . . " (Excerpt from campaign speech-Hopi Lodge- March, 1971.) The death of our friend Carol Gregg brings into focus the larger realities of human potential Human potential that can only be realized by those who know what was lost; Human potential that was amongst us and is now within us; 243 human potential that lives as we die; Human potential that involves all men as part of a greater experience; Human potential that stands alone in the sands, a monu- ment for the pilgrim and the lost. We see the reality of staring ever into the mirrordarkly. (Written following the death of former ASUA Senator Carol Gregg in a tragic plane crash, May 1971.) ... " The University, in its rejection of our efforts towards a family plan- ning service stated that the role of higher education is the pursuit of Truth, and that to enter any area such as a pregnancy counselingwould be to take a stand on a social issue from which the University must re- main aloof. But colleges must realize that they bring together people who would not other wise interact, that the University itself is a social entity, that it alters the social structure by its mere existence and, that it must in some way account for these efforts. It needn ' t play a direct role, but it certainly can provide encouragement for groups that are doing so. With these actions, the Board of Regents is trying to affirm a strict chain of command structure and has made a mockery of the democratic process. But if our educational system is to develop persons capable of re- sponsive activity with a democratic community, would it not be better for schools themselves to set a dem- ocratic standard? Is it too much to ask of our colleges and universities that they instill in students the par- ticipatory inclination that is neces- sary for the vitality of American society? Is not responsibility best encouraged when the decisions to be made are final and binding? Isn ' t growth best enhanced when respon- sibility is granted rather than when it is withheld? It is time for universities to place their faith in the democratic exercise of authority and in so doing, to set an example for persons and institutions everywhere... (Portion of the response to Dr. Schaefer ' s unprecedented overruling of the ASUA budget, Sept. 71.) " Today, at this moment of inaugu- ration, of beginning, our ceremonies are prefaced by the educational tradition of recent decades. There is, in American colleges today, a theme . . .and an ever growing counterpoint. Our heritage is one from which educa- tion emerged as a sharply toned tool of the society. By directing stu- dents to objectively observe external phenomena by instilling in them the subject matter of the professions; by channelling them through a maze of compulsory experiences, and by selling itself to economic interest groups in order to support expanding research and administrative facilities . . .education has become an agent of the status quo, preserving a society in which profit and consumption are taken to be good; where persons are considered objects to be used; and where individuals are insulated from each other and from their natu- ral roots. But is this satisfactory? Can we continue in the same direc- tion? Should we be content to con- fine ourselves to the narrow ruts that our individual acquiescences and col- lective actions have carved? can we not travel new roads and seek new guideposts? It is no longer sufficient merely to preserve society as it is. We must recreate society as it should be. It is no longer sufficient to maintain the aloofness of objective observa- 244 tion. Instead we must take the risks of subjective involvement. It is no longer sufficient to tolerate being forced into predetermined social roles. We must seize the right to grow and develop as our potential will allow. For education is not a place to a de- gree, but a process. It is a process that can be stifled by authoritarian decree and nurtured by democratic interplay. A process that does not depend upon coercion and channelling but upon choice and consequence. Universities cannot merely attempt to outline truth but must go beyond and seek after justice... " (Speech delivered by ASUA President Tufts at the Inauguration of UA President Shaefer.) By existing the University alters society. It is responsible for this alteration and here it must exercise moral judgement. It is better to draw out the best in others than to play upon the worst. For too long we have witnessed the dehumanizing .politics of power: Let us choose now the politics of exam- ple. (November 1971) " . . .We do not seek power in order to dominate, but to enable us to set a worthy example ... " 245 (January 1972) To break your mind free from the machine. To take part, if you choose, while maintaining your direction. (February 1972) ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Kappa Psi Phi Chi Theta Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Eta Sigma Amerind Club Phi Lambda Phrateres BPA Council Pom Pon Twirlers Delta Sigma Pi Radio Club Drum Majors Rodeo Club 246 Carol Caskey Julie Castle NikkiChayet Kathleen Cook EvieCoronado Ann Devere Jacque Evenson Tina Garcia Diane Grabow Gerry Gradillas Jeanie Naming Vicki Lynn Jones Diane Kelly Kathy Kochendorfer Pat Linkenbach Cathy Malisewski Marilyn Marshall Nancy McCutchin Kossana uchoa Chris Olson Janice Overn Gloria Perotti Judy Peterson Peggy Jo Rauscher Carol Ray Nancy Schaefer Kay Smith bonnie btockham Kay Tartt Babs Vetteriein Sue Wells Donna Zollman Laurita Araiza Cheryl Aubeny Galen Aubeny Debbie Barben Cyndee Bourbouse Risa Bowen Patricia Gilmore Anna Gomez Elizabeth Gotkin Margi Harning Ann Marie Heisman Mary Grace Horley Laura Huerta Radio Carl Blum Dave DeForest Joe Gaudio Ralph Kestler Earl Kirchner Bob Lundstru Mike Murphy Stan Peskin Art Phillips Art Rogers Ed Saggus Daniel Saz Barbara Shaw Jerry Weinstock Brian Wood 247 BPA College Promotes Council, Business Fraternities, Honoraries The national business fraterntiy was established to encourage scholar- ship social activity and association between students for their mutual advancement through research and practice. Professional speakers from the business community are spon- sored by the group. During the year, the group is also involved in social activities such as formals. The mem- bers also assist in registration of new members for the college. Delta Sigma Pi The purpose of AKP is to create an opportunity for contact with the business community for its members and to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting and finance. Education of the com- munity to expect high standards in business fields is also important to this fraternity. Admissions is limited to 25 and qualifications insist upon a 2.5 GPA and be in the BPA college. Alpha Kappa Psi Marc Brauer Steve Delateur Craig Dick JimGjergavich Harris Goodman Tom Harrington Duff Hearon Gary Kimmel Dave Kipnis Bob Maheis Frank Nagle Stewart Palmer Steve Paquet Gil Sparks Tim Taylor i Dave Davanzati Paul Gleiverman Dave Hammond Bob Harbour Mark Krasne Frederic Layne Tony Orlich Dan Osterman Gary Roberts Sheldon Rubin Dave Schwimmer Lance Stalker Dave Timmerman DaveWadell Murray Wartsky Gene Wilson PhiChiTheta The women ' s honorary of the BPA College has many important func- tions. They are associated with many local businessess and as a service to these businessmen and the college, Phi Chi Theta runs the Tucson con- test for Miss Arizona Industry. Each year, Phi Chi Theta sponsors a scho- lastic award for an outstanding grad- uating senior; also they assist faculty members during registration. Susan Allen Marti Arner Judy Berge Connie Cigliana Jeniece Ehre Jo Anne Farrow Kahty Hawkes Jeanne Headley Nancy McCuthchin Jane Melton Nancy Mills Carol Oestrich Margaret Ornsby Bernice Polonik Jan Rapoport Marion Slavin Carol Spencer BarbSteckel Cathy Stubbin Joyce Williams E Doug Alan Mitchell Baxt Jerry Cooper Cindy Cramer Craig Dick ave Dovanvati enneth Doyle Randy Erbach David Hammond Jim Home Dave Kimmerman Grace Mary Kunkel Rick Lamb Fred Layne Ed Mall Jeff Marks Max McCauslin Dan Osterman Steve Paquette Arthur Perlman Chris Reece Marc Sklar Marion Slavin Gil Sparks Carol Spencer BarbSteckel BPA Council The BPA council, a central coordinat- ing committee composed of student leaders, is an organization which at- tempts to maintain open channels of communication between students, faculty and administration. The council set up a grievance commit- tee whereby students could voice their complaints and expect reliable and efficient action. The council also assists in such things as registration. Parents Day, and high school visita- tion days. Pom Rons, " wirlers. Drum Majors Janice Bodycomb Sue Cox Daryl Finley Judy Lee Debbie Ray Pa m Scott Marie Weiss Sharon Williams 250 GayleAbell Kathy Allen Earlene Baum Jackie Gale Karen G inter Robin Gordon Ava Jones Laurie Larson Dede Neville Carol Nielson Kay O ' Conner Kathy Stanley Shirley StrembU Angie Wallace Eddie Sotomayo MikeTagg ayor 251 Amerind Club Alex Francisco, President Elaine Lopez, Secretary Lawrence Issac, Vice.-Pres. Caleb Roanhorse, Treasurer 252 Gus Aragon Dave Ashcraft Mark Brand Lou Bretzke David Bruning MarkCaldwell Yu-CheeChih ChiChiu Robert Clark Steve Cox James Craft Brent Davis Bryan Davis Tim Dianico Charles Eger Jay Elston Mark Ethridge Calvin Fuchs Art Fuller Mike Guana DougGillam Tom Gradolph Gordon Haynes Gerald Kelly Carter King Kennith Lui Curtis Lybeck The Phi Eta Sigma fraternity pro- motes a high standard of learning and scholastic achievement among freshman men. Established in 1959, Phi Eta Sigma provides a first step for scholastic achievement for Univer- sity men. It is open to all men who have a least a 1.5 or better grade point average for the first semester of their freshman year. Selections of the 73 members are made in the spring. The fraternity serves the university in two main capacities. They provide a tutoring service for freshman men and help them to adjust to university life. The group is also very active in investigating the academic policies at the different colleges in the university. Dan Neff Steve Owens Doug Perkins Tom Puckett Bob Ramsey George Radda Chris Reece Steve Ross Dave Shaul Brian Sheets Robin Silver Bob Smith John Tam Edwin Taylor John Thomas Tim Tolson Joe Toscano DwightWaidel Sally Bronken Lauretta Budd Joyce Dill Julie Erwin Cathy Geisert Linda Gregonis Pamela Higgins Peggy Noms Judy Johnson Meg Johnson Kandy Kramer Janet Larson Peggy Larson Leigh Liming Carol Lubman Katie Manciet Deborah Miller Linda Pratt Denise Puchi Diane Rapalay Shirley Rees Mary Jo Rezin Anne Romano Ruth Smith Rebecca Staup Linda Thomas Paula Van Ness Alpha Lambda Delta, the freshman women ' s honorary is based on scho- lastic merit. To be eligible for mem- bership, the student must have a 1.5 average for the first semester of the freshman year. The members be- come active in their sophomore year; there are about 60 members. The organizations is active in women ' s day, they host speakers, mostly con- cerning womens role in society, and they hostessed for the Model U.N. Their goal is to hold a career as- sembly for all freshman women, whereby they can have represented many careers and professions in the hope of helping the women choose a direction. 253 Claire Wake Chris Wood Laura Young Diane Andrade Cheryl Aubeny Patricia Clark Judy Furst KathyGreer Maureen Jones Teresa Lewis Kristine Maish Helen Perry Nanncy Rehling Sherry Riggins Vivian Schecter Vicki Stone Debbie Taylor Margo Walter ) 254 Top Right: Men ' s Bull Riding. Top Center: Steer Wrestling. Top Left: Men ' s Team Roping. Left Center: Women ' s Goat tying. Bottom Left: Men ' s Bareback Riding. Bottom Right: Women ' s Barrel Race. . - .-.- . - Jk. _J Mi " ' -V x- Rodeo Club Don Kimble, President r:iay Van Deren, Vice-Pres. Bobbie Dunn, Sec-Treas. Teri Pratter. Historian 255 etuars senior checklist countdown job applications inter- views internships grad school another semester? grade point average final papers craming for exams two packs of cigarettes engagements re-location ap- plications for degrees biding time planning dreaming goodbyes involvement apathy the army? alma mater travel settle down 9-5 white collar blue collar friends memories regrets impressions relief accomplish- ment disillusioned rapping coffee breaks T.A. rec- ords books scholarships fellowships grants. 1 1 r senior checklist countdown views internships grad sch grade point average final pa two packs of cigarettes engc plications for degrees biding goodbyes involvement apath travel settle down 9-5 white memories regrets impress! ment disillusioned rapping i ords books scholarships felloe -- Unable to change We feel the encroachment of our separate worlds: Each a question out of sequence Like unresolved dissonance from measure to measure. Note ends with note and their contrast Is the beauty of our experience Their similarities, all we can hope to understand And the performance of this, our only teacher. During interludes, the voluptuous palm of the sun Massages our skin like a carpenter pleased With the texture of wood. Its hands Sensitive to form subdues us making us drowsy. Its hypnotic repetition Lifts and lowers our eyes as it lifts Or lowers. The furtive wind brings crescendo and decrescendo. We trade loneliness for intricate smiles, poised Before the tilt of tea cups, For an hour of sleep under the rhythm Of sleepless branches. Fantasy is the warmth of this exchange; Sometimes we are mistaken. We are inept musicians. No one is without haggard Angular bones, nor Can anyone penetrate the fields of our membrane Though we can hear freedom smashing in rain As if each drop held a fleet of ships Whose forms dismantle at a touch. -John Bothe- 260 . ' CLASS OF 72 Charles Adams Liberal Arts Edgar Alban Educati Stanley Aloy Liberal Arts Carol Altorfer Liberal Arts Coleman Anderson Agr: John Anderson Business Adminisira: Mark Anderson Agriculture Trina Anderson Education Georgia Argue Education Arthur Arm Educav. Karl Armstead Agriculture Marti Arner Business Adminisira Carole Arnett Libt Michael Arnold Terry Aron Put Marilyn Arthur 263 264 Thomas Ashcraft Business Administration John Awald Liberal Arts Linda Bachus Liberal Arts Frances Bader Nursing Barbara Bailey Education Nita Baillargeon Education Sarah Balmer Education Jerry Bangert Liberal Arts Phillip Banmer Education JohnBarletta Public Administration Karen Barnes Liberal Arts Margaret Barnes Business Administration CarlBarnett Pharmacy Edward Barrera Liberal Arts Cece Bartow Education Barbara Bathe Special Education Jerry Baughman Business Administration Earlene Baum Liberal Arts Michael Baumayr Liberal Arts Thomas Baumgartner Medicine Rebecca Baxter Rose Bayona Nursing Manuel Bedoya Liberal A Phyllis Bee Education James Berlowe Edud. Sandra Bernstein Education Kathryn Berry rls Diane Bianco ition James Bieg Liberal Arts HallieB Tom Bishop ' -ation 265 266 Orine Black Public Administration Stephanie Block Liberal Arts Lisa Bluemke Education Joyce Bond Nursing Kathryn Boyer Liberal Arts Bert Braden Bu-- ministra Ricardo Brady Special Educa Martin Brien Engineering Susan Brierton Liberal Arts Lou is Bright Liberal Arts Cathy Brooks ing George Brown Public A dministration Richard Brubaker Public Administration Duane Bryan Educai Thomas Buckley Phc Emily Bump Norman Burden ' al Arts William Burroughs Scott Burrows ral A rts John Butler Public Administraii William Call DiAnnCamp Educa! Pauline Cameron inda Cano Pharm: Eva Cardenas 267 268 Debra Carney Home Economics Richard Carvotta Pharmacy Judy Carson Education William Cassarino Public Administration Peter Castellano Education Luis Castillo Liberal Arts Christopher Castro Liberal Arts Mercy Castro Education Joseph Causey Liberal Arts Barbara Cavanagh Education David Celnik Pharmacy ArlyneCharlip Liberal Arts Bonita Charvat Nursing Michael Chase Business Management Charles Chavez Agriculture Virginia Chester Education RobertChiffelle Liberal _ ; Leonard Cisneros Edward C Sharon Clark ' ucai Joyce Clark Dayle Clements Wanda C 269 Linda Cole Education Kathy Combs Education Sharon Compau Education Carol Contes Liberal Arts Patricia Conway Home Economics 270 Steven Cook Public A dm inis t rat ion Wynne Dei Cooper Education Philip Corbidge Business Administration Cheryle Co ' Michael Courson I rts Marianne Cox Education Karen Crawford Business Administration Diane Grouse Educan Jean Cusick Education Leslie Daniels Liberal Arts Kendrick Dare Pharma Robin Davis Education Thomas Davis Liberal Arts Richard DeBeau Pharmc Andres DeLa Flor Pharmu Julia Delsid Hom Robert Dennis Educaii Jeff Derickson Liberal Sandra Desjardins 271 Gerald Des Lauriers Education Thomas Dever Earth Sciences Joyce DeZeller Public Administration David Dikowski Business Administration Carolyn Doran Education Nedra Dow Education Linda Drake Liberal Arts Robin Driver Education Dennis Dugan Agriculture Diana Duke Education Arthur Dumas Nursing Caroline Dunlap Liberal Arts 272 Andrea Dutton Education Krista Edmundson Education Pamela Edwards Education Linda Ehrlich Public Administration Lamonte Einspahr Engineering Mark Einzig Liberal Arts Royal Ellinger Liberal Arts Sydney Elliott Education Irene Ely Liberal Arts Laura Emmett Liberal Arts Hector Encinas Penaranda Business Administration John Faick Engineering Joseph Farkas Liberal Arts Mary Fay Liberal Arts Miles Fiala Business A dministration David Federhar Liberal Arts Patrice Fenton Liberal Arts Susan Ferneding Public Administration 273 Lawrence Fildes Agriculture Su san Finkbeiner Liberal Arts Warren Flagg Education Eric Flank Engineering Paul Formentini Architecture Deborah Formo Earth Sciences Charles Fouquet Public Administration Linda Fowkes Public Administration Jaqueline Foxx Education Barry Frank Liberal Arts Wayne Frankenberger Liberal Arts Donald Frazier Liberal Arts 274 David Freehill Pharmacy Catherine Frey Liberal Arts Kurt Friese Liberal .Arts Bonny Fritz Education Irene Gandara Public .- dministraiion Josephine Garcia Education Steven Garner Pharnw Wendy Gardner Liberal Arts April Garrett Fine Arts Christine Gatchel Fine Nancy Gatlin Home Economics Roberta Gerlach Educat; Sharon Gibney Liberal A ns Andrew Gildon Pharniu JohnGillespie Pharma Vincent Gin Mines Robin Glickley Home Economics John Glover Liberal Arts Geoffrey Goetz Bit- .ministration Arthur Goldberg Bu- . ' ministration Kenneth Goldberg Business Administration 275 276 Linda Goldblatt Education Estehela Gonzalez Education Richard Gonzales Liberal Arts Gerald Goodman Pharmacy Terry Gootblatt Liberal Arts Gerri Gordon Liberal Arts Gloria Graves Education Ronald Greenberg Public Administration ,E W A { JeannmeGreffet Liberal Arts Carol Griffith Education Carlos Grijalva L iberal A rts Peter Groseta Agriculture Richard Grumet Liberal Arts Robert Grzywacz Pharmu Gary Hakes Pharmu Karan Hall Liberal Arts Michael Hamm Business Administration David Hammond Business Administration Gail Hammorstrom Education Jay Handelsman Liberal Arts Joseph Hands Pharmacv Philip Hanna Engineering John Hansen Pharmacy Frank Hanson Engineering 277 Gail Hanson Home Economics Diana Harbour Liberal Arts Dan Harper Pharmacy Howard Harshbarger Business A dminist ration Barbara Harty Liberal Arts David Hardy Fine A rts Bonnie Harper Education Karen Harper Education 278 Michael Hausman Education Philip Hazen Public Administration David Hemmetev Business Administration Nancy Herman Education Susan Hermann Education George Hernandez Engineering Jayne Hervey Business A dministraiion James Hienton Education David Hill Liberal Arts Richard Hiller Business A dministraiion Carol Hinton Home Economics Louis Hitter Pharma Peter Hodge Liberal Arts Ronald Hoeflicker Pharmacy Robert Hofacker Engineering Vicki Holman Agriculture Theodora Howard Education Melvin Howry Liberal Arts Patricia Hoye Education Ann Huck Liberal Arts 279 280 Bruce Huckell Liberal Arts Geneviere Hurestel Nursing William Hughes Pharmacy William Hughes Architecture Sharon Hunzeker Home Economics Daryl Hutchison Pharmacy Steven Inman Business Administration Christy Iverson Liberal Arts Michael Iwai Pharmacy James Jackson Liberal Arts Thomas Jacobs Business Administration Joseph Johanek Pharmacy Janet Johannsen Pharmacy Dale Johnson Engineering James Johnson Education Katheryne Jones Education Sharon Jones Education William Jones Pharmacy Diana Jorda Liberal Arts Denise Jordan Home Economics Frederick Jordan Pharmacy Frances Kahn Fine A ns Leslie Katz ursing Miles Kaufman Pharmacv Karen Keevil Liberal Arts Kurt Keller Education Sylvia Kelly Education Roderick Kenaston Liberal A rts 281 Debra Kessinger Liberal Arts Kathie Kientz Public Administration Mary Kilbourn Liberal Arts David Kile Pharmacy Geary Kimmel Business Administration David Kintas Business Administration 282 Laura Klass Education Christine Klein Education Deborah Knignt Education Gary Knopf Public Administration Kathleen Kochendorfer Fine A n KentKnudson Engineering Frank Kohler Bus iness A dm inis t rat ion Vickie Kowalski Nursing David Kraechan Business Administration Cyndy Kramer Business Administration Bruce Krigel Business A dministration Rose Krusemark ursing Lynda Kunert Public Administration Clara Kunkle Education James Lackey Education Charles Lager Pharmacy Richard Lamb Public Administration Judy Lane Nursing 283 284 David Lantz Engineering William Lanus Business A ( ministration Christine LaRose Education Charles Latta Pharmacy Julie Lauber Liberal Arts Gloria LaValley Education Frederick Layne Business Administration Daniel Lee Liberal Arts Sylvia Lee Business Administration John Leece Architecture Lynn Leffingwell Liberal Arts Dan LeGrady Pharmacy Chris Lence Education Marlene Lerner Education Suzanne Levitz Nursing Allen Lew Pharmacy Nancy Lew Liberal Arts Joyce Lim Education Edward Lindley Liberal Arts Richard Line Pharmacv 1 John Lippencott Liberal Arts Patty Loftis Cursing Lai Wah Lou Engineering Lolly Lynn Agriculture Joan Mach nrsing Linda Machalek Home E cnomics Mau Miick Liber. William Markus Liberal Arts Andrea Marr Education Margarita Martinez Liberal Arts Michael Martin Liberal Arts David Massey Pharnw 285 Alfredo Matielta Pharmacy Robin Maury Education Robert Mayer Business Administration Walter Maykwsky Liberal Arts Don McBroom Pharmacy Edward McCarthy Pharmacy Timothy McCormick Liberal Arts Leslie McCurdy Liberal Arts 286 Jack McEwen Pharma William McGuire Education Brian McKusick Education James McLaughlin Pharmacy Jo Ann McLaughlin Pharmacy Virginia McNally Education Susan Martin Education Terri Mecom Education David Mehlum Liberal Arts Jane Melton Public Administration Joe Mendoza Fine A ns Frank Metzger Pharmacy Mary Mills Business Administration Christine Mimala Fine A ns Geoffrey Minte Liberal Arts Lynn Mogy Public Administration 287 Steven Mollison Mines Theresa Monroe Liberal Arts Arthur Montgomery Public Administration Mary Montoya Liberal Arts 288 Barbara Moore Home Economics Syver More Earth Sciences Kim Moreland Education David Morgan Pharmacy Ashley Morrison Education Margaret Morrow Education Susan Motenko Liberal Arts Susan Mottern Liberal Arts Patrick Murray Business A dministration Dalia Murrietta Home Economics Mercy Murrietta Home Economics Frank Nagle Business Administration Barbara Neff Engineering Anita Nellis Education Richard Nelson Pharmacy Evan Neugebauer Liberal Arts Brooks Newbry Engineering Leann Newman Liberal Arts Terry Newman Pharmacy Jeanne Nichols Education Terry Nittle L iberal A rts Ronald Nomura Education Kathleen North Education Steven Oaks Education Martha Ogborn Liberal Arts Nan Oja Education Marshall Ojerio Public Administration Paul Okamoto P harm a 289 290 Honey Orhoff Liberal An Anthony Orlich Business A dministration Margaret Ormsby Education Rhonda Orosco Education Shari Ornstein Liberal Arts Sheldon Osborne Liberal Arts Sharon Oscar Liberal Arts Chriss Otto Education Gary Otto Business A dministration Janice Ovren Education Vicki Owens Liberal Arts Sue Palmer Liberal Arts Raymond Papp Pharmacy Stephen Paquette Business A dministration Jennifer Parks Liberal Arts David Passey Business Administration Paul Peachey Liberal Arts Kenneth Peasley Liberal Arts Laura Pelz Education Mary Lynne Perkey Education Jack Perrin Public Administration Claire Phifer Education Vassilies Phiiippoporios Engineering 291 Elaine Pigges Education ?92 J.C. Poe Pharmacy John Polacek Agriculture Johanna Pelintan Education Mark Poole Business A dministration Patricia Popof Nursing Joann Poshka Liberal Arts Connie Price Liberal Arts Charles Pusateri Business A dministration Keith Quarnberg Pharmacy James Quijada Engineering Anthony Pillarelli Agriculture Scott Pizer Liberal Arts Ann Rabins Liberal Arts Philip Ralston Architecture Jan Rapoport Business