University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1973

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1973 volume:

73 BOOK ONE I ONE and TWO and THREE = desert ' 73 What are we trying to accom- plish? A unique treatment of a tradition and an experience for your eyes. We hope that you can see the relevance, aware- ness, and timeliness in this year. Each book depicts a part of our lives here. We are faces and forces in a metaphysical reaction. We are 26,786 reac- tions. Facets reflect only the outside world. Let your mind react and reflect what is inside. 2 UA Initial Reactions Commentary What They Say What We Say Interpretations Performances Environments Final Reactions 4 16 28 46 62 86 118 124 UA 3 4 UA Essence of my mind a creative experience emerges from what I see. UA 5 m ' . " What I cannot see is what I dream. Situations leave me too tired to enjoy 6 UA UA 7 8 UA UA 9 10 UA arousing contemplation. I interpret this and choose to UA 11 12 UA remember the unique. It is what I hope to see and where I have been. So UA 13 tell me of the beauty surrounding me. I think I have finally seen it. 14 UA UA 15 1 6 Election Havea Tuesday For the first time in American his- tory, the opportunity to vote was given to those between the ages of 18 and 21. University of Ari- zona students, as well as those across the nation, found them- selves inside curtained cubicles, struggling over complex voting directions. The choice was made on November 7, 1 972; the victor, Richard M. Nixon. As students voting for the first time, we wanted to make the decision an intelligent one. But the choice was hard. We were troubled and discouraged by the war, yet given hope by Kissinger ' s negotiations. Shown an honest effort toward world unity by Nixon ' s visit to China, we were confused by the dishon- esty in the ITT and Watergate cases. For some it was a choice between two evils, while others genuinely believed in the man he supported. The only real tragedy behind the election was those who didn ' t vote at all; for, despite, the winner, we now have a chance to be heard. And that ' s a beginning. Election 1 7 XXth Olympiad 1972 Munich, Germany 20 Hours of terror 17 dead, 11 Israeli athletes " The Games will go on. " Avery Brundage, President International Olympic Committee September 6, 1 972 VIETNAM 1972 DMZ, South Vietnam North Vietnam 10 years of horror 45,997 war dead " Peace is at hand. " Henry Kissinger October 26, 1972 1 8 War, where does it stop? " We today concluded an agreement to end the war and bring peace to Vietnam and to Southeast Asia. " Richard Nixon, President January 23, 1973 UPI and AP photos FIRST ROW ' S REACH FREEDOM Clark Air Base, Philippines February 12, 1973 Peace, where does it begin? 1 9 TUCSON: LEADING THE NATION IN THE SALE OF IMPORTED MARIJUANA 20 Marijuana I LIBERATE aivuaan It has been estimated that over 10 million Americans either smoke marijuana regularly or have tried it occasionally. The number is large enough to indi- cate their desires to see pot treated more fairly and sensibly by the law. As one of those 10 million who smoke pot on occa- sion, I favor the decriminalization of pot. I do not like the connota- tions of the word criminal. I do not want society and my family to consider me a criminal. I do not want to go to jail for 20-30 years for having one ounce of a weed on my person. The pot laws being enforced today are being enforced by the " older generation. " This is ironic because they should understand the dilemma most clearly. Didn ' t they live through the prohibition era? They saw the entire nation suffering violent harm from an attempt to legislate morality. Widespread disrespect for the laws, new black markets, profits for the wrong people, and increased violence were the results of prohibition. There is a parallel between the lawless Twenties and the present day, both situations were prod- uced by bad laws. It has been said that " Bad law is the worst form of tyranny. " Changed in pot laws are coming, but it is not cer- tain that all changes will improve the situation. The nation must be concerned that the new laws will be more fair and more sensible than the old ones. The nation must not consider those within its own borders to be tyrants. We are in a quiet rebellion. Our issues are clear-cut. I want to be free to do as I please. I do not wish to be restrained. If mari- juana is not for me, I think I would like to make the decision. Marijuana 21 Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health. WARNING: Tucson City Council has determined that continued Marijuana Smoking is Hazardous to the Future of Rock Concerts in Tucson Community Center. 22 No Smoking .ONLY IN TUCSON WHAT KIND Of A JOINT " Smoke gets in your eyes " used to be a song. Now the tune is dif- ferent. What used to be a com- mon event at Tucson Community Center is being aired out in a three-phase program adopted by the city council in October 1972. All smoking was banned in the seating area of the community center. This was the simplest and most obvious solution for elimi- nating marijuana smoking during rock concerts. Initially officials were interested in banning only pot smoking with the threat of cancelling all rock concerts if it continued. This is exactly what happened at the Phoenix Coli- seum and Tucson authorities felt that cancelling all rock concerts was undue discrimination against youth. Smoking of any type is annoying to many people. Limit- ing all smoking to the mazzanine area has increased enjoyment of the performances as well as made it possible to continue the concerts in Tucson. We really blew it in Phoenix, so let ' s try to keep the bands coming here. Take your smoking upstairs or outside. No Smoking 23 No, it ' s Yeah, but they can ' t prove it has had anything to do with the cop- ters. Well, I say it ' s kind of an obvious connection. Think of all the bur- Look! Up in the sky. glaries they can see and don ' t It ' s a bird, forget about the muggers. It ' s a plane, My best friend had his house ' broken into the other night. His stereo was taken. My bike was ripped off last week. No clues, and the magic eyes didn ' t see a thing. Well, they can ' t be everywhere. No, but it sure would have helped if they had been around when my girlfriend got stopped by a pervert the other night. Well, they have a lot of things they have to work out yet. Like the districts they should pay the most attention to. Seems to me they are always in the same area, the one heavily populated by students, blacks, and chicanos. I smell prejudice. Hi, can you talk a minute? I ' ve been assigned an article on the people ' s reactions to the police helicopter. Sure, I ' ll tell you what I think. I think they ' re great. I really feel safe with those guys overhead. Are you serious? What good are they to people like you and me, the little guys on the street? Well, since we ' ve had them in operation, the crime rate has dropped some 20%. That ' s pretty significant. Oh come on, they can be any- where in an instant, if they ' re needed. Criminals don ' t have the time to hide. Oh yeah? How come they can ' t hear them coming? I can ' t miss them. Crime has dropped though. Don ' t ignore that fact. Oh, I think that ' s great, but I still don ' t think that the copters are the reason. What about the sheer invasion of privacy? That ' s a con- stitutional right, you know. Now come on. They ' re not that bad. Okay, they have a rather bright light and they make some noise. But would you rather have those thieves and assaulters run- ning around undetected? I don ' t think they can be detected from up there. Look, I must leave my keys home about once a week and I break into my house every time. They haven ' t caught me once, and I ' m sure I don ' t look any more legal from that height than any prowler does. Come on, they ' re only about 300 feet up. They can see a lot. Maybe they just haven ' t been around when you forget your keys. Sure. If they can see everywhere, then how can they assure the nude sunbathers who have been complaining about being watched, that they can ' t even tell if they are male or female from that height? They ' re not looking for sunbath- ers. Oh so now they have selective perception? I ' d rather they didn ' t only see what they want to. Maybe they have been useful and have cut crime, but it sure is a mystery how. Somehow I can only see that they are being even bigger " super-cops " and that this is just a prestige device to make them look cool. You ' re really being silly. Sound just like all the other people run- ning around who don ' t care about safety . . . 24 Helicopter not that ' ' after ; esome w have ers run- st leave once a house i that a ' ttx 3t your ore the ebeen being ven tell unbath- elective y didn ' t useful i :r ig even lie run- ' t care Helicopter 25 Another name for Campus police is campus security. Security is one of their main functions, surely. They are responsible for locking and guarding all the buildings as well as patrolling the grounds and protecting university personnel from all outside sub- versive elements. On hand to offer aid in many emergency situ- ations, campus police can be seen at accidents, fights, or assisting in giving first aid. They also investigate all thefts and assaults. Many of these are solved, but an even greater num- ber go forever in mystery. Take for example all the ten-speed bicycles you know that have endured an unknown fate so viciously separated from their If. SlO 1 O fl 26 Campus Security STOP the campus fuzx isrxfceasq.lget hassled a lot. Get called names. Hat thinqs thrown at me! rightful owners. The job they are probably the most well known for, however, has little to do with campus secu- rity per se. That is their regulation of the parking situation and the issuance of numerous and appar- ently trivial parking citations. It is largely in this area that they have earned the reputation of harass- ing rather than helping the cam- pus community. As stated by one of the security supervisors, the campus police issue tickets only when they have nothing to do. Taking into consideration the vol- ume of traffic tickets the students receive and the nature of the vio- lations, it would appear that they don ' t do much else. This seems to indicate that there must not be much of a security problem on campus, but that should be no reason to hassle students, fac- ulty, and staff only to keep occu- pied. Campus Security 27 WHAT THEY SAY " The search for identity, which for all of us is truly a life-long process, is greatly accelerated during your time at the university . . . Learning to cope and adapt, speeding up man ' s emotional and intellectual evolution to ena- ble him to survive, prosper and enjoy this world we have created and are creating, becomes one of the most important tasks of our educational system. The only real answer we can give is the same one that has been true since the dawn of time: your life has only that meaning that you as an individual choose to give it. Opportunities for students are manifold, and the spectrum of problems that confront us appears endless. The future will belong to those who welcome these new challenges. May your educational efforts this year help you to cope with the challenges of your life. " JOHN P. SCHAEFER University of Arizona President 28 Welcome from the Wildcat HUBERT LINDSEY " HOLY HUBERT " " The young today live in a very difficult age. They obtain a degree and don ' t know what to do with it. They don ' t know how to deal with the world they live in. They are disgusted by the social and political ills. Back when I went to school a man could have a goal and work towards it. Today is the age of unfulfillment. " September 13 Ole-time religion from a soapbox " I used to think that making chil- dren well-adjusted, ready to play an active part in the world, and happy was enough. But there ' s no point in any of that if they are going to be incinerated in a nuclear war brought about by insane, inane national leaders. " DR. BENJAMIN SPOCK October 11 Peoples ' Party Presidential Candidate ASUA Speakers Board 29 REV. DANIEL BERRIGAN Pacifist JOHN McCOOK ROOTS Foreign Correspondent, China " We seem to try to compare modern China with modern America and the two meet at no point. The cultures and histories have been entirely different. " October 15 " What the last ten years have really signified is the depth of change required if anything good is going to happen to us. The Vietnam war is only an example, a horrendous metaphor of our resistance to change. " " President Nixon has been able to convince us that war is the normal course of governmental affairs. " October 13 ROBERT COLEMAN American Black Jew " The more than 15,000 black adherents to the Jewish faith suf- fer by being ostracized by both blacks and whites alike . . . The Jewish religion makes no distinc- tion between colors. " " Anti-semitism and the anti-black feeling are both on the rise in this country. " October 15 30 H illel Sunday Evening Forum C.U.R.E. SHEPERD STRUDWICK Actor October 17 FRED WILLIAMSON Actor " I want to enjoy what I ' m doing and as long as I don ' t sell myself out, I ' d be able to walk away a winner. " October 19 Drama 31 " They use us to fight their wars: we shed our blood and our sweat. We pick their crops, make their beds, sweep their hallways; they buy our votes with beer and mariachis. But they don ' t respect us. We are on the bottom of the SAL BALDENEGRO rf El Movimiento, " Chicano Movement priority list. They insult us in the welfare lines and call us lazy. The only way to fix this is to organize politically and in other ways. Chi- cano power is nothing to snigger at. " 32 Speakers MORRIS K. UDALL Arizona Congressman Education is the most effective method to eliminate the threat of war between world super powers. With the capacity to destroy the world by a push of a button, no amount of technology or power that a nation or state possesses can insure security for the state. October 25 Speakers 33 NORMAN COUSINS former Editor of " Saturday Review 9 ' Editor, " World " " There is a need for the people of the world to say what they think and what they want. The thing which makes the human being unique is the power of imagination ... if enough peo- ple imagine the world to be truly peaceful, then there is no power in the universe to keep it from coming into being. " October 22 ARTHUR A. FLETCHER former Assistant Secretary for Employment Practices in the Department of Labor " There have been some pro- grams of President Nixon ' s which Negro leaders could have sup- ported in the last four years with- out losing their own identities. " Eighty-three federal positions were offered to Negroes in the first two years of the Nixon administration. " Many blacks turned down the offers because they thought their friends would call them powerless tokens and Uncle Toms. " November 19 34 Sunday Evening Forum FLORENCE KENNEDY Attorney and Feminist Activist " The entire society is predicated on the comparative value of life. An awful lot of people die and people only say tsk, tsk . . . as far as I ' m concerned, I ' m con- cerned about the women ' s right to live. I will choose the women ' s right to live over that of the fetus. " October 8 ASUA Speakers Board 35 ANGELA DAVIS Avowed Communist ormer UCLA Faculty Member On September 23, 1972, the Board of Regents voted unanimous approval of a resolution expressing disapproval of the ASUA Speaker ' s Board plans to bring black communist revolution- ary Angela Davis to speak on cam- pus. " It is the opinion of the Board of Regents that the $2,000 stipend paid her could have been spent in a far better way for the improvement of the university. " Dr. Paul Singer, President The Board of Regents October 23, 1972 " When we heard that the likes of Angela Davis will appear on the Uni- versity campus for a speech and is to be paid $2,000 out of student fees for appearing, we were aroused to action. We have searched for a better way to express our extreme indigna- tion, but have found none that we could exert, other than to withdraw our scholarships to students on that campus effective with the fall term of 1973. The money will be used else- where where we hope students will be given every opportunity to hear about the virtues of the good old tra- ditional American way of life. " Fred H. Knowles DeMund Foundation A former philosophy professor at the University of California at Los Angeles, she was fired on June, 1970, for expressing her beliefs through her classes. The firing caused the American Association of University Professors to black-list that UC cam- pus. In July, 1972, Miss Davis was acquitted by an all white jury of murder, conspiracy, and kidnapping charges. These charges stemmed