Administration Peggy Rauscher Education Lynn Reaves Business A dministration Kenneth Redfern Business Administration Chris Reece Business Administration Gregory Reesor Education Terry Reeves Business Administration Harriet Reich Liberal Arts Jeffery Reynolds Education Lillian Rich Education Michael Richman Pharmacy Cindy Ricker Education Clifford Rieger Education Marina Riley Liberal Arts Thomas Rintala Liberal Arts Rafael Rivera Liberal Arts Barbara Roberts Liberal Arts Jim Rodolph Business Administration 293 294 Richard Rohus Engineering Stanton Rolf Liberal Arts Jon Resell Liberal Arts Robert Rosenberg Liberal Arts BertRosenbluth Liberal Arts Jerald Rosser Mines Eric Russell Business Administration Nancy Rothery Education Francis Rothman Fine A rts Leslie Roundstream Fine A rts Myron Rukasin Pharmacy Milton Russell Liberal A rts Ken Salant Liberal Arts John Sanders Agriculture Martha Santiago Education Sue Sawdey Home Economics Daniel Saz Liberal Arts Cheryl Sauerbrun Liberal A rts John Scaccio Engineering Antonia Schacht Education Lowell Sen let Liberal Arts Mary Schmader Liberal Arts John Schmidt Liberal Arts Susan Schmidt Liberal Arts Brenda Schrawk Liberal Arts Annette Schuman Education William Schwark Liberal Arts 295 296 Wyne Scurenk Pharmacy Tim Seats Architecture Douglas Seery Mines Patricia Sepko Education Garry Shandling Business Administration Sister Helene Sharp Education Steve Shepard Agriculture Walter Shew Business Administration Jacob Shoham Pharmacy Jean Shortridge Education Lillie Ann Shrigley Education Eileen Simko Education William Skanadore Engineering Gary Skinner Liberal Arts Boni Slaek Education David Smith Architecture Jeffrey Smith Engineering Penni Smith Education Richard Smith Pharmacy Louis Snow Public Administration Rocky Snyder Agriculture Laura Soza Education Patricia Specie Liberal Arts Carol Spencer Education Margo Spencer Liberal Arts Virginia Spencer Education Agnes Sprunger Education Timothy Stahmer Education Cathy Stanley Liberal Arts Kathleen Starks Liberal Arts 297 Barbara Steckel Public Administration Roberta Stephens Education Saundra Stephens Liberal Arts Mark Stevens Business A dministration Eileen Stoecklein Nursing Larry Stone Liberal Arts Peggy Stone Agriculture Martin Story Business Administration Terry Strandt Fine A rts Dean Suagee Liberal Arts Kathryn Suedkamp Liberal Arts Karyl Sumner Education 298 Lillian Sweat Nursing James Swift Business Administration Lawrence Talbott Business A dministration Eugene Takata Pharmacv 299 Kent Taylor Pharma 300 Mary Terry Liberal Arts Cathleen Thompson Education James Thompson Pharmacy Patricia Tiderman Nursing Mike Toglia Liberal Arts Richard Tomera Liberal Arts Jennie Tom Pharmacy Margi Tom Home Economics Pam Toures Education Perry Towles Liberal Arts Jennifer Travis Liberal Arts Mary Travis Liberal Arts William Underwood Liberal Arts John Urban Public Administration Daniel Uribe Liberal Arts Absalom Valenzuela Education Vicki Vance Home Economics Bradley Vandermark Liberal Arts Peter Van Dyke Liberal Arts Randall Vanpool A rchitecture Morris Vescovi Liberal Arts David Vesely Medicine Barbara Vetterlein Education James VoyLes Architecture Jennifer Walker Public Administration James Wain Education LisaWashbon Liberal Arts Patrick Walther Liberal Arts Susan Watkins Public Administration Frank Watts Engineering Gail Weaver Liberal Arts Laura Weaver Education 301 Charles Weiner Liberal Arts Rosemarie Weise Education Marie Weiss Education Craig Westfall Education 302 Patricia Whitehead Education Mary Jane Wild Education Crystal Williams Liberal Arts Carla Wilson Public Administration Nancy Wing Agriculture Bruce Wingren Business Administration John Winniford Pharmu. Matie Winstead Fine A rts ChasWirken Business Administration Dennis Wiseman Liberal Arts Gayl Wolf Fine A m Gary Wolff Business Administration Carol Wong Education Pamela Wong Pharma Katherine Woodson Education Debra Wright Education Pamela Wright Education Karen Wuertz Education Paula Wylie Education Kathleen Yde Business Administration 303 Margie Zavala Education Harold Ziesat Liberal Arts urds books scholarships fellowships grants bloodshot eyes small-print books semester grades long, late hours yawning monotone lectures craming for exams 18 units drops and adds cumulative average Friday night at the library Sunday too writer ' s cramp typing lessons right answers wrong answers registration re- quired courses term papers cutting class all-nighters insanity scheduling course cards tutoring midterms finals oral reports group projects evening seminars at the profs house guidance consultations independ- ent study finals ' I , books scholarship eyes small-print books : hours yawning monotone 18 units drops and adds night at the library Sundc lessons right answers wr quired courses term pap insanity scheduling cour: finals oral reports group at the profs house guida ent study finals mS ifisx There is a paradox re- garding the real worth of Editorial by David Mehne LIBERAL ARTS " 308 There is a paradox regarding the real worth in the market of the article called Liberal Arts. Within the secon- dary school establishment, the lib- eral education is often made syn- onymous with " college " which in turn is represented in terms of " pro- fession " or " job opportunity; " the university is consequently regarded as a place to go to achieve a specific, utilitarian end. Ironically, most graduating seniors in Liberal Arts today are finding themselves con- fronted with almost fewer vocational opportunities than they would have had with only a high school degree. Not only do they lack training for a specific occupation, but they are often considered " over-qualified " for many lesser jobs which require only a faithful, honest employee. It is unfortunate, but by no means surprising, that more and more Liberal Art ' s freshmen are experi- encing bewilderment and disillusion- ment during their first semesters at school. The students who persist long enough to become seniors are decreasing in number, and Liberal Arts colleges across the nation are witnessing declines in the number of applications they are receiving. 309 Above Lower Right Dean Bleibtreau. ' Liberal education is often made synonomous with college " At the University of Arizona, Liberal Arts students are suffering a definite slump in morale as classes become more and more crowded; as the lan- guage requirement and residing issues are continually debated with no resolution in sight, as Jack Lee continues to perform the " Stars Stripes Forever " at the annual " Bandorama. " 310 Left: Spanish professor Leydon. Top Right: English professor McNiece. Center: English professor J.UIreich. Lower Right: German professor Woloshin. Two timely questions should be raised at this point: What is the ulti- mate end of a Liberal Arts education? And to what extent should prospec- tive university students be encour- aged to enter a Liberal Arts curri- culum? Before attempting any answers, a distinction should be made between two methods, or types, of education: the mechanical and the philoso- phical. The mechanical education deals with the practicalities of a pro- fessional skill, and the knowledge derived from this type of instruction tends to be particular and external; the result is a doctor, a lawyer, or an engineer, but not necessarily an educated person. On the other hand there is the philosophical education which J.H. Newman in the 19th cen- tury equated with the term " liberal education. " This mode of instruc- tion rises toward general ideas, the contemplation of truth, and ulti- mately the cultivated intellect. These terms are necessarily nebulous and abstract, but should not be dis- counted due to insufficient insight as " useless " qualities. If one accepts the fact that the intellect in its virgin state does not discern truth intui- 311 Above: English professor Jack Muggins. tively or as a whole, then the liberal education, which idealistically disci- plines the mind and gives perspec- tive, can indeed be termed " useful. " The mechanical educa- tion deals with the Viewing the Liberal Arts education in this light as an end in itself rather than a means to an end the second practicalities Of a Question regardin g the pros and cons I ii? of encouraging such an education be- SKlll comes more valid. It is apparent that 312 Above: Physics professor Chiung Liu. many, if not most Liberal Arts stu- dents attend school having no dis- tinct ideas about what they are trying to accomplish. This lack of insight and overview is much the fault of our secondary school system; all too often the high school graduate enters a Liberal Arts curriculum having had no prior counseling to clarify the objectives of such a course of study. It is vital that high school educators discontinue the practice of equating " higher education " with " Liberal Arts. " The liberal education should be presented as one of many options, and it should be chosen only by the student so inclined to be educated in the abstract sense: to learn for learning ' s sake. To be fair, many of the dilemmas found within the Liberal Arts college 313 Top Left: Chemistry professor R.GIass. Top Right Chemistry professor Richard Jensen. Lower Left Professor Tom Cooper. Lower Right Physics professor Carl Tomizuka. 1 1 Many courses are iron- handed I y spelled out in the catalog as being necessary " today must be attributed to inade- quacies within the structure itself. No attempts are ever made to de- velop within a student a proper atti- tude toward a subject, or to place a course within some kind of perspec- tive. Many courses are iron handedly spelled out in the catalog as being necessary to obtain a certain degree, or as a pre-requisite to some other course; but no rationale is ever given 314 Above: History professor Congrove. to explain why they are required, or what purpose they serve. Neither does the collete attempt to define what constitutes a liberally educated man. Personally, I regard the Liberal Arts as being the ultimate form of edu- cation. This is not to discredit or dis- count the value of specific studies, arts, and vocations, for these are definitely vital and have their place; but insofar as I am taught to see things with clarity, to go right to the point, to disentangle a skein of thought, to detect what is pertinent and discard what is irrelevant, I am that much better prepared to master any further subjects or endeavors with facility. This, then, is the ulti- mate goal of a liberal education, and hopefully are the qualities pursued by every individual who obtains a Bachelor of Arts degree. 315 Left: Philosophy professor Milo. Upper Right Government professor James Hogan. Center. Government professor Hall. Lower Right Government professor Richard Cortner. CURRICULUM CHANGE Editorial by Lee Harvey " Current events do not stay current, and the individaul must have the inner power to move. In an age of very rapid technological change, confused worldwide social unrest, economic uncertainty, and philoso- phical and religious disarray, the reliance on continuing education, in. the broadest sense of the words, has assumed an all-important dimen- sion. No curriculum can guarantee 316 the specific information and skills which may be required a decade from now in any particular situation. " " The hope is that students of the lib- eral arts will acquire habits of thought, methods of investigation, and norms of conduct that will in- crease the capacity for living the good life and insure the continua- tion of the educational process through a lifetime. In the long run, no pattern of education is likely to be more relevant. " Beginning the academic year under the guidance of a new President and Dean, and with a heritage of adapt- ability, the College of Liberal Arts continued to transform these nebu- lous goals as stated in a university catalog into meaningful curriculum changes that affected the largest and most diverse group of students at the University. The College in its role ' as the nucleus of the academic community, fell heir to the same demands which have beset the Uni- versity as a whole. These demands, in the form of a rapidly expanding student body and the increased in- terest of the student in his academic destiny, have shaped and given direc- 317 Top Left: Psychology professor Terry Daniel. Bottom Left Sociology professor Robert Evans. Right Psychology professor Richard Coan. , t , ., A Liberal ArtS became -onrrh+ tir in i " A ow =k caugniupi wave Of pride " fOStered by grOUpS " tion to the curriculum changes necessary for the maintenance of relevance. The accomodation of the growing numbers of Liberal Arts students has led to changes in the basic form of tne conventional curriculum. Long a college traditiorii the i ec tur e , with its unwieldy mass of students, is yielding to an emphasis upon tra- ditionally supplementary laboratory 318 Top Left: Math professor Cheema. Right: Math professor Dillon. and discussion sections with accom- panying smaller numbers of stu- dents, allowing more individualized instruction and the use of current programmed teaching aids. The De- partment of Biological Sciences, pioneering in this approach in basic Biology courses, offers a contrast with the Departments of Chemistry and Geology and their televised pro- grams which have for several years brought the traditional lecture to students within the context of tele- vision. The College of Liberal Arts also faced the challenge of the better prepared, actively concerned liberal arts stu- dent and his demand for meaning and relevance in his course of study. Although not as naive about the con- cept of change, the College of Liberal Arts at this university, as well as those at every major college and uni- versity across the nation, became caught up in a " wave of pride " fos- tered by minority groups at every level of American society. The em- phasis put upon humanism, positiv- ism, and the dignity of man by this attitude resulted in the formation of Black, American Indian, and Religious Studies Programs which continued into this academic year. 319 Above: Math professor Allan Brender. " Pass-Fail, a fundamental issue, has already become an established option in the College. " Pass-Fail, a fundamental issue for all college students, had already became an established option in the College. Continuing the policy, the pass-fail option was extended to sophomores who carried at least the full time load of twelve graded units. In order to prevent harmful haphaz- ard and misguided change, and to in- 320 sure the continuance of meaningful change, the Liberal Arts Advisory Council was established as an ad- visory body to the Dean. Composed of student representatives from each department, the council established a formal link between student opin- ion and the College on such curricu- lar matters as group requirements, grading systems, and difficulties with the advisor system. Course evalua- tion, formerly the only authorized forum for student opinion was effec- tively replaced with a more efficient means to facilitate curricular change. The College of Liberal Arts, which has as its goal the preparation of individuals who are flexible, self- adapting and constantly learning cannot attain this goal without being itself amenable to change, just as it can little afford to become a dino- saur within the framework of the dynamic, contemporary American university. Through the constant updating of courses, and by offering the broadest, most comprehensive program possible, the College of Lib- eral Arts at the University of Arizona assured its own viability in the same manner that it prepared its graduates for life in the world society. 321 Center Anthropology professor Clara Tanner. Left Anthropology professor Bill Kelly. Right Anthropology professor Tom Swihart. Features: Revision and Change Woman ' s Role BPA Council Curriculum BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Revision and Change by Dave Timmerman Due to the nature of a large univer- sity, the interaction among students, faculty, and administrators within the BPA College encompasses a wide scope of interrelated problems. Ex- amples of such problems include faculty-student relations, the quality of instruction or lack of it, the course foremat and content, the exam fore- mat, and the system of grading. If these problems were eliminated or alleviated, students, faculty mem- bers, and administrators could com- municate more effectively, thereby enhancing the educational process. In the hope of lessening these prob- lems, beneficial changes within the BPA College are currently being effected. There are three major reasons for this: 1 ) Responsive ad- ministrators, 2 ) More tolerant and aware faculty members, and 3 ) Motivated and innovative students. The Dean of the BPA College, Dr. Gary Munsinger, has been instru- mental in the implementation of much-needed policy changes. Dean Munsinger has not only tolerated in- creased student participation and action, but has encouraged it to a high degree. Similar assistance and encouragement has been rendered by Mr. William Hibbs, the Assistant to the Dean. The faculty is becoming increasingly aware that their chief function is to help the students learn, not to en- gage in research or intellectual dis- cussion among themselves in their ivory towers. This increased aware- ness has also fostered an increased tolerance among faculty members to differing viewpoints. With a responsive administration and a tolerant faculty, the groundwork has been laid for real action and for the amelioration of student problems, complaints, and grievances. The amount of actual accomplishment and the amount of actual reduction in student motivation and student participation. So far this year, stu- dent motivation and participation have been unprecedented. There are two indicators of this increased stu- dent involvement: 1) Excellent at- tendance at BPA Council meetings, and 2) Intensive use of the BPA Grievance Boxes. The level of attendance at BPA ; Coun- cil meetings has remained very high all year long. Council members have remained involved, and motivated toward the solution of student prob- lems and grievances. Because the BPA Council is the official vehicle for initiating reform and reducing prob- lems, the high level of attendance at Council meetings is a healthy sign that the students will be able to exe- cute change and alleviate student grievances this year. The turnout at Council meetings of students not even on the Council illustrates stu- dent motivation for the reform of unsatisfactory conditions and prob- lems. The major channel of communica- tion between the BPA student body and the BPA Student Council is the system of Grievance Boxes which exists on campus. There are three Grievance Boxes on campus: 2nd floor BPA, 2nd floor Econ. bldg., and Student Union. Each of these Griev- ance Boxes is accompanied by a stack of Grievance Forms. Each Grievance Form provides space for the listing of the student ' s name (optional), the student ' s phone num- Top Center BPA Secre- tary Virginia Eskes. Right BPA Dean Gary M. Mun- singer. 323 ber (optional), the course number, the instructor, and the nature of the complaint. A student having a com- plaint or suggestion merely fill s out a Grievance Form and deposits it in " faculty. . . research among themselves in their ivory towers. " one of the three Grievance Boxes. All Grievance Forms are reviewed by the BPA Grievance Committee which is made up of interested BPA Council members and any other interested BPA students. After a grievance is sufficiently discussed, a course of action is taken. This can involve three possible steps: 1 ) Talking to the professor who teaches the course, 2) Polling the professor ' s class, and 3 ) Consult the Dean of the BPA College. The first step which is undertaken is that of talking to the professor who teaches the course. Very often, the professor is more than willing to accept constructive criticism and improve his instruction methods or exam foremat, etc. Consequently, this first step is sufficient to elimi- nate many grievances. If a professor disagrees with a stu- dent ' s constructive criticism or sug- gestion, the Grievance Committee attempts to poll the class to deter- mine whether or not the initial griev- ance is viewed as legitimate by a majority of the students in the class. If the class professor consents to a polling of his students, the Grievance Committee analyzes the results of the poll and determines the legiti- macy of the grievance. If the results of the class poll indicate that the grievance is legitimate, the professor will probably take voluntary action to help eliminate the initial condi- tions which led to the formal com- plaint. If the professor is totally uncooper- ative with the BPA Grievance Com- mittee, if he refuses to let his class be polled, or if he flatly refuses to accept constructive criticism and improve the conditions which led to the formal grievance, the Dean of the BPA College is consulted. The Dean ' s empathy with students, coupled with his administrative power, is usually sufficient to remove the initial cause of the grievance. Since the Grievance Boxes were first implemented in mid-November, the total number of grievances sub- mitted has been nearly 100. This is encouraging proof that the BPA student body is motivated to take the initiative to improve faculty-student relations, the quality of instruction, the exam foremat, etc. This also proves that the BPA student body is utilizing the communication channel provided by the Grievance Boxes, thereby promoting feedback from the students to the faculty. Con- sequently, it appears that the system of Grievance Boxes is successful in relating the students ' feelings to faculty members and administrators. In summary, this has already been a year of significant accomplishments. Students ' problems in the afore- mentioned areas have already been alleviated. Members of the BPA stu- dent body are anticipating even more constructive improvements within these problem areas during the re- mainder of the year. The climate for change is excellent. We have 1 ) Re- sponsive administrators, 2) More tolerant and aware faculty members, and 3 ) Motivated and innovative stu- dents. The degree of attainment of our goals, to improve faculty-student relations, to improve the quality of instruction, to improve the course foremat and content, to improve the exam foremat, and to improve the system of grading, all depends on US. Woman ' s Role by Barb Steckel Is the woman ' s role in the BPA Col- lege actually changing? The basic answer is that each woman can 325 Left Center Finance pro- fessor Dan Gerber. Low- er Left: P.A. professor Jack Klempner. Above Top: Economics professor William Fink. Center BPA Building. 