from the 1971 shootout at the Marin County California courthouse in which a judge, a prisoner, and several others were shot to death. November 21, 1972 " Racism is the key issue confronting the people of the United States . . . As a communist and a black woman, I ' m aware that my fate and my people ' s fate is bound up with all the people in this country. To keep our heads above water, we have to appeal to other people to join. I ' m acutely aware that I owe my freedom to a massive cam- paign that began in the black community ... a campaign that reached out to all people regardless of their beliefs, to struggle for equality and freedom. " Angela Davis October 24, 1972 " It is unfortunate that anyone would let a person ' s politics become involved in contributions. " John McKinney, ASUA President November 1 , 1 972 " I am pleased to be able to advise you that the DeMund Foundation scholarships will continue to be available to the Uni- versity of Arizona for the indefinite future in the same manner as they have been in the past. " Paul M. Roca DeMund Foundation ASUA Speaker ' s Board 37 I JAMES J. KILPATRICK Conservative Columnist " It was apparent to many of us that Muskie was on the decline and that McGovern would move up. ... Wallace is perhaps the most underestimated political power in this country. Wallace is a shrewd politician and has a good political understanding. " December 5 HUGH DOWNS Broadcaster " External expansion is possible only in a world of limitless fron- tiers, and we have run out of frontiers. " January 28 38 ASUA Speaker ' s Board Sunday Evening Forum JERRY POLLOCK Walking candidate for recall of Gov. Williams " The result of Williams ' adminis- tration has been an alarming centralization of control in his office which is abusive to the communities . . . There is no attempt to make citizen input . . . It is an elitist executive branch. " February 1 WILLIAM RUSHER Publisher of " National Review " " We cannot choose which laws of the U.S. we would like to obey. Civil Society is impossible unless I and others like me obey the laws ... I am totally at odds with the kind of permissiveness to this society which believes that to treat a person as an animal not responsible for his actions is to do him a kindness. In the end we are all answerable to our own consciences. " February 8 ASUA Speaker ' s Board Speakers 39 DAVID BRINKLEY NBC News Commentator " I thought the war an absolute abomination from first day to last. We didn ' t win the war, we ended it. " February 11 ARTHUR GOLDBERG former Supreme Court Justice " In the whole history of our country there have been only 1 1 times the court considered what cruel and unusual punishment was ... I believe equal and rele- vant justice is what realistic jus- tice is all about, giving the coun- try what it needs. " February 19 THOMAS C. CLARK former Supreme Court Justice " The ultimate test of a court sys- tem lies in how well it can give protection to its citizens, espe- cially those who lack power. " February 20 BO 40 Sunday Evening Forum Law Review Annual Symposium COLLOQUY BUCKMINSTER FULLER Architect, Inventor " Reality is 99.999 percent invisible. You can ' t see a child growing; And if man can ' t see something moving, he doesn ' t get out of the way . . . We could acquire peacefully and directly, a trial humanity-supporting productivity and comprehensive enjoyment of our whole planet by simply deciding to do so. " February 21 TECHNOLOGY also coming: Walter Hickel Ralph Nader Arthur C. Clarke SYNCON Carl Hess Aden Meinel Bill Lear Colloquy on Technology 41 University of Arizona Poetry Center Ai Francis Anthony September 3 42 UA Poetry Center Donald Hall September 27 tjgr- Itv Thorn Gunn October 4 William Pitt Root November 14 UA Poetry Center 43 Bill Matthews January 24 Steven Orlen January 31 44 UA Poetry Center The Jewel There is this cave In the air behind my body That nobody is going to touch: A cloister, a peace Closing around a Blossom of fire. When I stand upright in the wind, My bones turn to dark emeralds. James Wright February 21 Richard Wilbur March 7 UA Poetry Center 45 er ' Really don ' t mind if you sit this one out. My words but a whispti your deafness a SHOUT. I may make you feel but I can ' t make you think. " Thick as a Brick, Jethro Tull 46 What we Say -. i 4.U " I know I ' m striving to connect Do you feel this is myideals what yOU want? with this reality. " MMHKne r -,(.. :feraiHBH H If you ' re not where you ' re at, " Out of P h y sical necessity, you cannot , j be at two places Where are yOU? at tne same time. You are where you are. ' What we Say 47 48 What we Say Why? " I have all these aspirations which I want to aim for but I feel as if the ideals are so vague and general that eventually I ' m going to throw it all up onto the air and be pragmatic while at the same time, regretting that I haven ' t tried more. " Why do You have to? " because the alternatives are not worth turning to. " What we Say 49 What in life makes you smile? " tree roots and nature in general ' " Meeting a new person going somewhere you want to, or renewing an old friendship. " Have you aligned your relationships? " I ' m a loner. Those close are not close enough, others don ' t matter. " 50 What we Say ' i ' Y--. What we Say 51 52 What we Say I think about it all the time. " I think about Susan all the time. " Did we affect you or effect you? " One way or another, this darkness ' s got to give. " What we Say 53 Do you hate UA? " As much as I love it. ' If you ' re not where you ' re at, where are you? " In the middle of a rip-off that promises to make you an intelligent, well-rounded being and slowly discovering that higher education teaches you nothing about how to live life. " 54 What we Say HI t If dreams were on sale, what would you buy? ' A guitar with the Hendrix mystique, crowds of anxious fans, and many loose women. " ' if they had one my size, I ' d buy a green one. " What we Say 55 What do you think of people who ask you stupid questions? " It ' s hard for me to put up with stupidity except my own. " They are weary travellers. ' 56 What we Say What intrigues you most? " Life 1 ' Life after death ' " Man ' s compelling force to conquer, i.e. to attain the goal regardless of who or what he steps on on the way. " What we Say 57 Ready? 1. Pedals with built-in reflec- tors. 2. Notice to bike thieves: A heavy duty steel link chain. 3. Kool Lemon color making it easier to spot bike in over- crowded lot. 4. 26-inch nylon tires with thornproof tubes. Press ure is maintained at 60 Ibs. of air. 5. Light. What, no light? $5.00 ticket will result soon. 6. $5.00 ticket. 7. Hand brakes useful for stopping forward motion except in the rain. 8. Drop-Style handlebars grip tape wrapped. Great for stapling tickets around. 9. Gear shift. One if a five- speed. Two if a ten-speed. 24 ways to tell a typical UA student. 10. Appendage more com- monly known as arm. Used to signal for turns. 11. Shag hair cut by Michael the Crimper. 12. Stick of incense given to student by Hare Krishna person. 13. Eyes alert but on occasion may show lack of sleep. 14. Face bright and shining with mouth quick to smile giving evidence of sense of humor. 15. Straps attached to back pack. Pack may contain books, Daily Wildcat, camera, or other things of discretion. 16. Things of discretion. 17. Clean shirt missing one button and having either grease or paint spots and two or more holes. 18. Leather belt with a one-ring buckle. (i 19. One hole. 20. Pocket generally empty. 21 . No baskets for easier park- ing in over-crowded lots. 22. Shiny steel derailleur gear sprocket. 23. Waffle-Stompers. 24. Faded levis best when aged four to five years. Options not shown: 1. Frisbee usually made by Wham-0. May be white or yellow. 2. Dog generally a mixture. 3. Leg light used to hold up pant leg. Also to make yourself seen. 4. Loud horn to make yourself heard. Any other characteristics are I based entirely on hearsay. I 58 UA UA 59 Choose One Caption: a. Do you think they ' ll come after us if we run? b. Those girls are the strangest ones I ' ve ever seen. c. Man, you have got to be kidding! Did you see that? d. You don ' t suppose their smiles are hiding anything, do you? e. I believe that when I fall in love with you, it will be forever. 60 UA Choose One Girl: The one to choose. The one that ' s got it all. By the Smile. A UA Girl is so unique ... so special . . . she has the smile you never get tired of. Pretty impressive, in this changing world, isn ' t it? When you find something like a UA Girl, who has a smile that just won ' t quit. With a UA Girl watch things go better, Girl after Girl after Girl. A UA GIRL HAS A SMILE YOU NEVER GET TIRED OF. UA 61 62 Interpretations THE EARTHLINGS August 25-27 Invisible Theatre 63 Mime Rock in the cellar flug. 31 - Sept. 2 64 ASUA Concerts THE CAGE September 19 - ASUA Speakers Board 65 MIME Ralph DuPont September 20 66 Interpretations MEALS IN THE FALL September 21-23 Invisible Theatre 67 WHAT THE BUTLER SAW September 25 October 1 68 Drama WINE IN THE WILDERNESS September 29, 31 Ododo Theatre 69 70 Lyceum Series EL TEATRO CAMPESINO October 18 Interpretations 71 STAINED GLASS October 23-29 72 Drama 51 NG THERE November 5-6 Reader ' s Theatre 73 SOCIETY Pi OF CREATIVE ANACHRONISM November 18 74 Interpretations LIGHT UP THE SKY November 16-18 Lyceum Series 75 ROYAL LEICHTENSTEIN CIRCUS November 20 76 Interpretations CARCASS CHROME November 30 December 3 Invisible Theatre 77 KING JOHN December 4-10 I 78 Drama BLESS ME, FATHER FEBRUARY 15-17 Lyceum Series 79 fi LOUD, THE DEAF GUY FEBRUARY 15-18 80 Invisible Theatre Interpretations 81 Any university campus can offer a multitude of activities and social functions in which to participate, but most students travel outside the campus limits to find evening entertainment. It doesn ' t take long to discover the nightspots of Tucson. A fellow student can point out the bars and a Tucson newspaper list the Community Center activities and other enter- tainment spots. " Drink beer, drink beer, oh come drink beer with me . . . " go the lyrics of a common fraternity song. Much of college life seems to center around drinking. Even before the drinking age was low- ered to 19 in Arizona, enterpris- ing undergraduates were using fake id ' s and good friends to get into one of Tucson ' s many col- lege bars. Now that it ' s legal, even larger crowds of bodies col- lect around a glass of beer and a pool table. For those who like crowds, a bar like the Green Dol- phin is the place to go espe- cially on a Thursday night, a favorite night among social drink- ers. You will have to wait in line as the bouncers let a few people in as a few leave. Once indoors, you will find a rustic setting with pool tables, pinball machines, and a bar running the entire length of the room. Plans to expand have begun to ease the crowds but not the atmosphere. All of Tucson seems to get into the drinking tradition of St. Pat- rick ' s Day, which sees students up at 5 a.m. to drown themselves in green-colored beer and munch on green cold cuts and potato salad. Some students prefer the quiet of a bar like Ted ' s College Bar on 22nd street, where the walls are covered with giant pho-,; tographs of many of the patrons. The atmosphere is relaxed and the turkey sandwiches are espe-| daily good. It ' s a large bar with a 82 Nightlife are back room full of pool tables, football and pinball machines. No matter where they are located, Tucson ' s student bars Gor- do ' s, Poco Loco, Grant Road Tavern, the Bay Horse, Choo Choo ' s, Merlin ' s (opened by the Arizona Student Services Corpo- ration) and others provide night entertainment for students in the oldest fashion. U of A stu- dents can be seen proudly dis- playing their silk-screened T- shirts from their favorite bar along with that common enemy of drinkers, the morning hang- over. Second only to drinking comes food and so the eating-drinking establishments have come to Tucson. Near campus is Gentle Ben ' s where the large salad is delicious and the atmosphere is cozy. Farther from campus is the Outback, located behind the Double Tree Inn. Students can watch Monday night football when the price of beer is reduced after touchdowns, or just converse in one of the small rooms as they down a yard of ale or sip a Vicious Virgin drink. They have a special treat for dinner and bring you an entire small loaf of bread with a stack of cold cuts. If eating and drinking is still not enough for you, then maybe Funky ' s or Dr. Jekyll ' s and Mr. Hydes ' s is. Both opened in the spring of 72 and feature the usual elements of the eating- drinking establishments along with the live music and more space for dancing. Funky ' s, the larger of the two, had featured bands like Flash Cadillac and Boone ' s Farm, and is often the Nightlife 83 center of a pajama party or fra- ternity gathering during Greek Week and for special occasions. For entertainment directed more at the ear than the palate, the Tucson Community Center hosts a variety of musical talents as well as sports events and special shows. Elton John, Leon Russell, Cat Stevens, Grand Funk Rail- road, Cheech and Chong, John Mayall, Chicago, Roberta Flack, and Neil Young are just part of the many entertainers who have played TCC. Other attractions have included ABA Basketball and Ice Hockey for the sports fans while Ringling Brothers Bar- num and Bailey Circus, Disney on Parade and the Ice Capades drew the entire community. Movie theaters and drive-ins pro- vide Tucson with a great variety of shows. Crowds line up around 84 Nightlife theatres to purchase tickets for those big name features. There are other nightspots parties, trips to view the city from " A " Mountain or Gates Pass, the dra- matic productions offered in vari- ous places just waiting to be discovered. And somehow, the University of Arizona students seem to find them all. Nightlife 85 KENNY LOGGINS AND JIM MESSINA September 8 86 ASUA Concerts LEO KOTKE BATDORF AND RODNEY ASUA Concerts 87 PHLORESCENT LEECH AND EDDIE Mark Volman Howard Kaylan 88 ASUA Concerts MASON PROFFIT September 30 ASUA Concerts 89 In the cellar MEGAN McDON- OUGH October 4-7 JOSH WHITE, JR. October 11-14 90 SUAB, ASUA Concerts SEALS AND CROFTS October 14 ASUA Concerts 91 PURE FOOD AND DRUG ACT Harvey Mandel 92 ASUA Concerts WISH- BONE ASH October 27 ASUA Concerts 93 wen? s@@wi 94 ASUA Concerts ASUA Concerts 95 JOHN DENVER November 2 96 ASUA Concerts ROCK PALACE iONLY IN AMERICA- runs through 1st Semester McKale takes over 2nd Semester ASUA Concerts 97 They fight, they fly, they weep, they dance, they roar. They are The Clowns and with Fellini ' s masterpiece, the New Loft began its life. Contemporaries and the best of the past, along with undergrounds are part of the cre- ative films now available to Tuc- son. Much effort and time are bringing the finest of films to the connoisseur of film arts. 504 N. FREMONT AVE. 98 Loft Theatre Perhaps one of the best things on DA campus for the students is the presentation of modern and recent films at low prices by Gal- lagher Theater. Specializing in entertainment geared to student interest, the Gallagher has shown academy award winners, name festivals, and has sponsored pro- grams of films. Vincent Price joined the students for Horror Fest and many other stars have accompanied their films to the Gallaghe r. Try UA ' s own cinema showcase for night entertainment at the right price. Top: A scene from Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid. Left: A scene from the Marx Brothers ' Monkey Business. Photos courtesy of Gallagher Theater. Gallagher Theater 99 The Artist Series is the center of cultural activity on campus. For years the Artist Series, largely financed by student money, has presented a variety of individual artists and group attractions. To attend the various functions, stu- dents were obliged to exchange activity coupons for one of about 800 available seats, often neces- sitating standing in a long line quite early in the morning for the more popular attractions. Last September, the director of the Artist Series left his job. Dr. Lloyd Weldy became acting director and initiated a number of changes. He restructured the performances into groups of simi- lar acts. For example, there is one series concentrating on mod- ern music, one on dance and one on the more classical per- Dr. Lloyd Weldy, acting dir- ector ot Artist Series. 1 00 Artist Series formers. The students or public can choose which area interests them the most and purchase tick- ets for that section of the series. Student seating has also been increased to around 1500 seats. This new system for the Artist Series makes it much easier to see what you really want to see and has finally taken the stu- dents ' interests into considera- tion. Artist Series 101 BACH ARIA GROUP October 8 1 02 Artist Series ROYAL PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA November 20 Artist Series 1 03 GODSPELL March 2 THE DALLAS SYMPHONY March 29 brings to close 1 04 Artist Series ON CARLOS MONTOYA October 20 Artist Series 1 05 Rigoletto November 16 106 Opera Theatre, Artist Series CAME LOT FEBRUARY 21 brings to close UPSTAGE! Drama, Artist Series 1 07 DUKLA UKRANIAN DANCE COMPANY November 1 Ifl 1 08 Artist Series THE SLEEPING BEAUTY NATIONAL BALLET OF WASHINGTON November 8 Artist Series 1 09 Utah Repertory Dance Theatre December 2 1 1 Artist Series Jeffrey II Company " o 2 New Youth Ensemble January 24 brings to close MOTION Artist Series 1 1 1 GUARNERI STRING QUARTET October 12 112 Artist Series HERE ARE LADIES Siobhan McKenna November 6 Artist Series 113 IMUSICI - H January 31 1 1 4 Artist Series JAMES BUSWELL Violinist February 11 brings to close LIMELIGHT Artist Series 1 1 5 Victoria de Los Angeles Soprano November 28 Mar( TOI 1 1 6 Artist Series Sherrill Milnes Leading Baritone, Metropolitan Opera December 8 MUSIC FROM MARLBORO March 8 TOKYO STRING QUARTET April 11 brings to close VOICES Artist Series 1 1 7 MY LIFE IS ... Nearly a generation ago, Univer- sity of Arizona students found themselves very well cared for. Undergraduate women under the age of 23 were required to live on campus, unless they lived at home or worked for room and board while living with a private family. Though the catalogue iiace . ' egart ivere ' camp- sole jla ' fraterr But to lation of At dersc jentc i ' e sty srgani; 1 1 8 Environments made no specific statement regarding the male students, they were also encouraged to live on campus when housing was avail- able. Rooming houses were pop- ular when all the dormitories and fraternities were filled. But today with the growing popu- lation of 27,000 students, the U of A has had to shrug its shoul- ders and let go. In 1973, a stu- dent can virtually choose his own life style. He (and especially she) can dwell in the shadowy apart- ments of one of the many older dorms or fight the crowds in a newer one. He can join a Greek organization, sororities or fraterni- ties, and if the house has room, which it usualy does these days, can move in. If he wants to live off campus but doesn ' t want the responsibilities of housework, there are a few apartment com- plexes with free maid service and laundry. Many apartment com- plexes have begun to flower the desert community with their huge expansion of rooms and Spanish design. For those students enter- prising enough to search and wait, there are a number of houses in the university area for rent. The university itself provides up to date lists of available off-cam- pus housing. Some students enlist the services of a realtor or parent, but most prefer the word of mouth method. " Hey, I ' ve got this friend whose friend is renting a small house on eighth street, but he had to quit school. Want it? " or " You should see Valeri ' s apartment complex. You wouldn ' t believe the guys who hang around there! " Such recommen- dations are usually accurate and if you bother to check them out, can provide suitable, if not super housing. For every type of living unit, there is a life style to go along with it. Apartment life tends to be a bit more luxurious if you can afford it. Sharing rooms to save on rent is not uncommon. Most of the Environments 1 1 9 I larger complexes are the centers for adequate social life, especially around the large swimming pool. All or partial utilities are usually provided and all maintenance hassles belong to the manager and landlord. One of the biggest disadvantages to renting apart- ments and unlike most houses, they seldom allow pets. Renting a house provides the most amount of freedom as well as responsibility. Whether you choose a small adobe house near campus or a larger modern house with four bedrooms and a swimming pool, the responsibili- ties of management are exten- sive. Although the landlord car- ries the official weight, you must take daily charge as you call the plumber, cut the grass, receive complaints from your neighbors about the loud parties, freeze in the winter, roast in the summer, and complain, complain, com- plain to your overseer. Rent prices go down as you leave the university area, b ut then you overwf does our 01 120 Environments need a car and the traffic con- gestion on and around campus is overwhelming. Renting a house does have its advantages, though. The biggest one: it ' s your own, almost. Environments 121 i 1 22 Environments I am a student. I lived in a house. The front door didn ' t lock; for the back door, there was only a screen. There was no glass along the back of the house. I boiled water on the stove for baths. The only heat was an open flame. There were a lot of bugs. It was condemned. Why did I live there? It was cheap and it was convenient. I didn ' t always live there. The dorms were cubicles full of roommates, dinners at the union, 24 hour noise, community baths and no privacy. The apartment was monthly rent, more noise, con- stant parties, less studying, and still no privacy. A house is more peaceful, less expensive, and offers my long desired privacy. I lived in a dump. Why? It was my home. Environments 1 23 lit Mfffl OUGI$ I HAVE ftBf %1G5 OF VOICED OftfIO$E WiO MlD LOOMTIG 1 24 UA, Led Zeppelin Stairway To Heaven UA 125 After it does everything, it sits there and congratulates itself. Photo Credits: Judy Abramsohn Kay Abramsohn Joe Ballantyne Steve Barkazi Mike Casey Steve Delateur Stan Forsyth Tim Fuller Christy Gavitt Bob Karn Lynn Ketchum Liz Lee Eric Lepie Bob Lowy Jim Miller Joel Mur of Photo Marketing Systems Jon Osborn Andy Otto of Photo Marketing Systems 4, 5, 93, 95 86, 125 12, 87, 88, 89, 91, 101, 128 13, 14, 21, 46, 53, 56, 65, 100 7, 50, 51, 57, 118, 122 124 3, 22, 26, 40, 61 , 78, 83, 84, 85, 97, 1 07 1 1 , 31 , 35, 36, 37, 39, 40, 42, 62, 63, 67,69, 70, 72-81, 90, 94, 108 Cover, 48, 49 127 10 7, 54, 106 3, 10, 60, 61, 82, 84, 90 17, 29, 32, 33, 35, 38, 71, 92, 96 6 8-9 2, 13, 15, 52, 55, 59, 98, 99, 119, 120, 121, 122, 123 1 Other Credits: A.S.U.A. Concerts for picture, p. 87 Rand Carlson for cartoons, p. 23, 25, 97 Newspaper Enterprise Association for cartoon, p. 1 7 Shirley Nottingham for picture, p. 109 Office of Concerts and Public Affairs for pictures, p. 102-105, 111-114, 116, 117 Mort Rosenfeld for picture, p. 110 R. Buckmister Fuller for picture, p. 41 Sandy ' s for drawing, p. 27 Christian Steiner for picture, p. 1 15 Contributors: Stan Forsyth Christy Gavitt D. J. Bumsted Chris Huston Fred Puckett Robert David Stuart Gill Lisa Coan Richard King Kevin Gammell Edward Lieberman Julie Harding 1 94072 Steve Downing Pet Warden Larry Hjalmarson r 1 26 Credits 97.1C 63. Volume 63 of the Desert yearbook is a unique yearbook, three volumes in a slipcase. 3,000 copies of desert ' 73 were printed by Taylor Publishing Company of Covina, California. Each volume is printed on matte finish paper with varying type faces throughout. Total pages number 448. Each volume is unique in and of itself yet it takes all three to make desert ' 73 complete. 120, What can I say but thanks. Thanks to the ones who helped me through. I cannot list all the names, for it would be an endless impossibility. To those who presented obstacles, I have learned to go around. That ' s it baby, it ' s all over. Kay Abramsohn, Editor DESERT ' 73 Credits 1 27 All rivers run into the sea. Do they start from the sky or only from the mountains? With rested eyes I survey what I see. And find that I no longer search. Each day I attain a bit more of the outside world. Reactions to my focus flow like the river. And All rivers run into the sea. 128 UA U of A Pe ople . . . multiple dimensions FRATERNITY RESIDENCE PARKING ONLY TTJ - ' - " : " ' . " ' .-! ; ' - " .- " Tfcs If you YOU HU i fxcW it Out j(Vt ipUA ty, at afi, oi (M did yoa? to- you OM f tlgdi? Wx cLj soui, " Ke ' s IJOUA , tux go- Sftfe uJuit you COM eta UM it. hgboc(tj $fef |M(i it to- you 0 i it FRATERNITY RESIDENCE PARKING ONLY PIG FEAT mum -ts Ok tjus is tta good foj l good tones you iea%e, tfca necessity DoM ' t get cougdfc uf i TujCSO eu n inhabit tfi p xo youA eyes PEOPLE fx 2CtfX2tto ut things Registration Traditions are thought of as something old- fashioned and irrelevant. Some people don ' t know that certain traditions even exist. Some things we do throughout the year are not commonly thought of as traditions but if we look at them we come to realize that they are rituals we carry out year after year. I ' m not going to write about irrelevancy or neither am I going to argue staunchly in defense of them. I intend to write of the impressions that I have received when I participated in them. I am going to introduce to you reasons that some people have for participating in these things. Most importantly I intend to show that traditions are still integral parts of our school year even after considerable changes have been made. At 8.-00 a.m. on August 24th, l ' arrived at the Women ' s PE building to pick up my packet for registration. By 8:30 I realized that again as last semester and even last summer I was the down-trodden number in a game of hurry- up-and-wait . . . throw the dice, if it lands on an even number you advance six steps towards the door. Throw the dice again, if it is divisible by three then you discover that you did not get all of your cards as you expected . . . now you must go back twelve giant steps and lose two turns as you run around campus picking up classes . . . Alright, so registration may not seem like one of those time-honored traditions that our parents speak of with that wispy voice of nostalgia, but it is one thing that despite all efforts to change it or to streamline it, I would most gladly abolish it. By 1 2:00 I begin to wonder if I want to put out all of my hard-earned money for school. Perhaps I would be better off retaining my summer job and not hassling with all of the red tape. But then I realize that even out of school I am faced with the dilemma of lines. What about the lines at the employment agency? In the end my desire to return to school and to see all my old friends again overcomes my fear of another year of lines ... in the Student Union Cafeteria, cashing a check, getting basketball tickers . . . I I A " Day Once a year at the beginning of the fall semester, the Traditions, a group of guys who have come together to promote spirit at the U of A, gather up as many freshmen as they can possibly find, dragging them out of the dorms and fraternities and off the streets and take them up to " A " Mountain to whitewash the A. Despite all good intentions of carrying out their objectives, the whitewashing becomes a free-for-all with more of that gritty white stuff getting in and on everything and everyone except the A. So now the big question pops up in some peoples ' minds asking what is the purpose of " A " Day. A direct answer to that is hard to find, but some advantages to the day are clear. When else can a kid in college get thoroughly soaked in whitewash and jump into the Old Main Fountain with all his clothes on. When else can you act like a kid again without being criticized by the administration? What ' s wrong with an " irrelevant " tradition when it ' s so much fun? Traditions members. Sitting I. to r. : Lynn Reeves, Bob Beckelman, Jeff Grass, Ernie Gomez, Chuck Ludden, Bill Clay, John Stuart, Rolf Shoa, Tuck Overstreet, John Batou, Bill Hoke, Ron Foeldi, Doug Hadra, Barry Gunderson, Rusty Freeman, Joe Snyder, and Dog, Chivas Regal. Coulter, Rick Dye, Claude Brown, Bill Preston, Jim Scholfield, Jim Jordan, Chuck Boll, Doug " Scooter " Kelly, Flip Rollins, Doug Vance, Jay Haider, Chip Shaw, Doug Coombs, Steve Miller, Jerry Harris, Marty Bailey, John Lotka, Chris Kropf, Ken Sobel, John Turner, Bill " Red " Moulinier. Standing I. to r.-. Craig Ochoa, Andy Homecoming 10 Homecoming, what is it? Why does it exist? Why? What? How??? There are several hundred old people they call alumni coming into town to see each other, to see a football game, to see the good old alma mater. The big fancy hotels are getting all prettied up for the parties. Wow, what parties! All those Greek people are staying up till all hours of the night working on a big float which will only be good for one day. I just don ' t understand. I just can ' t see what is going on. There is a pep rally out near the stadium and the band and the pom pom girls are performing and the cheerleaders are jumping around. There are even lots of dances going on and lots of parties and everybody seems to be having lots of fun. Even those old folks are having fun, especially with all the things they are doing with all the kids. What ' s Homecoming? Well there seems to be no real significance in all that carrying-on but what ' s wrong with a lot of fun? 11 12 13 Many organizations and countless individuals worked together for many months to make the U of A ' s 56th annual Homecoming the Success it was. The Alumni Association was the main force, however, as it coordinated all arrangements with the Tucson Hotels, the Student Union and the clubs and organizations involved. The Bobcats, the Senior Men ' s honorary, worked hard in cooperation with the Alumni Association to make the events more relevant to the students. The members of Bobcats are pictured at right, I. to r., first row: Jim Jordan, Chuck Rehling, Jeff Martin, John Turner, Bill Hoke, Dennis Gray, Doug Kelly. Back Row: Craig Ochoa, Frank Smith, Derek Schull. 14 15 Judy Collings Homecoming 1972! The 1 972 Homecoming Candidates Judy Colling Robin Meier Gayle Bell Nina Triplett Denise Bina Western Week U of A Rodeo aiT- . ! Western Week at the University of Arizona was one of unusual expositions, horses on the mall, and a three day intercollegiate rodeo held at the Tucson Community Center. Falling on the same week as the U of A Homecoming, the rodeo added to the week ' s festivities. Such competitions as the Miss and Mr. Garter Legs and the Miss and Mr. Bowlegged contests were held on Monday, Nov. 6, the first day of the Western Week. Throughout the week members of the University Quadrille Team rode around campus on horseback and members of the rodeo club sold tickets to the rodeo. A pet bull was penned up on the mall throughout the week for those students who had never seen a real live bull before. The week, which was traditionally set up to emphasize the western heritage of the U of A, was topped off by the Intercollegiate Rodeo, the 33rd annual rodeo sponsored by the university Rodeo Club. The rodeo itself was an exciting three days of competition between the collegiate teams from around the western United States. The events consisted of Bareback Riding, Ribbon Roping, Saddle Bronc Riding, Steer Wrestling and Team Roping for the men and Barrel Racing, Goat Tying and Quadrille for the The U of A women placed 1 st in the Barrel Racing and 1 st and 2nd in the Breakaway Roping. The men placed 1 st in the Steer Wrestling and 2nd and 3rd in the Calf Roping. The U of A Team consisted of Robbie Sprawl, Eddie Brown, Joe Getzwiller, George Alexander, Tracey Swanson, Rudy Ramirez, Jan Paddock, and Ruth Smith. 18 It Iki -.... tt Portti ! -::: ito i Crf Curdy Havens At the performance of the rodeo held on Friday night, November 10, Lorrie Pribbeno a freshman studying wildlife biology was selected as the Queen of the Rodeo. The first and second runner-ups were Cindy Havens, a freshman in Nursing and Caroline Rollins a freshman in Art. The girls were selected on their horsemanship ability, poise, personality, appearance, and general rodeo knowledge. Lorrie, who is from Tucson, rides her own horse every day and participated in the barrel racing event in the rodeo. 19 5EI1IDR5 Senior Day Once a year the university sponsors a day in honor of the seniors of Tucson ' s high schools. Tours and conferences are held and the Sophomore honoraries, Sophos and Spurs, gladly offer aid to the future freshmen. This year ' s Senior Day, however, held a little more significance than a day that the Greeks throw parties for their future members or the kids get a free ticket to a U of A football game. With a new graduation requirement in the Tucson Public School system, many high school seniors would be leaving high school in January and thus enrolling in the university at the second semester as Freshmen. So the relevance of Senior day has heightened in the eyes of the administration as the major orientation for its new students. an to bl Wo Mb, i Not lie ' .I 20 rtitt rt Sophos, Sophomore men ' s honorary. Bottom row, I. to r.: Tim Hart, Tim Sawdey, Jeff Krich, Chris Russell, Doug Hatcher, John Kelly. Second row: Steve Hughes, Zeke Woolley, Pat McNamara, Dean Smith, Mike Wills, Mike Cianci. Top row: Al Hock, Scott Nation, Ken Sobel, John Hagenah, John Bickerstaff, Larry Lipsman, Mike Franks. Spurs, Sophomore Women ' s honorary. L. to r.: Laurie Hunter, Frances Zamor, Margaret Wienold, Adele Forsberg, Casey Fraenfelder, Shari Snitzer, Kim Raphun, Janie Cowles, Lynn King, Donner Horner, Morgi Horning, Rachel Gjerding, Janis Lauber, Debbie Smith, Paula Livingston, Lauren Kaden, Debbie Livingston, Lauren Kaden, Debbie Lawsen, Cathy Prus, Debbie Charnin, Leann Burrill, Carol Weir, Nancy Rahling, Kathy Riall, Alicia Vitale, Lois Hall, Miss Sheldahl, Ann Hoshaw, Penny Marcus, Maureen Evans. 