326 change her role if she wants. The chances for change a more active role exist but a woman must reach out for them. The total enrollment for the fall semester in the BPA College is 3,456. There are 775 women which is 22% of the enrollment. Compared to the enrollment figures for five and ten years ago the percentage of women has not increased strongly. Yet, it seems they have more chances to be recognized and to be active. For example, BPA Student Council and its committees want women to take an active part in Council and to come " there is an image of a suit and tie MAN in business " to Council with their views. This year there are five women active on Coun- cil, and they compose about 20% of the Council. Phi Chi Theta, the BPA Women ' s Honorary, presents ways for women to be active in the college though service to the college and its com- munity. These women, among their many activities, serve coffee and donuts to the faculty during registra- tion, sponsor the Miss Arizona In- dustry Contest, and present the Outstanding Senior Woman Award. At this point it is worthwhile to ex- amine this award in a bit more detail. The recipient is selected by admini- stration and faculty and seems to indicate their increased recognition of the woman ' s role in the BPA Col- lege. A woman who aspires to an active role still faces a stumbling block. As the song ' Mr. Businessman " sug- gests there is an image of a suit and tie MAN in business. This attitude does occur occasionally in the BPA College. For example, in organiza- tions and committees it is assumed women will be the secretaries or do Top Left Finance professor Black. Center: Economics pro- fessor Leahmae McCoy. Top Right: P. A. department head Raymond Mulligan. Center Right: Accounting professor Edwin Bump. the equivalent work, and men will do other tasks. At times the best a wo- man can do is to use these tasks as a way to gain a voice so she can have a more active role. The chances the recognition are available. Women do have a growing voice in the BPA College. Yes, the woman ' s role is changing if she wants it to. BPA Council by Craig Dick The BPA Council was established as a central coordinating body with the College to provide a viable organiza- tion, functioning through chosen student leaders to maintain a con- tinuing dialogue between student organizations, faculty, and admini- stration. The BPA Student Council membership includes representa- tives from the fifteen student, pro- fessional or honorary fraternities and clubs associated with the college, the elected college representatives for student government, and also appointed representatives from within the BPA College. The Council has been serving stu- dents, faculty, and administration for five years. It originally began as an informal group on a suggesiion-type basis. Since its inception it has be- come an increasingly influential advisory body. The Council ' s func- tion includes a student involvement program and grievance and curricu- lum committees. The student involvement program, sp onsored by the BPA Student Coun- cil, attempts to give all students an opportunity to participate in a busi- ness environment. This constitutes the establishing of a student team, with faculty advisor, to participate in the management of various Tucson businesses. The Curriculum Committee was established to investigate BPA course requirements and determine if they fulfill student needs. Recommenda- tions are sent to the BPA Faculty Curriculum Committee for final analysis. The BPA Curriculum Com- mittee also has one voting student member on the Faculty Curriculum Committee with the probability of a second voting member in the near future. A grievance committee was also established so that students within the College could voice their com- plaints and or suggestions. Follow- ups are made on the pertinent com- plaints and the results are made available to the BPA Student Body. The Council assists with Registration, Preregistration, Parents ' Day, and various other on-campus days for high-school seniors, and other regu- lar visitors. Curriculum Committee by Marian Slavin The theme of this year ' s Desert is Change; I would like to write about the change that has taken place within the undergraduate curriculum of the BPA College and some of the future potentials. Any change, whether initiated by a faculty member, a student, a depart- ment, or by the committee itself, must go through the Undergraduate Faculty Curriculum Committee. It is composed of one voting member from each department in the college, several ex-officio (non-voting) mem- bers, and one voting student member appointed by the BPA Student Coun- cil. We have had a voting student on this policy making body for over three years now and are working to add another student. Comparison with the other colleges in the Uni- versity will reveal that only one col- lege has more than one student on their faculty curriculum committee and many colleges do not have any direct student representation. The student on ' the Undergraduate Faculty Curriculum Committee de- pends upon the Student Curriculum Committee for support, information, and research gathering. The student committee is an outgrowth of the Student Council. The Grievance Com- mittee gives us information about the student complaints submitted to the Grievance Boxes that deal with curricular matters. In the future, all our present sources of information about course content, instruction, evaluation, prerequi- sites, etc. will be utilized with new sources being added. We want to do more surveying of students currently enrolled, opinion polls and evalua- tions. A prime source of initiation of pro- posals into the Faculty Curriculum Committee, accessable to many, is through the departmental repre- sentatives. Therefore when a prob- lem becomes evident, it should be discussed with the departmental member of the committee. Lobby power can be very effective through the department where the problem lies or through one ' s major depart- ment Many times students do not ' Lobby power can be very effective through the department. make their problems known to the people who could take a corrective action. The purpose of this short article is to explain that viable channels of change presently exist in the BPA College. They may be burdensome and slow, but they are available. The problem is to find the students with the in- volvement and willingness to utilize them. He that would live in. peace and ease must not speak all he knows or Judge all he seey. 329 Left Marketing professor Terrence O ' Brien. Center: Management professor Robert Tindall. Lower Left Management pro- fessor Nicholas Aqui- lano. In the past year, the College of Ed- ucation has instituted a new program in cooperation with the federal gov- ernment and the Southwestern Region Deaf-Blind Center, involving the edu- cation of deaf-blind children in the states of Arizona and Nevada. These children were predominately handi- capped by the rubella epidemic that struck America in the mid-1960 ' s. Education feature by Alicia Legg " The College of Education has instituted a new program . . . involving education of deaf blind children " In order to qualify for the program, the child must have impairment in both the areas of hearing and sight. The children are referred to the pro- gram by contact with social agencies and through personal referrals. They then undergo an evaluation before they can be accepted into the pro- gram. At the moment there are six chil- dren in the program. Three of them live at the center, which is located near the University. Two of them have been placed in foster homes and the other child lives at home. At the center there is a full time staff of 330 teachers, cooks, doctors, and aids, and there are substitutes for all the positions. The youngest child is five and one half. The program is individually adapted to the separate needs of each child. Through personal evaluations and study, the most effective method of dealing with the childs handicap can be determined and instituted. Then the child is given special attention Top Center Education Building. Lower Left: Professor Walter Olson. Left Center: Professor George Leshin.Top Center. Education Dean Robert Paulsen. 331 332 and individual instruction to assure the most rapid progress. The train- ing must start early in life to help the child achieve the fullest potential he can for an independent and useful participation in society. Many times the parents are unable to do much for the child due to their own sense of loss and their inade- quate training in the ways to assist their child ' s learning process. If given " Since learning. . . depends largely on the interpretation and understanding of material collected. . . " the verdict that nothing can be done for their baby, they often treat him in that way, and so the reeducation of the parents must also take place if the child is to return to his home and continue to progress. Since learning, a never-ending pro- cess, depends largely on the inter- pretation and evaluation and under- standing of material collected through the sensory receptors, a child with impairment in two of these vital areas, will face extraordinary problems in learning. He is virtually cut off from his enviornment when he is both deaf and blind and must get immediate and intense instruc- tion love and understanding. The program tries to achieve just this. In time it is hoped that more children will be able to receive this help, how- ever the program is still in the ex- perimental stages and many things must be worked out. Top Left: Professor Donald Dickenson. Lower Left: Professor Oscar Christen- sen. Lower Center: Pro- fessor Thomas Brandon. Lower Right: Professor Ken- neth Smith. 333 The College of Fine Arts serves the students in ways that no other aca- demic department can offer through art, drama, music, speech, radio and television. Our education is based not on a traditional view of classroom teachers, but on a program of per- formance and achievement. Our col- lege offers a unique situtation that works to increase the creativity of each student. Here, the faculty offer excellent guidelines and direction, yet, the ability, talent, and ambition of the students make our college program outstanding. The Art department has the largest enrollment in the College of Fine Arts with over five hundred students. Be- cause of budget problems, the de- partment has barely enough faculty members to work with students. Con- sequently, classes are restricted only " Not on a traditional view of classroom teacher, but on a program of performance and achievement " Fine Arts feature by Cathy Cleven to majors and often majors can not get into one of their required classes. Despite this handicap, the students produce excellent work. During the year combined undergraduate ex- hibitions are scheduled and graduate student thesises are exhibited in the 334 Educational Gallery of the Museum of Art. To round out the program, fac- ulty members exhibit their work. In Drama, students participate in productions working on everything from designing and building sets, designing and making costumes, lighting, makeup, acting, directing, selling tickets and ushering. Again, the faculty offer the experience and direction, yet the ability and per- formance of the students decide the quality of each performance. Two of this years productions exemplify the outstanding areas of talent with the acting in the " Night Thoreau Spent in Jail " and visual design of " Marco ' s Millions " . The Speech Department has both speech and speech science majors. Representing one of the many ac- tivities of this department, the stu- dents participation in the Forensics Team has made them superior in Intercollegiate Debate. With the addition of the Radio-Tele- vision Department, the college now offers a new degree minor in Radio and Television. These students do a series of broadcasts for KUAT, often of the University Band, Choir, Or- chestra, Opera Theater, Collegium, Faculty and individual student reci- tals. The School of Music participa- tion in the Inaugural Ceremonies of President Schaefer was one of the u- , Top Left: Music proressor John Bloom. Lower Left Fine Arts Secretary. Top Center: Art professor Maurice Grossman. Top Right: Fine Arts Dean Robert Hull. 335 " Students participate in productions, working on everything. . .directing, acting, makeup. . . " nique highlights of the year. A dis- tinguished audience, an excellent performance, and a celebrated oc- casion made this a unique event. Also, this year the Opera Theater per- formed the world premier of Richard Faith ' s opera " Sleeping Beauty " . Working under a new director David Wilson, the University Symphonic Choir has gathered even more state- wide acclaim. The highlight of the year came in December when Marcel Marceau per- formed for our Honors Convocation. Students sat for over two hours en- grossed in his explanations and dem- onstrations of the art of pantomine. This invaluable experience gave the students a chance to see a complete artist at work. Marceau ' s mastery of the technical skill and his sensitive, human performance epitomizes the essence of each student ' s personal goal. Each of these five departments in the College of Fine Arts provides a u- nique service to the campus and community. In this outstanding ed- ucational environment, the students, under faculty direction, are " doing their own thing " . 336 . " ,, . s Bottom Left: Professor Richard Peters. Top Center: Professor Henry Pearce. Below Right: Professor Robert Burroughs. 337 New projects in each of the engin- eering departments were aimed at determining the polluting elements and reducing concentrations. Groups of undergraduate and grad students worked on the design and research of particulate collection devices and cutting down on automobile emis- sions. Others determined pollutant concentrations in various foods around Tucson and in Arizona. Many classes added to the cirriculum this year emphasized the increasing air and water pollution and possible so- lutions. Freshmen were introduced to present day enviornmental con- " Classes added to the curriculum this year em- phasized the increasing air and water pollution and possible solutions " Engineering feature by Belle Tom ditions in new first semester classes. In the Aerospace and Mechanical Engineering Department, a variety of work was done on the ecology questions. Preparing a Ford Pinto and a Honda car for the MIT Urban Vehicle Design Competition were the biggest jobs involving other de- partments and colleges also. Jim Click Ford donated the Pinto and Beaudry Chrysler-Plymouth donated the Honda to the university. Both vehicle carburetors were modified to burn natural gas instead of regular liquid gasoline. Clarkson research volunteered to design a steam en- gine to be installed in the Honda by the students. Only students could 338 wor k on the cars according to the UVDC regulations. Also for the competition, different students designed special safety features for the cars. Shock absorb- ing bumpers, a roll bar and a lock to prevent drunk persons from driv- ing were a few of the additions. In another project, the particulates concentrations inside homes, hos- pitals and classrooms were found to be higher than outside. By sound pressure, noise pollution was eval- uated in Tucson. The Nuclear Engineering Department also conducted numerous projects on pollution problems. In a joint ef- fort with the Chemistry Department, the NE department used the nuclear reactor for activation analysis to measure and identify particulates in the air. A group of students de- veloped techniques for measuring the level of mercury contamination in fishes and animals. One student checked the amount of isotopes in an assortment of foods from the Student Union. Heat generated from steam power plants has been raising the temper- atures in portions of rivers and oceans affecting aquatic life. A study was made by the department to curb thermal pollution by finding desir- able uses for the low quality energy. In conjunction with the Civil Engineering department, the group tried to apply the heat to waste water to raise the temperature, so that the contaminates in the water would coa- gulate better. Thus, the clarified sew- age was easier to treat. To aid research, the NE Department " Students collecte d and analyzed the sulfur di- oxide contaminates in the air. . " acquired a new nuclear reactor cost- ing approximately $200,000. The reactor has a wider range of capa- bilities than the older one. Funded by the National Science Foundation, Electrical Engineering students collected and analyzed the sulfur dioxide contaminates in the air in the San Pedro Valley and through the mountain passes be- tween Tucson and the Valley. Meas- urements of the gas were made on a spectrometer which measured the absorption of solar radiation. A u- niquely designed laser radar system was utilized to determine the amount of very small particulates in the at- Center Engineering Building. Below: Engineering Dean Walter Fahey 339 mosphere up to an elevation of 30,000 feet. This system combined with several others, was the major technique used in evaluation of par- ticulates and turbidity in the atmos- phere. Instructors placed more emphasis on polluting elements in water cor trol and sanitation engineering cl? es under the Civil Engineering De- partment. Field trips included tours of the city and county sewage treat- ment facilities. Starting last fall se- mester, students could enroll in classes to study air pollution exten- sively. Students also attended several local hearings on the laws approved by the Arizona State Health Depart- ment in December and January. After the amounts and types of pol- lution were determined in the var- ious projects, recommendations were made to the general public or the appropriate governing agencies. 340 Thus, a range of opportunities were provided for the students in the Col- lege of Engineering to participate in the timely and critical area of en- viornmental research and develop- ment during the past year. Above: Professor Harry Stewart. Top Right: Pro- fessor Roger Miller. Bottom Right: Professor Edwin Parks. Above: Professor Thomas Morris. Left: Mr. Lanny Mullens. Right Professor Roger Anderson. 341 . History is a blend of what is visible to the eye and what is made visible through the memories of others. For 21 College of Architecture stu- dents, three months of exploring the Barrio Libre section of Tucson has been coupled with more than 100 years of memories to develop what might be the master plan for preservation of the historic area. Located just south of the Tucson Convention Center, the barrio is " three months of explor- ing the Barrio Libre . . . .with more than one hun- dred years of memo- ries. . " Architecture feature by Eleni Boukidis that area between 14th and 18th streets and between Main and Stone. It is three blocks east of 1-10. Barrio Libre is the only historic area in Tuc- son which has maintained its char- acter as a neighborhood, rather than one or two isolated buildings; a vis- ible remembrance of the old pueblo as it once was. The ages of the various buildings in the barrio, dating from the early 1800 ' s, have been ascertained through Sanborn Insurance Maps. These maps done between 1886 and 1948, are site maps which give the names of streets, the configur- ations of buildings, and the building use. By noting when a building first appeared on the map, the age of the 342 building is determined. Any subse- quent changes of the building and neighborhood can be noted through comparison. Construction of the Barrio Libre ended in the early 1900 ' s but it has continued to change. The social char- acteristics are no longer the same. Historic single-family residences, homes of prominent Tucson citizens of the time, have been sub-divided for low-income rentals. Owners in absentia have left their property to Above: Architecture Dean Robert McConnell. Top Center Architecture Building. Lower Left Professor Franklin Flint. Lower Right Professor Harry Boghosian. 344 fall into disrepair. That is a social and architectural phenomenon. The study of the Barrio Libre was originally undertaken by a fifth year architectural design class as a re- sponse to the proposal for a freeway through this historic area. It was felt by the students and their pro- fessors that its varied and significant past merited recording and hope- fully rehabilitation and development. The worth of the area was not estab- Those buildings which were judged as significant because of architecture, history, economics would remain. " lished on a totally architectural ba- sis, but with the aid of interested people in other University depart- ments many aspects were consid- ered. The study took into account sociological, historical, economic, and architectural factors. The aim of the students was, once able to grasp these factors, to design a mas- ter plan which would encompass all the positive aspects of the neigh- borhood as it now exists and replace those negative aspects with a new response. A survey was done to determine the intrinsic value of each building in terms of history, architecture, con- textual response, and soundness of construction. This was accomplished by an on-foot inspection and survey through the neighborhood. Because the approximate age of each building was known, it could be noted whether or not the architectural details were of significance. It was also noted if the building did or did not fit into the context of the ' old pueblo ' ; in other words, was it the proper type of building for that historic period of this area. And because it would not be economically feasible to restore a building which was not of sound construction, this fact was also no- ted. Having laid the foundation, the stu- dents divided into three groups to Top Left: Secretary Mary Sloane. Top Center: Professor Go rdon Heck. Bottom: Professor Ellery Green. submit alternative proposals for the future. The alternatives were based on three conditions, if the freeway went through, if the neighborhood continued on similarly to the way it has, and if a planned rehabilitation development were instituted. The proposal which they set forth as optimum was for planned rehabil- itation. The rehabilitation treatment report, the master plan, outlined both major and minor considerations. Those buildings which were judged as sig- nificant, because of architecture, history or economics would remain. They would be rehabilitated and maintained in as close a form to the original as would be possible. Those buildings which did not meet the cri- teria would be removed and replaced by newer structures. Ideally, the students want to create an atmosphere much like that of the original barrio. When there were no paved streets in the area, trees were planted so that the rain drainage would water them. To create this effect, planters would be placed jutting out into the street leaving a length of two parking spaces between them. If the proposal by these 21 students is carried out, then many memories of the Barrio Libre can again be vis- ible as a living history of Tucson. Lower Left Robert Carpenter. Right: Professor William Stamm. 345 One of the most challenging respon- sibilities to students lies in keeping pace with change. This responsibility, with respect to the agricultural in- dustry, is, perhaps, more important .to the College of Agriculture than it is to many other departments and colleges of the University. It is one which the College has ably met. " The Internship Program gives the participant an opportunity to work. " Agriculture feature by Stephen Brophy Most students in an agricultural curriculum seek careers in one of the many areas of agriculture and agri-business. Many students expect, and rightly so, to receive at least the background and fundamentals from their course work in the College to prepare them to compete for a place in an industry which has to deal with a multitude of problems ranging from government farm policy, to over-production, and to the incor- poration of technological advances into practical production operations. These problems all revolve around the dynamic state of the industry, a state centered upon a free and nearly perfectly competetive market, and one which is continually chang- ing. The College has met its respon- sibility to its students by offering to them the tools to use in dealing with change in the realm of agricul- 346 ture. Currently, the College offers a course entitled " The Internship Program in Agriculture " to its majors. The Program gives the participant an opportunity to work, subject to cer- tain guidelines, for a firm in the agri- cultural industry specializing in the student ' s field of interest. The em- ployer agrees to a specific program of internship fitting the needs of the student, consistent with the firm ' s capabilities, and hires the student for the period of one semester. The student receives course credit for his work and submits a final report to his major department and ad- visor on completion of the Program. In offering the Internship Program, the College is recognizing the fact that a student cannot be given " an- swers " to the problems of change within the agricultural industry. In- stead, it gives the student a basis from which to learn through exper- ience, and to put knowledge acquired from course work to use. Emphasis throughout the agricultural curricu- lum is placed on giving the student an ability to learn to deal with prob- lems encountered in the agricultural industry today. Top Left: Professor Robert Westerman. Bottom Left: Agriculture Building. Top Right: Professor Robert Fowler. Bottom Right: Agriculture Dean Harold Myers. 