21 22 Band Day The high school kids again. This time they are arriving in uniforms of different styles and colors representing their high schools in one of the most colorful half- time shows. Band day, in its 23rd year this year featured the largest mass band in Arizona history. The day begins with each band performing in competition a demonstration of their excellence in marching, musicianship, and performance. In the afternoon, the bands assemble on the football field to learn a medley of songs which they will perform enmasse at the half-time that evening. Pompon girls and twirlers alike work on routines taught them by the university ' s lines. And finally the time comes when the high school kids of Arizona are given the chance to show the U of A fans that they too can perform to the half-time shows created by the Arizona band director Jack Lee. Student Union Activities Board MEMORIAL BUILDING ' V SUAB, the basis of the Student Union; The Student Union, the basis of the student. The Student Union has been at the U of A since 1 957. It was established as a place of refuge for all students. It has grown into a functioning body of the student ' s day. Where else can he get a wholesome meal? Where else can he play pool for cheap? Where else can he go into a " dry " night club? Where else can he get services like a travel agency? Ice Cream parlor, movie theater, photo service? The SUAB Board is a group of dedicated, hard-working students who run all the things which go on in the Student Union. There is a committee for the movies, one for the crafts fair, one for the crafts room, one for the games room, one for the general everything else-stuff. At right are the SUAB Board Members: rronf, . to r.: Becky Roper, Margaret Wing, Nancy Miller, Brent Davis, Sarah Martin. Second, I. to r.: Jeff Martin (President), Renny Harrison, Judy Babcock (Advisor), Sandy Blades, Arthur Perlman, Melanie Jacobsen, Calvin Fuchs. 24 OVE ONE ANOTHER 25 Las Vegas Night 26 M fc " ;: . : 27 Miss U of A Pageant Casey Frauenfolder 28 ant Patricia Jones The Miss U of A Pageant a night of glitter and music, pretty girls and . . . well, the University gets a sample of its beautiful women, talented, intelligent. And only one can be chosen . . . only one can represent the University in the State competition . . . Miss Arizona? Miss America? Miss World? 29 Women ' s Week NOW WAR ERA Job Forum Life Planning Workshop Crafts Fair Women ' s Gymnastics Planned Parenthood Women . 30 t Chimes, The Junior Women ' s Honorary sponsored Women ' s Week. Under the I leadership of Paula VanNess, the ASUA Vice President, the first Women ' s Week was a great success. 4 The members of Chimes are pictured at right, 1 1 , to r. : Laura Eistandig, Margaret Wing, Kerin Schultz, Shirley Stremble, Susie Parkinson, Kathy Kessler, Paige Birnbaum, Lily Hosley, Stephanie Raphun, Kathy Varney, Debbie Taylor, Pat Janoff, Barbara Wuertz, Chris Jlson, Margaret Higgins, Cathy Geisert, Betty Amberguy, Judy Furst, Margie Robertson, Leslie Ritter. 31 Men ' s Night Men, what are they good for? There are the Athletes, The Greek " Gods " the Dorm Joes, the " Heads " the Grads, ... But we love them all so we give them equal billing. One night in the school year the men of the Univer- sity of Arizona are honored for their greatness. They are great ... so we give them equal time you inset tta bttngs 33 . . . and then came that day when they walked you down the aisles and your mom cried and your grandma cried and your girl- friend, well she was proud sitting in the gallery, and here you were 18 and graduating from high school . . . ah, high school, the football games when the entire world was focused on the green grass and the chalk marks and the cheer- leaders with the stadium-light smiles and their short skirts with the cotton tassles pasted on their sneakers, the intrigues, the myste- ries, the discoveries . . . And you choose college and you can remember even today what it was like getting off the plane, disembarking at Tucson where six months before you had never even heard of it, and you remember the fraternity men com- ing up to you and staring at your lapel to see if you belonged to them, if you had decided to spend your orientation week at their house, revelling in their stag films, and listening to their greek-talk over the endless river of beer . . . and remember how you forgot your name-tag and in later years, sitting in your room, confident and no longer afraid, you remember telling the joke about calling your- self Fruit of the Loom . . . how sure of yourself you became as the weeks wore, on, as you began to understand what school was all about, and you remember the agony of registra- tion and clinging to a wrestler ' s back as you thundered your way into the auditorium for English registration . . . And your first class, swimming. 8:40 in the morning and they had you swimming in the desert-cold air with the steam rising from the pool, and the smirk of your coach as he stood there, in his sweat- pants and his sweatshirt and his sweatjacket, as he stood there and sweated and said to you whaddya mean it ' s too cold and threw you screaming into the water . . . and meeting a girl, in philoso- phy as your prof paused for breath on Descartes ' third argu- ment and finally letting loose and asking her to the dance, and that Saturday in the Student Union, weaving and sweating and smil- ing, always smiling, as you strug- gled with all the other frenzied couples on the dance floor, and remember praying she wouldn ' t disappear into the amorphous mass of dateless men who formed a nervous ring around the danc- ers, hoping she wouldn ' t get someone else, consigning you to feeble tail-wagging and a place with the Unchosen, and remember how after awhile the smile seemed to freeze into your facial muscles and for weeks afterwards your roommate kidded you about look- ing like Miss America . . . And remember also, kissing her goodnight, late, outside Coro- nado, with all the other couples, gathered like a flock of antelope at the grazing, all the kissing going on just before she took out her key and called it quits, and remember how adept you got at getting the most out of the last precious few seconds until the next weekend . . . And remember the parties, remember the men who brought the smiling, long-haired, windup dolls with their dark-hued stock- ings and yellow high-heels and their talk of everything being groovy. The men who described everything as being a heavy trip, of the drinking contest they held that afternoon, the heavy trips of the men with a drink in one hand and the windup doll in the other and the exams, and how mean- ingless they seemed after awhile, but really meaningless and not the abbie hoffman phony meaningless the college kids were always criti- cized for. but how meaningful they became when the professors posted them in long green-and- white sheets of computer print-out, the vomit of the machines pasted all over the walls of the Liberal Arts building, interior decorating that changed every year, row upon row of the meaningless meaningful vomit . . . and the bars, funky ' s, the dol- phin, and the park center, watch- ing all the raven girls who come from the dorm-tower-hotels, with their scarves fastened about them oh-so-carefully, oh-so-carelessly, like an r.s.v.p. without an invita- tion . . . and remember along about sophomore year, when the per- sonality crisis set in? and how 34 to Wot to last Parties, 1 Bought i windup edited- e!s ' 9 being described Mvylrip, toy hek 7 trips of one horn toother ow mean- er awhile id not the eaningless ways criti- " er ' " : ' _ professors jreen-and- r print-out res pasted he Libera decoratin; fear, ro aningles i, the do ter, watch who com jtels, wit bxit leu :arelessly ng obou i the pa from then on you spent your life in searching and never really knowing what you were looking for? you changed your major, your college, your address, your advisor, and when that didn ' t work, your name, and still you were confused, never knowing who or why you are . . . there were moments of clarity, however, like the time you and your girlfriend were chugging it in the stadium with all the lights off, right there smack on the fifty-yard line, on the athletic department ' s precious turf, right there on the cold dew-wet grass with only the moon, hoping the cop wouldn ' t see you . . . there were the controversies you lived through, never really caring or taking the time to under- stand what the talk was about, never really th inking about John Heard or the riots or the parking garage, but picking up bits and pieces from the Wildcat before the professor began to speak, or hearing things in the coop amongst the engineers, and remembering how you could never find a place to park but why the hell did they put the garage in the football stadium? and thinking of three-hundred and forty-seven separate jokes about the football garage and chugging it in the and ho cold moonlight on the athletic department ' s precious gridiron . . . schaefer ' s folly . . . there were the lonely times, too. so much loneliness, some- times you saw the kids who never went anywhere, who would sit in the cafeterias over their food, only to finish and leave quick and go to where? and wondering if you were like those kids, those nameless blobs who had nothing but a metric number to link them with anyone or anywhere, and the raven girls never spoke to them and they never spoke to the raven girls, would only sit there in the cafeterias eating their food, occa- sionally glancing around to see if anyone looked at them, if anyone noticed, but it never really meant anything and soon they would leave to go back to their nameless empty silence . . . and the ones who strived so hard to be involved, joining asua, the newspaper, campus organiza- tions, the ones constantly worried about how the do-nothings felt about them, about why they worked and worked and only heard bad, the ones who tried and even when they succeeded felt like they had failed . . . you shared a blessed existence with those who attended the red bricks, you were part of a mythi- cal people who all shared in a freaky brotherhood of apathy, of suntanned existence from day-to- day, marveling only momentarily at any quick surprises, you heard stories about how in new york the pale people watched with envy as the ua kids got off the charter flights, visitors from another world, and you thought of all the times, your constant irritations, the lack of money, your promises of leaving and always returning, of messing your laundry the first time you washed it, of the million and one boredoms and delights of your years here, of the conserva- tives and the liberals, of how the regents would blow their freaking legislative minds if they knew of the amazing grass you could get here, the tons and tons of it just growing wild or sold for almost nothing, of the eternalness of this place, this arizona place, of the dislike and the affection you ' d feel over the years of Louie ' s or the old biology building or, yes, even that humanities 50a. . . . and then came that day when they walked you down the aisles and your mom cried and your grandma cried and your wife, well she was proud but she had to get home to feed the kids, and here you were 22 and gradu- ating college and never again would the monotony of bells grant you so much freedom . . . UA Days Flash By But Remain Forever Jodi Abbott English Literature Shelley Agruss Business Education Diana Armstrong Nursing George Bancroft Biology Gale Abell Rehabilitation Mary Anderson Government Rudy Ariate Accounting Jerry Barash Marketing Kay Abramsohn Law Enforcement Adm. Lawrence Ames Math Physics Joanna Atkins Social Studies Cosme Barcelo, Jr. Sociology Government Wendy Acebo Sociology Paul Andres James Bailey Business Carmen Barraza Education Keith Acker Electrical Engineering Lance Angerhofer General Business Martin Bailey Anthropology Barbara Bartholomew Social Studies Carlos Acuna English Maria Apodaca Biology Joseph Ballantyne General Business Douglass Bartley Law A A I I v J } 36 Regino Bartley Elementary Education John Boston Landscape Architecture Patricia Baumann Elementary Education Tom Baxter Elementary Education Gary G. Beebe Geology John Begley, Jr. English 37 And so the choice is made. Enrollment at the University of Arizona results in a matric number and blue fees card. You assume the role of student. Your face is among 24,578 others. Again a choice is made. The kind of person you hope to become. Carol Bell Mental Retardation John Biggs Government Laurence Binder Psychology Frederick Bixby Finance 38 Sandra Blades Corrections David Bretz Business Bonnie Brown Physical Education Lucho Carrion Government Stephanie Block Psychology Les Brickman Russian Barbara Burrill Psychology Shannaa Carrillo Public Management Melissa Bohannon Sociology Laura Bridges Microbiology Charles Busick Biology Robert Casilli Physical Education Dina Bolle Health Education Theodore Brodsky Administrative Mgmt. Kemper Campbell History Carolyn Caskey Elementary Education Sharon Boskovich Elementary Education Ann Brorsen Psychology Rand Carlson Architecture William Cassarino Law Enforcement Helen Bostick Elementary Education Steven Brown History ' Government Maureen Carolan Administrative Mgmt. Julie Castle Fashion Merchandising 39 Daniel Cetina Biology Michael Cichinsky Drama Michael Coucke Astronomy Robert Cutler Chemistry Nikki Chayet Child Development Marcie Claus Studio Art Margaret Coulter Marketing Clinton Davis Marketing Carol Chesley Nursing Cathy Cleven Vocal Music Donald Crowell Government Steven Delateur Labor Relations Shao Chow Architecture Christine Cochran Sociology Sheldon Cowin Accounting Margaret Dilzer Mathematics Sun Chow Engineering Randy Condit Business Thomas Crowley Public Management Joseph Dombrowski Sociology Mark Chucalo Mechanical Engineering Robert Cotter Transportation Mary Cummings French Anthropology Margaret Donovan Secondary Education IL How fite I DM tea tana :: :-::- ' Sister Celine Dounies Home Economics Educ. Douglas Drown Accounting Barbara Dupuy English Albert Dye, Jr. Finance Kenneth Doyle General Business Gary Duffy Law Enforcement Yvonne Durham Accounting Randy Emerson Architecture Four years encompassing 1460 days is a somewhat arbitrary limit to place on a person ' s attempts to pin-point just what makes his life important and unique. Some will say, " I ' ve found myself, I ' M happy. " Others will admit to the difficulty of the task at hand . . . They possess insight. 41 Ernest Escobedo Mathematics Deborah Fernaays Micro Medical Technology Patricia Fowler Home Economics Timothy Garrison English Annie Eisenstadt Journalism Lloyd File Law Enforcement Admin. James Frazier Production Oper. Mgmt. Robin Garry Education Debra Farkas Mental Retardation David Firmender Speech Debbie Friedlander Food and Nutrition Jane Garvey Anthropology Linda Farmer Elementary Education Barbara Fisher Elementary Education Sharon Futterman Rehabilitation Christine Gavitt Italian Melinda Federico Elementary Education Judith Flagg Nursing Stephen Gallant Accounting Connie Gee Elementary Education Aviva Feller Anthropology Larry Fleischman Journalism Mimi Gardner French Sharo n Gee Elementary Education Sore Ho 42 Steven Gerstein low Enforcement Admin. Claude Goodrich French Mildred Greeley Elementary Education Sara Hamilton Susan Getz French Rosamond Goretcki Elementary Education Bruce Greenberg Public Management Lowell Hansen Mining Janice Goldman Sociology Gayle Gormley French Greg Groh Biology Jeanette Horning Education Susan Goldman Physical Education John Graham Social Studies David Gustafson Labor Relations Rosemary Harrington Drama Education Ambrosio Gonzales, Jr. Marine Biology Jeff Grass Administrative Mgmt. Jacob Haider History Peggy Harrison Home Economics Educ. Julieta Gonzalez Government Dennis Gray Government Linda Hall Liberal Arts Peter Hart Civil Engineering 43 Richard Hartman Business Ken Havrilla Area Development Jacqueline Hearn Education Margaret Heck Psychology Craig Heller Liberal Arts Ann Hierling Nursing Juanita Hill Psychology Michael Hoffman Steven Hirschboeck Production Oper. Michael Hogan Social Studies Mgmt. Physics William Hoke Journalism Susan Hood Anthropology 45 Edwin Hopson Studio Art Sandi Jelich Clothing Tex tiles Lester Jordan Government Service Joan Kaufman Journalism Patricia Home Elementary Education Adelard Jodoin Civil Engineering Barbara Kabbas Biology Holly Kelley Commercial Art Patricia Hughes Fashion Merchandising Ed Johnson Production Management Kristine Kable Mathematics Mary Kidwell Journalism Dorothy Hurst Social Studies Joy Johnson Biology Patricia Kamins Liberal Arts Ronald Kieft Business Deborah Ingram Special Education Linda Johnston Nursing Ruth Kane Physical Education Judy Jamison Elementary Education James P. Jordan Personnel Management Rick Kangieser Art Rhana Khan Business M ' Liss Kilpatrick Liberal Arts Onto Pete fan 6r ' Ko-e- ' . 