347 348 At the end of the 19th century, both home economics and agriculture dealt with problems experienced by rural people. At the time the two were administratively placed together in land grant institutions such as the UA. Since then, however, agriculture has become more interested in the " I see no relation what- soever to my work in home economics with the field of agriculture. " Home EC feature by Paula Van Ness production of agricultural products while the approach of home econo- mics centers on professions em- phasizing service to families rather than preparing women for work in the home. In other words, agriculture is concerned with the production and selling of goods while home eco- nomics deals with helping families to use their resources to their best advantages. It is difficult to understand why Home EC continues to be administrated under agriculture. I see no relation whatsoever to my work in home economics with the f ield of agricul- ture, since their orientations are so different and the subject matter unrelated. Home eonomics on this campus has grown considerably. At its pre- sent enrollment it is larger than 7 of the 14 already established col- leges. Often Home Economics is unrepre- sented on various university com- mittees because the College of Ag- riculture is asked for only one re- presentative. As a college, Home EC could have more direct faculty and student imput on commities which determine budgets and policy. By becoming a college, we will in- crease our national visibility. Defin- itely an autonomous structure would raise the status of the UA ' s Home economics program. As a college, Home EC would attract students and faculty who would value more favor- ably affiliation with a College of Home Economics rather than a school " buried within the College .of Agriculture. " Many courses offered by the school of Home Economics are either re- quired for majors in other areas of .the University or are in demand as electives. While these courses are open to both men and women stu- dents, enrollment has been limited by the restrictions on available facili- ties and personnel. If the school of Home EC gains its independence from agriculture, curriculum revi- sions would be facilitated, making the unit more responsive to the needs of the students. " If Home EC gains its in- dependence from agri- culture curriculum re- visions can be facilitated. " It would seem that leadership in Home Economics could best be ad- ministered by persons familiar with the focus of home economics and competent in the various programs. Home Economics must gain a voice in what goes on within it, and only through becoming a college can Home Economics truly govern its affairs and serve its students most efficiently. .Left: Mrs. Alice Lowell. Center: Mrs. Robyn DeBell. Right: Professor Ruth Hall. . . 349 The College of Mines has an enroll- ment of about 300 students, actively pursuing degrees in Chemical, Geo- logical, Metallurgical, and Mining Engineering. To better prepare the students for professional careers, there are two societies available to them: the American Institute of Chemical Engineers, and the Amer- ican Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers. " To better prepare the students for professional careers . . . two societies: AlChEandAIME. " 350 Mines feature by Jerald Rosser The American Institute of Cemical Engineers (AlChE) is a Student Chap- ter which is available for membership by all undergraduate students in the Department of Chemical Engineer- ing. The student chapter was organ- ized under a charter granted by the Council of the AlChE with the ob- jectives of (1) promoting the pro- fessional development of its mem- bers by its programs and by its re- lations with other Student Chapters and with the parent body, the Amer- ican Institute of Chemical Engineers, and (2) contributing to the develop- ment of chemical engineering through activities involving the faculty and all classes of students. The American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical, and Petroleum Engin- eers (AIME) is dedicated to promot- ing the arts and sciences of mining, metallurgical, and petroleum en- gineering. It is an organization whose goals are to develop professionalism and technical competence. Full time students, including graduate stu- dents, pursuing degrees in Mining or Metallurgical Engineering, are eligible for membership in the Stu- dent Chapter. The AlChE and AIME Student Chap- ters each sponsor meaningful pro- jects, including regular meetings, which are intended to enable the student to involve himself in activi- ties that will give him some under- standing of what it means to be a pro- fessional engineer. Guest speakers and field trips dealing with the chem- ical, mining, and metallurgical in- dustries are used to assist the stu- dent in this professional develop- ment. In addition to the professional soci- eties, there is the Mines-Earth Sci- ences Student Council which serves as a Mason between the students and the Faculty and Administration of the College. The ASUA Student Sen- ators and a student representative from each department serve on the council. Some typical activities spon- sored by the council include: a cour- se evaluation of undergraduate courses offered each semester, a tutorial program, and the Council representing students on various college committees. Top Center Mines Dean William Dresher. Bottom Center Professor Donald Gentry. Above: Mines and Metallurgy Building. Left Professor Stanton Keith. 351 352 The College of Earth Sciences en- compasses many fields, including the Department of Geosciences, Hy- drology, and Water Resources, and the Laboratory of Tree-Ring Re- search, and the Office of Arid Land Studies. The basic aim of the college is to study the earth and the specific problems in relation to earth as man ' s home. The techniques employed by earth scientists have been updated to in- clude new methods of measuring the rates of earth processes and ge- ologic time. Most data is still gath- ered by field researchers, and then evaluated by physicists, chemists and mathematicians. ' The basic aim is to study the earth and the problems relating to earth as man ' s home " Earth Sciences feature by Sue lazzetta The college mainly concerns itself with the desert environment, con- centrating in the areas of ecology, geology, hydrology, soils, archaeol- ogy, climatology and natural re- sources. It is involved not only with the dynamic processes of the con- temporary earth but also with the history of the earth and its peoples. The college maintains two ranches in Arizona which they inhabit during the summer months for study. They also have displays in the Museum of Mineralogy which is one of the finest in the west. Lower Left Professor Marvin Stokes. Center Earth Sciences Acting Dean Bryant Bannister. Lower Right Professor Donald Livingston. 353 354 The case of the missing Motivated Student feature by Sue lazzetta, Academics Editor In the beginning, God created the motivated student. Temptation pre- vailed, and he fell into the clutches of evil. It is a sad story but true. The names have been changed to pro- tect the innocent. Joe Shmo was living a drab, dreary, and hassled home life and left it in search of excitement. He came to the University of Arizona to meet, know and live among many of the twenty- seven thousand students. There would be parties, (hadn ' t he heard somewhere about the " Playboy " rep- utation of the University of Arizona ?), and an extremely wide variety of available classes. No more English, Biology, or Spanish for him. That is high school stuff. He ' s a college man now! MOTIVATION UNLIMITED! Joe was a good football player in high school and received a full schol- arship from the sports-minded sec- tion of this academic institution. So, in retaliation, not to let Joe think the University is simply an athletic school, he is given a job as an assist- ant to the dean of his college: a col- lege he has long been planning to major in. The money end of his life is fantas- tic and so is his love life. Joe meets the girl of his dreams (what a cliche!). They eat lunch together each weekday and have Friday and Saturday nights to themselves. You see, academics is strong and Joe must study quite hard. The motivated student is visible. The fact that requirements such as English, Biology and Spanish have to be met in his college does not bother him. His seat number H-24 in a Psy- chology class of 720 in the Auditorium doesn ' t bother him. Even the ap preaching mid-semester finals with most of the grade depending on that test doesn ' t bother Joe. He ' s secure and happy. MOTIVATION ABUNDANT! But alas! This motivated student be- gan trickling from sight as more and more hurdles entered his academic path. During pre-Christmas parties, Joe ' s girl-Patty PlayPal is sweeped off her feet by Super Jock and decides to leave Joe Shmo to his studies. This instance upsets him tremendously. He blows his finals and finds one week after grades are out that his scholarship has been duly cancelled. Another consequence of these grades was a new job opening for someone to take his place. He was fired. Poor Joe! His motivation is gone, and in its place is depression. No job. No money. No grades. No girl. Joe turns to alcoholic beverages and the smoking of J ' s. An ill-dispositioned student, during registration he pro- tests against the assinine require- ments in his college. The adminis- tration does nothing, so Joe changes colleges and majors. Then, to make matters worse, he hears that registration fees next year will be raised $61.00 for a stadium addition and parking garage. Typical student, Joe has a 3-speed Schwinn. No car. He has no faith in himself as a human let alone as a football player. The $61.00 will be no problem. Joe gets a job at " Jack in the Box " . He works Monday through Friday, 10 p.m. till 6 a.m. His classes run from a 7:40 Spanish to a 4:40-5:55 Sociology class. During the summer he continued his job and went to summer session to catch up on what he missed and to get ahead on other requirements. The Detective Agency that periodi- cally rescues the unmotivated stu- dent is student government: Stu- dents Helping In Traumas. For the female unmotivated student, the illustrious president of S.H.I.T. is sponsored in a date contest. The guys? Our president is not a gay- libber, so forget it! Joe has now switched from Alcoholics Anonymous to the Jesus Club. During the next summer he hitch- hikes cross country and decides to discontinue his Junior standing at the University. This decision causes a like one by his draft board. His de- ferrment is dropped and Joe is now 1A. He ' s kicked out of Yavapai Hall and must find an apartment. Ob- viously not Euclid Terrace. Joe is now head burger man at " What aburger " , making $1.80 an hour. But when Joe ' s " friends " start dropping by and staying, he finds it too ex- pensive and looks for a better job. But you need a college education for what he wants to do: sweep side- walks. Joe applies for a student loan and begins working at the Main Library in the stacks under the Work Study Program. Money still being a problem, Joe and many other students pro- test against S.H.I.T. Bookstore be- cause of their monoply. Pay $50.00 for books (new ones) and they will give you $12.00 in return for all of them. A committee is set up to look into the problem. During his Senior year, Joe begins looking back on the past years. He sees the problems that have been solved. Lesser requirements, pass- fail grades, $61.00 fee is stopped and maybe the bookstore will be for the students instead of against them. There ' s still a parking problem- maybe the answer is an underground garage under the mall. The Main Library still needs work. Actually and academically speaking, a new one is needed. Needless to say, the process of get- ting a college education has its ups and downs. Joe Shmo is fully motivated now be- cause he is leaving a drab, dreary, and hassled college life. He ' s going into the world to meet, know and live among many of the millions of peo- ple. He ' ll be making money, meeting people and having a secure future. MOTIVATION UNLIMITED! In the beginning, God created the worldly man. Temptation prevailed and he fell 355 356 The senior class of the College of Medicine is probably the last of its kind at the University of Arizona. It is the last class of 32 students and perhaps one of the last to follow a four year curriculum. The senior year of medical school is unique among the four years of medical education because it is entirely elective. The choice of electives is so great that it really would be impos- sible to list all of them in any book- let; they include all courses offered at the University campus, 89 offi- cially sponsored selections at the College of Medicine, and any accept- able course offered anywhere in the world. With the numerous choices one can do whatever he wishes with his last year of medical school. Among the seniors there are several different philosophies concerning how anyone can best spend his time during this last year as a student. Some prefer Medicine feature by Shirley Molenich to Jtake electives which are concerned with a particular area of interest while others would argue that a stu- dent should take clerkships in areas where he probably will not receive further training especially in this era of specialists. The Class of 1972 at the College of Medicine is spread out over parts of Arizona, the United States, and the world. There are classmates being trained in hospitals in Phoenix, one senior who is interested in psy- chiatry has studied in New York, and another who is interested in pediat- rics will spend time in London studing neonatalogy, a field of pediatrics dealing with diseases of the new- born infant. This years ' s class even has a representative in Madagascar studying tropical diseases. The interests of the Class of 1972 are many and varied. It is of interest that this senior class is probably one of future specialists; a fact not true in the other classes at the College of Medicine. " It is the last class of 32 students and perhaps one of the last to follow a four year curriculum " . So Joe Shmo takes up the exciting life of a College Junior. He discovers that S.H.I.T. has in- fluenced a stop to the $61.00 raise, and has also recommended a bill to drop grades and have all classes as pass-fail. Among the class there are future pe- diatricians, psychiatrists, heart sur- geons, oncologists (those interested in cancer), and possibly a female brain surgeon. Being a senior myself it is fair for me to say that the senior year of medical school is one of the most significant years in a doctor ' s life. It is a year perhaps without faults; a year with benefits but without all the respon- sibilities of a doctor; the last year for most without total responsibility for their patient ' s life. Soon there will be 32 new doctors released on the world from the University of Arizona College of Medicine. Top Center College of Medicine Building. Bot- tom Left: Dr. Michael Capp. Bottom Right Dr. Oscar Thorup. 357 Professional nursing incorporates the use of cognitive, affective and psychomotor skills into it ' s care for and about people. The goal of nursing is to prevent illness, and Nursing feature by Alicia Legg to preserve and improve health stand- ards. Professional nursing entails a continually inquisitive attitude towards improved techniques. Nursing is comprised of many facets including social factors, ethical be- havior and professional and scholar- ly competence. The program here provides the student the opportunity to increase facility with intellectual inquiry processes, and also practice application of their nursing skills. The student may apply for admission to the College of Nursing upon com- pletion of high school, and to receive the Bachelor of Science in Nursing requires four years and one summer 358 of schooling. The program enables the student either to take up career nursing immediately following grad- uation or to further her study in Graduate School for preparation for leadership positions. Approximately forty per cent of the courses are nursing courses while the rest provide a foundation in the other disciplines which are essential to good nursing. Clinical study is taken at the varying community hospitals and nursing ' The student has the opportunity to increase facility with intellectual inquiry processes " . homes. The areas explored are adult and child nursing, maternity and infant care, psychiatric and com- munity nursing, and leadership training. The new University Medical Lower Left College of Nursing building. Top Center Janice Neesbaum. Top Right College of Nursing Dean Gladys Sorsensen. Left Martha Burkhardt. 359 360 Center will expand the opportunities for clinical practice for the student nurse. Nursing is a service it helps pro- " She must be able to solve problems and judge patients needs. . . " mote high health standards and assists people in meeting these standards. The rapid pace of improve- ment and change necessitate that professional nurses have a body of basic knowledge and an under- standing of scientific practices and advances which she then can apply to her work. She must be able to solve problems and to judge dis- criminatively in reference to patients needs, the needs of their families and of the community. Above: Nursing teacher Jacqueline Barth (Left) observes student nurses learning some techniques. 362 Society today is questioning the entire health care system. Society is questioning both the quality of health care and the cost of health care. Within the health care system, questions are arising concerning the drug component of the system, the role of the pharmacist, and the cost of prescriptions. New roles will be developed for the pharmacist due to shortages of all health professionals, the maldis- tribution of existing health care pro- fessionals, and the increasing in- terest of the federal government in health care. New roles have been discussed, but to date none of the new roles have been fully developed. The opportunity for pharmacists to evolve roles to meet society ' s needs is upon us. Pharmacists will be seek- ing to create new roles and to fill some of the voids that exist in our present system of health care. There are a number of things that the pharmacist must do to fill the void in the health care system. The first is to be visible. At the present time the prescription has no visibility. " The pharmacist will become more of a con- sultant into the com- plexities of health care " . Pharmacy feature by William Jones Patients do not know or appreciate the pharmacists services. They con- sider only the product that they have received. The pharmacist will be- come more of a consultant as well as an entity into the complexities of the health care system. The pharmacist must identify a patient ' s need and then supply a solution to that need. This is a second point challenging the pharmacist. The pharmacist will be providing the physician with information concern- ing drugs in order to benefit the patient ' s need for quality health care. The public is very consumer oriented in this day and age. The pharmacist ' s third challenge becomes providing effective health care at a cost society can afford. Many functions now being performed by others will be per- formed by pharmacists. Drug his- tories, providing information to the physician, consulting with the patient about over the counter drug pro- ducts are now handled by others and will be handled by the pharmacist in the future. The fourth challenge facing the pharmacist is whether or not he is the preferred person to perform various functions. Pharmacists may, in the future, be giving immunizations and other related activities. The pharmacist will be doing these tasks because he is better able to perform the task or because he has the knowl- edge and background of the drugs to become the preferred person to do the job. The pharmacist ' s new role may well fit into the picture of quality health care only if the patient and the phy- sician accept his new position. For example, the pharmacist cannot claim a role as a drug consultant if pat ients or physicians refuse to ac- cept this role or seek advice. Pharmacy must be willing to accept these challenges and gear itself to the development of pharmacists who can perform these new roles. Phar- macists must, however, actively seek opportunities to fill the new roles made available to them. If there are visible roles that the phar- macist can effectively perform at a reasonable price, if he is the logical person to perform the function be- cause of his drug expertise, then he must be willing to commit himself to that goal, if it is to become a re- ality. Top Left: Pharmacy Dean Willis Brewer. Top Center Professor Lincoln Chin. Top Right Professor George Bender. Bottom: Pharmacy Building. 363 Student activity at the University of Arizona Law College continues to extend in to the metropolitan com- munity with the expansion of the Law School ' s teaching, field practice and post-conviction clinics, and with the establishment of a " store front " legal aid office run by members of the newly formed Chicano Law Stu- dents Association. The three legal fraternities chartered at the School maintain their traditional services to the student body and the communi- LAW feature by Michael Barnas " third year students prosecute in Justice and Superior Court the claims and defenses of actual litigants. " ty-at-large, and such student or stu- dent-affiliated organizations as the Student Bar Association, the Moot Court Board, the Arizona Law Re- view staff, The Arizona Advocate, and Barristers Biddies (Law Wives) pro- vide continuing programs of extra- curricular achievement and public service. The high school teaching clinic was expanded in academic 1971-1972 to include over 40 second and third year law students who instruct classes in Tucson ' s Public Schools weekly, for which the law students receive graduation credits. In teach- ing legal fundamentals, the law stu- dents attempt to instill in their pro- teges a " feel " for the way the Anglo- 354 American judicial system operates. Participation in the field practice clinic has increased steadily each semester. Through a permissive ruling of the Arizona Supreme Court, third-year law students participating in the clinic prosecute in Justice and Superior Court the claims and de- fenses of actual litigants. An appel- late practice seminar has been intro- duced into the curriculum that al- lows students to argue real criminal convictions before the Arizona Court of Appeals and the State Supreme Court. Another innovational course helps students sharpen advocacy skills by engaging in mock trials and pretrial procedures, applying actual rules of practice. The post-conviction clinic affords students still another opportunity for coterminous public service by as- signing enrollees to the preparation of habeas corpus writs desired by prison inmates who feel their con- victions was unfair. The Arizona chapter of the Law School Civil Rights Research Council sponsors summer internships with professional legal agencies serving suppressed minorities and poverty groups. Another, entirely local and student-sponsored organization, the Chicano Law Students Association, staffs and supervises its own down- town office providing legal services catered especially to Mexican-Ameri- cans. Kappa Beta Pi, Phi Delta Phi, and Phi Alpha Delta, the Law School ' s three " The post-conviction clin- ic affords students anoth- er opportunity for public service " legal fraternities, the first actually being a sorority of women law stu- dents, sponsor various honorary awards, scholastic competitions, addresses by noteworthy profes- sionals, and social gatherings. Besides its regular activities, the Student Bar Association sponsored a number of special projects during 1971-1972, including revision of the student constitution, publication of a student handbook and functional re-alignment of standing student and student-faculty committees. Top Left: First-year law students Richard Arrotta and Reid Nathan. Top Right Third-year law students Melinda Olsen and Richard Davis. Center. Thomas Tormey giving library oreintation. Below: Law Dean Charles Ares. 365 Law students of 1972. What profile do they project? This years graduat- ing class might be called the war babies of the College of Law. Many were born during and immediately after the Second World War. Yet for others who have not only heard or read about war but have participated feature by Al in it the term war babies seems par- ticularly inappropriate. One can only surmise about the new per- spective. The veteran of a later war carries war with him into the school. Still others extricated themselves from the nineteen year educational march to the Juris Doctorate and participated in such diverse exper- iences as the Peace Corps, Vista, the New York Stock Exchange and globe trotting in general. The result is a profile as diverse as the class itself. The law graduate cannot be typed. As the profession and need for representation change, the law stu- dent changes. Legal aid, neighbor- hood legal services, public interest representation, public defender; all alien terms to the practice of law 20 years ago. Pass fail grading, clinical programs third year prac- tice; likewise unknown to the study of law 20 years ago are now a fact. The law graduate is changing not only in appearance but in attitudes as well. The classical study of law, as stated by Lord Bacoh, was composed of 366 reading which maketh the full man, conference which maketh a ready man and writing which maketh an exact man. Certainly these are attri- butes which are still to be strived for by any law student. But it was not the classical learning process of would- be legal scholars which impressed Edmund Burke when he observed of the study of law in the Americas: " This study renders men acute, in- quisitive, dextrous, prompt in attack, ready in defense, full of resources. In other countries the people, more simple and of a more mercurial cast, judge of an ill principle in govern- ment only by an actual grievance. Here they anticipate the evil and judge of the pressure of the griev- ance of the badness of the principle. " Burke ' s admiration and respect for the attitudes of the students of law in the emerging nation of the United States adapts well to the new brand of law graduate. He questions, in- quires as to why a certain wrong can- not be righted. He doggedly proves that all representation need not be marked by profit motives and general disbelief in the ideal of the profession to render the best legal aid avail- able to all those who need it. What is the profile of the 1972 graduate of the College of Law? It is marked by respect both for the ideals of the pro- fession and consequently the rights of all men. We need not be Yoricks, nor should any voice Hamlet ' s barb " Why, may not that be the skull of a lawyer? Where be his quiddities now, his quillets, his cases, his tenures, and his tricks? " Act V, scenei, line 104, finis. Top Left John Keough, Head of Consumer Pro- tection Division of At- torney General. Bottom Left Law students girl watch in spare time. Top Right Tim Ryan, Student Bar Associa- tion, and Pete Dunn, Phoenix attorney and lobbyist. Bottom Right Professor Wayne Godare and law students Dave Mossier and Dennis Katz. 367 Feature by Debi Mickey What can you say about something that has meant more to you than any .of your college experiences put to- gether? Especially when you know that three-quarters of the university community has a negative and very critical attitude towards you without having the slightest idea what you really are. That ' s where a real com- munication gap exists- Greeks: a different alphabet. Suzie Sorority and Joe Frat Rat are dead. Buried with them are the stereo types of years past. In their places are people-real people, each of them an individual. No longer exist houses of " types " blondes, cheerleaders, athletes. Greeks today are unique " personalities, like you and like me, living together not because they are alike, but because they each have something different to offer each other. I can imagine the reaction I ' ve gotten at this moment by including you-GDI if I might can your own label. " That sorority chick has a lot of nerve saying I ' d fit in that rat race, " is what you ' re thinking. Come on, confess. I ' ve heard it many times before. But you are the one that has been left out because you weren ' t willing to share. Yes, a simple word like sharing is what is behind it all. The houses- the brick and cement and mortar and stone and board- are homes. Much more than austere ' Suzie Sorority and Joe Frat Rat are dead. Buried with them are the Stereo - types of years past. walls punctuated with numbered doors. They are places to belong, where a person can laugh or cry or just be alone. Someone is always there ready to listen and to help or just to go out for a good time. This every day interaction shows how un- selfish people can be giving of them- selves for another and learning in the process. Sororities and Fraternities have changed-I ' d be the first to admit it. The change is for the better-towards a more realistic approach to college life. But the same bonds of closeness are there enabling greeks to stop leading self-centered lives as we have in the past and to respond to civic needs as an enthusiastic whole, work- ing together. For example, during Greek Week last year the entire greek system got together and worked towards a common philanthropic goal. We collected close to 1,000 Ibs. of aluminum cans to be recycled and donated the money to New Start to help the underpriviledged get the education most of us take for grant- ed. Aside from this, individual houses work on civic projects of their own. Some greeks are active on campus. Why does it happen that 7 out of 10 service honoraries on our campus have a greek president and 2 others are ex-greeks? Most definitely, it isn ' t attributed to " unfair play, " as most crowd followers believe, but because of their enthusiasm and participa- tion-plainly hard work and drive. The Student Body vice-president this year is in a sorority along with nine other greeks participating in student senate. Some greeks are active in the com- munity. Some are active politically and some are active scholastically. Many are not active at all. More times than I could possibly count I have been asked why I am a greek and to defend myself. I ' m get- ting pretty good at it. It makes me sick when people won ' t leave space in their mind for understanding. A situation that to me is an excellent example of this is: One day early in this semester I was with my pledge daughter on campus. We stopped to talk with some people and she left for a class. One of the people we were talking to said, " She ' s beautiful and really seems to know what ' s happening. " I remarked she was my pledge daughter to which he replied " too bad she ' s a greek. I won ' t have anything to do with her. " Why? Because I like to belong. I like to meet friends and retain them as friends and not pass them by be- cause time doesn ' t permit for them to be anything but acquaintances. I like to spend time helping someone with a project, talk over a feeling, or do something crazy knowing it means the same to her because she ' s a sis- ter. I know it ' s not right for every- one. To use the old cliche - don ' t knock it until you ' ve tried it - but realistically - we don ' t knock down the walls of your world. It ' s this diversity - this personal in- dependence - that makes the Arizona greek system different. I challenge you to see why. N A BICYCLE BUILT FOR TWO " m i :4 .1 . " i 200 BANANA SPLITS IN ONE NIGHT? s finr H 3 BROKEN LEGS. THE HIGMLHT OF INTRAMURAI.S! IGRLI3 SP f KOZ - ' J- t sp .ljy - - ' te A " t r .. ' .f.; -t V V J . y. DO YOU HAVE A YELL-KING FOR A SWEETHEART? m ' : ! Mg kr I y I ,E RECORD BREAKING THREE WEE: NING , HAVE YOU EVER PUSHED A GROCERY CART 125 MILES? A FUNNY THING HAPPENED ON THE WAY H PARTY 7 BEFORE THE AFTER PARTY V LET ' S HEAR IT ER BEER SONG ,. , . . " ' " GOlf i . ANCHORS AWAY WHAT GOES UP MUST COME DOWN A LAMP IN THE DESERT I ' J I ' ANYONE FOR SNOW? , - . 1 r y; i M . .NT OWN THE BAY HORSE r ' ,- I X Panhellenic and I.F.C 403 ;F ROLLER SKATES AND YOU ' VE GOT A BRAND NEW KEY I POLITICAL ADVERTIS . DIDN ' T YOU NOTICE THE NEW FRONT DOOR, PLEDGE? 1 .:... ' ISLANDERS SPIRIT 71-72AND THOSE WERE THE DAYS MY FRIENDS PWM ' J_J " TUCSON ' t ..- ' . z tec inn ML HOTEL : , , SNOWBALL DELUXE AT 3:30 A.M. - - m t i 1 t i V I j 9 _ J MICHEIOB JSt luit 1.7$ LIONS WITH A ROAR I TWA T N SMALL BUT MIGHTY ... ANYONE FOR HEARTS? V , ' , r i- TK 1 Terrie Anderson Denise Bina A 1 Pi H Melinda Bishop Ml |J 1 a AnnBolton Piolt " - -l ' i D " tts ' tf rr 1 .J 1 1 cJ GREEKS MI Vena Coffeen r Carol Contes 1 I Melanie Mosconi Larry Novak Carol Ervin Patty Rathbun Steve Pitlor Dohhip Farku ; Deborah Rosen Mary Filson David Schwartz Linda Farmer , nri Fott7 BarbSayre l J 1 I 1 jl .. A 1 f A David Schwimmer Barba Foell Alice Senuta Marl.lyn Frohberg Tina Stalker David Silverman : " N i ,i - f , l II( C3 OlcnrVCI Steve Skutch .... ._ Hiice aiamey Marilyn Frust c T v i ip t 1 1 rlpv Jan Stein Alpha , , _ ouc i ui tcy JudyFurst Kathy Weiler Lois Hambor f c rrvl Wot r Murray Wartsky George Weisz Epsilon Jackie Hespen Martha Hood %_ LJ 1 W 1 T 1 1 Michael Wolf Harold Ziesat i i ' Tricia Hughes Martin Berkowitz Phi Liz James Debbie Kocher Alpha Larry Berkson Lester Berman Lynn Marcum Sheldon Cowin Judy Baruh Debbie Becker Megan McBride Debbie Noah Epsilon Art Evenchik Andrew Hertzfeld Gayle Feldman Linda Noel Pi Alan Hotz Fanchon Feldstein Julie Ortlieb i i Robert Hyman Sandra Gordon Joanie Poska Richard Kamins Joanne Green Nancy Rafferty Gary Blumkin Jacques Lazard Helen Heun Stephanie Raphun Martin Brien Richard Levine Leslie Lawrence ' Joan Resseguie Jeffrey Buka Larry Lipsman Elaine Marcus j Sally Richards Peter Edelstein Norman Ptt Debora Melman KayRitter David Federhar Gary Randall Shelley Opper Leslie Ritter Ron Greenberg Sheldon Rubin Leslie Pinkus Debbie Roberts William Johnson Fred Rudnick Shirley Powell CharieRoth Larry Josephson Nathan Shapiro Nancy Pregulman Christie Rowland Mitch Katz William Terman Jan Rapoport Susan Sayre Mark Krasne William Usdan Ellen Shniderman Nancy Somers Robert Levy Michael Wills Hindi Bergman Dorsey Steinhoff Jeffrey Low Ralph Yaffe Barb Buros Julia Teague Susan Estes Sue Wigand Holly Fishkin ; Marion Wilson Stacy Fruhman i AnnZuspann JillFrey Linda Garber Glenna Gardner Brenna Brooks Kathy Carroll Alpha Eliza bethGrotts Patricia Harrison Susan Goldstone Roxanne Goodside Francis Cheek Debbie Chernin Omicron Ann Hubbert Peggy Likens Susan Greenberg Cathy Conner Pi Ashley Morrison Lynn Harris Barbara Dain r 1 Suzanne Mumma Janet Jens Susan Dau Elizabeth Pentak Tracy Landis Donna Drew Kathleen Riall Bobbi Marcovis Diane Fishback Jodi Abbott Kristi Riggins Renee Miller Kathy Freidell Elizabeth Adams Candy Scott Sheri Mills Sharon Gustafson Susan Arcs Elizabeth Tagge Linda Misle Lynn King Frances Beatty Mary Waldher Barbara Polsky Debra Lawson Gracie Becker Susan Watkins Andrea Salant Liz Lee Jill Carter Leigh Wood Luann Shuer Nancy Levin Catherine Cely Ellen Wuesthoff Janet Solomon Liza Luchina Claudia Cleaver Mary Yarmul Suzan Weinberg Peggy Lucht Deborah De Rose Marlene Zappia Leslie Zale Marsi Morel Laura Einstandig Kathy Kochendorfer III A I pk Uj } Christine Moore Barbara Torrey Penny Kramer F 1 | I 1 G Mary Moore Janice Woodson Elizabeth McBratney puj Judy Noll Rodema Ashby Mary McGaughey 1 1 1 I Susan Parkinson Corrine Bull Patricia Merritt BethBauman Barbara Pekarcik Patricia Campbell Beth Monier AnneBrinkman Barb Rice Harriett Chavez Debra Mountcastle Louisa Bullock Carolyn Rogers Sharon Cook Debra Ponchetti Barb Campbell JaneRusso Barbara Darling Diane Quinn Susan Conners Carla Schaefer Cheron Draper Debra Reed Jo Ellen Cox Sylvia Schofield Paula Gregg Randy Runacres Christine DeGregori KermSchultz Teri Howell Carolyn Stolper Cynthia Donald Lauren Kdan Sarah Strub Andrea Dutton Karen Smith Stephanie Keys Barbara Torney Mary Sue Fearn Shirley Strembel Christine Kowalski Terri Trench Tracy Guiol Janme Tanner Mary Kraemer Carol Wanty Leslie Hodge Wayne Crayton Stephen Timberlake Patricia Kami ns Toni Knez Alpha Mark Dahmen Andrew Ebon Barrett Bader Steven Baird Lynda Lancaster Kay Leftwich Kappa Royal Ellinger Duncan Ely Terry Cornell Calvin Eilrich Leigh Liming ' Virginia Maier Lambda Jeffrey Fortuna Andrew Frumento Larry Ford Morris Haas Mary Mattison David Gordon William Jenkins Monte McCauley Emily McKoane ; James Barnett Richard Buettner Jonathan Gradie Donald Johnson Terrin Krinke Paul Levitt Frederick Burnham Donald Koehler Robert Lipsy Ralph Costa Thomas Kunkle James Logan Larry Lambert Thomas Lombardo Alpha Chi Terry Lambright Michael Melendez David Mason Dan Murphy Gamma Rho V.X III Omega James Norville Lloyd Osako Vass Philippopoulos John Reynolds John Reed Steven Smith Steven Spease Kevin Weise Paula Aboud Thomas Schlesinger Howard Weston Thomas Bennet Cindy Ashton Ronald Skinner Timothy Wipprecht Robert Dennis Christine Backer Joseph Dreyfus Julie Bennion Richard Hoper Gwen Berry Brenda Meyers Carol Bradley Noble Jackson Hallie Bills Debra Mickey Deborah Corbin Peter Jepsen Nita Boykin Nancy Miller Deborra Deister Jay Kuhn Mary Christmas Norma Moore Stephanie Denkowicz Richard Ladra LynneClaridge Patty Neel Ann Fabric Javier Ledesma Cathy Cleven Carol Nielson Barbara Haake Fred Lewis Linda Cole Sherry Phelps Jennifer Hill Edward Pierson Bobbie Dunn Gloria Queen Nancy Hungerford Craig Romine Catherine Frey Leslie Quinn Janis Lauber John Sanders Christine Gavitt Lillian Rich Paula Livingston Richard Sanders Roberta Gerlach Cynthia Ricker Sheree Livney Rocky Snyder Deborah Graham Susan Schmidt Marguerite McCreight William Stott Gail Hoff Lillie Ann Shrigley CathleenPrus Tracy Webb Katherine Johnson Stacey Spease Marion Riffel Patrick Blain Nellie Johnson Nancy Sternberger Sally Stoddard Joseph Bull Julie Lauber Deborah Taylor Juanita Torpats Charles Grosscup Sarah Martin Martha Ware Paulette Treguboff William Hall Elizabeth Martindell Gail Weaver JanUtt Casey Kendall Pamela Maynard Mary Williamson Paula Van Ness Ross Parsons Laurie McEdwards Karen Wuertz Alicia Vitale James Wellman Barbara Merritt BarbWycoff Barbara Wuertz 431 Barbara Backus Joyce Bailey Kristin Bailey Dee Ann Barber GayleBell Elizabeth Berge Ann Boardman Candace Brownfield Sharon Clark Marianne Cox Melinda Engel Elizabeth Espil Monika Farman Melissa Foster Margaret Freeman KatherineGarrels Alison Gent Anne Hannah Peggy Harrison Constance Hickman Marsha Johnson Sheila Kendl Phyllis Lee Roberta Matney Diane McCarthy Barbara Millard Laura Morrow Barbara Morrow Stephanie Nason Karen Osterloh Laurie Phillips Patricia Pinney Margaret Powley Lynn Reilly Patty Ryan Marilyn Schroeder Janet Simpson Penni Smith Margo Spencer Lucille Swanson Kathleen Thatcher Mary Anne Thomason Cynthia Tiahnybik Cynthia Woods Elizabeth Worthington Alice Abramson Patricia Andrews Deborah Baker Michelle Beck Ginger Busch Margaret Davidson Anne Dittmer Nancy Droege Linda DuBois Mary Finney Jennifer Jewett Karen Jurgens Janann Koranda Sara Lawrence Susan McDonough Delta Delta Delta Margaret McPherson Michelle Padilla Ingrid Peterson Nancy Phillips Sue Purcell Colleen Remington MarciaTankersley Patricia Whalen Delta Gamma Christine Agee Kathy Allen Elinor Baffert Amalia Barreda Linda Blair Beverly Brown Marcia Calosio Kimberly Cooper Nancy Coy Catherine Cravens Diane Doctor Carolyn Doran Sally Duffy Susan Dunn Nancy Dysart Christine Eberley Maureen Eberley Carol Erickson Gail Gencur Mary Griff in Ann Hanson Jean Hill Sharon Hoierman Jananne Hughey Gail Jackson Sarah Job Diane Jorda Polly Kengla SueKuller Laurel Larson Marcia Longbine Christi McCarroll Susan McFadyen Valerie McMahon Delta Chi Lawrence Anderson Gary Bendit John Bird Hugh Birkland David Clough Kevin Concannon Randal Cox Donald Croasdale Gregory Dantonio James Davis Mark Davis Douglas Dorow Edward Dye Christopher Evenson Miles Fiala Jeffrey Hagberg Michael Harrington Gregg Jones Frederick McCarty Timothy Miller Arthur Moore Raymond Moore Tracy Moore Donald Pfeffer Howard Quinn John Reyna JackWiggs Susan Nesemeier Karen Oleary Cindy Paden Dawn Paskal Elizabeth Reilly Rebecca Sayles Ana Serrand Jan Struckmeyer Catherine Stubbins TanisToll Diane Waldroip RisaWaldt Elizabeth Walton Christine Whitley Leigh Willis Diane Abbott Terry Ackerman Marion Bennett Joyce Blair Anne Bryant Michell Eberley Nancy Engebretson Mary Green Donna Grisingher Delta Tau Delta Robert Angel I William Barrow NeilBeaufait David Belcher William Biles Albert Braden Robert Browning Leland Burton David Couch Stanley Delair Larry Dopson Eric Hansen Donald Jenkins Dick Kerns Brad Knickerbocker Kirk Knous Stephen Lenihan John Lotka Timothy McCormick John Montana Russell Murphy Peter Nick Stephen Paquette James Perry James Schake William Skanadore Herbert Sudduth Lawrence Talbott Scott Weber Tracy Hall Holly Kelley Mary Kilbane Linda Koch Wendy Krise Mary McGeorge Barbara McNitt Alicia Pappas Nancy Pascoe Tracey Pate Cheryl Pontrelli Mary Smerda Cynthia Smith Robbin Smith Susan Wapple Christine Whitehead Gretchen Wieting Dixie Yantis Kerry Young John Bickerstaff Brent Bowles William Bunce Jeffrey Clark Andrew Coulter Tim Crawford William Dedaker Alan Forkey Richard Grimes Richard Hamstead John Huefner Mark Jones John Kern Joseph Meshay Ronald Riviezzo James Thornell Delta Zeta Christine Andrew Benita Baillargeon Debra Binney Victoria Brown Jean Cusick Martha Fahden Melinda Gates Judith Germain Susan Gordon Martha Gunther Linda Hammel Monte Hatcher Cynthia Haugeland Elizabeth Hesser Margaret Howe Sylvia Kelly Patricia Lahr Valarie Maffei Helen Mayo Denise Morretta Jill Olson Harriet Reich Linda Sanborn Sylvia Setzer Teryl Smith Patricia Sobel Denise Switzer Annette Tanenbaum Deborah Thomas Lucile Thompson Pamela Tournes Ellen Turner Helene Veazie Joan Welles Jane Barlow Cheryl Anderson Linda Bachus Lindsey Blitch Suzanne Brunsting Johanna Caronna Ann Davis Patricia Davis Gayle Dekker Sharon Eberle Cheryl Emerson Martha Faletti Jacque Gale Deborah Hall Catherine Harvey Nancy Haake Suzzanne Hoffman Jan Jennings Ava Jones Nancy Keene Nancy Kilbury Christine King Pamela Kircher Debra Krajnak Debra Bumsted Thea Comitz Kerry Concannon Carol Gootnick Cynthia Gore Frances Hyland Marsha Jubratic Christine Lockwood Dione McCarty Kathryn McDonough Maureen McLellan Frances Nelson Jean Tanton Gay Whiting Janet Wininger GaleAbell Judith Adams Carol Altorfer Barbara Ball Barbara Bathe Susan Bestor Lisa Bluemke Lory Bradberry Susan Burns Shera Carson Ann Chambers Kathleen Ciruzzi Candace Cleave Karen Close Robin Driver Leslie Duncan Martha Fitzpatrick Gamma Phi Beta Peggy Lewis Jan Luhrs Joan Mathew Robin Meier Clarinda Merritt Patricia Newell Cynthia Payne Abbie Peightel April Purcell Shelley Ramay Karen Remp Leslie Richardson Elizabeth Robson Carolyn Ruddy Susan Schreiner Kappa Alpha Theta Patricia Fowlie Catherine Ghormley Ann Grimshaw Barbara Green Karen Harper Patricia Harrell Margaret Harrison Nancy Herman Joanne Hutcheson Patricia Ingalls Gayle Johnson Katherine Lambert Patricia Loftis Elizabeth Lynn Mary McCausland Susan Minifie Phyllis Peterson Ann Rabins Maureen Rahlens Nancy Randall Celia Riddle Catherine Robison Sue Sawdey Deborah Seiter Catherine Stanley Vicki Vance Teri Walters Elizabeth Scott Jacqueline Short Debra Thompson Wendy Thurman Linda Treiber Mary Verta Robin Vickroy Angela Wallace Virginia Weaver Mary White Marjii Anderson Nancy Beekman Catherine Bloom Luann Eberle Andrea Fehrman Kathy Frauenfelder Mary Caryl Giltner Laura Hunter Jill Kreiling Kristen Leppard Claudia Lowery Stacey Petersen Deborah Quilici Jacqueline Sant Deborah Schaffer Martha Wallace Frances Zamar Pa ulette Weber Susan Wells Peggy Westby Christine Zlaket Ann Campbell Paula Cloutier Susan Cox Lyle Duncan Deborah Dunn Kris Edelbrock Leslie Ellis Pamela Hartig Mary Hulbert Mallory Ketchum Patricia Lutz Clementine Madding Martha Madison Patricia Magadini Elizabeth Matthey Jane Neville Jennifer Osborn Lisa Pickett Mary Prosak Patricia Sizer Barbara Stanley Mildred Teterus RaeTsournas Karen Villaescusa Kerry Wells Carolyn Western Corrinne Wood Kappa Kappa Gamma Christine Armstrong Mary Bailey Betty Baum Kathleen Bird Robin Bonelli Phebe Burgess Cheryl Caldweli Patrice Clark Cornelia Cobb Carol Coleman Melissa Day Pamela Eoff Virginia Fatkin Karen Ginter Gayle Gormley Blanny Hagenah Mary Hickox Cynthia Hood Susan Hood Betsy Horton Debra Hoskins Marsha Hoskins Linda Johnston Anne Keeler Kathryn Kessler Mary Klees Dierdre Klein Christine Lence Christine Lins Sarah Longley Donna Mahoney Ann Manning Vicki Martin Mary McDowell Deborah Miller Portia Murry Katherine Olson Kristin Pedersen Nancy Pitman Nancy Roach Candy Root Cindy Root Robyn Russell Michele Safley Christine Smith Cynthia Smith Ann Staver Kimberly Stenerson Kathryn Stiner Darcy Twyman Kathryn Varney Kappa Sigma William Christie Thomas Coffin Robert Cornel I John Donahue Paul Drechsler Michael Edwards Michael Elnicky Rodney Foster Russell Freeman Stephen Gettel Douglas Hadra James Hampton Taylor Heidenheim Stuart Hindley Gordon Holbrook Steven In man Robert Lands berg Raymond Lenz Robert Levin Thomas Pentz Laurance Rednor Mark Sellers Tucker Szold Harry Tear Richard Tear Melissa Vito Margaret Voigt Janice Walsh Judith Warren Jacque White Carol Yeoman Melissa Biggs Melissa Bohannon Leanne Burrill Christine Clymer Barbara Eaton Kathy Greer Pennie Harcus Deborah Hayward Cheryl Keltner Amy Larroca Grayson Martin Donna Marx Mary McCloskey Claudia Nash Cynthia Nash Pan Peterson Patricia Rueter Martha Stedman Sara Walsh Dana Welsh Donald Altvater Doyce Blair Ross Borneman John Cochran Edwin Englebert Patrick Gilmore Michael Kennedy Arthur Kerckhoff Edward Truman John Turner Joseph Vanorum Matthew Volpe James White William Wilkinson Robert Boughner Carl Combs Peter Dalglish Roger Dong Timothy Florian Curtis Galbraith John Griffith John Holmes Robert Hommell Gregory Meyers David Smith Christopher Stokes Gregory Wagner Phi Gamma Delta Gene Aasen David Baker Michael Bingham Howard Brooks Gary Carlough Christopher Clausen Richard Cohen William Coleman Donald Crowell Roderick Davis Jeffrey Derickson Rodney Drake Stephen Eddy Joe Flores Geoffrey Foreman Vincent Fragomeni Michael Francis Gray Grantham Thomas Harvey Phi Delta Theta Hall Martin William Mitchell Gregory Ott Charles Pinkerton Richard Shannahan Scott Simpson James Sproatt Charles Stephens John Thomas Michael Ulrich Patrick Ward Peter Zorilla David Beaudette Gordon Berg Alan Bucciarelli Ralph Gruben James McMahon William Morgan Mathew Omatto Stewart Peeler Jon Perlich Wilson Quarre Phillip Stapleton Bruce Stone Wesley Hood Danny Hoopes John Kalil Jeffrey Klages William Legg Richard Lincoln Guido Mariani Jeffrey Martin Michael Merrick Danny Montgomery Robert Moore William Morgan Robert Nation Craig Ochoa John Pearson Presley Phillips Steve Pierce David Pollard Paul Reed Charles Rehling Kent Reineking Michael Rodney Phi Mu Georgia Appogast Linda Barnett Patricia Baumann Susan Brierton Carole Chesley Theresa Cisler Marcie Claus Donna Davis Deborah Formo Linda Formo Sheila Gilluly Aurora Grosse Nancy Grossman Mary Hall Susan Hinkelman Brain Scanland Arthur Scarla Derek Schull John Shanley James Shults George Sims Steven Smith Brock Telia John Thomas Stephen Todd Douglas Vance Douglas Ward Benjamin Webb Robert Welch Rory Westberg John Wild Gary Williams Steven Behmer Roy Clark Franklin Conn Gregory Coulas Daniel Ellis Wayne Fishbun Mark Folger John Jennings Stephen Knox William Koehler Morgan Lamb Scott Nation MarkOlbin Jeffrey Patch William Payne DelbertRudy Dennis Schmelzel Kenneth Sobel Michael Vestle Gail Holthaus Barbara Kabbas Kathleen Kalinski Maria Karabelis Deborah Kendall Gail Kircher Karin Krauter Nancy Louk Panela Madland Diane Mark Eileen Muller Susan Munyon Amy Okerson Cynthia Porter Stephanie Schuyler Joella Shindoler Sharon Simmer Janet Smee Carol Still Avis Voda Sharon Hayes Patrice Semelsberger Jennifer Shreve Phi Sigma Kappa Stephen Beal Jeffrey Berg Timothy Blackwelder Alexander Cook Thomas Coolidge War ren Fries John Glover John Goodwin Hans Helley Charles Hungerford Wayne Johnson Brian Jones Gregory Kalnitzky David Lewis Scott Mclntosh Bruce Moskowitz Mark Nichols Edward Otero Clinton Parsons Michael Passante Grant Richmond John Rodgers Jonathan Rogers Louis Schlesinger James Sheeey Pi Beta Phi Sandra Allen Trina Anderson Pamela Azar Suzanne Barrett Priscilla Barsotti Celaine Bartow Susie Beesemeyer B. J.Belfiore Melissa Bramsen Elizabeth Buss Susan Campos Tracy Clark Sue Clutter Judith Collings Cynthia Cross Nancy Dowd Avanel Edwards Jan Classman Gayle Goodwin Kathryn Hawkes Jill Henricks Susan Henricks Andrea Humphrey Peggy Humphrey Laura Johnson Kristine Kable Judith Lane Janis Latimer Lynn Leffingwell Mary Lovejoy Linda Mack Ann Maury Courtney McKinlay Kay Musser Martha Myers Jane Paige Margaret Palmer Sandra Rathbun Nancy Rehling Margaret Robertson Christine Robinson Joyce Rowel I Laura Smith Sara Spencer Stacy Throckmorton Christine Travis Lindsay Vann Georgia Walls Amy Weber Mary Jane Wild Julie Biner Cheryl Coates JaneCowles Lesley Duling Susan Fluckiger Jane Gage ArleneGersh Sharyn Hlavac Mary Holtze Susan Johnson Ann Keppel Claudia Koch Judith Kozak Tracey Mclnerney Leslie Morgan Anne Palmer Catherine Payson Lynn Perry Christine Pruneau Katherine Robbins Patricia Russell Kathryn Sogard Nancy Stirnweis Cynthia Wright Richard Turner Gary Vance James Van Sickle Thomas Winkelmann Michael Zaranski Sigma Delta Tau Julie Antweil Virginia Austin Gale Berkson Stephanie Block Abigail Chesler Linda Ehrlich Linda Goldblatt Andrea Marr Merry Brien Cynthia Schwartz Linda Smith JillVactor Melinda Dekoven Shelly Ein Aviva Feller Jill Pollack Debra Solomon Cindy Superfine William Ade Robert Beckelman Jeffrey Carter Daniel Cetina Gregory Currens Michael Dorgan Craig Duncan Ronald Foeldi David Frey Dennis Gray Jacob Haider Bruce Harshman Duff Hearon Lawrence Hutter Joey Jimenez Robert Lachenmaier Frank