46 Charles Knight Drama Deborah Kostelnik Nursing Pete Kozachik Earth Science Karen Kuchta Elementary Education Debby Kocher Fashion Merchandising Robin Kotowski Psychology Donald Kress Aerospace Engineering Kenneth LaFave Music Theory Comp. The Union clock will signal beginning and close of classes and a desk your desk will face you in many all night contentions . 47 Susan Landing Business Sarah Larsen Business 48 Sherry Lato Special Education Maureen Lawrence Nursing Maureen Lawson Government Elizabeth Lee Government Doris Longmire Home Economics Educ. Diana Lyczynski Early Childhood Educ. Valarie Maffei History Judy Lee Special Education Salimchan Lostan History Tim Luke Government Joyce Martin Elementary Education Robert Leko Accounting Helena Lou Public A dministration Diane McCarthy Drama Patricia Martin Health Nancy Levin Rehabilitation Patricia Lou Mathematics Joanie McCausland Commercial Art Ken Maxwell Personnel Management Tun Lieser Elementary Education Nancy Louk Journalism Sean McNamara Fashion Merchandising Pamela Maynard Nursing Donna Lombardo Physical Education Bobbie Luciano Art Education Kcrthy McVay Government Margaret Medford Art Education 49 Robert Mejias General Bus Labor Relat. Gwendolyn Mikeal History Mindy Mitchell German DeeDee Nevelle Elementary Education Anita Mendelsohn Elementary Education Beverly Miles Electrical Engineering Bruce Moreton Mechanical Engineering Andrew Newton Biology Jeffrey Mendelsohn Public Management Richard Miles Systems Engineering Eileen Muller Child Development Thomas Niblett Biology Gerry Mersinger English Nancy Miller Drama Patricia Neel Elementary Education Sheila Nicholas Special Education Marvin Meyer Architecture Joe Millstone Biological Sciences Owen Nelson Chemical Engineering Carol Nielsen Microbiology Susan Middleton Elementary Education Ira Minot Psychology Barclay Neumann Agriculture Management Craig Ochoa Speech m low P 50 I 1 I I John O ' Hair History Jay Parker Speech Sherwood Peterson Pharmacy Louise Pretzer Elementary Education Bambi O ' Malley Merch. Fashion Promotion Jennifer Parks Biology Anne Petrik Office Administration Martha Quintanar Psychology Karen Osterloh Business Rebecca Pate Government Sherry Phelps Psychology Rosie Rasenick Rehabilitation Daniel Osterman Business Caroline Paulson Chemistry Lanna Plan Area Development Edward Rauscher Accounting Barbara Otke Government Edward Pennington Government Don Pooley General Business Debbie Ray Elementary Education Candice Otsuka Office Administration Inge Petersen Pharmacy Diane Poucher Romance Languages Carol Ray Elementary Education 51 Nona Reddick Psychology Carol Ripple Sociology Charles Reinhold Marketing Kay Ritter Nursing Cheryl Remme Home Economics Ronnie Riviezzo Public Relations Joan Resseguie History Lucille Rizzo Elementary Education Carol Reynolds Psychology French Gary Robbins Mathematics Ellen Rhine Elementary Education Gary Roberts Finance Steven Robinson Law Enforcement Admin. Elise Rose Nursing 52 Teri Rosen Pre-Veterinary Melani Ruiz Microbiology Nancy Schaefer Elementary Education Richard Shelton Speech Hearing Sciences Alayne Rosenberg Special Education Gayle Runke Physical Education Ingrid Schierling German History Barbara Sherwin Elementary Education Barbara Rosenthal Special Education Robyn Russell Commercial Design Jones R. Scholfield Personnel Management Lucinda Shira Art History Barbara Rosing Sociology Janet Ruwitch Psychology Gary Schueneman Transportation Beverly Shurman Psychology Debbie Rowe Elementary Education Ramona Saucedo Elementary Education Patricia Semelsberger Business Andrew Simpson Government Susan Roy Nursing Susan Sayre Elementary Education Lupe Seward Elementary Education Fernandoa Simo Business 53 Catherine Skiba Elementary Education Sandra Soto Government Terry Stevens Government Michael Sweedo Production Management Sharon Sladek Mathematics B. Dean Spieth Astronomy Physics Carol Still Elementary Education Janet Tang Interior Design Cynthia Smith Merchandising Holly Spriggs Microbiology Ellen Dana Straus Liberal Arts Steve Tanner Agronomy Cheri Smith Law Elson Staugaard History Bonnie Stockham Social Studies Larry Taylor Elementary Education Susan Smith Public Management Vicki Staugaard Home Economics Educ. David Sussman Engineering Grady Taylor Business Administration Roger Sorensen History James Steinlauf Personnel Management Gail Sussman Fashion Merch. Promotion Deborah Thomas Government 54 Phillip Tidmore Government Karen Vettorel Sociology Government Adrianne Wade Sociology Jacque White Home Economics Educ. James Todd Public Management Norma Villanueva Elementary Education Valerie Wager Elementary Education Terri Whittemore Business Education Bob Turnbull Geology Frank Viromontes Spanish James Wagoner Marketing Frank Wians, Jr. Biology Cheryl Turner Early Childhood Educ. James Voyles Architecture Mindy Wallet Rehabilitation Erlene Wienstock Government Kathleen Upham Anthropology Tammy Vukovich Drama Andrea Weinberg Special Education Kathleen Williamson Anthropology James VanSickle Journalism Paul Wager Physical Education George Weisz Law Enforcement Admin. Eugene Wilson General Business 55 Susan Winkle Journalism Cynthia Windsor Anthropology Douglas Wingert Business David Wintermute Physics Laura Wood Elem. Education Mary Yarmul Elem. Education Clara Yue Biology Betty Worthington Physical Education Mary Wood Spanish Jan Yeager History Anthropology Steve Zalkin Pharmacy Brian Wood Elem. Education Lawrence Wren Public Administration Pamela York Journalism Donna Zolman Elem. Education 56 you can jo a group 57 Group Involvement Who are we? We are different people who have learned how to cooperate with each other, work and enjoy life together. We are a microcosmic society with internal marriages, friendships, problems and quar- rels. Greek society offers an experience in liv- ing. From Rush through graduation, we are bound up in a total awareness of campus, social, and fraternal life. People say that we ' re losing our popular- ity, but we disagree. It ' s merely that we have changed and are attracting a different kind of person. The individual who pledges a Greek house must be willing to work, study, and meet new people. He must coop- erate, fulfill leadership positions and elevate his life style. It ' s a challenge a test of one ' s self and only the adventurous ones are ready to accept that challenge. Rush v Rush at the University of Arizona is a unique experience. It not only allows the rushee to become acquainted with the various fraternities and sororities, but also enables him to meet new people and to adjust to a new and exciting environment. Rush is an initiation into University social life through a series of fraternity-sorority parties, dinners, and activities, all at no obligation either financially or socially to the rushee. Rush is a chance for mutual evaluation and perhaps an opportunity for lifelong brotherhood. Pledging Pledgeship is the period between Rush and acti- vation. It is a time of orientation into the Greek system and an introduction to a new way of life. New sorority members are ribbon pledged, and all Greeks are pin pledged. This last ceremony presents each pledge with an emblem of the group, separating her from the active member, who wears a more complex pin. Pledge periods vary in length from six to eight- een weeks. During this period, fraternity education is greatly stressed, as is getting to know all the active members. In addition, there are many different pledge pro- jects to be fulfilled philanthropic projects, turn- about days (the pledges play actives and vice versa), walkouts to chapters at other schools. " A Time for Learning and Cooperation ' Active Life AMD Bit A SOMES Active life begins when pledge life ends. It is the most enjoyable and rewarding part of the fraternal system. An active can run into dull times by choice alone. In the Fall, there will always be Rush, TG ' s and Homecom- ing activities to keep the sorority and fraternity members busy. Spring brings Rush again, along with more TG ' s and Greek Week. There are floats to build, races to run, contests to enter and games to play. Then, of course, there are the philanthropic projects, coffee hours, mixers, pledge exchanges, formats, keg- gers, meetings and teas. Working together harmoniously is a social skill that must be learned. Friendship and leadership are earned. There also is time to be alone time to study, think, play a piano or sleep. There is time to do whatever you want, with the people you like. Social Life Organized social life was the original purpose of social fraternities and sororities. Down through the years, what often started out as a mixer ended up at the altar. Greeks still have many social functions . . . it ' s their nature to want to meet new people and have a good time. Mixers (where fraternities invite sororities to a party) and TGIF ' s (THANK GOD IT ' s FRIDAY) are still weekly rituals. Besides making new friends or getting a date for Saturday night, it ' s the best way to unwind. And after the " big break-up, " who has the quickest method of getting back into circulation? The Greek. In a fraternity or sorority, there ' s no need to be alone. - 1 f " A Time for Laughter and Relaxation i Alpha Delta Pi Donna Drew 2 Kathy Frost 3 Tricia Leasure 4 Tricia Hughes 5 Debbie Che mi n 6 Shari Clyne 7 Kathy Weiler 8 Mar da Cellar 9 Cindy Long 1 Melinda Mosheim 1 1 Charlene Schulmeyer 12 Kathy Carroll 13 Melanie Chernin 14 Sally Richards 15 Sue Turley 16 Brenna Brooks 17 Kathy Friedell 18 Vicki Fischer 19 Carol Weir 20 Lynn Loekerby 21 Cam my Bennett 22 Liz Lee 23 Sandy McLellan 24 Michelle Ovando 25 Barb Dain 26 Donna Drew 27 Sue Sayre 28 Linda Farmer 29 Sharon Koedyker 30 Debbie Farkas 31 Debbie Rosen 32 Patty McLoughlin 33 Roberta Comak 34 Stephanie Raphun 35 Linda Peters 36 Ann Howe 37 Pom Miller 38 Jan Savoy 39 Kay Hitter 40 Fran Skinner 41 Cathy Conner 42 Judy Furst 43 Lois Hambor 44 Laura Miller 45 Becky Eltzroth 46 Jocque Hespen 47 Lynn King 48 Sue Dau 49 Peggy Lucht 50 Christi Rowland 51 Joan Ressegiue 52 Pom Wake 53 Terry O ' Hora 54 Peggy Dennis 55 Becky Lightfoot 56 Nancy Levin 57 Shelly Metcalf 58 Vena Coffeen 59 Terri Anderson 60 Leslie Ritter 6 1 Melanie Mosconi 62 Debbie Lawson 63 Diane Fishback NOT PICTURED: Ann Zuspann Debby Kocher Marilyn Fruth - " . : ' ? " ' ' - ' " " " Alpha Epsilon Phi 7 Mrs. Rose Karp 2 Leslie Zale 3 Marsha Alterman 4 Judy Baruh 5 Peggy Loveman 6 Andrea Tishk 7 Stacy Fruhman 8 Lori Schwartz 9 Patti Fishman 10 Bev Chavin J ] Linda Magid 12 Marilyn Roos 13 Berte Pitlor 14 Judy Rubenstein 15 Parti Salonic 16 Cayle Feldman 17 Nancy Pregulman 18 Linda Misle 1 9 Luann Shuer 20 Barb Polsky 21 Renee Miller 22 Lee Gordon 23 Ellen Kirsch 24 Monica Huen 25 Elaine Marcus 26 Susie Creenberg 27 Roxie Coodside 28 Leslie Hirsh 29 Nancy Harris 30 Holly Fishkin 31 Cindy S toman 32 Patti Zuckerman 33 Cheryl Perlmutter 34 Debbie Aharoni 35 Randie Litten 36 Debbie Becker NOT PICTURED: Debbie Melman Fanchon Feldstein Tracy Landis Andrea Salant Leslie Lawrence Pony Solomon Jan Jens Lynn Harris Sue Weinberg m CZ H T Alpha Epsilon Pi . David Schwartz 2.JeffBuka 3. Steve Kotbiatt 4. Lynda Smith 5. Steve Skutch 6. Mike Franko 7. Brad Hotz 8. Brian Channon 9. George Weisz 10. Barb Rosing 1 . Jay Goldsmith 12. Julie Antweil 13. Dave Silver man 14. Ken Kosenfeld 15. lorry Lipsman 16. Aim Worfson 17. Elaine Schwartz 18. Jon Kirell 19. Mark Weiss 20. Ed Hollander 21. Lee Shapiro 22. Sheldon Cow in 23. S Herri Kessler 24. Bill Terman 25. Larry Cutler 26. Dan Marcus 27. Gary Randall 28. Lorry Joseph son 29. Gail Feldman 30. Debbie Hyatt 31. Vicki Devine 32. Bill Usdan 33. Judy Baruh 34. Debbie Becker 35. Andy Herzfeld 36. Bill Johnson 37. Dick Robinson 38. Mike Wolf 39. Poncho 40. Rick Levine 41. Steve Krlor 42. Jock Lazard NOT PICTURED: Larry Berk son Les Berman Mike Coyne Art Evenchek Dave Hommeroff Gory Kipnis Steve Kippur Steve Lasky Bob Levy Jess Ruff I Alpha Gamma Rho 1 Lauri Neoue 2 Beth Lynch 3 Mary Monzingo 4 George So ton 5 John Sanders 6 Julio Gonzales 7 Scott Whitten 8 Sherri Snitzer 9 Kay Manship 10 Lauri Rudder 1 1 Noble Jackson 12 Karen Methany 13 Lynn Claridge 14 Mimi Tart 15 Bill Stott 16 Marvin Burns 17 Cheryl Bull 18 Vickie Luttrel 19 Karl Bergeson 20 Cheryl Story 21 Joe Bull 22 Andy Chinn 23 Casey Kendall 24 Mrs. Rollins 25 Tony Straadged 26 Eric Bergeson 27 Harley Hurt 28 Jim Nevue 29 Douglas Kuhn 30 Pete Jepsen 31 Lynn Hancock 32 Charles Grosscup 33 Pat Blain 34 Craig Romine 35 Jim Well man " . T ?r Alpha Kappa Lambda jj 7 Margi Homing 2 Jeannie Homing 3 June Florescue 4 Amalia Yatakakis 5 Lynn Knight 6 Joan Gleoson 7 Marie Broun 8 Jill Miller 9 Jan Gleason 10 Heather Randell 1 1 Pan Hontsch 1 2 Andy Ebon 13 Jay Schweitzer 14 Howard Western ISRickZepp 16 George Compton 17 Joe Yurgiewicz 18 Tom Core is 19 Craig Horn 20 Vem Osaka 21 Greg Haas 22 Frank Kent 23 John Bull 24 Duncan Ely 25 Dowdall 26 Steve Baird 27 Pete Swenton 28 Kick Nickerson 29 Howard Martin 30 Don Johnson 31 Paul Levitt 32 Steve Bohn 33 Bill Tisch 34 Dave Brown 35 Tom Bussell 36 Tim Carlson 37 Kick Kowell 38 Terry Lomoright 39 Tim Wipprecht 40BobLipsy 41 Barry Bader 42 Tom Lombardo 43 Brad Kidd 44 Jim Logon 45 Mark Dohmen 46 Casey Sakamoto 47 Wayne Crayton NOT PICTURED: Ralph Costa Felix Fernandez Ron Skinner Jay Buetmer Dan Murphy Alpha Omicron Pi Candy Scott 2 Pamela Singleton 3 Jill Carter 4 Ellen Kosher 5 Cynthia Zahn, House Director 6 Laura Einstandig 7 Betsy Adams 8 Cathie- Cely 9 Sharon Jackson 10 Suzanne Mumma 1 1 Kathy Kochendorfer NOT PICTURED: Kathleen Kiall Patricia Harrison - Alpha Phi ; Nancy NOes 2 Steffie Keys 3 Diane Ouinn 4 Sherilyn Dwight 5 Kerin Schultz 5 Laina Storm 7 Handy Reinarcres 8 Amy Eberhardt 9 Debbie MountcasHe 10 Jo Ann Hubbord 11 Karen Smith 12 Kristi Kellogg 13 Lauren Kdan 14 Patti Komins 15 Lynda Lancaster 16Sandi Wind 17 Sally Stwb IB K. C. Smith 19 Ten Howell 10 Ginger Schmidt 21 Pat Merritt 22 Barb Darling 23 Mary McGoughey 24 Dee Dee Donahue 25 Borby Campbell 26 Mary Kroemer 27 Debbie Heed 28 Shirley Strembel 29 Susie Parkinson 30 Cndi Donald 31 Belh Bauman 32 Corinne Bull 33 Felicia Kroemer 34 Barb Rice 35 Paula Gregg 36 Margo West 37 Nikki Goode 38 Marleen Logan 39 Barb Cool id ge 40Mary Chortos 41 Monte McKaulley NOT PICTUKED: Penny Kramer Leigh Liming Nancy Canning Kodema Ashby Barb Torrey Angela Cain Katy Taylor Debbie Taylor Harriett Chavez Cheron Draper Tracy Cuiolol Belh McBratney Barb Pacardk Alpha Phi Alpha 7 Ronald Randolph 2 Sherard Morgan 3 Ray Vaughn Pyle 4 Vincent Pyle 5 Jesse Crenshaw 6 Merle Gathers 7 r. C. Wells 8 Burnes Storks w- t t i 5 .i . Chi Omega Chris Backer 2 Lynn Toshach 3 Barbara Merritt 4 Susie Griffith 5 Debt Mickey 6 Paula Jo Livingston 7 Patty Heel 8 Brenda Meyers 9 Christy Gavin 10 Carol Nielson 1 1 Melissa Wilson 12 Debbie Walsh 13 Karen Callen 14 Cindy Jacob 15 Nancy Miller 16 Sue Pettit 17 Laurie Kelly 18 Debbie Smith 19SallyJoStoddard 20 Shirley McMahon 21 Martha Ware 22 Carol Bradley 23 Kay Berry 24 Cathy Prus 25 Nita Torpats 26 Terry Bays 27 Darlene Newsom 28 Sue Riff el 29 Jennifer Hill 30 Cathy Pooley 31 Cathy Cleven 32 Linda Kettel 33 Sue Hoist 34 Diane Jacobs 35 Dolly Kelley 36 Karen Pruett 37Janelle Telleen 38 Rachel Gjerding 39 Mary Christmas 40 Sarah Martin 41 Lynne Claridge 42 Missy Servos 43 Jane Kyckman 44 Pom Maynard 45 Denise Reynolds 46 Stephanie Denkowitz 47 Barbara Wuertz 48 Rindy Skousen 49 Deedee Ligner 50 Kathy Williamson 51 Julie Bennion 52 Cindy Ashton 53 Nancy Sternberger 54 Becky Roper 55 Melani Ruiz 56 Sherry Phelps 57 Anne Busch NOT PICTURED: Nita Boykin Shirley Dunn Debbie Taylor Norma Moore Marguerite Lybarger Barb Haake Gail Hoff Stacey Spease Nancy Hungerford Sheree Livney Jam ' s Lauber Cindy Miller Laurie McEdwards Ann Fabric Lauren Bode Ann Dixon Lois Hall Alicia Vitale Sara VanSlyck Jan Utt Laurie Laughlin Heather Morgan Georgia Jobusch Kathy Schultz