Llamas Dana MacKay Robert Menary Scott Neil Phillip Parkhurst Gary Peigh Saverio Peluso Edward Pennington Charles Pusateri James Reaves Terry Reeves William Schultz RobertSellari Mitchell Shapiro Lory Smith Paul Stockton Eleftherios Stofas Charles Adams Thomas Allin Clifford Atkinson Thomas Atkinson Martin Bailey John Baston Nicholas Bates John Beach Andrew Bland James Boswell Stephen Brophy James Burns Bradley Burr Patrick Calihan Clark Canright MarkCanright Joe Causey Larry Childress James Coleman Jerry Davis Alan Dinehoff Peter Donau Michael Duncan Pi Kappa Alpha Brian Teeter Thomas Weil Mark West Douglas Williams Keith Wold Andrew Ashenbrenner Dennis Bowden Laurence Canter Robert Hall Craig Lea Lynott Nevelle John Roslund John Sherlock Steven Tongren Jeffrey Walser Sigma Alpha Epsilon Richard Elstner Frank Frana Warner Gabel GoergeGentner Richard Giashetti David Gibson Jay Goldstein Ernest Gomez Thomas Green James Guinn Robert Hartnack David Hill William Holliday Bruce Krigel Charles Ludden Earl Materne Walter Maykulsky Mark McCausland Louis McGeorge James McLoone Richard Morgan James Murtagh Reading Overstreet George Pakenham Thomas Anderson Richard Andrews Alan Bagwell Michael Bober Douglas Carlberg James Carlson Michael Chase Michael Cianci Randy Condit Robert Davis Albert Dye Charles Eaton Bradford Engle Robin Engle Richard Ensign Michael Franks William Patterson Ernest Pinson Douglas Powell Mario Salvatierra John Shadegg Hogan Smelker Robert Stephens Jeff Tarola Barney Tearney Daron Thomas Charles Touche John Turner Preston Verdugo Douglas Watts Charles Wirken Benjamin Wold Thomas Woods Jeffrey Yaeger Joseph Abrutz James Anawalt Gregory Baumer Michael Conner Robert Center Donald Entz John Hagenah John Hlavac John Kok Kevin Lutgen John Monahan David Overstreet Richard Perotti James Reichert Douglas Rogers Norman Shaw David Shook Douglas Shook Dean Smith Dana Timmer John Vasile GlenWilliard Sigma Phi Epsilon Martin Ghazarosian BenGingg Michael Granatowski Kimberly Groh David Gustafson David Hancock Gerald Harris Timothy Hart Douglas Hatcher William Hefner David Henken Michael Henningsen William Hoke Mark Hubert Steven Hughes Richard Humm James Jordan Michael Kane Ronald Kieft Thomas Lewellen Gregory Lockhart Thomas Matthews Tazewell McCorkle Russell McDougal Michael McKeown Kent Morris William Moulinier Michael Mount James Neavitt Paul Neuenschwander Steven Newman Andrew Newton James Quijada James Schofield Richard Schotts David Schwanz Ted Sheely Jeffrey Smith John Smith Daniel Stern William Thomas Joseph Warshauer Joe Webb Gerald Weinstock Steven Werner William Wright Bradley Botteron Joseph Clemensen Barry Gunderson Melvin Scharlau Sigma Nu Michael Allen Robert Baxter Roderick Carey William Christian William Clay Scott Coffeen William Cohen Craig Crawford Glen Curtis David Dowgin Kenneth Doyle Richard Drake Dennis Duffy Donald Edwards George Fangmann Peter Fennell Scott Foell John Freeman Michael Gilmore David Grinney Edwin Guiles Curtis Haase Tau Kappa Epsilon Brent Davis John Davis David DeForest Donald Duke JohnGebhardt Danny Gutierrez Lee Hayden Gary Ilker Frank Kohler David Rupert Stephen Suarez Edward Tanguay Charles Verdon James Voyles James Ellis John Keating Andrew Linn Mark Ross James Hannley Steve Hawley Anthony Horpel David Mossier Stephen Huff Douglas Kelly Carter King Franklin Klumpe William Lanus Deryl McCain William McClean Sherman Means David Mehl Michael Miller Kimberly Nankivell Steve Nissen Charles Norton Andrew Otto William Paley Edward Palmer Jack Phillips Thomas Pollard Sheldon Pooley Richard Ralston Phillip Rollins Mark Russell Robert Schaffer Richard Schmidt Rolf Schou James Seefried Paul Silvestri Franklin Smith Richard Stasand Glen Strohm Clark Watkin Charles Boll Mark Bowman James Clark Robert Cunningham Richard Drake Thomas Finical HenrickGeerling Michael Glorioso Anthony Kaehr John Kelley Jeffrey Krich Jeffrey Lewis Patrick McNamara Christopher Russell Tim Sawdey Joseph Soldwell Terry Stevens Robert Williams Elliott Woolley David Worral Lloyd Wright Scott Yaeger Panhellenic Marilyn Frohberg Candy Scott Marilyn Wilson Mary Filson Debbie Melan Jody Abbott Janice Woodson Martha Ware LisEspil TanisToll Cindy Haugeland Christy King Petey Peterson Susan Hood Susie Brierton B.J.Clark JillVactor Inter Fraternity Council Jim Jordan Steve Inman Burt Braden Steve Warner Jim Schofield John Lotka Steve Lanihan Andy Coulter Peter Edelstein Edward Pierson Duncan Ely Miles Fiala Russ Murphy John Turner Hall Martin Jeff Derickson John Glover Kevin Miniat Joe Causey Rolf Schou Bill Wright Frank Kohler Class of 75 Rasheed AI-Abduljader Arnaud Ardans Jeff Arden Albert Armstrong Diana Armstrong 438 Rodema Ashby Starlene Avery Chad Baker Steven Barkaszi Michael Barr Valerie Barsevich Francie Beatty Hindi Bergmann Nancy Bier Julie Biner Robert Blankenship Joseph Bossuyt Barbara Boyd Sid Bradley Carol Bridgewater Mitchell Brown Tari Bryant John Burchinal James Busker Laura Butler Kevin Carr Jill Carter John Cassarino Stephen Chansley Harriett Chavez Suzanne Chernin JaneClagett Carolyn Cosgrove JanieCowles Ken Crawford Lee DeCounick Deborra Deister Michele Delre Christopher DeMars Michele Devlin Steve Downing Lyle Duncan Debbie Dunn Robert Einzig Leslie Ellis Katherine Eppley Arthur Evenchik David Feinartz David Flannigan James Flory Larry Foreman 439 I I 440 Sunny Frey Jaynee Gage Curtis Galbraith Maria Garcia BenGingg Wanda Goins Phil Gust Gary Hammond Pennie Marcus Debbie Hayward Nancy Heeren Margo Heilweil Andrew Hertzfeld Rhonda Hicks Harry Hillman WinnellHillman Roger Hoef Robert Hollings Donna Horner Jay Horney Alan Hotz Nelson Howe Michael Hubbard Mary Hulbert Robert Hyman Sue lazzetta Juddson loane Melanie Jacobson Jay Jarratt Mary Jensen Lynne Johnston John Jones Diane Judge Suzanne Kaiser Richard Kamins Cheryl Keltner Jay Kenis Cheryl Kern Laurel Kessler Marcia Klopp Sylvia Knouse Robert Koepke 441 Korey Kruckmeyer Wayne Laskin Spencer Leifheit 442 Richard Levine Larry Lipsman Jane Lopez Holly Love Patti Lutz Alan Maclver Dale Mack Emma Martinez Jacqueline Maurer Barren Maye John Mayer Curtis Meese James Messina Alan Miller David Mobley Rozanne Morris Shelley Morris Robert Morse Suzanne Mumma Barbara Murphy Edward Murray Esperanza Murrietta Jane Neville Richard Nolthenius Cindy Ogden Barbara Oja Jennifer Osborn JudyOstle Stacey Petersen Lynne Pickens Lisa Pickett Patricia Preble Mary Prosak Regina Pugh Anna Pulliam Kimberley Raphun Linda Rappaport Jorge Reyes Kathleen Riall Debi Richman 443 Linda Ridgway Susan Riffel Kristi Riggins John Rock Michael Roggero Steven Rosenberg Barry Ross Craig Rubin Jane Ryckman Marilyn Sandbach Robin Sanders Phyllis Scala Steve Schachterle Margaret Schreiber Elaine Schwartz Julie Sefman Georgianna Shipp Luann Shuer Patricia Sizer Deborah Ann Smith Maura Soble Deborah Soltesz Christine Sowards MikeStadler 444 Barbara Stanley Gary Steffens Elizabeth Steinman Catherine Stewart Christopher Stokes MarciaTankersley William Terman Peter Terry Michael Thorn Charles Townsley Stephen Trautman Mona Treiber RaeTsourmas Karen Villaeseusa Coreene Walker Rudy Weilink Marguerite Welch Matthew Welch Carolyn Western Roy Whitman Roggie Wilson Barry Yeatts 445 BernadetteYniguez Norman Youngs Brenda Zepp ' Aaron Zornes Class of 74 Judith Adams Jimmie Allred Jorjanne Arnold Chris Backer David Baird James Beard Lawrence Behers B.J. Belfiore Gale Berkson Martin Berkowitz Carole Bieg PatBlain Susan Blanchard Merry Blount Susan Bobskill Chris Brauer Lou Bretzke Dixie Brown Janette Brugler 446 Joseph Bull Miles Burke Julie Burns Cynthia Ann Cameron Barby Campbell James Campbell Cheryl Carpenter Shera Carson Teresa Casey KathieCiruzzi Terry Cisler Douglas Clark David Clarke Pamela Copeland Susan Cox CrisCrichton Carol Daniels Brent Davis Nancy Dengler Janet De Rosa Debbie Detwiler Glen Dickens Diane Diehl Don Dorgan Chris Eddy Kristina Edelbrock Laura Einstandig 447 Marc Estrada Stephen Everett Michael Feller Marilyn Fischer Sue Fitsimmons Linda Forma Calvin Fuchs Leslie Gin Madeline Gin DeniseGirounrd Jay Goldsmith Anna Gomez Debbie Grady Christopher Hamilton Pamela Hartig Diane Hathaway Donald Helms Richard Hofer Lily Hossley Laura Huerta Nelson Hurd Patlngalls Debbie Inskeep Noble Jackson Cynthia Jacob Bobbie Jancek Pete Jepsen John Johnson William Johnson Kelly Jones 448 Michael Jones Larry Josephson Linda Kach Shelley Kaiser Kathy Kantro Mitchell Katz Kathy Kessler Rana Khan Gregory Kiesewetter Louis Klein Jay Kuhn Katherine Lambert Stacy Lane Peter Lecher Helena Lou Nancy Louk Charisse Lyle 449 Amy Macbeth Grace Mack Jo Anne Magnes Pamela Malchin Marilee Manley Mary Ann Matheny Mark McBride Claire Mellette Barbara Mohr Arthur Moulinet James Nussman Gary Oberbeck Warren Odom Michelle Padilla William Payne Ann Pinney Steve Pitlor Janice Plette Linda Pratt Maureen Rahlens Nancy Randall Kathy Renner Lucinda Riddle Margaret Robertson Cathy Robison 450 Nanci Romero Fred Rudnick Patti Sargent Grace Sayan David Schwartz Duane Sexton Marty Shapiro Barbara Shaw Ted Sheely Martha Silliman David Silverman Gail Snyder Patricia Soltys Ronald Snellstrom Eleanor Stock Jenny Kay Stoltz Cindy Superfine Sandy Sweedo JeanieTanton Susie Terry Dede Teterus Kerry Tiller Debbie Townsend Mary Tuell Lajurie Verdier Bryna Vertlieb Teri Walters Murray Wartsky PauletteWeber Suzan Weinberg Kerry Wells Peggy Westby Corrine Wood Christine Zlaket 451 Class of ' 73 GaleAbell Barbara Ball George Bancroft Patti Baumann Marcia Bell BoBlinski Lory Bradberry Marc Brauer Laura Bridges Darryl Brisk! Charles Brugler Karen Bugbee Susan Burns Ann Chambers Carole Chesley Candace Cleave Marcie Claus Karen Close Kerry Cohn Deborah Conley Lorenzo Cotton Sheldon Cowin Joyce Crosby Michael Cuningham Barbara Dupury 452 Susan Ebnother Andrew Ebon Melissa Ellis Duncan Ely Richard Evans I POLICE IAN CLOSED TO EHICULAR TRAFFIC emission Excapt by Michael Feeney Fran Fine Martha Fitzpatrick Elwin Florance Patricia Fowlie Carl Frandsen Mimi Gardner Steven Gerstein Susan Getz Cathy Ghormley 453 Arthur Goldberger AmbrosioGonzales Barbara Green Ann Grimshaw Linda Hall Jeanie Harning Jean Hausler Cyndi Haugeland Allan Hawkins Georgette Haydis Craig Heller Bill Hoshaw Wendy Hughes Joanne Hutcheson Deborah Ingram Gayle Johnson Kristine Kable 454 Christopher Kelly Eugene Kemberling Frank Kern Karin Krauter Donald Kress Terrin Krenke Patricia Lou William MacMullin Bonnie Maddalone James Mavromatic Ken Maxwell Jeanie McCausland Penelope Merrill Brenda Meyers Debi Mickey Gwendolyn Mikeal Ann Miklofsky Nancy Miller 455 Susan Minifie Alan Mottolo Eileen Muller Daniel Murphy Marilyn Murphy Amy Okerson Kevin Ovens Marc Pantirer Mark Pellow Lauren Peters Phyllis Petersen David Rajsich Nasser Salem Thomas Sapio Joy Sarafian Sally Schweisberger Debbie Seiter Patricia Semelsberger Richard Shapiro BillSiek Dana Simon Catherine Skiba Linda Skolic Janet Smee 456 Scott Smith Brian Spieth Jennifer Steinle Carol Still Habib Tamer Beverly Thompson James Todd Linda Traher John Trias Norma Villanuevo James Wagoner Christine Wallace Peter Walsh WilnaJean Washington Robert Weingron Richard Welker George Weisz Ellen Wheeler Michael Whitaker Jacque White Cynthia Windsor 457 AASEN.GeneM. ABBOTT, Diane. ABBOTT, Jodi E. ABELL, Gale A. ABOUD, Paula A. 434 432 430,437 450,251 431,215 ABRAMSOHN, Kay A. 222,240 ABRAMSON, Alice J 432 ABRUTZ, Joseph F 436 ACKERMAN, Terri L 432 ADAM, David G 227 ADAMS, Charles A 436 ADAMS, Charles D 263 ADAMS, Elizabeth J 430 ADAMS, Judith C 446,433 ADE, William H 436 AGEE, Christine D 432 ALABDULJADER, Rashee 438 ALBAN, Edgar H 263 ALLEN, Douglas P 249 ALLEN, KathyL 251,432 ALLEN, Michael R 437 ALLEN, Sandra E 435 ALLEN, Susan R 249 ALLIN, Thomas W 436 ALLRED, Jimmie B 446 ALOY, Stanley C 263 ALTORFER, Carol J 263,433 ALTVATER, Donald 433 AMBURGEY, Elizabeth ... 253 ANAWALT, James A 436 ANDERSEN, Thomas M 222 ANDERSON, Cheryl L 433 ANDERSON, Coleman J 263 ANDERSON, John W 263 ANDERSON, Lawrence B. . 432 ANDERSON, Marjii A 433 ANDERSON, Mark A 263 ANDERSON, Terrie L 430 ANDERSON, Thomas W 436 ANDERSON, Trina V. . 263,435 ANDERSON, Wade 253 ANDRADE, Diane E 253 ANDREW, Christine . . . . 222,433 ANDREWS, Patricia H 432 ANDREWS, Richard L 436 ANGELL, Robert W 432 ANTWEIL, Julie A 435 APPOGAST, Georgia J 435 ARAGON, Gustavo JR 253 ARDANS, Arnaud J 438 ARDEN, Jeffrey C 438 ARGUE, Georgia F 263 ARM, Arthur J 263 ARMSTEAD, Karl F 263 ARMSTRONG, Albert E 438 ARMSTRONG, Christine . 434 ARMSTRONG, Deborah B. 253 ARMSTRONG, Diana L 438 ARNER, Martha E 263,249 ARNETT, Carole E 263 ARNOLD, Jorjanne 446 ARNOLD, Michael J 263 ARNOLD, Raquel M 223,247 ARON, Terry W. 263,223,217 240,237 AROS, Susan C 430 ARTHUR, MarilynS 263 ASHBY, Rodema 438,431 ASHCRAFT, David J 253 ASHCRAFT, Thomas L 264 ASHENBRENNER, Andrew 436 ASHTON, Cindy L 222,431 ATKINSON, Clifford K 436 ATKINSON, Thomas D. 223,436 AUBENY, Cheryl R 253 AUSTIN, Virginia M 435 AVERY, Starlene 438 AWALD, JohnC 264 AZAR, Pamela L 435 B BACHUS, Linda R. 264,433,215 BACKER, Christine D. 446,431 BACKUS, Barbara J 432 BADER, Barrett W 431 BADER, Frances J 264 BAFFERT, Elinor A 432 BAGWELL, Alan K 436 BAILEY, Barbara A 264 BAILEY, JoyceB 432 BAILEY, Kristin S 432 BAILEY, Martin D 436 BAILEY, Mary V 223,434 BAILLARGEON.Benita 264,433 BAIRD, David G 446 BAIRD. Steven E 431 BAKER. Charles D 438 BAKER, David B 434 BAKER, Deborah E 432 BALL, Barbara A 450,433 BALLANTYNE, Joseph S. . 240 BALMER, Sarah C 264 BANCROFT, George T 450 BANGERT, Jerry L 264 BARBER, Dee A 432 BARBER, Brad 239 BARKASZI, Steven M 438 BARLETTA, John R 264 BARLOW, Jane L 433 BARNES, Karen J 264 BARNES, Margaret W 264 BARNETT, Carl R 264 BARNETT, James R 431 BARNETT, Linda K 435 BARR, Michael H 438 BARREDA, Amalia 432 BARRERA, Edward C 264 BARRETT, Suzanne . . 222,435 BARROW, William 432 BARRY, Kathleen A 247 BARSEVICH, Valerie A 438 BARSOTTI, Priscilla 435 BARTOW, CelaineG. 264,435 222,223,217 BARUH, Judith E 223,430 BASTON, JohnF 436 BATES, Nicholas L 436 BATHE, Barbara A 264,433 BAUGHMAN, Jerry D 264 BAUM, Betty E. ..264,222,223, 251,434 BAUMAN.BethH 431 BAUMAN, Patricia A. ..222,435 BAUMAYR, Michael F 264 BAUMER, Gregory F 436 BAUMGARTNER, Thomas ..264 BAXT, Mitchell P 249 BAXTER, Rebecca A 265 BAXTER, Robert H 437 BAYONA, RosaC 265 BEACH, John L 436 BEAL, Stephen T 435 BEARD, James R 446 BEATTY, Frances E 438,430 BEAUDETTE, David J 434 BEAUFAIT, NeilJ. 432 BECK, Michelle F BECKELMAN, Robert K. BECKER, Deborah J. BECKER, Gracie A. BEDOYA Manuel C. BEE, Phyllis E BEEBE, Christine K. BEEKMAN, Nancy K. BEESEMYER, Susie BEHERS, Lawrence D. BEHMER, Steven J. . BELCHER, David T. BELFIORE, Betty J. BELL.GayleM BELL, MarciaA BENNETT, Marion B. BENNETT, Thomas R. BENNION.JulieJ. ... BERG, Gordon A BERG, Jeffrey P BERGE, Elizabeth A. BERGE, JudyM. ..265 BERGMANN, Hindi L. BERKOWITZ, Martin M. ....432 ....436 ....430 ... 430 265 ....265 253 433 435 446 435 432 446,435 432 450 432 222,431, 215 431 434 435 432 ,223,249 .430 446,430 BERKSON, GaleL 446,222.435 BERKSON, Lawrence E 430 BERLOWE.JamesA 265 BERMAN, Lester A 430 BERNSTEIN, Sandra J 265 BERRY, Gwendolyn K 431 BERRY, Mary K 265 BESTOR. Susan D 433 BIANCO, Diane J 265 BICKERSTAFF, John W 433 BIEG, Carole A 446 BIEG, James P 265 BIER, Nancy L 438 BIGGS, Melissa A 434 BILES, WilliamS 432 BILLS, HallieL 265,431 BINA, DeniseA 222,430 BINER, Julianne 438,435 BINGHAM, Michael H 434 BINNEY, DebraK 433 BIRD, JohnM 432 BIRD. Kathleen A 434 BIRKLAND. Hugh H 432 BIRNBAUM. Paige 222 BISHOP, MelindaB 430 BISHOP, Thomas B 265 BLACK, OrineJ 266 BLACKWELDER, Timothy 435 BLAIN, Patrick D 446,431 BLAIR, DoyceT 434 BLAIR. Joyce R 432 BLAIR. Linda A 432 BLANCHARD, Susan D 446 BLAND, Andrew A. 223,436,221 BLANKENSHIP, Robert 438 BLECHA, Patricia J 222 BLINSKI, Harold B 450 BLITCH, LindseyA 433 BLOCK, Stephanie R. 266,223, 435 BLOOM, Catherine E 432 BLOU NT, Merry L 446 BLUEMKE, LisaM 266,433 BLUM, CarIT 247 BLUMKIN.IrvinG 430 BOARDMAN, Ann M 432 SOBER, Michael J 436 BOBSKILL, Susan 446 BOBYCOMB. Janice M. 250 BOHANNON, Melissa N 434 BOLL, Charles R 437 BOLTON.AnneM 430 BOND, Joyce R 266 BONELLI, Robin M 253,434 BORNEMAN.RossB 434 BOSSUYT, Joseph M 438 BOSWELL, James W 436 BOTTERON, Bradley W 436 BOUGHNER, Robert L 434 BOURBOUSE, Cynthia A. 247 BOWDEN, Dennis W 436 BOWEN.RisaL 247 BOWLES, Brent W 432 BOWMAN, Mark D 437 BOYD, Barbara A 438 BOYER, KathrynL 266 BOYKIN. JuanitaD 431 BRADBERRY, Lory A. 450.433 BRADEN, Albert A. 267.432,437 BRADLEY, Carol J. BRADLEY, Sidney W. BRADY. RicardoR. BRAMSEN, Melissa E. 431 438 267 .222,223. 435 BRANCIERI.CarlaA 430 BRAUER. Christine D 446 BRAUER, MarcJ 450,248 BRETZKE, LouS 446,253 BRIDGES, llaC 253 BRIDGES, Laura A 450 BRIDGEWATER, Carol L 438 BRIEN, Martin J 267,430 BRIERTON. Susan L. 267,435. 437 BRIGHT. Louis E 267 BRINKMAN.AnneC 431 BRISKI, William D 450 BRONKEN.SallyA 253 BROOKS, BrennaC 430 BROOKS, Cathy D 267 BROOKS, Howard C 434 BROPHY, Stephen M. . 222.436. 215 BROWN. Beverly 432 BROWN, Dixie L 446 BROWN, George 267 BROWN, Mitchell S 438 BROWN, Victoria A 433 BROWNFIELD, Candace . 432 BROWNING, Roberts 432 BRUBAKER, Richard T 267 BRUGLER, Charles P 450 BRUGLER.JanetteE 446 BRUNING. David H 253 BRUNSTING, Suzanne L. 223, 432 BRYAN, DuaneF 267 BRYANT. Anne E 432 BRYANT, TariJ 439 BUCCIARELLI, Alan J 434 BUCKLEY, Thomas M 267 BUDD. Lauretta A 253 BUETTNER, Richard J 431 BUGBEE, Karen B 450 BUKA, Jeffrey W 430 BULL, Corinne 431 BULL, Joseph M 446.431 BULLOCK, Louisa P 431 BUMP, Emily C 267 BUMSTED, Debra J 433 BUNCE, William D 432 BURCHINAL. John R 439 BURDEN. Norman A. . 267 SURGES, Minnette D. 223,215. 227.237 BURGESS, Phebe E 434 BURKE. Miles J 446 BURNHAM. Frederick R 431 BURNS. James S 436 BURNS. Julie A 447 BURNS. Susan A 450,433 BUROS. Barbara A 430 BURR. Bradley B 436 BURRILL. Leanne L 434 BURROUGHS. William H. ..267 BURROWS. Scott D 267 BURSTEIN, Lawrence 253 BURTON. Leland W 432 BUSCHE. Ginger E 432 BUSKIRK. Elisabeth P 439 BUSS. Elizabeth K 435 BUTLER, John D 267 BUTLER. Laura C. 439 CACCAVALE. Salvatore CALDERON. ReneeM. CALDWELL. Cheryl E. CALDWELL, MarKE. . . . CALIHAN. Patrick D. . CALL, William R CALOSIO, MarciaJ. CAMERON. Cynthia A. CAMERON. Pauline . CAMP. DiannM CAMPBELL. Barbara A. CAMPBELL. Harvey R. CAMPBELL, James S. CAMPBELL. Mildred A. CAMPBELL. Patricia H. CAMPOS. Susan A. CANO. Erlinda S CANRIGHT. Clark I CANRIGHT, MarkW. CANTER. Laurence A. CARDENAS. Evangelina CAREY. Roderick K. CARLBERG. Douglas F. CARLOUGH.Gary K. CARLSON. James M. CARLSON. Randalls. CARMAN. Mary B. CARNEY, Debra A. CARONNA. Johanna V. CARPENTER. Cheryl P. CARR. Kevin R CARROLL. Katherine CARSON, Judith A. . . CARSON, Shera CARTER. Dave CARTER, Jeffrey J. . . . CARTER, Jill E CARTER, Scott CARVOTTA. Richard F. CASADO. AndrewR. CASEY. Teresa R CAS KEY, Carolyn N. CASSARINO. John W. CASSARINO. William M CASTELLANO. Peter J. CASTILLO, Luis M. CASTLE, Julie A CASTO. Candy CASTRO. Christopher CASTRO, Mercy CAUSEY, Joe F. 268. ....222 227 434 253 223,436 267 432 447 267 267 447.431 223 447 ...433 ....431 435 267 436 436 436 ....267 437 ....436 434 436 227 222 268 ....432 ... 447 439 430 268 447.433 221 436 439.430 227 ....268 222 447 247 433 268 ....268 268 247 227 268 268 436.437. 221 CAVANAGH, Barbara A 268 CELNIK. David 268 CELY, Catherine J 430 CETINA. Daniel 1 436 CHAMBERS. Ann E 450,433 CHANSLEY. Stephen R 439 CHARLIP, Arlyne S 268 CHARVAT. Bonita L 268 CHASE. Michael A. 268.436.221 CHAVEZ, Charles W 268 CHAVEZ, Harriett E 439,431 CHAYET. Nikki A 222.247 CHEEK. Linda F 430 CHERNI N, Suzanne D. 439,430 CHESLER, Abigail E 435 CHESLEY. Carole J 450,435 CHESTER, Virginia A 268 CHIFFELLE, Robert L 269 CHIH, Yuchee 253 CHILDRESS, Larry E 436 CHIU.ChiW 253 CHRISTENSEN, Gary S 253 CHRISTIAN. William H 437 CHRISTIE, William E 434 CHRISTMAS. Mary T 431 CIANCI. Michael J 436 CIGLIANA, Constance 249 CIRUZZI. Kathleen C. .447,433 CISLER. Theresa A 447.435 CISNEROS, Leonard 269 CLAGETT, Jane A 439 CLARIDGE, LynneE 431 CLARK. B.J 437 CLARK, Douglas B 447 CLARK. Edward C 269 CLARK, James K 437 CLARK, Jeff rey W 432 CLARK. Patrice D 253,434 CLARK. Robert H 253 CLARK. Roy D 435 CLARK, Sharon J 432 CLARK, Tracy A 435 CLARKE, David C 447 CLAUS. Marcie R 435 CLAUSEN. Christopher 223.434 CLAY, William P 223.437 CLEAVE. Candace A. 450.433 CLEAVER, Claudia H. . 222,430 CLEAVER, Megan S 223 CLEMENSEN. Joseph S 436 CLEMIT. Wanda D 269 CLEVEN. Cathy L. 222,431.239 CLOSE, Karen E 450,433 CLOUGH, David W 432 CLOUTIER. Paula R 433 CLUTTER. Sue C 435 CLYMER. Christine J 434 COATES. Cheryl L 435 COBB. Cornelia A. 434 COCHRAN. JohnE. . . COFFEEN, Scott .... COFFEEN.VenaS. COFFEY. Carolyn L. . . COFFIN. Thomas G. COHEN. RichardS. .. COHEN. William J. .. COHN. Kerry H COLE. Linda J COLE. Linda T COLEMAN, Carol K. .. COLEMAN. James R. COLEMAN. William H. COLLINGS. Judith P. 434 437 430 223 434 434 437 450 270.223 222,431 434 436 223,253. 434 222.435 COMBS. Carl R 434 COMBS, Kathy L 270 COMITZ. TheaM 433 COMPAU, Sharon M 270 CONCANNON, Kerry A 433 CONCANNON, Kevin H 432 CONDIT. Randy H 436,221 CONLEY, Deborah E 450 CONN, Franklin E 435 CONNER, Catherine R 430 CONNER, Michael R 436 CONNORS, Susan J 431 CONTER, Robert L 436 CONTES, Carol T. 270.223,430. 221,231 CONWAY, Patricia H 270 COOK, Alexander G 435 COOK, Kathleen A 247 COOK. Sharon A 431 COOK. Steven P 270 COOLIDGE, Thomas H 435 COOPER, Jerry P 249 COOPER, Kimberly L 432 COPELAND, Pamela J 447 CORBIDGE. Philip E 270 CORBIN. Deborah J 431 CORNELL, Robert P. 431,433 COROL. Cheryl L 271 CORONADO. Evelyn L 247 COSGROVE. Carolyn J 439 COSTA, Ralph 431 COTTON. Lorenzo 450,231 COUCH, David D 432 COULAS, Gregory N 435 COULTER. Andrew I. 432,437 COURSON. Michael W 271 COWIN, Sheldon L 450,430 COWLES. JaneC 439,435 COX, Jo E 431 COX, Marianne C. 271.221,222, 223.432 COX. Randal G 432 COX. Steven M 253 COX, Susan A 447,250.433 COY, Nancy A 432 CRAFT. J ames A 253 CRANE. Alice D 227 CRAVENS, Catherine R 432 CRAWFORD. Craig M 437 CRAWFORD. Karen J 271 CRAWFORD, Kenneth W. 439 CRAWFORD, Tim R 432 CRAYTON, Wayne M 431 CRICHTON.CristineA 447 CROASDALE, Donald H 432 CROSBY. Joyce M 450 CROSS, Cynthia A 435 CROWELL, Donald R. 222,223, 434 CUMMINGS. Donald G. 223,221 CUNNINGHAM, Cari A 253 CUNNINGHAM. Michael . 450 CUNNINGHAM, Robert L. 437 CURRENS. Gregory P 436 CURTIS. Glen T 437 CUSICK, JeanE. 271,223.433 DAHMEN, MarkD 431 DAIN, Barbara M 430 DALGLISH, Peter R 434 DANIELS, Carol J 447 DANIELS, LeslieB 271 DANTONIC, Gregory D. ...432 DARE. Kendrick L 271 DARLING. Barbara B 431 DAU, Susan L 430 DAVANZATI. David P 248 DAVIDSON, Margaret J 432 DAVIDSON, Steven C 185 DAVIS, Ann M 432 DAVIS, Brent L 447,253,437 DAVIS, Bryan S 153 DAVIS, Donna L 435 DAVIS, James K 432 DAVIS, Jerry A 436 DAVIS. John W 437 DAVIS, Mark J 432 DAVIS, Patricia 432 DAVIS, Robert C 223 DAVIS. Robert E 436 DAVIS, Robin K 271 DAVIS, Roderick A 434 DAVIS, Thomas N 271 DAY, Melissa L 434 DEBEAU. Richard E 271 DECOVNICK, Lee M 439 DEDAKER. William G 432 DEFOREST, David P. . 247,253, 437 DEGRACIA, Gerald E 227 DEGREGORI, Christine 223,431 DEISTER. Deborra A. 439.431 DEKKER. Gayle L 223.432 DEKOVEN, Melinda J 435 DELAFLOR, Andres P 27 1 DELAIR. Stanley R 432 DELANEY. Steven E 253 DELATEUR, Steven W 248 DELRE. MicheleM 439 DELSID, Julia R 271 DEMARS, Christopher 439 DENGLER, Nancy L 447 DENKOWICZ, Stephanie . 253, 431 DENNIS, Robert E 271,431 DERICKSON, Jeff rey C 271, 222.437,434.217 DEROSA, Janet L 447,223 DEROSE, Deborah G. . . 222,223. 430 DESJARDINS. Sandra K. ..271. 253 DESLAURIERS. Gerald 272 DETWILER, Debra M 447 DEVER. Thomas C 272 DEVERE.AnnA 247 DEVLIN. Michele S. 439 DEZELLER, Joyce F 272 DIANICS. Timothy G 253 DICK. Craig 248.249 DICKENS, Glen C 447 DIEHL, Diane E 447 DIKOWSKI, David M 272 DILL. Joyce M 253 DILWORTH, Richard A 227 DINEFF.AIanD 436 DITTMER, Anne A 432 DOCTOR, Diane P 222.432 DONAHOE, John T 434 DONALD. Cynthia J 431 DONALDSON. William S. 253 DONAU. Peter. M 436 DONG, Roger L 434 DONNELLY, Maureen 223 DONOHUE, Kathleen 175 DOPSON. Larry R. 432 DORAN. Carolyn A 272.22. 459 460 432 DORGAN, Daniel P 447 DORGAN, Micheal R 436 DOROW, Douglas A 432 DOW, NedraJ 272 DOWD, Nancy A 435 DOWGIN, David M 437 DOWNI NG. Steve D 439 DOYLE, Kenneth A 249,437 DRAKE. Linda A 272 DRAKE, Richard J 437 DRAKE, Richard V 437 DRAKE, Rodney D 222,434 DRAPER, CheronE 431 DRECHSLER, Paul E 434 DREW, Donna J 430 DREYFUSS, Joseph T 431 DRIVER. Robin L. . 272.223,433 DROEGE, Nancy L 432 DUBOIS, Linda J 432 DUFFY, Dennis W 437 DUFFY. Gary P 222 DUFFY, Sally M 432 DUGAN, Dennis D 272 DUKE, Diana L 272 DUKE, Donald D 437 DULING, Lesley A 435 DUMAS, Arthur P 272 DUNCAN, Craig W 436 DUNCAN, Leslie A 433 DUNCAN, Lyle L 439,433 DUNCAN, Michael F 436 DUNLAP, Caroline H 272 DUNN, Bobbie J. 223,255,431. 221 DUNN, Deborah 439,433 DUNN, Susan L 432 DUPUY, Barbara J 452 DUTTON, Andrea C. 272,221, 222,223,431,231 DYE, Albert R 222,436 DYE, Edward 432 DYNNESON, Jeanette R 253 DYSART, Nancy L 432 EATON, Barbara C 434 EATON. Charles E 436 EBERLE. Luann 433 EBERLE. Sharon J 433 EBERLEY, Christine L 432 EBERLEY. Maureen S. 223,432 EBERLEY, Michelle P 432 EBNOTHER, Susan L 452 EBON. Andrew R 452,431 EDDY. Christopher L 447 EDDY, Stephen W 434 EDELBROCK, Kristina 447,433 EDELSTEIN, Peter R. 430,437 EDMUNDSON, KristaA 272 EDWARDS, AvanelL 435 EDWARDS, Donald M 437 EDWARDS, Michael T 434 EDWARDS, Pamela L 272 EGER. Charles L 253 EHRE, Jeniecel 249 EHRLICH, Linda 272,435 EILRICH, Calvin H 431 EIN, Shelly 1 435 EINSPAHR, Lamonte D 273 EINSTANDIG, Laura B. 447.222, 253,430 EINZIG.MarkL. 273 EINZIG, Robert A 439 ELLIG, Deborah R 223,221 ELLINGER, Royal F 273,431 ELLIOTT, Sydney A 273 ELLIS, Daniel J 435 ELLIS, James 437 ELLIS, Leslie M 439,433 ELLIS, Melissa W 452 ELNICKY, Michael D 434 ELSTNER, Richard G 436 ELSTON.JayP 253 ELY, Duncan C. 452,431,437 ELY, Irene V 273 EMERSON, Cheryl A 433 EMMETT, Laura J 273 ENCINAS Penaranda H 273 ENGEBRETSON, Nancy E. .432 ENGEL, MelindaG 432 ENGLE, Bradford T 436 ENGLE, Robin P 436 ENGLEBERT, Edwin P 434 ENSIGN, Richard B 436 ENTZ, Donald C 436 EOFF, Pamelas 223,434 EPPLEY, KatherineA 439 ERBACH.RandC 249 ERICKSON, Carol L 432 ERVIN, Carol A 430 ERWIN, Julie E 253 ESPIL. Elizabeth A 222,223, 432,437 ESTES, Susan T 430 ESTRADA, Marcus G 447 ETHRIDGE, Mark A 253 EVANS, Richard D 452 EVENCHIK, Arthur L. 439,430 EVENSON, Christopher 432 EVENSON, Jacqueline 247 EVERETT, Stephen B 447 FABRIC, Ann C FAHDEN, MarthaS FAICK, JohnC FALETTI, Martha D FANGMANN, George J. FARKAS, DebraJ FARKAS, Joseph D. FARMAN.Monikal, . . . FARMER, Linda L FARROW, Joanne M. FATKIN. Virginia R. . FAY, Mary J FAZIO, Maureen F. FEARN.MaryS FEDERHAR, David B. . FEENEY, Michael A. FEHRMAN, Andrea C. FEINARTZ, David L. . .. FELDMAN, GayleF. FELDSTEIN.FanchonC FELL, Anthony S FELLER, Aviva S FENNELL, Peter M. . FENTON, Patrice C. FERNEDING, Susan J. FERRAIOLI, Diane C. . FIALA, Miles F 273 FILDES, Lawrence D. FILSON.MaryG FINE, Frances A FINICAL, Thomas C. FINKBEINER, Susan R. ....431 . . . 433 273 433 437,221 .... 430 273 432 .430 249 .434 .273 253 .431 273,430 .453 433 439 223,430 430 223,221 .435 437 273 273 253 .432,437 ....273 430,437 453 437 273 FINLEY.DarylC 250 FINNEY.MaryL 432 FISCHER, Marilyn J 447 FISHBACK, Diane L 430 FISHBURN.MayhewW 435 FISHKIN, HolleceS 430 FITSIMMONS, SueL 447 FITZPATRICK, Martha 453,433 FLAGG, Warren M 274 FLANK, Eric 274 FLANNIGAN, David P 439 FLEISCHMAN, Lawrence 227 FLORANCE, Elwin P 453 FLORES, Joe 434 FLORIAN, Timothy 434 FLORY, James W 439 FLUCKIGER, Susan L 435 FOELDI, Ronald A 223,436 FOELL, BarbaP 430 FOELL, Scott F 437 FOLGER.Mark W 435 FOLTZ, Lori A 430 FORD, Larry A 431 FOREMAN, Geoffrey H 434 FOREMAN. Larry W 439 FORKEY.AIanR 433 FORMENTINI.PaulL 274 FORMO, Deborah L 274,435 FORMO, Linda L 435 FORTUNA, Jeffrey L 431 FOSTER, Melissa W 432 FOSTER, Rodney W 434 FOUQUET, Charles W 274 FOWKES, Linda M 274 FOWLIE, Patricia L 453,433 FOXX, JaquelineP 274 FRAGOMENI, Vincent L 434 FRANA, Frank A 436 FRANCIS, Michael C 434 FRANCISCO, Alexander .252 FRANCO, VirginiaH 222 FRANDSEN, Carl J 453 FRANK, Barry N 274 FRANKENBERGER, Wayne .274 FRANKS, Michael D. FRAUENFELDER, Kathy FRAZIER, Donald S. FREEHILL, David A. FREEMAN, John B. FREEMAN, Margaret P. FREEMAN, Russell D. . FREIDELL, Kathy A. FREY. Catherine A. FREY, David W FREY, Jill D FRIES, Warren R FRIESE, KurtW FRITZ, Bonny G FROHBERG, Marilyn J 436 433 274 274 437 ....432 434 430 275,431 436 440,430 435 275 275 223,430, 437 430 430 ....431 430 FROST, Catherine W. . FRUHMAN, Stacy I FRUMENTO, Andrew S. FRUTH. Marilyn M FUCHS, Edward C. 448.253,231 FULLER. Arthur F 253 FULLER, Timothy W 227 FURST, Judith A. ..253,430 GABEL, Warner A 223,436 GAGE, Jane E 440,435 GALBRAITH, Curtis D. 440,434 GALE. JacqueL 251,433 GANDARA, Irene F. GARBER, Linda J GARCIA, Josephine C. GARCIA, Maria E GARDNER, GlennaS. GARDNER, MimiM. GARDNER, Wendy C. . GARNER, Steven E. GARRELS, KatherineG. GARRETT, April P. GATCHEL, Christines. GATES. MelindaJ. GATLIN, Nancy K. GAUDIO, Joseph L. GAVITT. Christine L. GEBHARDT, John F. GEERLING.HendrickM GEISERT, Cathy A. GENCUR, GailE GENT, Alison A CENTNER, George A. GERLACH, Roberta L. 275 430 275 440 430 .453 275 275 432 275 275 222,433 275 247 431 437 437 253 432 432 436 275.223, 431,221 433 185 435 453 434 453 436 453,433 436 27 4. 27 253 275 435 221.237 437 247 434 433 GERMAIN, Judith A.. . GERRY, Kenneth P. GERSH, Arlene GERSTEIN, Steven J. GETTEL, Stephen W. GETZ, Susan M GHAZAROSIAN, Martin GHORMLEY. Catherine GIACHETTI, Richard E. GIBNEY, Sharon L. GIBSON, David C. GILDON, Andrew M. GILLAM. Douglas GILLESPIE, John H. GILLULY. Sheila A. OILMAN, Richard H. GILMORE, Michael H. . GILMORE, Patricia L. GILMORE, Patricks. . GILTNER, MaryC. ... GIN. Leslie M 448 GIN, Madeline 448 GIN, Vincent M 275 GINGG.BenF 440,436 GINTER, Karen S. 222,251,434 GIROUARD, DeniseC 448 GJURGEVICH, James L. .248 GLASSMAN, Jan A 435 GLEIBERMAN. Paul H 248 GLENN, Ann GLICKLEY, Roberta L. GLORIOSO, Michael A. 437 GLOVER, John A. 275.435,437 GODFREY, KathrynM 227 GOETZ, Geoff reyW COINS, Wanda C 440 GOLDBERG, Andrea S. 453 GOLDBERG, Arthur L. 275,223, 221,231 GOLDBERG, Kenneth A 275 GOLDBLATT, Linda B. 276,436 GOLDSMITH, Jay S 448 GOLDSTEIN, Jay R 436 GOLDSTONE, Susan M. 430 GOMEZ, Anna M 448,247 GOMEZ, Ernest M 223,436 GONZALES, Ambrosio 453 GONZALES. Richard J. 276 GONZALES. Rose E 276 GONZALEZ, JulietaS. GOODMAN, Gerald W 276 GOODMAN. Harris 248 GOODSIDE. Roxanne R 430 GOODWIN. GayleM 435 GOODWIN, John G 435 GOOTBLATT. Terry J 276 GOOTNICK. Carol N 433 GORDON. David 431 GORDON, GerriL 276 GORDON, Robyn L 251 GORDON, Sandra L 430 GORDON. Susan C 223.433 GORE. Cynthia C 433 GORMLEY.Gayle 222.434 GOTKIN, Elizabeth A 247 GRABOW. Diane K 247 GRABOW. Nancy M 247 GRADIE. Jonathan C 431 GRADILLAS. Geraldme . 247 GRADY. Deborah A 448 GRAHAM. Deborah J. 222,431 , 240 GRANATOWSKI. Michael . 436 GRANTHAM, Gray F 434 GRAVES. Gloria F 276 GRAY. Dennis H 222.436 GREEN. Barbaras 453,433 GREEN. Joanne 430 GREEN. Mary K 432 GREEN, MattieL 46 GREEN. Thomas J 436 GREENBERG. Ronald E 276, 430 GREENBERG. Susan P 430 GREER. Kathryn E. 222.253.434 GREFFET. Jeannine M 276 GREGG. Paula D 431 GREGONIS. Linda M. 222,253 GRIFFIN, Mary A 432 GRIFFITH, Carol H 276 GRIFFITH, John A 434 GRIJALVA, Carlos V 276 GRIMES. Richard E 432 GRIMSHAW, Ann S 453.433 GRINNEY. David L 437 GRISINGHER. Donna E 432 GROH.Kimberly K 436 GROSETA. Peter A 276 GROSS. Kenneth J 223,217 GROSSCUP. Charles R 431 GROSSE. Aurora A 435 GROSSMAN, Nancy E 435 GROTTS, Elizabeth C. 223.430 GRUBEN. Ralph F 434 GRUMET.JohnC 277 GRZYWACZ. Robert M 277 GUILES. Edwin A 437 GUINN. James A 436 GUIOL. Tracy A 431 GUNDERSON. Barry L 436 GUNTHER. Martha E 433 GUST. Philip J 440 GUSTAFSON. David K 436 GUSTAFSON. Sharon L 430 GUTIERREZ, Danny A 437 H HAAKE. Barbara J. HAAS. Morris G. ... HAASE. Curtis R. HADRA. Douglas F. HAGBERG. Jeffrey L. HAGENAH.BIannyA. 431 431 437 434 432 223.434, 219 HAGENAH. John A 436 HAKES, Gary D 277 HALDER, Jacob K 436 HALL, Deborah J 433 HALL. KaranL 277 HALL. Linda L 453 HALL. Mary J 435 HALL. RobertC 436 HALL. Tracy C 432 HALL. William H 431 HAMBOR, LoisB 430 HAMILTON. Christophe .448 HAMM. Michael W 277 HAMMEL. Linda J 433 HAMMOND, David B. 277,248. 249 HAMMOND. Gary D 440 HAMPTON. James W 434 HAMSTEAD. Richard E 433 HANCOCK, David S. 223.253. 436 HANDELSMAN. Joy A 277 HANDS, Joseph F 277 HANNA. Philip R 277 HANNAH, Anne L 432 HANNLEY, James P 437 HANSEN, EricE 432 HANSEN.JohnW 277 HANSON, Ann B 432 HANSON, Frank A 277 HANSON. Gail M 278 HARBOUR. Diana G 278 HARBOUR. Robert G 248 HARCUS. PennieA 440,434 HARDY. David T 278 HARNING, JeanetteM. 454.247 HARNING, Marguerite 247 HARPER, Bonnie J 278 HARPER, Bruno L 221 HARPER. Dan L 278 HARPER, Karen 278.433 HARRELL, Patricia A 433 HARRINGTON. Michael 432 HARRINGTON. Thomas E. ..248 HARRIS. Gerald J 436 HARRIS, Lynn B 430 HARRISON. Margaret A 433 HARRISON, Patricia A 430 HARRISON. Peggy A 432 HARSHBARGER. Raymond 278 HARSHMAN. Bruce H. 223,436, 221 HART, Timothy B 436 HARTIG. Pamela A 448.433 HARTMAN. Richard W 253 HARTNACK, Robert D. 436.227 HARTY. Barbara J 278 HARVEY. Catherine A 433 HARVEY, Thomas L 434 HATCHER, Douglas M 436 HATCHER. Monte C 433 HATHAWAY. Diane S 448 HAUGELAND, Cynthia J. 453. 240,433.437 HAUSLER, JeanM 454 HAUSMAN. Michael R 278 HAWKE. Nancy I. 222,223,433 HAWKES, Kathryn L. 223.249. 435 HAWKINS, Cyril A 454 HAWLEY, Steve J 223,437 HAYDEN.LeeE 437 HAYDIS. Georgette K 454 HAYES. Sharon A. 435 HAYNES, Gordon F 253 HAYWARD, Deborah E. 440.434 HAZELBAKER. Steven M. 222 HAZEN. Philip H 278 HEADLEY, Sarah J 249 HEARON, Duff C. 223,248,436. 219 HEEREN, Nancy A 440 HEFNER. William J 436 HEIDENHEIM. Taylor L 434 HEILWEIL, Margo A 440 HEISMAN. AnnM 247 HELLER. Craig 453 HELLEY. HansH 435 HELMS. Donald F 448 HEMMETER, David D 278 MENKEN, David B 436 HENNINGSEN. Michael 436 HENRICKS. Jill 435 HENRICKS. Susan H 435 HERMAN, Nancy C 278.223. 433 HERMANN. Susan E 279 HERNANDEZ, George L 279 HERTZFELD. Andrew T 430 HERVEY. Mary J. 279,221.240 HERZFELD, Helen S 440 HESPEN. JacqueJ 430 HESSER, Elizabeth L 433 HEUN. Helen M 430 HICKCOX, Mary S 434 HICKMAN, Constance J 432 HICKS, Rhonda E 440 HIENTON, James R 279 HIGGINS.JudyM 223 HIGGINS. Margaret D 253 HILL, David E 279 HILL, David J 436 HILL. Jean L 432 HILL, Jennifer 431 HILLER. Richard A 279 HILLMAN. Harry F 440 HILLMAN.Winnell 440 HINDLEY, Stuart 434 HINKELMAN. Susan E 435 HINTON, Carol L 279 HITTER, Louis H 279 HLAVAC. John C 436 HLAVAC, Sharyn D 435 HODGE. Leslie J 431 HODGE. Peter E 279 HOEF. Roger D 440 HOEFLICKER, Ronald E 279 HOFACKER. Robert 1 279 HOFER, Richard P 448 HOFF. GailD 222,431 HOFFMAN, Suzanne G 433 HOIERMAN, Sharon A 432 HOKE. William L 436 HOLBROOK. Gordon L 434 HOLLIDAY, William E 436 HOLLINGS. Robert L 440 HOLMAN.Vicki 279 HOLMES, John J 434 HOLTHAUS, Gail L 435 HOLTZE, MaryR 435 HOLUB. Hugh A 217 HOM. Peggy A 253 HOMMELL. Robert A 434 HOOD. Cynthia A 223.434 HOOD. Martha C 430 HOOD. Susan M. 222.434.437 HOOD. Wesley D 434 HOOPES. Danny R 434 HOPPE. Richard R 431 HORLEY, MaryG 247 HORNE, James W 249 HORNER. Donna R 440 HORNEY. Jay A. 440 HORPEL. Anthony A 437 HORTON, Betsy 434 HOSHAW, William D 454 HOSKINS, DebraJ 434 HOSKINS. Marsha K 434 HOSSLER. David J 437,219. 367 HOSSLEY, Lily A 448 HOTZ.AIanB 440 HOWARD, Theodora A 279 HOWE, Margaret M 433 HOWE, Nelson H 441 HOWELL. TeriJ 431 HOWRY. Melvin A 279 HOYE, Patricia L 279 HUBBARD. Michael D 435 HUBBERT. AnnO 430 HUBERT, Mark A 436 HUCK, AnnM 279 HUCKELL, Bruce B 280 HUEFNER.JohnF 433 HUERSTEL. Genevieve . 280 HUERTA, Laura H 448.247 HUFF, Stephen A 437 HUGHES. Patricia 222,430 H UGHES. Steven W 436 HUGHES. Wendy K 454 HUGHES. William D 280 HUGHES, William M 280 HULBERT. Mary E 441,433 HUMM, Richard H 436 HUMPHREY, Andrea M 435 HUMPHREY, Peggy A 435 HUNGERFORD, Charles 435 HUNGERFORD. Nancy A. 431 HUNTER, Laura K 433 HUNZEKER, Sharon S 280 HURD, Nelson G 448 HURST. Dorothy L 223 HUTCHESON, Joanne L. 454. 433 HUTCHISON, Daryl L 280 HUTTER, Lawrence K 436 HUTTON. John J. 222,239 HYATT, Debi S 222 HYLAND. Frances E 433 HYMAN. Robert M 430 HYMAN. Robert S. 441 I IAZZETTA. Susan C 441.240 ILKER.Gary L 437 INGALLS, Patricia E. 448.433 INGRAM. Deborah J 456 INMAN. Steven B 280.437. 222,221,434 461 INSKEEP. Deborah J 448 IOANE. JuddsonK 441 ISAAC, Lawrence J 252 IVERSON, Cristy L 280.223, 215 IWAI, Michael G. 280 JACKSON. Gail M 432 JACKSON. James A 280 JACKSON, Noble 448.431 462 JACOB, Cynthia A JACOBS, Thomas J JACOBSON, MelanieG. JACOBSON, Melanie L. JAMES, Elizabeth W. .. JANCEK, Roberta M. .. JANOFF, Patrice JAROSZ, EvaJ JARRATT.JayP JENKINS, William J JENNINGS, Jan M JENNINGS, John R JENNINGS. Linda B. .. JENS, Janet L JENSEN, Mary L JEPSEN, Peter C JESSEE, Katherine L. .. JEWETT, Jennifer J JIMENEZ, Joey R JIMENEZ, Judith M JOB, Sarah A JOHANEK, Joseph J. . JOHANNSEN, Janet A. JOHNSON, Dennis D. . JOHNSON, Donald M. JOHNSON, GayleL JOHNSON, James D. . JOHNSON, James E. . JOHNSON, John M JOHNSON, Judith C. . . JOHNSON, Katherine C. JOHNSON, Laura E.. . JOHNSON, Margaret M. JOHNSON, Marsha L. . JOHNSON, Nellie F. . JOHNSON, Susan G. . JOHNSON, Wayne P. JOHNSON, WilliardT. . JOHNSON, William A. JOHNSON, William A. JOHNSTON, Linda J. . JOHNSTON, LynneE. JONES, Ava L JONES, Brian R JONES, Gregg B JONES, John C JONES, KatheryneL. . JONES, Kelly R JONES, Mark W JONES, Maureen L. . . . JONES, Michael D. . JONES, Sharon R. . .. JONES, VickiL JONES, William N. ... JORDA, Diana J. 280 JORDAN, Denise A JORDAN, Frederick L. . JORDAN, Hilary P JORDAN, James E JORDAN, James P JORDAN, JanaL JORDAN, Sue A JOSEPHSON, Lawrence JUBRATIC, Marsha S. JUDGE, Diane M JUDSON, Debbie R. . JURGENS, KarenS. ... ....448 .... 280 .... 240 ....441 .... 430 ....448 ....222 ....223 ....441 ....431 ....433 ....435 ....223 ....430 .. ..441 448,431 ....223 ....432 ....436 223,217 ....432 .... 280 .... 280 .... 280 ....431 454,433 ....222 .... 280 448 223,253 ....431 435 ....253 432 431 435 435 185 448 430 434 . . 441 251,433 435 432 441 280 448 433 253 448 280 247 280 ,222,432 280 281 253 436 437 437 223 448, 430 433 441 222 432 KAISER, Shelley G. ... KAISER, Suzanne R. KALIL, JohnP KALINSKI, Kathleen D. KALISH, Allans KALNITZKY, Gregory W. KAMINS, Patricia A. 448 441 434 435 221 435 222,223, 431 441,430 . .436 ....448 ....435 367 KAMINS, Richard E.. KANE, Michael B. ... KANTRO, KathyS. KARABELIS, Maria D. KATZ, Dennis G KATZ, Leslie A 281 KATZ, Mitchell D 449.430 KAUFMAN, Miles K 281 KDAN, Lauren A 431 KEATING, John J 437 KEELER, AnneL 434 KEENE, Nancy 1 433 KEEVIL, Karen L 281 KELLER, Jane E 222 KELLER, Kurt J 281 KELLEY, Holly A 432 KELLEY.JohnM 437 KELLY, Christopher L 454 KELLY, Diane J 247 KELLY, Douglas W 437,239 KELLY, Gerard A 253 KELLY.Sylvia E 281,433 KELTNER, Cheryl J 441,434 KEMBERLING, Eugene W. ..454 KENASTON, Roderick W. . 281 KENDALL, Casey B 431 KENDALL, Deborah L. . 222,435 KENDL, Sheila R 432 KENGLA, Polly C 432 KENIS.JayS 441 KENNEDY, Michael J 434 KEPPEL, AnnL 435 KERCKHOFF, Arthur F 434 KERN, Cheryl J 441 KERN, Frank W 454 KERN, John M 433 KERNS, Dick D 432 KESSINGER, Debra K 282 KESSLER, Kathryn A. .449,222, 434,240 KESSLER, Laurel R KESTLER, Ralph C KETCHUM, LynnG KETCHUM, MalloryA. KEYS, Stephanie L KHAN, RanaA KIDWELL, MaryF KIEFT, Ronald E KIENTZ, Kathleen F. KIESEWETTER, Gregory KILBANE, Mary K KILBOURN, MaryC KILBURY, Nancy KILE, David N KIMBLE, DonW KIMBLE, MarkS KIMMEL, Geary R. KING, Carter R. . KING, Christine . KING.MarilynneM KINTAS, David M. ....441 247 . .227 433 .431 . 449 . .227 436 .... 282 . . . . 449 ... 432 ... 282 222,433 282 255 227 ....282,248 223,253,437 433,437 430 282 KLAGES, Jeff rey B 434 KLASS, Laura D 282 KLEES, Mary S 434 KLEIN, Christine L 282 KLEIN.DierdreA 434 KLEIN, Louis V 449 KLOPP, Marcia L 441 KLUMPE, Franklin A 437 KNEZ, ToinetteM 431 KNICKERBOCKER, Brad . . . .432 KNIGHT, Charles H 219 KNIGHT, Deborah C 283 KNOERLE, Nancy A 223 KNOPF, Gary T 283 KNOUS, Kirk A 432 KNOUSE, Sylvia B 441,223 KNOX, Stephen E 435 KNUDSON.KentR 283 KOCH, Claudia A 435 KOCHENDORFER, Kathle..283, 223,247,430,221 KOCHER, Deborah A. . KOEHLER, Donald R. .. KOEHLER, WilliamS. .. KOEPKE, Robert M KOHLER. Frank L KOK.JohnM KOO, AnnF KORANDA, Janann . ... KOSTELNIK, Deborah J KOWALSKI, Christine . KOWALSKI, Vickie L. KOZAK, Judith E KRAECHAN, David L. KRAEMER, MaryH. KRAJNAK, Debra L. KRAMER, Cynthia F. KIPNIS, David W 248 KABBAS, Barbara L 435 KABLE, Kristine L. . . 454,435 KAEHR, Anthony G 437 KAHN, Frances A.. . ..281 KIRCHER, GailE. ... KIRCHER, Pamela J. KIRCHNER, Earl A. 435 222,223, 433 247 KRAMER, KandisL. . . KRASNE, IraM KRAUSE, Wendy S. ,.. KRAUTER, KarinS. . . . KREILINGJillK KRESS, Donald W. KRICH, Jeffrey S KRIGEL, Bruce J KRINKE, TerrinM. KRISE, Wendy C KROMKO, John A. . .. KROPF, ChristopherB. KRUCKMEYER, Korey KRUSEMARK, Rose A. KUHN.JayD KUHN, Marcia A KULLER, Sue A KUNERT, Lynda C. ... KUNKE, Clara L 283 KUNKEL.Gracemary 249 KUNKLE, Thomas D 431 LACHENMAIER, Robert .436 LACKEY, James C 283 LADRA, Richard B 431 LAGER, Charles J 283 LAHR, Patricia A 433 LAMB, Morgan A 435 LAMB, Richard A 283,249 LAMBERT, Katherine A 449, 222,433 LAMBERT, Larry N 431 LAMBRIGHT, Terry M 431 LANCASTER, Lynda L 431 430 ...431 ....435 ....441 283,437 .... 436 223 ... 432 . . . 360 431 283 435 283 431 223,433, 221,227 283,222, 223,221 253 248,430 247 .455,435 433 455 437 283,436 .455,431 432 239 ....223 441 283 449,431 .223,215 432 .283 LANDIS, Tracy 430 LANDSBERG, Robert A 434 LANE, Judith L 283,435 LANE, Stacy L 449 LANTZ, David L 284 LANUS, William H 284,215, 222,223,437 LAROCCA, Amy 434 LAROSE, Christine J 284 LARSON, Janet R 253 LARSON, Laurel M 251,432 LARSON, Lynn P 222 LARSON, Peggy A 253 LASKIN, WayneS 441 LATIMER, JanisE 435 LATTA. Charles L 284 LAUBER.JanisL 431 LAUBER, Julie A. 284,223,431, 217,239 LAVALLEY, Gloria A 284 LAWRENCE, Leslie A 430 LAWRENCE, Sara K 432 LAWSON, Debra K 430 LAYNE, Fredric B. 284,248,249 LAZARD, Jacques C 430 LEA, Craig M 436 LEBOVITZ, Lucille L 222 LECHER, Peter J 449 LEDESMA, Javier J 431 LEE, Daniel L 284 LEE, Elizabeth P 430 LEE, Judith K 250 LEE, Phyllis A 432 LEE, Sylvia H 284 LEECE, JohnS 284 LEFFINGWELL, Lynn A. 284.435 LEFTWICH, Kay D 431 240 LEGG, William H. . 434 LEGRADY, Dan C 284 LEIFHEIT, Spencer E. . 441 LENCE, Christine 284,434 LENIHAN, Stephen J. 222,432, 437 LENZ, Raymond H. . . . 434 LEPIE. EricJ 221,227 LEPPERD, Kristen L. 433 LERNER, MarleneR. . 284 LESK, Sharon D 223,215 LEVIN, NancyS 430 LEVIN Robert H 434 LEVINE, Richard E. . . . 442,430 LEVITT, Paul A 431 LEVITZ, Suzanne M. 284 LEVY Robert A 430 LEW Allen J 284 LEW, Nancy 284 LEWELLEN, Thomas J. ....436 LEWIS, Davis E 435 LEWIS Fred P 431 LEWIS, Jeff rey N 437 LEWIS, Peggy R 433 LEWIS, Teresa A 223,253 LIBERMAN, RandiL. 223 LIKENS. Peggy .... 430 LIM, Joyce 284 LIMING, Leigh E 253,431 LINCOLN, Richard C. 223.434 LINDLEY, Edward E. 284 LINE Richard H 284 LINKENBACH, Patricia ....247 LINN Andrew W .437 LINS, Christine D. ... 434 LIPPENCOTT, JohnR. 285 LIPSMAN, Larry S LIPSY, Robert J LIVINGSTON, Paula J. LIVNEY. Sheree L LLAMAS, Frank R LOCK HART. Gregory L. LOCKWOOD, Christine LOFTIS. PatriciaS LOGAN. James J LOHR. Margaret K LOMBARDO. Thomas LONGBINE. MarciaA. LONGLEY. Sarah M LOPEZ, Elaine C LOPEZ, Jane A LOTKA.JohnH. 223, LOU, Helena LOU. Lai W LOU. Patricia LOUK. Nancy D. 449. LOVE. Holly J LOVEJOY. MaryJ LOW. Jeffrey A LOWERY. Claudia M. LUBMAN, Carol A LUCHINI. Elizabeth O. LUCHT. Peggy A LUDDEN, Charles B. LUHRS. JanE LUI. Kenneth C LUNDSTROM. Robert C. LUTGEN, Kevin P LUTZ. Patricia B. . . LYBECK, Curtis L. LYLE. Charisse D. LYNN, Eliza beth L 442,430 431 431 431 ....436 436 433 285.433 .431 .222 ..431 432 .434 .252 . .442 432.437 449 285 455,223 222.435 . .442 222.435 . .430 433 .253 . .430 .430 222.436 433 253 247 436 442.433 . .253 .449 285.433 M MACBETH. G. A. ... MACH. JoanT MACHALEK. Linda M. MACIVER, AlanS MACK. Grace E MACK. J.D MACK. Linda C MACK. Maura D MACKAY, DanaJ MACMULLIN. William P. MADDALONE. Bonnie L. MADDING. Clementine MADISON. Martha L. MADLAND. Pamela A. MAFFEI.ValarieJ MAGADINI. Patricia A. MAGNES. Jo A MAHONEY. Donna J. MAIER. Virginia R MAISH. Kristine MALACH.AIissaR MALCHIN. Pamela E. .. MALISEWSKI.Catherin MALL, Edward M MANCIET, Catherine A. MANLEY.Marilee MANNING, Ann L MARCIANO, LindaS. .. MARCOVIS. Barbara J. MARCUM. Lynn N. . MARCUS. Elaine J MARIANI.GuidoJ MARK. Diane MARKLE, Susan J MARKS. Jeffrey A. MARKUS. William J.. . 253 285 285 442 450 442 435 285.215 436 ....455 .. .455 433 433 435 433 433 450 .434 431 253 .247 450 247 ....249 253 450 434 . .253 430 .430 223.430 .434 .435 223 249 285 MARKUSSEN. Mary G 253 MARR, Andrea J 285.435 MARSHALL, Janice L 247 MARSHALL, Marilyn J. 223,247 MARTIN. Hall ... 222.434,437. 221 MARTIN. GraysonK 434 MARTIN. Jeff ery L 222.223. 434,231 MARTIN, Michael W 285 MARTIN. Sarah K 222.431. 231 MARTIN, Susan W 287 MARTIN, VickiE 434 MARTINDELL, Elizabet . . 222. 431 MARTINEZ. Emma G 442 MARTINEZ. Margarita 285 MARUM, Elizabeth A 253 MARX. Donna T 434 MASON. David J 431 MASSEY. David R 285 MATHENY. Mary A 450 MATHEW.JoanE 433 MATIELLA, Alfredo J 286 MATNEY, Roberta G 432 MATTHEWS, Thomas G 436 MATTHEY. Elizabeth H 433 MATTISON, MaryG 431 MAURER, Jacqueline A 442 MAURY. Ann R 286,435 MAVROMATIS. James S 455 MAXWELL, Kenneth L 455 MAYE. BarronW 442 MAYER, John R 442 MAYER. RobertD 286 MAYKULSKY. Walter J 286. 436 MAYNARD, Pamela A. 431 MAYO, Helen 433 MCALLASTER. Craig M 237 MCAULEY, Monte 431 MCBRIDE, MarkJ 450 MCBRIDE, Megan M 430 MCBROOM.DonL 286 MCCAIN. DerylK 437 MCCARROLL. Christi J 432 MCCARTHY, Diane E. . 222,432 MCCARTHY. Edward L 286 MCCARTY, Dione M 433 MCCARTY, Fredrick M 432 MCCAUSLAND.MarkM 436 MCCAUSLAND. MaryJ. 455.433 MCCAUSLIN. MaxM 249 MCCLOSKEY. Mary M 434 MCCORKLE, Tazewell L 436 MCCORMICK. Timothy T. 286. 432 MCCREIGHT. Marguerit 431 MCCURDY, Leslie J 286 MCCUTCHIN, Nancy C. 247.249 MCDONOUGH. Kathryn L. .433 MCDONOUGH. Susan J 432 MCDOUGAL. Russell T 436 MCDOWELL, Douglas K 253 MCDOWELL. Mary P 434 MCEDWARDS. Laurie 223.431 MCEWEN.JackE 287 MCFADYEN. Susan C 432 MCGAUGHEY. Mary F 431 MCGEORGE. Louis K 436 MCGEORGE, MaryC 432 MCGUIRE. Michele K 253 MCGUIRE. William J. .287 MCINERNEY. Tracey L 435 MCINTOSH, Scott L 435 MCKEOWN, Michael S 436 MCKINLAY, Courtney A 435 MCKINNEY, John E 222.239 MCKOANE, Emily J 431 MCKUSICK. Brian D 287 MCLAUGHLIN, James F 287 MCLAUGHLIN. Joann D 287 MCLEAN. William W 437 MCLELLAN. Maureen F 433 MCLOONE, James B 436 MCMAHON, James P 434 MCMAHON. Valerie A 432 MCNALLY. Marcy A. 222.223 MCNALLY. Virginia K 287 MCNAMARA. Patrick W 437 MCNITT. Barbara A 432 MCPHERSON, Margaret 432 MEANS, Sherman 437 MECOM. Teresa R 287 MEESE. Curtis G 442 MEHL. David 437 MEHLUM, David L 287 MEIER, Robin M 222,433 MELENDEZ, Michael P 431 MELLETTE. Claire E 450 MELLETTE, Lynn N 450 MELMAN. Debora M. . 430.437 MELTON, Jane E 287.249 MENARY, Robert F 436 MENDOZA.JoeR 287 MERRICK. Michael E 434 MERRILL. Penelope J 455 MERRITT, Barbara J. 222,431 MERRITT, Clarinda A. 222,433 MERRITT. Patricia G 431 MESHAY. Joseph M 433 MESSINA. James M 442 METCALFE. Alan M 223.215 METCHIK, Paul 221 METZGER, Frank J 287,219 MEYERS. Brenda J 455.431 MEYERS. Gregory M 434 MICKEY, DebraJ. 455.431.240 MIKEAL. Gwendolyns. 455 MIKLOFSKY. Ann P 222,455 MILLARD, Barbara R 432 MILLER. Alan W 442 MILLER, Deborah A 434 MILLER. Deborah L 253 MILLER. Michael J 437 MILLER. Nancy S 455,431 MILLER. ReneeL 430 MILLER. Timothy 1 432 MILLS. MaryJ 287 MILLS. SheriA 430 MILNE. WildaR 247 MINIAT, Kevin E 436.221 MINIFIE, Susan J 455,433 MINTE. Geoffrey E 287 MISLE. Linda F 430 MITCHELL. MindyJ 223 MOBLEY, David P 442 MOGY. LynnM 287 MOHR. Barbara J 450 MOLLISON. Steven C 289 MONAHAN. John B 435 MONIER. Beth A 431 MONROE, Theresa M 288 MONTANO. John R 432 MONTGOMERY, Arthur J. 288 MONTGOMERY, Danny W. 223. 434 MONTOYA, Mary E 288 MOORE. ArthurB 432 MOORE. Barbara A 288,223 MOORE. Christine A. 223,431 MOORE. Mary H 431 MOORE, NormaJ 431 MOORE, Raymond B 432 MOORE, Robert A 434 MOORE. Tracy W 432 MORE. Syver W 288 MOREL. MarsieA 430 MORELAND, Kim 1 288 MORGAN, David J 288 MORGAN, Leslie D 435 MORGAN, Richard C 436 MORGAN, William A. 223,434 MORGAN. William 434 MORRETTA, Denise G 433 MORRIS. Kent F 435 MORRIS, Rozanne W 442 MORRIS. Shelley A 442 MORRISON. Ashley A. 288,221. 222.223,430 MORROW. Ann L 432 MORROW, Barbara J 432 MORROW, Margaret 288 MORSE, Robert J 442 MOSCONI. Melanie J 430 MOSKOWITZ, Bruce M 435 MOTENKO. Susan 288 MOTTERN. Susan L 288 MOTTOLO, Alan R 455 MOULINET. Arthur V 450 MOULINIER. William R 436 MOUNT. Michael G 436 MOUNTCASTLE. Debra A. .431 MULLER, Eileen M 455,435 MUMMA, Suzanne W. 442,430 MUNYON. Susan A 435 MURPHY, Barbara J 442 MURPHY. Dan R 431 MURPHY, Daniel P 456 MURPHY, Marilyn J 456 MURPHY, Michael M 247 MURPHY, Russell R. 432.436 MURRAY, Edward L 445 MURRAY, Patrick K 288 MURRIETTA, Dalia 288 MURRIETTA, tsperanza 443 MURRIETTA, Piedad G 288 MURRY. Portia M 434 MURTAGH. James R 436 MUSSER, KayL 435 MYERS, Martha B 435 N NAGLE, Frank L. 288,248 NANKIVELL, Kimberly 437 NASH. Claudia S 434 NASH. Cynthia R 434 NASON. Stephanie K 432 NATION. Roberts 434.221 NATION, Scott T 435 NEAVITT. James T 436.221 NEEL. Patricia J. 222.223,431 NEFF, Barbara E 289 NEFF, Daniel H 253 NELLIS. Anita L 289 NELSON. Frances E 433 NELSON, Richard R 289 NESEMEIER. Susan M 432 NEUENSCHWANDER. Paul 436 NEUG EBAUER, Evan G 289 NEUMAN, Rosie .222 463 464 NEVELLE, LynottS. NEVILLE. Jane NEWBRY, Brooks W. . NEWELL, Patricia L. . . . NEWMAN, LeannC. . . NEWMAN, Steven J... NEWMAN, Terry L. . .. NEWTON, Andrews. . NICHOLS, Barbara E. . NICHOLS. Jeanne R. . NICHOLS, Mark L. NICK, Peter A NIDO, Raul NIEBUR, Natalie A. . NIELSEN, Carol A. NISSEN, Steven J. NITTLE, Terry L NOAH, Deborah A. . .. NOEL, Linda L NOLL, Judy L NOLTHENIUS, Richard NOMURA, Ronald N. NORTH, Kathleen A. NORTH, Charles B. NORVILLE, James B. . NOVAK, Robert L NUNEZ, Daniel E NUSSMAN, James R. OAKS. Steven C OBERBECK.GaryH. OBRIEN, Merry K OCHOA, Philip C OCHOA, RossanaM. . OCONNOR, Mary K ODOM. Warren E OESTREICH.CarolA. . OGBORN, Martha J. . OGDEN, Cindy OJA, Barbara J OJA, NanM OJERIO, Marshall D. . OKAMOTO, Paul W. OKERSON, AmyS. . .. OLBIN.MarkG OLEARY, Karen T. ... OLSON, Christine A. OLSON, Jill C OLSON, Katherine B. . OMATTO, MathewM. . OPPER, Shelley B. ORLICH, Anthony J. ORLOFF, Honey L. ... ORMSBY, Margaret D. OROSCO, Rhonda L. ORTEGA, Ralph C. ORTLIEB, Juliea OSAKO, VernerL OSBORN, Jennifer M. OSBORNE, Sheldon W. OSCAR, Sharon J. ... OSSEFORT, Martin J. . OSTERLOH, Karen A. . OSTERMAN, Daniel J. . OSTLE, Judith L OTERO, Edward A. OTTO, Andrew P OTTO, Christine E. ... OTTO, Gary N OVERSTREET, David C. OVERSTREET, Reading OVREN, Janice A. .290 251.436 443.433 289 433 289 436 289 436 223 289 435 432 185 223 251,431 437 289 430 430 431 .... 