Mary Ruth Denvir Paulette Treguboff Delta Chi Lorena Fisher 2 Glenn Baird 3 Sherry Licht 4 Debbie Barber 5 Jan Wininger 6 Mark Goodman 7 Diane Judge 8 Rita Harbison 9 Debbie Thomas 10 Stephanie Schuyler 1 J Carole Still 12 Pattie Bowman 13 Kick King 14 Carol Bradley 15 Mike McCarty 16 Jim Davis 17 Don Croasdale 18 Dave Sticht 1 9 John Bird 10 Dennis Merritt 21 Dough Vinnes 22 Dave Clough 23 Mark Stewart 24 John Reyna 25 Pom Madland 26 Tim Deegan 27 Tracy Moore Delta Delta Delta 7. Stephanie Odell 2. Kathy Carrels 3. Jille Specks 4. Pam Finkel 5. Pooh Baker 6. Dawn Swenson 7. Karen Thorwaldsen 8. Margaret Garavaglia 9. Barb Millard 10. Bonnie Barnes 1 1. Ginger Busche 12. Patsy Andrews 13. Sue Ebnother 14. Kris Bailey 15. Robin Hansen 16. Kai Nelson 17. Gratia McCallin 18. Gayle Bell 1 9. Alice Abramson 20. Karen Raasch 21. Connie Ostrem 22. Karen Ross 23. Margie Parma 24. Peggy Davidson 25. Robin Mendelsohn 26. Barb Schroeder 27. Carole Herrin 28. Cynnie Tiahnybik 29. Kandi Nason 30. Ingrid Peterson 31. Connie Hickman 32. Betty Worthington 33. Lynn Rhoades 34. Janet Simpson 35. Tina Ditto 36. Jill Jewett 37. Caron Benoit 38. Alison Gent 39. Lucile Swanson 40. Rocksy Karlebach 41. Arlene Dittner 42. Kim Phillips 43. Marcy Tankersley 44. Mary Baker 45. Joyce Bailey 46. Patty Winkley 47. Michelle Padilla 48. Barb Burrill 49. Karen Osterloh 50. Ann Pinney 51. Barb Morrow 52. Mindy Svorny 53. Jan Koranda 54. Bobbie Backus 55. Margi Freeman 56. Laurie Morrow 57. Margo Spencer 58. Polly Fassett 59. Lilli Tubekis 60. Peggy Harrison 61. Diane McCarthy ' . AAA i PltS JTanBim Uniur Shop- - Delta Gamma 7. Susan Bollard 2. Linda Bivenoar 3. Chris Sowards 4. Susan Warfield 5. Linda Koch 6. Barb McGeorge 7. Kevi Voights 8. Michelle Circo 9. Sally Job 10. Nori Baffert 1 . Jean Hill 12. Sally Duffy 13. Crissy Whiteheod 14. Donna Grisingher 15. Melinda West 16. Diane Abbott 17. Ann Emich 18. Ann Bryant 19. Marsha Peters r 21. Michelle Eberley 22. Sue Beutel 23. Karen Hildebrand 24. Kerry Ann Young 25. Joyce Blair 26. Judy Olm 27. Cheryl Pontrelli 28. Beth Thompson - 29. Sue Sitar 30. Kathy Carey 31. Tracy Hall 32. Mary Catherine McGeorge 33. Denise Purtill 34. Mrs. Schofield 35. Tina Whitiey 36. Nancy Engebretson 37. Mister Franklin 38. Laurie Frey 39. Beth Thompson 40. Karen Cook 4 I.Sue Eklund 42. Nancy Rosenstock 43. Cathy Stubbins 44. Lisa Ragdale 45. Nancy Nehls 46. Mary Claire Smerda 47 Sally Day 48 Robbm Smith 49 BarbMcNitt NOT PICTURED: Lisa Rehbein Leeann Pickering Julie Lawrence Beth Henson Mary Griffin Jackie Griffin Ann Graeber Carol Grodillas Karen Brandenburg Terry Ackerman Leigh Willis Gretchen Wieting Risa Waldt Anna Serrano Rebecca Sayles Mary Ann Ruman Melinda Powers Alicia Poppas Paula Matz Sue Kuller Polly Kengla Holly Kelly Gail Jackson Gail Gail Gencur Sue Dunn Marcia Calosio Sally Bland Linda Blair Marion Bennett ' . Delta Tau Delta I.J.B. Schockey 2. Steve Stanley 3. John Baldwin 4. Paul Gronley 5. Dave Babcock 6. Rob Angell 7. Dick Schake 8. Gary Dedaker 9. Jeff Coles 10. Charlie Busick 1 . Mike Freeman 12. Craig Sparrazza 13. Preston Bealle 14. Bob Dundee 15. Craig Clucas 16. Sandy Hampstead 17. Cromp Burton 18. Scott Weber 19. Chris Von Landingham 20. Ron Riviezzo 21.AIForkey 22. Kirk Knous 23. Joe Meshay 24. Mike Richmond 25. Craig Dallas 26. Dave Bunce 27. Jeff Clark 28. John Bickerstaff 29. Andy Coulter NOT PICTURED: Bill Barrow Rich Baum John Beauffait Brent Bowles Leland Burton Ken Chemers Dave Couch Jim Dickey Rick Grimes Eric Hansen John Heuffner Mark Jones Dick Kerns Brad Knickerbocker Steve Lenihan John Lotka Pete Nick Jim Perry Neal Spero Herb Suddeth Frank Trafford Tom Walper r v. BJC ; " Jr. m Delta Zeta 1 Triad Mealka 2 Chris Lodcwood 3 Mary Fomaserro 4 Chris Andrew 5 Monte Hatcher 6 Cyndi Hougeland 7 Pippa Morgan 8 lynne Kechort 9 Candy Bfumler 10 Sheri Goldberg 1 1 Lorena Fisher 12 Beth Veazie 13 Dense Switzer 14 Mary McConville 15 Patty Lahr 16 Denise Morretta 17 Vicky Brown 18 Jody Brenton 19 Lois Brooks 20 Dione McCarthy 21 Debbie Cheshire 22 Bobbi Yockey 23 Maureen McLellan 24 Thea Comitz 25 Susie Yackley 26 Ann Stevens 27 Jan Wminger 28 Evie Vali 29 Cheryl Peterson 30 Judy Hauser NOT PICTURED: Kenee DeKose June Avo Florescue Suzie Carroll Debbie Thomas Missy Madden Sandy Thorley Debbie Judge Marsha Jubratic Donna Gibbs Gamma Phi Beta 7 Robin Meier 2 Jan Jennings 3 Jacque Sant 4 Debbie Thompson 5 Karen Remp 6 Tish Newell 7 Ann deVarennes 8 Dortha Buchanan 9 Jacque Dowdall 10 Beth Robson 1 1 Ginni Weaver 12 Stacey Peterson 13 Caroline Rollins 14 Gretchen Lamb 15 Frances Zamar 16 Marjii Anderson 17 Mono Treiber 18 Martha Wallace 19 Margaret Weinold 20 Heather Boone 21 Karen Miller 22 Kristin Larson 23 Mary Virginia Rekerdre 24 Anat Ariav 25 Terry Brewer 26 Nancy Whiting 27 Marian Fetter 28 Pat Wheeler 29 Debbie Ouilici 30 Nancy Naegle 31 Amy Taylor 32 Anne Martin 33 LuAnne Eberle 34 Kris Lepperd 35 Laurie Hunter 36 Cathy Bloom 37 Mary Caryl Giltner 38 Cathy Bloom 39 LuAnn Espil 40 Diana Davies 4 1 Peggy Lewis 42 Nancy Kilbury 43 Johanna Coronna 44 Susie Hoffman 45 Cristy King 46 Wendy Thurman 47 Nancy Keene 48 Celia Denny 49 Glady Greene 50 Susie Keene 51 Janet Wilky 52 Mary Lee White 53 Carolyn Ruddy 54 C. L. Merritt 55 Chris Bloom 56 Ann Davis 57 Claudia Lowery 58 Nancy Finley 59 Abbie Peightel 60 Jill Kreiling 61 April Purcell 62 Laurie Lounsbury 63 Corrine Klages 64 Kirk Hancock 65 Karen Klaghorn 66 Diana Byrd NOT PICTURED, Nancy Beekman Pam Bell Cheryl Anderson Joy Hall Kim Larson Geri Machura Jan Luhrs Casey Frauenfelder Lynn Verta Sharon Eberle Adele Forsberg Laurie Lott i r i Kappa Alpha Theta f m V . Lissa Peiree 2. Amy Tiannybik 3. Lyle Duncan 4. Marian Patterson 5. Sue Fischer 6. Wendy Woods 7. Jeanie McCausland 8. Kerry Wells 9. Ann Grimshaw 10. Kathie Ciruzzi 1 1. Paulette Weber 12. Mary Budinger 13. Pam Cantrell 14. Susie Stern 15. Anne Ciruzzi 16. Lynn Hansen 17. Judy Eifrig 18. Paula Cloutier 19. Mrs. Gray 20. Lisa Pickett 21. Dede Teterus 22. Liz Matthey 23. Debbie Setter 24. Martha Fitzpatrick 25. Mallory Ketchum 26. Barbara Stanley 27. Susan Rhodes 28. Barb Teeter 29. Judy Simenson 30. Susie Minifie 31. Cathy Ghormley 32. Petey Peterson 33. Beth Angell 34. Judy Hagberg 35. Ann Campbell 36. Jane Neville 37. Nancy Randall 38. Margie Harrison 39. Ann Chambers 40. Susie Burns 41. Nancy Healy 42. Diane Bonugli 43. Sue Foster 44. Linda McNamara 45. Cindy Pearson 46. Ginny O ' Brien 47. Vicki Pearlman 48. Karen Close 49. Marty Madison 50. Mary Hulbert 51. Cathy Robison 52. Ann Bollinger 53. Clay Anderson 54. Candy Cleave 55. Pam Hartig 56. Susan Cox 57. Celia Riddle 58. Pattie Fowlie 59. Lory Bradberry 60. Maureen Rahlens 61. Peggy Westby 62. Carolyn Western 63. Emily Colter NOT PICTURED: Barb Ball Leslie Duncan Pat Ingalls Patty Sizer Cindy Snyder Carolyn Starr Mary Swindler Chris Wood Chris Zlaket Kappa Kappa Gamma 7. Ann Manning 2. Cathy Whidden 3. Barbie Eaton 4. Kelly Lane 5. Dana Welsh 6. Cindy Root 7. Melissa Vito 8. Cindy Smith 9. Leslie Talmage 10. Robin Schlinger 1 1. Becky Smiley 12. Mary McCloskey 13. Candy Root 14. Gray son Martin 15. Marty Bauer 16. Cha-Cha Donau 17. Ann Stover 18. Debbie Hoskins 19. Gayle Gormley 20. Pam Peterson 21. Debbie Hayward 22. Kim Taylor 23. Jocque White 24. Mary Bryan 25. Susie Hood 26. Robin Bonelli 27. Jane McClintock 28. Kathy Kessler 29. Cheryl Keltner 30. Melissa Biggs 31. Chris Smith 32. Lynn Johnson 33. Debbie Miller 34. Carroll Hayes 35. Chris Clymer 36. Michele Safley 37. Mrs. Jackson Housemother 38. Donna Marx 39. Dena Martin 40. Eve Carson 41. Leanne Burrill 42. Melissa Day 43. Susie Klees 44. Robyn Russell 45. Phebe Burgess 46. Chris Armstrong 47. Jinny Fatkin 48. Cindy Wenke 49. Jan Percival 50. Amy Larrocca 51. Nancy Russell 52. Linda Johnston 53. Dede Klein 54. Donna Mahoney 55. Kay Stiner 56. Kathy Varney NOT PICTURED: Missy Bohannon Cheri Caldwell Karen Ginter Pennie Harcus Claudia Nash Kris Pederson Nancy Roach Patty Rueter Darcy Twyman Jan Walsh Judy Warren Lyn Bracken Judy Chilson Polly Brophy Claudia Drachman Ann Dunsmore Jerri Krasne Lori Ludden Kathy Miller Leslie McCormack Candace Pratt Robin Purdy Sara Walsh Marty Bauer Beth Duffy Debbie Fox Martha Stedman - - .. .- I v v m Kappa Sigma John Holmes 2 Jim While 3 Chris Stokes 4 Chip Rock 5 Carl Combs 6 Roberta Comack 7 Pam Weir 8 Stu Hindley 9 Roger Dong 10 Michelle Ovando 1 1 Paul Drechsler 12 Mike Elnicky 13 Debbie Jackson 14 Bob Levin 15 Taylor Heidenheim 16 Randy Stofft 17 Kermit Hummel 18 Peggy Dennis 19AIFerrier 20 Mike Peach 21 Wick Wilkinson 22 Ray Lenz 23 Larry Rosen 24 Steve Inman 25 Elaine Inman 26 Jeff Yurko 27 Gordon Cole 28 Rusty Freeman 29 Jan Bodycomb 30 Mike Ward 31 Melione Mesconi 32 Ted Williams 33 Jim Sprazza 34 Tucker Szold 35 Mason Jenkins NOT PICTURED: Joe Vanornum Tom Coffin Ed Tr uman Doug Hobra Steve Gettel Danny Espesito John Turner Leo Gillespie John Griffith Pearl Phi Delta Theta Jim Karros 2 Bill Tretbar 3 John Neff 4 Bruce Stone 5 Nick Thomas 6 Herb Jackson 7 Pat Gilmore 8 Danny Stephens 9 Cap Pinkerton 10 Ralph Gruben 11 Al Bucciarelli 12 Jim Jackson 13 Gordy Berg 14 Bob Douglas 15 Russ Perlich 16 Scott Simpson 17 Rusty Sproatt 18 Pat Ward 19BHIMcKeon 20 Stu Peeler 21 Jim Root 22 Jerry Rhen 23 Bruce Drake 24 Mike Houston 25 Bob Richardi NOT PICTURED: Pete Zorilla Stu Siegal Rex Naumetz - : z r li Li ; s - ' -- s :l , ' Phi Gamma Delta . John Hudson 2. Dan Bailey 3. Bill Welch 4. Chris Wooton 5. Mike Monier 6. Craig Lincoln 7. Kurt Johnson 8. Bob Moore 9. Rod Drake JO. Steve Knox 1 1. Bill Legg 12. Jeff Marks 13. Bill Roberts 14. Jock Derkkson 15. Bill Coleman 16. Rick Swemson 17. Mark Olbin 18. Steve Behmer 19. Rick Johnson 20. Ken Sobel 21. Dan Montgomery 22. Duke Dresser 23. Chuck Rehling 24. Doug Ward 25. Evan Hassiotis 26. Dave Dew 27. Rich Flitcraft 28. Bruce D ' Angeles 29. Scott Snider 30. Mark Folger 31. Bob Haynesworth 32. Toby Smith 33. Marty Humphrey 34. Tom Reeb 35. Wain Fishbum 36. Dave Baker 37. Morgan Lamb 38. Chris Coscheris 39. Tony Hassiotis 40. Steve Stevens 41. Jim Washington 42. Chuck Stewart 43. Tony Allen 44. Stuart Duncan 45. Craig Ochoa 46. Dexter Daniels 47. Harry Bush NOT PICTURED: Jim Bennet Gary Carlough Chris Clausen Don Crowell Dave Donford Jim Dyer Steve Eddy Joe Flares Vince Frogomeni Paul Hammond Danny Hoopes John Jennings John Kalil Jeff Khges Jeff Martin Ed Mar tori Mike Minnig Bill Morgan Scott Nation Jeff Patch Tim Pierson Dave Pollard Dick Rockefeller Mike Rodney Denny Schmelzel Dave Schmerbeck Derek Schull George Sims Randy Smith Tom Stoops Tom Weber Bo Welch PhiMu 7 Kathy Barnette 2 Gail Holthaus 3 Laura Shomp 4 Karen Fink 5 Diane Mark 6 Nancy Louk 7 Marcie Clous 8 Joan Claus 9 Sue Hinkelman 10 Eileen Muller 1 1 Carole Chesly 12 Karen Krauter 13 Nancy Swanson 14 Patti Baumann 75 Barb Binder 16 Carol Still 17 Avis Voda 15 Jenny Shreve 19 Barb Kabbas 20 Monica Fontes 21 Sheila Gilluly 22 Sharon Simmer 23 Amy Okerson 24 Patty Semelsberger 25 Marcyne Neilson NOT PICTURED: Julie Hall Linda Forma Jo Appogast Pom Madland Cindy Jones Maria Karabelis Ruth Walker Gail Kircher Cindy Porter Stephanie Schuyler - . " " Rv : 1 1 " - Phi Sigma Kappa 7 Lorry Hawke 2 Lourdes Barajas 3 Mark Nichols 4 Jim Fye 5 Yvonne Brogdon 6 Honk Helley 7 John Rogers 8 Kris Cortez 9 Al Kampmeyer 10 Chuck Knight 1 1 Danny Walls 12 Helen Frtzsimons 13 Mike Passant e 14 Lisa Diaz 15 Bill Fowler 16 Ed Otero 17 Wayne Johnson 18 Arlee Sechler 19 Jim Sheehy 20 Barbara Holman 21 Dave Lewis 22 Victor Gsneros 23 Carl Breitman 24 Jacque Florez 25 Jeff Blankenburg 26 Aaron Zomes 27 Chris Elkins Pi Beta Phi 7 Debbie Peterson 2 Tracy Mclnerney 3 Nancy Daniels 4 Lucy Kable 5 Robin Holtze 6 Judy Callings 7 Georgia Walls 8 Dee Rhodes 9 Cathie Rush 10 Chris Pruneau 1 1 Linda Myers 12 Mimi Oswalt 13 Julie Biner 14 Karen Turner 15 Chris Travis 16 Susie Armstrong 17 Barbara Catt 18 Trish Hutson 1 9 Sharyn Hlavac 20 Jaynee Gage 21 Nancy Stirnwies 22 Susie Perella 23 Cinda Shrader 24 Judy Kozac 25 Diane Thompson 26 Nancy Rehling 27 Ellen Connor 28 Sharon Ford 29 Joyce Rowell 30 Ann Keppel 31 Janie Cowles 32 Christy Power 33 Libby Shafer 34 Judy Engel 35 Cindy Wright 36 Deborah Sampson 37 Lynn Perry 38 Ellie Lehr 39 Margie Robertson 40 Claudia Koch 4 1 Priscilla Barsotti 42 Tracy Clark 43 Linda Gibson 44 Leslie Morgan 45 Patti Russel 46 Jacque Lovejoy 47 Patti Gilmore NOT PICTURED: Denise Tooley Nancy Ragle Dinah Perry Mary Ellen McGavock Karen Casciaro Wendy Allen Gayle Goodwin Heather Henricks Betsy Palmer Lesley Duling -.- ii i ' " i ? " . (tat 1 i Kappa Alpha Joey Jimenez 2 Nancy Pate 3 Robert Lachenmaier 4 Nancy Engelbretson 5 Gino Crauss 6 Allen Blaker 7 Mar da Celder 8 Ronald Foeldi 9 Jennifer Hill 10 Andy Ashen-Brenner 1 1 Becky Eltzroth 12 Kathy Weiler 13 Ann Graber 14 Nita Torpors 15 Dianne Ouinn 16 Nancy Miller 17 Jay Haider 18 Mary Claire Smerdo 1 9 Denise Bina 20 Dennis Gray 21 Pom Miller 22 Roger Clark 23 Lauren Bode 24 Darlene Newsom 25 Karen Ross 26 Lynn Lockerby 27 Brenna Brooks 28 Liz Haas 29 Mark DePersio 30 Tom Dorgan 31 Jeff Walser 32 Pat Derksen 33 Doug Combs 34 Rossane Karlbach 35 Roger Belsher 36 Becky Messlink 37 Dee Dee Nevelle 38 Bernice Co in 39 Bob Sellari 40 Tom Rowan 41 Michelle Padilla 42 John Roslund 43 Jane Ryckman 44 Jim Reddy 45 Ed Penningtom 46 Missy Servos 47 Missy Mosley 48 Trida Leasure 49 Tom Weil 50 Craig Lea 51 Larry Canter 52 Phil Simmons 53 Mark Whitcomb 54 Steve Lass 55 Steve Tongren 56 Dan Cetina 57 Rick Stvbbs 58 Kirk CosMi Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 Reading Overstreet 2 Mike Frana 3 Richard Giachetti 4 Randy Wicks 5 Joe Abrutz 6 Robert Confer 7 Jay Rabins 8 Craig Vanderport 9 Doug Shook 10 Bob Baffert 1 1 Mario Salvateria 12 Andy Cloud 13 John Vasile 14 Jim Warren 15 Bob Vago 16 Tom Thomas 17 John Boston 18 Jim Drachman 19 Thomas Watson 20 Brad Burr 21 Jeff Yaeger 22 Dave Overstreet 23 Alan Hak 24 Dan Jacob 25 Dave Gibson 26 Dave Shook 27 Bill Herring 28 Tom Atkinson 29 Charlie Touche 30 Mike Hill 31 Greg Baumer 32 John Hagenah 33 Ralph Budelman 34 Eric Kinneberg 35 Jim Laughern 36 Nick Wold 37 Marty Baity 38 Tim Kelly 39 Bob Howell 40 Charlie Carson 4 1 Dean Smith 42 Pat Calihan 43 John Kok 44 Jim Minchs 45 Scott Anderson 46 Bruce Bell 47 Jack Campbell 48 Mark McMahon 49 Bill Day Sigma Delta Tau 7 Mrs. Dorothy Brownlee, Housemother 2 Aviva Feller 3 Linda Goldblatt 4 Debby Solomon 5 Linda Smith 6 Sherry Licht 7 Cindy Superfine 8 Lindy Dekoven 9 Ginny Austin 10 Cindy Schwartz NOT PICTURED: Stephanie Block Merry O ' Brien Gale Berkson Jill Vactor Sigma Nu I t " Smim 7 V o Dieter ' . ' V ,o don Stevens .Vin Ho IJ Tim Sawdey 13 lohn Eller 14 R,ll Deeble I 5 Inhn Freeman 16 fnk Stasand 17 Carson Finical 18 Pete Ouist 19 Mark Wosse 20 livings ton Mart 71 loren AUrich 2? T.m Nankivell 23 . Kuickman 24 Grant Gill 21 Vott Yeager 26 lim Smith 27 Ml Fordan 28 Chuck B. Norton 29 Ml Paley 30 Rod Carey 31 Craig Kouhiei 32 Chris Russell 33 Flip Rollins 34MomGee 35 Bill Christian 36 Rick Gean 37 Doug Kelley 38 Bob Rierson 39 Pat McNomara 40 Mark Bowman 41 John Kelley 42 Rich Drake 43 Bill Clay 44 Steve Hawley 45 Rolf Schou 46 Louie Posada 47 Bob Volenzuela 48 Brad Hultquist 49 Scott Coffeen 50 Chuck Boll III 51 Mike Stanich 52 Jim Bell 53 Nicki Carter 54 Bobbie Cunningham NOT PICTURED: Jim Stockwell Mike Schultz Chris Coronado Dennis Duffy George Fangman Rick Geerling Joe Soldwedel y LIQUOR PARTY FAVORS GLASSWARE Sigma Phi Epsilon iff 1. Bob Eckert 2. Jeff Smith 3. Mike Kimboll 4. William Thomas 5. Pat Holcombe 6. Erick Johnson 7. Tim Hart 8. Doug Heckle 9. Bob Bohoshy 10. Terry Lundgren 1 . Mike Henningsen 12. Rich Crandell 13. Jim Schol field 14. Barry Gunderson 15. Paul Nuenschwander 16. Jim Jordan 17. Ted Sheely 18. Jim Kimball 19. Dave Henken 20. Jim Smith 21. Howie Hamilton 22. Dave Berry 23. Jerry Harris 24. BillHoke 25. Dan Stern 26. Mark Robinson 27. Steve Newman 28. Mike Franks S ' ,- -. - m m -; ' - , - - ' - i 29. Jay Bourn 30. Dave Tang 31. Jim Carlson 32. Gunder Gotz 33. Marc Soble 34. Bill Schroder 35. Mike Gone 36. Bob Hymen 37. Owen Toronto 38. Rich Humm 39. Les Williams 40. John Waters 41. Ralph Bell 42. Steve Mack 43 . Andy Jackson 44. Rick Dye 45. Gregg Boyce 46. Terry Engle 47. Dave Gustafson 48. John Woodford 49. Phil Hancock 50. Mike Bober 51. Keith Wiegand 52. Ron Goldey 53. Mike McKeown 54. Gregg Lockhart 55. Shubrick Kothe Not Pictured Craig Beaudine John Booker Tom Channel Richard Chenik Randy Condit Ed Deptula John Donovan Hap Engle Randy Evans Marty Ghazarosian David Hardman Doug Hatcher Rick Hoppe Steve Hughes Brad Johns Mike Kane Ron Keift Chuck Klees Dan Malinski Bill Moulinier Mike Mount Andy Newton Scott Poffenberger Steve Reuter Rick Schotts Jack Smith Mike Stabler Jim Washinton Tau Kappa Epsilon Jim Ellis 2 Ed Tanguay 3 Dave Rupert 4 Charlie