443 289,231 289 223,437 431 430,221 223,221 450 . . . 28 9 ....450 . .437 222,434 247 ....251 ..450 .249 ....289 437,240 443 . . 289 .... 289 ....289 456,433 . . 435 ... 432 223,247 .433 ....434 434 223,430 290,248 .290 290,249 .... 290 .185 .430 431 443,433 .290 290 253 222,432 248,249 443 .435 .... 437 . . 290 .290 436 ..223, 436,221 ,223,247 OWENS, Steven C 253 OWENS. VickiJ. 290 PADEN, Cindy L 432 PADILLA, Michelle T. 450,432 PAIGE, Jane E 435 PAKENHAM. George E 436 PALEY, William K 223,437 PALMER, Anne E 435 PALMER, Edward 437 PALMER, Margaret J. 223,435 PALMER, MarjorieE 222 PALMER, Stuart M 248 PALMER, Sue M 290 PANTIRER. MarcG 456 PAPP, Raymond P 290 PAPPAS, Alicia J 432 PAQUETTE, Stephen L 290, 223,248.249,432,217 PARKER. Jay M 227 PARKHURST, Philips 436 PARKS, Jennifer L 290 PARSONS, ClintonS 435 PARSONS, Ross A 431 PASCOE, Nancy A 432 PASKAL, DawnH 432 PASSANTE, Michael J 435 PASSEY, David E 290 PATCH, Jeffrey C 435 PATE, TraceyA 432 PATTERSON, William F 436 PAYNE, Cynthia S 433 PAYNE, G. W 450 PAYNE, William E 435 PAYSON, Catherine J 435 PEABODY, Snow 222,219 PEACHEY, Paul E 290 PEARSON, JohnS 434 PEARSON, Preston B 231 PEASLEY, Kenneth J 290 PEDERSEN, Kristin G 434 PEELER, Stewart V 434 PEIGH.GaryS 436 PEIGHTEL, Abbie 433 PEKARCIK, Barbara A 431 PELLOW, MarkC 456 PELUSO, SaverioP 436 PELZ, Laura L 290 PENNINGTON, Edward B. 436 PENTAK, Elizabeths. 222,430 PENTZ, Thomas F 434,221 PERKEY, Mary L 290 PERKINS, Douglas K 253 PERLICH.JonR 434 PERLMAN, Arthur H 249 PEROTTI, Gloria J 247 PEROTTI, Richard W 436 PERRIN, JackW 291 PERRY, Craig A 291 PERRY, James C 432 PERRY, Lynn 435 PESKIN, Stanford D 247 PETERS, Lauren H 450 PETERSEN, Phyllis J 456 PETERSEN. Stacey L. 443,433 PETERSON, Ingrid M 432 PETERSON, Jamie L 247 PETERSON, John C 253 PETERSON, Judith C 247 PETERSON, Judy L 223 PETERSON, Pam H 434 PETTIJOHN, Pamela J. 223,253 PFEFFER, Donald J 432 PHELPS, Sherry J 223,431 PHIFER, Claire E 291 PHILIPPOPOULOS, Vass .291, 431 PHILLIPS, Arthur M 247 PHILLIPS, Jack M 437 PHILLIPS, Laurie J 432 PHILLIPS, Nancy K 432 PHILLIPS, Presley C 434 PICKENS, LynneA 443 PICKETT, Lisa 443,433 PIERCE, Steve M. 222,434,215 PIERSON, Edward E. 223.431. 437 PIGGEE, Elaine D 291 PILLARELLI. Anthony 292 PINKUS, Leslie 430 PINNEY, Patricia A 450,432 PINSON, Ernest M 436 PITLOR, Steve L 450,430 PITMAN, Nancy J 434 PITT, Norman E 430 PIZER, Scott B 292 PLETTE, Janice M 450 POE, J.C 292 POLACEK, JohnS 292 POLINTAN, Johann a W 292 POLLACK, Jill J 435 POLLARD, David J 223,434 POLLARD, Thomas C 437 POLONIAK.BerniceA 249 POLSKY, Barbara D 430 PONCHETTI.DebraR 431 PONTRELLI, Cheryl L 432 POOLE, Gregory M 292 POOLEY, Sheldon G 437 POPOF, Patricia R 292.221 PORTER, Cynthia J 435 POSHKA, Joann 292,430 POSTILLION, Frank G 253 POTTER, Rebecca L 222 POWELL, Douglas M 436 POWELL, Shirley D 430 POWLEY, Margaret A 432 PRATER, TerriJ 255 PRATT, Linda B 450,253 PREBLE, Patricia L 443,240 PREGULMAN, Nancy B 430 PREMOVICH, Misty S 223 PRICE, Constance A 292 PROSAK, Mary L 443,433 PROST, Michael G 47 PRUNEAU, Christine A. 435 PRUS, CathleenF 431 PUCHI.DeniseV. 223,247.253 PUCKETT, Thomas C 253 PUGH, ReginaA 443 PULLIAM, AnnaL 443 PURCELL, April 433 PURCELL, Doris A 222,223 PURCELL, Sue A 432 PUSATERI, Charles P. 292,436, 221 QUARNBERG. Keith F 292 QUARRE, Wilson C 434 QUEEN, Gloria D 431 QUIJADA, James H 292,436 QUILICI, Deborah L 433 QUINN, Diane 431 QUINN, HowardB 432 QUINN, Leslie 431 R RABINS, Ann L RADDA. George J. RAFFERTY, Nancy RAHLENS, Maureen J. RAJSICH. David C. RALSTON, Philip J. . . . RALSTON, Richard L. . RAMAY.ShelleyT RAMSEY, Robert W. RANDALL, Gary A. .. RANDALL, Heather M. RANDALL, Nancy J. RAPALAS, Diane K. RAPHUN, KimberleyA RAPHUN, Stephanie L. RAPOPORT, JanM. RAPPAPORT. Linda L. RATH, Stanley R RATHBUN, Patricia M. RATHBUN, Sandra L. RAUSCHER, Margaret J RAY, Carol A RAY, Debbie D REAGLE.Merl H. REAVES, James L. REDFERN. Kenneth C.. REDNOR, Laurance J. . REECE, Ralph C. REED.DebraJ. 293.433 253 222.430 450,433 456 293 437 223,433 253 430 247 450,433 253 .. .443 222,430 293,249, 430 443 185 ....430 223,435, 217.227 293, 223,247 .247 250 227 293.436 293 ....434 293.249.253 431 REED. John B 431 REED, Paul R 434 REES, Shirley A 253 REESOR, Gregory D 293 REEVES, Terry A. REEVES, Terry D. REHLING, Charles G. REHLING, Nancy E. 223 293,436 222,434 222,253, 435 293,433 436 432 REICH. Harriets. REICHERT. James J. REILLY, Elizabeth P. REILLY, Lynn L. 223,432,221 REINEKING.KentL ' .434 REMINGTON. B.C 432 REMP. Karen L 433 RENNER.MaryK 450 REYES. Jorge L 443 REYNA, John 432 REYNOLDS, Jeffery L 293 REYNOLDS, John E 431 REZIN, MaryJ 253 RIALL, Kathleen A. .443,430 RICE, Barbara L. 222 RICH, LillianS 293 RICHARDS. Sally L. . . RICHARDSON, Leslie A. RICHMAN. Deborah L. RICHMAN, Michael A. RICHMOND. Grant L. .. RICKER, Cynthia L RIDDLE, CeliaJ RIDDLE, LucindaC. RIDGWAY, Linda D. RIEGER, Clifford A. RIFFEL, MarionS. ,431.231 .222,431 430 433 443 293 223,253, 435 293,223, 431,231 433 450 443 293 443,431 RIGGINS. KristiA 443.430 RIGGINS, Sherry D 223.253 RILEY, Marina 293 RINTALA. Thomas K 293 RIPLEY. BrittJ 223 RITTER. Leslies 222 RITTER, Maureen K 430 RIVIEZZO, Ronald 433 RIZZO. Frank J 227 ROACH. Nancy R 434 ROANHORSE. Caleb 252 ROBBINS, KatherineS 435 ROBERTS. Barbara L 293 ROBERTS, Debbie J. 222,430 ROBERTS, Gary L 248 ROBERTSON. Margaret . .450, 222,253.435 ROBERTSON. Margaret 222 ROBINSON. Christine 435 ROBISON, Catherine L. 450.433 ROBSON. Elizabeth A 433 ROCK. John G 443 RODGERS. John M 435 RODNEY. Michael M 434 RODOLPH. James A 293 ROGERS. Arthur N 247 ROGERS. Carolyn S 431 ROGERS. Douglas R 436 ROGERS. Jonathan T 435 ROGERS. Michael J 223 ROGGERO. Michael D 444 ROHUS. Richard C 294 ROLF. Stanton D 294 ROLLINS, Phillip F 223,437 ROMANO. Anne J 253 ROMERO, Nanci A 450 ROMINE. Craig D 431 RONDA. Celeste T 247 ROOT. CandaceM 434 ROOT.Cynthia C 434 ROPER. Ellen R 222 ROSCOE. Kathy J 223.217 ROSELL.JonE 294 ROSEN. DeborahS 430 ROSENBERG. Robert P 294 ROSENBERG. Steven L 444 ROSENBLUTH. Bert L 294 ROSLUND. JohnC 436 ROSS. Barry C 444 ROSS. Mark A 437 ROSS. Steven G 253 ROSSER.JeraldG 294 ROSSETTI, Anthony J 221. 227,237 ROTH.CharieA 430 ROTHERY. Nancy J 294 ROTHMAN. Frances B. 294,221 ROUNDSTREAM. Leslie 294 ROWELL. Joyce A 435 ROWLAND. ChristeneD. .222, 430 RUBIN, Craig A 443 RUBIN. Sheldon W 248,430 RUBIN. Sherry L 222 RUDDY. Carolyn M 433 RUDNICK. FredB 450.430 RUDY. Delbert.C 435 RUETER. Patricia A 434 RUKASIN, Myron 294 RUNACRES. Randall C 431 RUPERT. David A 437 RUSCH, Christine A 222 RUSSELL, Christopher 437 RUSSELL, Eric P. 294 RUSSELL, Mark B 437 RUSSELL, Milton L 294 RUSSELL, Patricia S 435 RUSSELL, Robyn F 222.434 RUSSO.JaneA 431 RYAN. Patty J 432 RYAN. Sally J 223 RYCKMAN.JaneP. .444 SAFLEY, Michele M 434 SAGGUS, EddO 247 SAIDE, RobertG 223 SALANT, Andrea 430 SALANT. Kenneth M 294 SALEM, Salem N 456 SALVATIERRA, Mario R 436 SANBORN, LindaS 433 SANDBACH. Marilyn K 444 SANDERS, JohnC 431 SANDERS, JohnS 294 SANDERS, Richard M 431 SANDERS, Robin L 444 SANT, Jacqueline M 433 SANTIAGO, Martha 294 SAPIO, Thomas M 456 SARAFIAN, Joy L 456 SARGENT, Patricia J 450 SAUERBRUN, Cheryl H 295 SAWDEY. Sue A 294.433 SAWDEY, Tim A 437 SAYAN, Grace J 450 SAYLES. Rebecca L 432 SAYRE, Barbara H 430 SAYRE, Susan K 430 SAZ, Daniel K 295,247 SCACCIO.JohnA 295 SCALA. Phyllis A 444 SCANLAND. Brian E. . 222,435 SCARLA, Arthur L 435 SCHACHT, Antonia J 295 SCHACHTERLE, Steven ..444 SCHAEFER.CarlaM 431 SCHAEFER. Nancy C 247 SCHAFFER, Deborah J 433 SCHAFFER. Robert K 437 SCHAKE, James R 432 SCHARLAU. Melvin M 436 SCHECTER. Vivian A 253 SCHLEF. Lowell D 295 SCHLESINGER. Louis M 435 SCHLESINGER, Thomas .431 SCHMADER. Mary L 295 SCHMELZEL, Dennis E 435 SCHMIDT. John B 295 SCHMIDT. Richard 437 SCHMIDT.SusanF 295.431 SCHOFIELD. Sylvia A 431 SCHOLFIELD. James R. 436,437 SCHOTTS. Richard J 436 SCHOU. Rolf C 223,437 SCHRAMBLING. Johanna ..221, 227 SCHRANK. BrendaJ. .295.223 SCHREIBER. Margaret ....444 SCHREINER. Susan J 433 SCHULL. Derek E 222.435 SCHULTZ, KerinJ 222,431 SCHULTZ, Richard E 436 SCHUMAN, Annette K 295 SCHU YLER. Stephanie .... 435 SCHWANZ. David H 436 SCHWARK, William G. . 295,223 SCHWARTZ, Cynthia L . .437 SCHWARTZ, David D 450 SCHWARTZ, Elaine F 444 SCHWARTZ, Lee D 430 SCHWEISBERGER, Sally ... .456 SCHWIMMER. David N. 248.430 SCOTT, Candice C 430,437 SCOTT, El izabeth A 433 SCOTT, Pamela 250 SEATS, Timothy A 296 SEEFRIED. James L 437 SEERY, Douglas B 296 SEFMAN, Julie E 444 SEITER, Deborah A 456,433 SELLARI, Robert J 436 SELLERS. Mark G 223.434 SEMELSBERGER, Patric 456 SEMELSBERGER, Robert . 222 SENUTA, Alice 430 SEPKO, Patricia P 296 SERRANO. Ana M 432 SETZER. Sylvia M 433 SEXTON, Duane N 451 SHADEGG, JohnB 222.436 SHANDLING, Garry E 296 SHANLEY.JohnM 435 SHAPIRO, Martin B 451 SHAPIRO, Mitchell B 436 SHAPIRO. Nathan L 430 SHAPIRO, Richard C 456 SHARP, HeleneA 296 SHAUL, David L 253 SHAW. Barbara L 451.247 SHAW, Norman F 436 SHEEHY, James J 435 SHEELY.TedD 451.436 SHEETS, Brian P 253 SHEPARD. Stephen S 296 SHERLOCK. John W 436 SHERLOCK. Rosemary 223 SHEW, Walter M 296 SHINDOLER, Joella S 435 SHIPP. Georgianna K 444 SHNIDERMAN, Ellen K 430 SHOHAM, Jacob S 296 SHOOK, David C 436 SHOOK, Douglas G 436 SHORT. Jacqueline L 433 SHORTRIDGE. Claire 223 SHORTRIDGE.JeanA. 296.223 SHRIGLEY, LillieA 296.223. 431.221 SHUER. Luann H 444,430 SHULTZ, James R 223.435 SIEK, William V 456 SILLIMAN, Martha J 451 SILVER, Robin D 253 SILVERMAN, David W. . .451,430 SILVESTRI, Paul H 437 SIMKO. Eileen M 296 SIMMER, Sharon S 435 SIMON, Dana L 456 SIMPSON, Janet L 432 SIMS, George L 435 SIZER, Patricia K 444,433 SKANADORE. William R. 296. 432 SKIBA, Catherine J 456 SKINNER. Gary M 296 SKINNER, Ronald L 431 SKLAR, Marc 249 SKOLIC. Linda M 456 SKUTCH. Steven N 430 SLACK, BoniJ 297 SLAVIN. Marian A. ..249 SMEE, Janet C 450,435 SMELKER, Hogan H 436 SMERDA, MaryC 432 SMITH, Christine L 434 SMITH, Cynthia L 432 SMITH, Cynthia M 434 SMITH, David M 297,434 SMITH. Dean B 436 SMITH, Deborah A 444 SMITH, Franklin H 437 SMITH, JanellM 431 SMITH, Jeffrey H 297,436 SMITH, Jeffrey R 223 SMITH, John T 436 SMITH, Karen G 222.431 SMITH, Kay F 247 SMITH, Laura L 435 SMITH, Linda C. . ' . 437 SMITH. LoryL 436 SMITH, Margaret J 247 SMITH, Penni M 297,431 SMITH, Richard D 297 SMITH. Robbin L 432 SMITH, Robert C 253 SMITH, Ruth A 253 SMITH, Scott T 456 SMITH. Steven L. 222,223,435, 221 SMITH. Susan C 247 SMITH. Susan C 223 SMITH. Terry R 223 SMITH. Teryl L 222,433 SNELLSTROM, Ronald E. .451 SNIDER, Joseph W 223 SNOW, Louis 297 SNYDER. Rocky W 297.431 SOBEL, Kenneth A 435 SOBEL. Patricia L 433 SOBLE. Maura J 444 SOGARD. Kathryn M 435 SOLDWEDEL, Joseph E 437 SOLOMON, Debra K 435 SOLOMON, Janet S 430 SOLTESZ, Deborah S 444 SOLTYS, Patricia M 451 SOMERS, Nancy L 430 SOWARDS, Christine M 444 SOZA, Laura Olivia 297 SPARKS, Ernest G 248 SPEASE, Stacey A 431 SPEASE. Steven J 431 SPECIO. Patricia A 297 SPENCER, Carol L 297.249 SPENCER, Gerald W 253 SPENCER, Margo L 297,432 SPENCER, Sara F 222,435 SPENCER. Virginia C 297 SPIETH. Brian D. 456 SPITZER, Thomas T 222 SPRUNGER, Agnes M 297 STADLER. Michael J 444 STAHMER, Timothy R. 297,215 465 STALKER, Lance L 248 STALKER, Tina L 430 STANLEY, Barbara J. .444.433 STANLEY. Catherine A. 297.433 STANLEY, Elizabeth A 430 STAPLETON. Phillip L 434 STARKS, Kathleen A 297 STASAND. Richard G 437 STAUP. Rebecca L 253 STAVER.Ann 434 STECKEL, Barbara F. .297,249 STEDMAN. Martha E. .434 STEELE, Louisa H 223 STEFFENS.GaryW 444 STEIN, Jan N 430 STEINHOFF, Dorsey 430 STEINLE, Jennifer 456 STEINMAN, Elizabeth 444 STENERSON, Kimberly 223,434 STEPHENS, Robert C. . .223,436 STEPHENS, Roberta S 298 STERN, Daniel B 436 STERNBERGER, Nancy J. . .222, 431 STEVENS, Jeff rey M 298 STEVENS, Terry L 437 STEWART, Catherine L 444 STILL, Carol J 450,435,222, 237 STINER, Kathryn 434 STIRNWEIS, Nancy A 435 STIRTON, James K 227 STOCK, Eleanor 451 STOCKHAM, Bonnie L. 223,247 STOCKTON, Paul B 436 STODDARD, Sally J 431 STOECKLEIN, Eileen K 298 STOFAS, Eleftherios 436 STOKES, Christopher . .445,434 STOLK, Karen J 227 STOLPER, Carolyn L 431 STOLTZ, Jenny K 451 STONE, Bruce C 434 STONE, Larry P 298 STONE, Peggy J 298 STONE, Vicki 253 STORY, Martin L 298 STOTT, William E 431 STRANDT, Jerry W 298 STREMBEL, Shirley K. 222,251, 253,431 STROHM.GIenH 437 STRUB, Sarah J 431 STRUCKMEYER.JanH 432 STUBBINS, Catherine . . 248,432 STUDER, Maryellen 222 SUAGEE, DeanB 298 SUAREZ, Stephen 437 SUDDUTH, Herbert T 432 SUEDKAMP, Kathryn M 298 SUMNER, KarylA 298 SUPERFINE, Cindy G. ..451,435 SWANSON, LucileA 432 SWEAT, Lillian K 299 SWEEDO, Sandra L 451 SWIFT, James S 299 SWITZER, DeniseA 433 SZOLD, Tucker D 434 TAGGE, Elizabeth B 430 TAKATA, Eugene T 299 466 TALBOTT, Lawrence G. 299,432 TAM.JohnW 253 TAMER, HabibE 450 TANGUAY, Edward 437 TANKERSLEY, Marcia A. . .445, 431 TANNENBAUM, Anne L 433 TANNER, JanineE 431 TANTON, JeanC 451,433 TAROLA.JeffP 436 TARTT, Kathryn A 223,247 TARTT, Miriam E 247 TAYLOR, Debora S. . 222,253, 431 TAYLOR, Edwin N 253 TAYLOR, Kent W 299 TAYLOR, Timothy D 248 TEAGUE, Julia A 430 TEAR, Harry E 434 TEAR, Richard H 434 TEARNEY, Barney J 436 TEETER, Brian H 436 TELLA, Brock C 223,221 TERMAN, William J 445,430 TERRY, Charles T 451 TERRY, Mary C 300 TERRY, Peter A 445 TERRY, Susan B 451 TETERUS, Mildred A. ..451,433 THATCHER, Kathleen E 432 THEISEN, Roger L 253 THOM, Michael A 444 THOMAS, DaronJ 436 THOMAS, Deborah A 433 THOMAS, John N 253 THOMAS, Linda A 253 THOMAS, William R 436 THOMASON.MaryA 432 THOMPSON, Beverly G 457 THOMPSON, CathleenJ. ..300 THOMPSON, Debra J 433 THOMPSON, James G 300 THOMPSON, Terry A 253 THROCKMORTON, Stacy . .435 THURMAN, Wendy S 433 TIAHNYBIK, Cynthia S 432 TILLER, Kerry C 451 TIMBERLAKE, Stephen ....431 TIMMER, DanaW 436 TIMMERMAN, David B 248 TODD, James R 457 TODD, Stephen D 222,435, 215 TOGLIA, Michael P 300,223 TOLL.TanisA 432,437 TOLSON, Bradley T 253 TOM, Belle K 223,219 TOM, Jane 223 TOM, Jennie 300,222 TOM.MarjorieJ 300 TOMERA, Richard A 300 TOMPKINS, Judith A 360 TONGREN, Steven H 436 TORPATS.JuanitaV 431 TORREY, Barbara A 431 TOSCANO, Joseph B 253 TOUCHE, Charles A 436 TOURES, Pamela J 300,433 TOWLES, Perry M 300 TOWNSEND, Debbie A 451 TOWNSLEY, Charles W 445 TRAHER, Linda M 457 TRAUTMAN, Stephen B 445 TRAVIS, Christine 435 TRAVIS, Jennifer M 300 TRAVIS, Mary P 300 TREGUBOFF, Paulette ....431 TREIBER, Linda L 433 TREIBER, Ramona M 445 TRENCH, TerriJ 431 TRIAS, John R 457 TSOURMAS, Rae F 445,433 TUFTS, Bruce R 239,237 TURLEY, Sue A 430 TURNER, Ellen L 222,433 TURNER, John M 437 TURNER, John W. . .436,221 TURNER, Richard A 435 TWYMAN, Darcy L 434 u UNDERWOOD, WilliamS. ..300 URBAN, John T 300 URIBE, Daniel J 300 URRY, Don 221 USDAN, William A 430 UTT.JanA 431 VACTOR.JillL 437 VALENZUELA, Absalom ... .300 VANCE, Douglas C 223,435 VANCE, Gary A 435 VANCE, Vicki M. . 300,223,433 VANDEREN, Clayton E 255 VANDERMARK, Br adley ... .300 VANDYKE, Peter G 301 VANN, Lindsay P 435 VANNESS, Paula J 222,253, 431 VANPOOL, Randall G 301 VANSICKLE, James W 435 VARNEY, Kathryn J. ..222,434 VASILE, JohnC 436 VEAZIE, Helene E 223,433 VERDIER, Laurie M 451 VERDON, Charles P 437 VERDUGO, Preston G 436 VERTA, Mary A 433 VERTLIEB, Bryna 451,222 VESCOVI, Morris G 301 VESELY, David L 301 VESTLE, MichaelS 435 VETTERLEI N.Barbara 301,223, 247 VICKROY, Robin C 433 VILLAESCUSA, Karen A. ..445, 433 VILLANUEVA, Norma 1 457 VITALE, Alicia A 431 VITO, Melissa M 434 VODA, AvisW 435 VOIGT, Margaret A 434 VOYLES, James H 301,437 VUKOVICH, Tomana 222 W WADDELL, David E 248 WAGNER, Gregory R 434 WAGONER, James M 457 WAKE, Claire T 253 WALDHER, MaryJ 430 WALDRIP, Diane M 432 WALDT, RisaM 432 WALKER, Charles H 185 WALKER, Coreene A 445 WALKER, Jennifer C 301 WALLACE, Angela ....223,251, 433,217 WALLACE, Christine M 457 WALLACE, Martha J 433 WALLS, Georgia A 435 WALN.JamesA 301 WALSER, Jeff rey P 436 WALSH, Janice A 434 WALSH, Peter G 457 WALSH, Sara P 434 WALTER, Margo L 253 WALTERS, Teri C 451,433 WALTHER, Patrick G 301 WALTON, Elizabeth 432 WANTY, Carol 431 WAPPLE, Susan M 432 WARD, DoreeneM 223 WARD.douglasC 435 WARE, Martha G. . . 222,223,431, 437 WARNER, Nanette M 222 WARREN, Judith C 434 WARSHAUER, Joseph D 436 WARTSKY, Murray 451,248,430 WASHBON.LisaL 301 WASHINGTON, Wilma J 457 WATKIN, Clark W 223,437 WATKINS, Susan C 301,430 WATTS. Douglas E 436 WATTS, Frank J 301 WEAVER, Gail L. ..301,223.431 WEAVER, Laura L 301 WEAVER, Virginia E. ..222,433 WEBB, Benjamin P 435 WEBB, Joe D 436 WEBB, Tracy R 431 WEBER, Amy L 223,435 WEBER, Paulette M 451 WEBER, Scott E 432 WEIL, Thomas J 436 WEILER, Patricia K 430 WEINBERG.Suzan ....451,430 WEINER, Charles L 302 WEINGROW, Robert K 457 WEINSTOCK, Gerald R. 247,436 WEIR, Carol A 430 WEISE, Kevin J. . ..431 WEISE, Noel R. WEISS, Marie F. WEISZ, George E. 302 .302,250 ..457 WELCH, Marie M 445 WELCH, Peter M. ... WELCH, Robert W. WELKER, Richard I. . WELLES, Joan H WELLMAN, James C. WELLS, Kerry L. WELLS, Susan K. . . . WELLS, Susan R. . . . WELSH, Dana P. ... WERNER, Steven E. . WEST, Mark A WESTBERG, Rory D. 445 435 457 433 431 .451,433 222 247 434 .222,436 436 223,435, 217,231 451 445,433 302 431 .432 WESTBY, Peggy L. WESTERN, Carolyn L. WESTFALL, Craig S. . WESTON, Howard K. WHALEN, Patricia A. WHEELER, Ellen K 457 WHITAKER, Michael H 457 WHITE, Jacque C 457,434 WHITE, Mary A 433 WHITTEHEAD, Christine . . .432 WHITEHEAD, Leslie P 302 WHITTING.Gay 433 WHITLEY, Christine M. 222,432 WHITMAN, Roy L 445 WHITTAKER, Alice A 247 WIENSTOCK, ErleneS 222 WIETING.GretchenK 432 WIGAND, Susan D 430 WIGGS, JackH 432 WILD, John J 223,435 WILD, MaryJ 302,435,222, 223,219,231 WILLIAMS, Crystal A 302 WILLIAMS, Douglas K 436 WILLIAMS. Gary H 435 WILLIAMS, Joyce P 249 WILLIAMS, Robert E 437 WILLIAMS. Sharon L 250 WILLIAMSON. Mary K. 222.431 WILLIARD, GlenM 436 WILLIS. Leigh F 432 WILLS. MichaelS 430 WILSON. Carla A 302 WILSON. Eugene H 248 WILSON. Marion E 222.430 WILSON, RoggieL 445 WINDSOR. Cynthia L 457 WING. Margarets 222 WING, Nancy S 303.215 WINGREN. Bruce A 303 WININGER. Janet L 433 WINKELMANN, Thomas R. . .435 WINNIFORD. JohnT 303 WINSTEAD. MatieC 303 WIPPRECHT, Timothy C. ..431 WIRKEN, Charles W. 303,222, 436 WISEMAN, Dennis M 303 WITHERS. Ann E 222 WITTELS, Sylvia R 227 WOLD, Benjamin N 436 WOLD, Keith C 436 WOLF.GaylA 303 WOLF, Michael H. 222.430.240 WOLFF. Gary C 303 WONG. Carol A 303 WONG. Pamela G 303 WOOD, Brian M 247 WOOD. Christine A 253 WOOD,,Corrinne F 451,433 WOOD, Leigh A 222 WOODS. Cynthia S 432 WOODS. Thomas T 436 WOODSON, Janice K. 223.431. 437 WOODSON. Katherine R. 303 WOOLLEY. Elliott P 437 WORRAL, David W 437.227 WORTHINGTON. Elizabe 222. 432 WRIGHT, Bill F 437 WRIGHT, Cynthia A 435 WRIGHT, Debra A 303 WRIGHT, LoydE 437 WRIGHT. Pamela R 303 WRIGHT, William A. 223,436. 221 WUERTZ, Barbara E. 223.431 WUERTZ, Karen E. 303.431.231 WUESTHOFF, Ellenora ..430 WYCKOFF, Barbara J. 223,431, 219,231 WYLIE, Paula J.. 303 YAEGER. Jeffrey A 223,436 YAEGER, Scott M 437 YAFFE. Ralph W 430 YANTIS, Dixie L 432 YARMUL, Mary C 430 YDE, Kathleen J 303 YEATTS. Barry A 439 YEE. Larry 303 YEOMAN, Carol A. YNIGUEZ, RoseB. YOUNG. Kerry A. YOUNG, Laura J. .. . YOUNGS. Norman L. ZALE, Leslie ZAMAR, Frances A. ZAPPIA. Marlene I. ZARANSKI, Michael T. ZAVALA. Margaret H. ZEPP, BrendaL ZIESAT, Harold A. ZLAKET. Christine K. ZOBACK, Cheryl L. ZOLLMAN, Donna L. ZORNES.JohnA ZUSPANN, Ann L 222,223, 434,221 445 432 253 .445 430 433 430 435 303 445 303.430 451 223,217 247 445 430 467 A Trend of Priorites by Terry Aron, Desert ' 72 Editor Focussing on a society when criti- cisms are powerful with eager follow- ers and appaisal is weak with modest whimpers from faceless individuals, I feel no discredit to have something I represent to be attacked and criti- cized. But if I used a term for what you are holding in your hands any- thing other than " yearbook " you might be at a loss as to what impres- sions to have prior to even opening the book. But because these impres- sions are already molded in place, I must apologize to many readers for selling a product as a yearbook that has not been intended as such. I do not say all readers because to many it will be the same old thing-just what they expected. . .the seniors, the greeks, the jocks, the tradition, etc. But had anyone opened this book with no first impressions they would most likely uncover more. Hope- fully, they would understand the book for its real intent. The pictures are still all there, but the issues are the important ingredient, through numerous articles the understanding of the DESERT 72 comes through 46 8 analyzing movements, (whether they be social or personal) in several di- rections. The mood of these movements was set in the beginning of the book with the thought of reflections. The re- flection is on yourself, since issues are oriented to those everyone can identify with. It would seem to me that only by reading this book could one understand the meaning of the issues at hand. An example of this is the sports section, highly criti- cized in the past. The pictures can only illustrate what happened on the scene. But through research and interviews, the story tries to study the " behind the scene " action. How does a football player feel when he ' s on the field? What reactions and emo- tions can be observed among the audience of a UA basketball game. These articles have been substituted for the scoreboards and the pictures of the team. I have no doubts that many readers will be upset that the ' 72 DESERT didn ' t take team pictures of all the sport activities and insert scores for the season. But, as justi- fication for omitting this and many other aspects usually included in the past, these types of information are not the issues. The issues are where the priorities exist. This very proposition was dem- onstrated by the stadium addition issue. The question of whether to build a parking garage, library, or add to the stadium was not the main issue. The question of whether stu- dents should have to pay an extra $61 for any addition to the campus was not the main issue. The main issue, the priority, was the question of whether students should be able to vote and have a voice in the out- come of the issue. With this trend of priorities, the DESERT ' 72 has tried to make some drastic changes, sports only being one of them. Feature articles in the academic section by seniors in the respective college have replaced the traditional nonsensical articles on colleges. Editorials on religion, change, Greeks, activities, boards, etc. have all been tools to a different type of book. Where is all this leading the DESERT ' 72. It is an adjusting towards a mag- azine format. Through a magazine format a more in depth look may be achieved as to the issues on campus. Posed group shots will eventually be completely eliminated and in there place will be features on group activ- ities and at times critiques of the group itself. In conclusion, if someone asks your opinion of the DESERT ' 72 before you have finished reading it, I hope your reply will be, " I haven ' t finished read- ing it yet. " Special thanks: Judi Max Jayne Herbey Mary Nye Kay Abramsohn Phil Dering Roger Armstrong Jeannette Lasch Bill Ferguson Nate ' s Deli Bill Varney Walt Roberson Alicia Legg Kathy Kessler Joe Ballantyne Debi Mfckey Sue lazzetta Margaret Good Harold Rode Henk Moonen Charles Tribolet Bob Hartnack Eric Lepie Toby Burgess Richard Gillman Photo credits: Henk Moonen Dorothy Johnson Bob Broder Stan Oaks Larry Sellers Tony Rossetti Jake Fishman Eric Lepie Bob Hartnack Tim Fuller Duane Moore The Desert ' 72 was published by American Yearbook Company Phil Dering: Company Representative IN MEMORIAM Jose Bravo Ronald Craft Alice Fay Nann Frankel MariHall Richard Hunziker Daniel Keating David Levitan Roene Shortsleeve Wendell Tarwater Sue Thompson Kathryn Witt 472

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

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


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1971 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Page 1


University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1975 Edition, Page 1


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