Verdon 5 Ed Kabbas 6 Mike Wokasch 7 Jim Voyles 8 Andy Linn NOT PICTURED: Brent Davis Lew Scannicchio Garth James John Gebhardt Jay Keating Dave Deforest PANHELLENIC Executive Council Left to right, row 1 : Buffy Jackson, Mascot; Chris Andrew, Vice-President; Mary Jane Jackson, Advisor. Row 2: Candy Scott, President; Martha Ware, Secretary-Treasurer. Panhellenic Council Left to right, row 1 : Mary Jane Jackson, Buffy Jackson, Candy Scott. Row 2: Gayle Gormley, Kathy Kochendorfer, Stephanie Block, Debbie Quilici, Nancy Randall, Chris Andrew. Row 3: Patti Kamins, Kathy Bar- nett, Susie Klees, Debbie Melman, Nancy Pregulman, Suzanne Mumma, Kris Bailey, Sally Richards, Claudia Koch, Tracy Clark, Sally Job, Ann Chambers, Susie Minifie, Beth Veazie, Sarah Martin, Dione McCarty, Martha Ware, Lynda Lancaster. Row 4: Aviva Feller, Avis Voda. House Presidents Left to right, row 1 : Nancy Pregulman, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Cayle Gormley, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Aviva Feller, Sigma Delta Tau; Beth Veazie, Delta Zeta; Kathy Kochendorfer, Alpha Omicron Pi. Row 2: Patti Kamins, Alpha Phi; Tracy Clark, Pi Beta Phi; Sally Job, Delta Gamma; Ann Chambers, Kappa Alpha Theta; Martha Ware, Chi Omega. Missing: Kay Ritter, Alpha Delta Pi; Cynnie Tiahnyibik, Delta Delta Delta; Nancy Kilbury, Gamma Phi Beta; Sheila Gilluly, Phi Mu. I.F.C Executive Board Left to right: Jim Jordan, President; Steve Leni- han. Treasurer; Chuck Boll, Secretary. Missing: John Turner, Vice-President. Council Chairmen Left to right: Duncan Ely, Greek Week; Jim Scholfield, Rush; Don Stem, Intramurals; Preston Bealle, Publicity; Andy Ebon, Inner-House Relations; Mike Glorioso, Inner-House Relations. Missing: John Lotka, Rush; Ricky Dye, Vice-Presidents Club. House Presidents Left to right, row 1 . Steve Pitlor, Alpha Epsilon Pi; Andy Ebon, Alpha Kappa Lambda; Chuck Rehling, Phi Gamma Delta. Row 2: John Lotka, Delta Tau Delta; John Heidenheim, Kappa Sigma; Pat Calihan, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Tim Deegan, Delta Chi. Row 3: Ed Pennington, Pi Kappa Alpha; Flip Rollins, Sigma Nu; Bill Havra- nek. Alpha Tau Omega; Bill Hoke, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Missing: Noble Jackson, Alpha Gamma Rho; Ray Vaughn Pyle, Alpha Phi Alpha; Steve Beat, Phi Sigma Kappa; Dan Stephens, Phi Delta Theta; Dave Rupert, Tau Kappa Epsilon. " AT TIMES I FEEL LIKE A RARE SPECIES OF ANIMAL " Prejudice. Now I know what the word means because I ' m a mem- ber of an easily recognizable minority group. I ' m a Greek. The worst part about being a Greek is the stero- typing one is subject to. At times, I feel like a rare spec- ies of animal, one that many people wish was extinct. Classified by the names Freddie Fraternity or Susie Sorority, Greeks are said to be easily identified by " the drinks in their hands and the air of snobbery about them. " Our habits are the subject of much discussion. One group of authorities declares, " Greeks have to prime even to go to class and their favorite habitat is the nearest bar or party. " Another set believes that all Greeks do is " study and live for each hour exam. " This is quite a dichotomy, but few experts have ques- tioned it. Some things they have questioned Greeks about are pledging and initiation, as though they were primitive rites subject to examination by Margaret Mead. Sociologists make Greeks the subject of more studies than the space program. One house alone has com- pleted a dozen questionaires since January of this year. But why would anyone be interested in a group that only parties or studies? There must be more to being a Greek than that. Maybe it ' s because Greeks have a higher grade point than unaffiliated students. Or maybe it ' s because more campus activists and leaders are Greeks. Or maybe it ' s because Greek organizations have been around a long time and are still a dynamic force in our society. Greek alumni ' s financial a nd moral support provided a base for collegiate members to work from. Most chapters are involved in philanthropic endeavors. Many of these pro- jects provide scholarships which are available to any stu- dent whether he is Greek or not. Other projects are designed to help Camp Wildcat and the Boys Club of America by fraternity and sorority sponsoring fund drives which greatly benefit these worthwhile organiza- tions as well as helping the entire University community. Strong in their traditions, but by no means bound by them, Greeks are changing. This is not only seen in the activities chapters are concerned with, but in those activ- ities chapters are not concerned with. The days of pledge pranks, monumental homecoming displays, and hazing are gone, reflecting changing attitudes within the system. Come to think about it, maybe some stereotypes should hold true. With activities, service projects, and high scholarship standards maybe Greeks could use a drink. Larry S. Lipsman 129 The Associated Students is not a government in the sense of having an army, a police force, a court that could fine, or a dictator that could behead. ASUA is not a " student government, " it is a giant social services organization that operates with the constitutional structure. The services of ASUA are of two basic types: 1 . services of a social nature draft counseling, presenting speakers and concerts, etc. 2. representing the interest of the student body with the administration of the school and state-student senate, placing students on university governance committees, regent and state legislature lobbies. These activities could be called governmental or political services. The University of Arizona is not a democratic state in which the students in mass vote on what they want as class requirements, fees, new buildings, dorm contracts, traffic fines, etc. Students do sit and vote on many administration councils and committees and through this participation the University adapts to changing times and innovations in administration. A very few years ago the school had dress codes for women, required women to be locked in their dorms by 1 a.m. on weekends, didn ' t allow men and women to visit in their dorms required men to take ROTC, and there was no pass-fail grading. These things have changed because groups of students got together, wrote letters, went to see administrators and presented logical reasons for change. The Associated Student " government " didn ' t make the Changes but it did serve as an office and information center and a reference point for the students requesting the changes. The student senate is made up of representatives of the different colleges. The Senate usually meets once a week to discuss the problems in the University, the university community, and ideas for new services. The senators develop bills and resolutions relating to the university policy. For the past 1 years students have been asking for an all university senate made up of students, faculty and administration which would change the academic policy, but we still haven ' t realized that desire. When our senate passes a change in academic policy then the faculty senate must concur before the change is effective. The Student Senate elects the majority of the members of the appropriations board, plus people to the Day Care Center Board, Speakers Board, and Faculty Senate. The ASUA Constitution sets up the offices of President, Vice-President and Secretary. The ASUA Secretary is Gwen Mikeal. Gwen acts as an administrative Vice President, appoints people to committees, keeps tab on the Speakers Program and gives funky-chicken lessons as a sideline. Paula VanNess is our Vice President and in charge of the Senate. She has the super- paper-pusher job. The thirty plus senators usually decide to write bills at the same time. Paula has to read them, get them printed, notify the press, get the material discussed, get the final copy reprinted and signed. Paula is also busy looking after some women ' s rights questions on campus. The ASUA President ' s constitutionally appointed job is to see that the association Continues and that its welfare is defended. In the past few years the Presidents have spent a great deal of time trying to figure the legal status of the Association. ASUA " The U of A De 130 Democracy? " ! Jan Balthasar, Pharmacy; Allen ' Brailey, Graduate; Laurie Budd, Liberal Arts; Doug Clark, Liberal Arts; Marcie Claus, Fine Arts; Tom Coffee, Graduate; Ste- phanie Denkowicz, Liberal Arts; Ernest Escobedo, Education; Felix Fernandez, Liberal Arts; David Freeland, Mines; Mindy Gates, Nursing; Karen Hought- lin, Nursing; Bruce Howe, Graduate; Noble Jackson, Agriculture; Mike Jones, Liberal Arts; Elaine Lim, BPA; Ann Litrell, Liberal Arts; Mike Merser- eau, Liberal Arts; Jessee Miranda, Lib- eral Arts; David Mitchell, Graduate; Ed Otero, Fine Arts; Mike Passante, Fine Arts; Mike Rauschkolb, Earth Sciences; Chris Reece, BPA; Robert Semelsber- ger, Engineering; Luann Shuer, Archi- tecture; Rene Simko, Architecture; Ben Sims, Law; Bob Swop, Graduate; Ster- ling Tanner, Medicine; Debbie Thomas, Liberal Arts; Hector Vega, Education; Bryna Vertlieb, BPA; Jeff Wynn, Grad- uate; Aaron Zornes, BPA ASUA in some form or another is about as old as the University. The student body voted to asses itself a fee to be used for the campus clubs and events. Over the years the fee ended up at $5.00 per semester. Out of the money the ASUA Funding board operates the band, choir, drill teams, speakers program, special events and club projects. As time changed so did the desires of the student body. Last year ' s officers ran on the platforms of establishing the student cooperative store, a birth control center, draft counseling, and student legal services. For the first time in the Association ' s history the Board of Regents through the University president vetoed the ASUA budget and stated that the ASUA money could not be spent on stores, a birth control clinic, or legal services. The question is whose money is the ASUA money? The ASUA officers maintain that the money is the students ' money to be administered by the elected officials of the association for students only. The University administrators maintain that the ASUA fee is a part of the overall registration fee and therefore controlled by the Board of Regents. Because the ASUA fee is mandatorily collected at registration, the money is kept at the U of A business office. The students have no way to force the business office to distribute the money as they wish. Every two or three weeks there is a major speaker on campus provided by the ASUA Speakers Board. This year we had speakers that were politically left and right, middle and lots of non-political people. The ASUA Concerts Board scheduled a year- long series of diversified musical programs rock to soul to country, that will be run on a non-profit basis with low ticket prices. ASUA is not defined by me or any of the other officers. If you have a project or complaint, if you have something you want to work on, to see built, the office space, the secretaries and the time of the elected officers are yours. The office is for no special groups, political left or right, Greek or independent, long hair or short hair; the office and the resources of ASUA are for anyone who wants to use them. written by John McKinney ASUA President 1972-1973 131 Appropriations Board . to r.-. Chris Recce, Larry Lipsman, Jessee Miranda, Allen Brailey, Mike Rauschkolb, Paula VanNess, Charles Tribolet, Dr. Saarinen, Henry Varga, Roger Armstrong. 132 S I ; : -; : It may be the most expensive thing in your college education at UA. 133 134 135 " Off Your Meat and On Your Feet " 136 else, let ' Ihebffd, S.IS I ' ! nmberi tens son ; The U. of A. MARCHING BAND: To the observer the band is a unit of beings at half-time performing for the benefit of the crowd. Each member is exactly alike, he marches with precision, his uniform is exactly like that of his fellow bandsmen, he plays with the same vigor as is required of everyone else. But the band is not a collection of peas in a pod, each individual is exactly that ... an individual. One does not have to major in music to be in the band, one merely has to have the desire and the skill to belong to Jack Lee ' s spirited group. Once one becomes a member of the band after try- outs held in the summer, he must practice and practice hard. Even with the three practices a week on the field behind the Women ' s P.E. Building, the member must work throughout the rest of the week to perfect his music. By Saturday night when the football team leaves the field for its ten minute conference the U. of A. marching band assembles at the north end of the football field and awaits the final command to come out and show the fans some real talent. University of Arizona Symphonic Marching Band " TAKE THE FIELD " 137 Twirlers and Pom Ron The U of A Twirling Circus: The twirlers performed with the band at every half-time show throughout the football season and marched with the band in several parades throughout the year, including the trip to Disneyland to march down Main Street USA. The members of the squad are at left: Judy Lee, Janice Bodycomb, Kathy Martin, Debby Ray, Daryl- lynne Finley, Nancy Montoya, and Laura Shue. Mike Tagge, pictured below, is the U of A Marching Band ' s featured rwirler. The sophomore is a nationally ranked twirler. He can be seen at all half- times doing his breathtaking aerials. 138 Pon: DRUM MAJOR Eddie Sotomoyor Front, I. to r.: Debbie Lawson, Kathy Gustillo, Shirley Strembel, Mary Ann Human, Barbara Stanley, Sheri Schaefer. Rack, I. to r..- Harriet Chavez, Patsy Jost, Jinny Fatkin, Sheri Gundelsberger, Dee Dee Neville, Kay O ' Connor, Paige Bernbaum, Stacey Peterson. 139 Organized in 1951, Wranglers has continually extended its services throughout the University. Currently the group has two main projects: The Student Saver, held during finals in the fall and spring, provides a place where students can " study, relax, and rap. " Wranglers is also the coordinator and major participant in the Health Center Volunteers. The volunteers man the switchboard and the visitation desk, making life a little more pleasant for the patients. Senior Day, Band Day, International Forum, and Toys For Tots also gain Wrangler participation. Members. Pictures above, include, front, I. to r.: Suzanne Haddock, Sherry Phelps, Denise Pucji, Diane Diehl, Susan Markle. Second, I. to r.: Pat Lou, Elizabeth Gotkin, Sherry Riggins, Janet Derosa, Becky Newberry, Margo Wilton. Last, I. to r.: Melissa Wilson, Mimi Tartt, Laurita Araiza, Gail Hoff, Margaret Smith, Chris Olson, Julie Sieczkowski, Barbara Wuertz. Not pictured: Judy Baruh, llene Blacksburg, Stephanie Block, Risa Bowe, Jeanie Branconi, Karen Danielson, Debbie DeRose, Ann Devere, Yolanda Edler, Ann Glenn, Eva Jarosz, Kathy Jessee, Jane Keller, Annie Oakley, Judy Peterson, Claire Shortridge, Susie Smith, Lucy Steele, Bonnie Stockham, Claire Wake, Doreene Ward, Alice Whittaker. Phtotet hi Grt Parfe 140 Phrateres is the social Sorority established for the Local Tucson girls referred to as Town Girls. Membership is open to all Town Girls. Parties are held and the members participate in various service functions. Pictured above are the members of Phi Lambda Phrateres. First row, I. to r.: Galen Aubery, Debbie Harden, Jeanie Horning, Pat Gilmore, Mimi Tartt, Lou Ann Jones, Terry Spoda, Margi Horning, Jamie Peterson, Mindy Wallet, All Whittaker, Barb Bekkett, Clara Gauna. Second row (ascending staircase) I. to r.: Debbie DeRosa, Vicki Cuqua, Suzanne Frauenfelder, Ellen Berry, Laurita Araiza, Val Shank, Risa Bowen, Susan Hamrick, Julie Castle, Pat Linkenboch, Maria Southard, Dotty Kaslikowski, Susie Smith, Carol Ray. Third row, I. to r.: Maria Gonzalez, Heather Randall, Jeanine Schmustzer, Mary Witkowski, Bonnie Stockton, Mary Anderson, Patty Vigil, Carol Caskey, Julie Hawkins, Deb Brinley, Mary Butterbrodt. 141 J.V. Cheerleaders. Below, I. to r.: Frank Villezscaz, Ron Goley, Mary Lou Fragomeni, Owen Toronto, Lynne Hansen, Jim Lowry, Doug Heckle, Howie Hamilton. Not pictured: Lisa Rehbein, Melody Montgomery, Marian Patterson. Basketball Cheerleaders. Above, bottom row, I. to r.: Ruby Bouler, Evonne Height, Sylvia Abril. Second row, I. to r.: Tito Nunez, Jim Voles. Third row, I. to r.: Donna Lombardo, Monte Hatcher, Sandy Thomas, Cindy Preble. 142 Football Cheerleaders. Bottom, I. to r.-. Donna Lombardo, Cindy Preble, June Wolever, Andrea Fehrman, Kathy Merrill. Standing, I. to r.: Tifo Rios, Ron Foeldi, Barry Gunderson, Bill Koehler, Jim Voyles. Yell King, Mike White Yell Queen, Monte Hatcher 143 Karate Club Block and Bridle University of Arizona Karate Club There are limits in the strength of our bodies or in our minds. But, with proper training, the limitations can be overcome and show surprisingly strong power. The art of Karate is a martial art, which was devised to strengthen our weaknesses and limitations. Karate is a self-defense art based on various techniques of blocking, punching, kicking and many other movements of our body. With training each of the techniques which make use of every useable part of our body one can develop unbelievable power. At the same time, a person can learn to sense danger and attack from whatever direction it might come, and to protect himself. There is no mystery or magic in the tremendous feat of inspiration and reaction of the human body. This is something anyone can learn with properly organized and systematic training of one ' s mind and body. The Club motto is: " The ultimate aim of the art of Karate lies not in victory of defeat but in the perfection of the character of its participants. " Members include. Front, I. to r.: Vincent Riggs, Michael Cheung, Pat Lou, George Watkins. Second, I. to r.: Tatiana Todd, Ted Morcomb, Joe Barry, Kathy Barry, Marty Wampler, Allan Grover, Chris Stevenson. Back, I. to r.: Rabah-Hacene Sellout, Bruce DeAngelis, Larry Robertson, Richard Trumbox (Instructor), Chris License, Hugh McCracken, Ed Rivera. 144 The Block and Bridle Club, an organization affiliated with the Agriculture College, was established in 1959 to promote higher scholastic standards among students interested in livestock and animal husbandry. The members prepare and serve beef barbeques for various U of A activities. They participate in The Little Arizona National in the spring. The members, pictured below ore, I . to r.: Karl Armstead, Llano Lynch, Chuck Stewart, George Grosetta, Steve Martin, Charlie Grosscup, Tony Strodged, Laura Neven, Jim Wellman, Linda Grabowski, Bill Stott, Walter Begay, Jim Nevean, Dr. Marvin Selke, Dr. Forrest Dreyden. Officers are. At left, I. to r.: Charles Grosscup, Vice Pres.; Bill Stott, Treas.; Karl Armstead, Pres.; Laura Neven, Sec. 143 Rodeo Club 146 The U of A Rodeo Club is one of the University ' s oldest organizations being the basic force in the Annual Intercollegiate Rodeo held in Tucson every year. This year ' s rodeo sponsored by the Rodeo Club, was held on the weekend of November 10, 11, and 1 2 ending off the University ' s Rodeo week. The members of the Rodeo Club who mode up the Rodeo Team did an outstanding job in the rodeo, accumulating four firsts, two seconds, and one third, sweeping the Calf- Roping competition. Members of the Rodeo Club are pictured above, I. to r.: Stan Mazernak, Rudy Ramirez, Lael Wilhelm, J. R. Good, Tracy Swanson, Robbie Sprout. Seated on the horses: Jan Paddock, Eddie Broning. At left are the Team captains of the Rodeo Team. Jan Paddock, Women ' s Team, and Eddie Browning, Men ' s Team. 147 University Religious Council The University Religious Council is composed of campus religious advisors and student representatives of religious organizations at the University of Arizona which are recognized by the administration of the school. The group was formed at the end of last year. The purpose of the cooperative council is to work together for the mutual goal of promoting the religious benefit of all students through informational exchange, joint projects, and liason with the campus community in religious affairs and moral concerns. Religious Council members include. (I. to r.) Tim Kasse, Student Co-Chairman; Paul Dahl, Faculty Co-Chairman; George Elledge; Michelle Boysun, Corresponding Secretary; Violet Thomas, Recording Secretary; Bill Foster. 148 Symposium An archaic Greek tradition exists on UA campus. Although only five years old here, Symposium dates back to early Greece when the people would revel in the streets. Symposium holds bi-monthly meetings to exchange ideas and to nurture the general welfare of its members. Chosen on the basis of leadership, activities, and other things, tapping of members takes place in the spring at Old Main Fountain. Members of Symposium 1972-1973 are, top row, left to right: Karen Miller, C. L. Merritt, Karen Osterloh, Diane McCarthy, Nancy Miller, Amy Okerson, Deedee Ligner. Middle row, left to right: Norey Baffert, Petey Peterson, Susie Burns, Patty Wheeler, Monte McCauley, Patty Bauman. In front, left to right: Kay Abramsohn, Cathy Ghormley, Carol Nielson. 149 Blue Key, Mortar Board, Phi Eta Mortar Board, of right, is the Senior Women ' s honorary for scholastic achievement. The members of Mortar board are active in all aspects of the campus life, in ASUA, Kaydettes and other social and service organizations. The members are, . to r., first row: Joan Dively, Beth Veazie, Suzie Hood, Gayle Gormley, Patty Neel, Judy Babcock. Second row: Carol Still, Ann Elana Withers, Margaret Lohr, Kay Ritter, Pat Lou, Cathy Cleven. Not pictured: Cindy Castro, Nikki Chayet, Cynthia Haugeland, Debbie Judson, Pat Kamins, Nancy Kilbury, Elizabeth Knight, Jane Martindale, Barb Rice, Martha Ware, Nanette Warner, Susan Wells, Dr. Peter Goudinoff, senior advisor; and Mrs. Donna Swaim, adv. Blue Key, an honorary of thirteen senior men, is active in many of the events held throughout the academic year. They chose the queen for " A " Day, worked with the Alumni association on homecoming and helped on Parents Day. Its members are chosen on their scholastic standing and their participation in campus organizations. The members, pictured at right are, I. to r.: Andy Randies, Bob Semelsberger, Sal Caccavale, John Mutton, Dana Simon, Don Crowell, John McKinney, Rick Schmidt, Craig Heller, and Gary Duffy. Not pictured are: Ken Barbarick, Mike Wolf. 150 Phi Eta Sigma is the freshman men ' s honorary. Its members are chosen in the second semester of their freshman year and retain active rolls throughout their sophomore year. They promote scholastic exellence, offer scholarships, and work with Alpha Lambda Delta, the Women ' s honorary, in special projects. Below left are, the members of the executive council, . to r., first row: Ron Fernando, Don Speray, Mike Lange, Kent Harvey, Bob Reader. Second row: Terry Moffett, Bill Bishop, Aaron Zornes. Below are the members of the scholarship and activities committee, . to r., first row: Mike Lange, Dave Tartt, Kent Harvey, Pete Rodriguez. Second row: Aaron Zornes, Larry Lipsman, Ron Fernando, Terry Moffett, Jim Miner, Glenn Lane. 151 ' Rage Rifles " Drill Team The Arizona " Rage Rifles " Drill Team is a competitive and exhibition team which performs as a representative of the University and Army ROTC Dept. at various functions throughout the year. The team is shown above and above right performing at Parents Day, and at right marching in the Homecoming Parade. The group also competes in the Annual Lt. Paul O ' Hare Drill Meet in Anaheim, Calif. Last year the " Rage Rifles " performed in George C. Scott ' s new movie, " Rage " where they acquired their name. (The team is seen on page 1 55 with Mr. Scott). The team members are pictured at right, first row, I. to r.: Mark Clausen, Jeff Pino, Robert Stroxtile, Rick Pino, Richard Clark, Marty Siordia. Back row: Shawn Tierney, Robert McBride, Brent Swart, Micheal Liga, Micheal Noyes, Jim Stocky, David Jirschele, Thomas Adams, Commander. , 152 I Kaydettes Kaydettes is an honorary auxiliary to the Army Reserve Officer ' s Training Corps, at the University. It is established by members or the Arizona Crossed Sabres in Sept. of 1 966. The objectives of the organization are two- fold: a. to promote interest in, and understanding of the Army ROTC; and b. to participate in ceremonies and related activities of the Amry ROTC. In fulfilling these purposes the Kaydettes are extremely active throughout the year. They act as hostesses for such functions as Commissioning, Parent ' s Day, Massing of the Colors, and the Graduation Revue. The Kaydettes are pictured below in competition at the O ' Hare Drill Meet in Anaheim. At right the members are, . to r., first row: Lynne King, Diane Quinn, Patty Neel, Chris Backer, Nancy Sterberger, Jaque White, Linda Smoot. Second row: Judy Furst, Dede Teturus, Karen Miller, Stephanie Scheyler, Betty Washington, Robyn Russell, Melissa Biggs. Back row: Kris Bailey, Lisa Pickett, Petey Peterson, Debbie Parkas. 153 The Crossed Sabres is an Army ROTC honorary affiliated with the national honorary, Society of the Scabbard and Blade. Its members are all outstanding scholars as well as students who project careers in the Army. The Crossed Sabres assist at registration, Parent ' s Day, and Senior Day. With the Air Force, the Crossed Sabres hold the annual Military Ball. At the right, middle, are several members and their dates at the ball. Pictured above, right are the members of Crossed Sabres, . to r., first row. Burnes Storks, Maj. Donn Brown, Advisor; Greg D ' Antonio, Fred Gibson, Micheal Boehm, Ken Byrne, Dave Brinker. Second row: Glen Floe, Shanne Tierney, Mike Johns, Tom Adams, Kevin Roark, Brian Sheets. Last row: Mark Clausen, Rick Find, Karl Hendricks, Jim Riggins, Bob Stroxtile. The Army ROTC Rangers is an organization set up to further the training and development of selected ROTC cadets in the areas of physical fitness, military procedures, techniques, plans and operations; with special attention devoted to patrolling and leadership. Ranger training includes both classroom and field instruction. Below are pictured the members of the Army ROTC Rangers as they prepare to embark on an early morning field training trip. They are . to r., front row: Cadre, Micheal Cook, Dave Davenport, Brian Sheets, James Fagan, Kevin Roark, Micheal Conarro, Mark Clausen, Glen Floe, John Fritts. Not pictured: Alfred Brown. Second row: Trainees, Micheal Borzchik, Andrew Ng, Dave Mason, Donald Hotchkiss, Marty Siorda, Lee Spitzer, Dan Howell, Capt. Johnson, Walter Kretchik, Ted Cheatham, Charles Sneed, Manuel Martinez, Jerry Hawkes. Not pictured: Troy Brown, James Riggins, Lt. Blatti, Advisor. ]p ike 154 In the top left picture the Rangers are shown on one of their field training days in Vail. The Rangers are defending a bridge they have just secured. In the bottom picture are the " Rage Rifles " Drill Team which appeared with Goerge C. Scott in his new film " Rage " which was completed last year. In the top right picture several members of the Rangers are shown scaling the truss of a train bridge which they intend to " mine " in one of the field training exercises. 155 Air Force ROTC Drill Team, Angel Flight The Air Force ROTC Drill team has the title of " Best in the West " because of its record of competition in sweepstake competitions. The drill team has marched in the Veterans Day and Homecoming Day parades and will compete in the Southern California Invitational Drill meet where it has won Grand Sweepstakes six of the last seven years and in Annual Governor of Arizona Drill Meet which it has taken the Grand Sweepstakes the last five years. The members of the drill team are shown at right, I. to r., first row: Burton, Bretzke, Yang, Zamora. Second row: Jiminez, Esquival, Kelly, Wharton, Foreman, Mason, Lyons, Nelson. David Todd, Commander, not pictured. ft. ft. 156 The Angel Flight, the auxiliary to Arnold Air Society, the Air Force ROTC Honorary, are the hostesses for many of the Air Force and Air Force ROTC affiliated functions including the annual Aviation and Aerospace Days held at Davis-Monthan AFB. Their drill team also marches in competition. They have performed in the Anaheim Drill Meet, the Governor Jack Williams Drill Meet, and the Southern California Drill Meet and have placed high in all of them. The members of Angel Flight are shown above, I. to r., first row: Nancy Engebretson, Nancy Finley, Johanna Caronna, Diane McCarthy. Second row. Mary Carol Giltner, Martha Wallace, Bobbie Backus, Ginger Busche. Third row: Margi Robertson, Margaret Wienold, Laurie Morrow. Fourth row: Patti Baumann, Luann Eberle. Last row: Nancy Miller, Ann Fabric, Amy Okerson. 157 Pre-Med, Business Honoraries Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity. It participates in service projects which relate to the community, such as a semi-annual clean-up of Sabine Canyon. It also has several campus projects such as distributing the desk pads as well as various other money-making endeavors. The members are pictured at right, I. to r., sitting: Kevin Roarck, Laura Schomp, Dave Oberpriller, Don Mink, Tyrone Smith, Monica Fontes, Scott Brantly, Rick Yost, Karen Fink, Chris Dere, Glenn Floe. Standing: Dick Iseminger, Dean Lou Ennis. Below are pictured the members of Pi Omega Pi, the National Business Education Honorary. 158 The Beta Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Delta was established in May of 1 967 with its purpose of recognizing outstanding pre-medical students. The officers for the 1972-1973 year were: President, Jennie Hinton; Vice President, Barbara Kabbas; Secretary, Cathy Geisert; Treasurer, Yolanda Edler; Historian, Janice Wood; Advisor, Dr. Albert Mead. At left are pictured the members of the National Professional BPA Fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi. They are . to r., first row: Harris Goodman, James Gjurgevich, Robert Mejias, Rice Sccini, Andrew Randies, Steve Schenk, Dean Powell, Vic Rodriguez. Second row: Rodney Wacker, Tim Taylor, Bernie Campos, Richard Hutton, Ed Mall, Pat D. Farrell, Alan Gemson, William Connoly, Roger Christenson, Gil Sparks, Albert Som. Last row: James Flory, Mark McCauslin, Chris Reece, Bob Bell, Marc Brauer, Max McCauslin, Mike Smart, David Maynard, James Davis, Steve Delateur. 159 Chain Gang, Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi, above, is the men ' s honorary for the band. The organization is the main organizer of the annual High School Band Day, sponsors a Parent ' s Day Banquet for the parents of band members, and works on a band festival in May. The members of the Honorary are pictured. L. to r., first row: Lee Murray, John Baker, Guy Keenan, Bob Viglietta, Phil Reeves, Dick Walker, Eddie Sotomayor, Curt Lybeck, Dave Ashcraft, John Ybarra, Sal Caccavale, Chris Hitchcock. Second row: Bill Campbell, Steve Owens, Tim Beach, Steve Schacterle, Jim Lee, Jim Mitchell, Adair Petty. Not pictured: Lloyd Brendan, Dave Cole. Chain Gang is the Junior Men ' s honorary. The members of chain gang are active in all aspects of the University Community. They help in Parent ' s day, Band Day, Senior Day and Graduation. The members, pictured at right are, . to r., top row. Kirk Knous, Steve Pitlor, Noble Jackson, Grand Richmond, Bill Coleman. Second row: Tim Pierson, Dave Pollard, Brent Davis, Jeff Smith, Andy Ebon, Larry Silke, Calvin Fuchs. 160 Hostesses The university Hostesses, at left, are seen at almost every University function. Their job is to act as university representatives to the school ' s guests, and at all functions held at the school. The girls greet new students to the school, the foreign exchange students as well as athletic recruits. The hostesses are first row, I. to r..- Beth Veazie, Nancy Randall. Second row: Kim Larson, Abbie Peightell, Dede Klein, Melissa Day, Pat Wheeler, Nancy Finley, Rindy Skousin, Pat Janoff, Nancy Sternberger, Lily Hossley. Third row: Paftie Kamins, Robyn Meier, Robin Russell, Gayle Gormley, Patty Neel, Nancy Rehling, Susie Hood, Chris Armstrong, Barb Torre, Robin Bonelli, Bryna Vertlieb. Standing: Marty Bauer, Becky Roper, Diane McCarthy, Kothy Kessler, Maryanne Robertson, Kathy Varney, Susie Klees, Susie Parkinson. The S.U. Hostesses ' main function is to conduct tours of the student union to visiting groups and dignitaries to the school. They also serve as hostesses to certain parties and functions held in the Student Union Ballrooms. The members, at left, are, . to r., bottom row: Ten Howell, Ginny Austin, Barbara Wuertz, Frances Nelson. Second row: Mary Carol Giltman, Harriet Price, Debbie Corbon, Jody Runyon, Becky Roper, Trisha Preble, Melissa Wilson. Third row: Paula Gregg, Stephanie Raphun, Christ! Rowland, Rachel Gerding. Not pictured: Debbie Dunn, Carol Chesney, Ten Soto, Paulette Treguboff, Jennifer Hill, Liz Gotkin. 161 WRA Woman Athlete of the Year The ability to accurately send a basketball through a hoop; serve a volleyball so as to present a challenge to her opponent; field a Softball with speed and timing; and use badminton and tennis racquets with knowledge and understanding these are some of the visible ingredients of a skilled sportswoman. A curious, questioning, capable student who meets her studies with the same dedication she gives to a sports contest; a leader who willingly serves in capacities both large and small; and an athlete who plays the game as well as possible, often having the effort result in victory this is an oustanding sportswoman in higher education. A balance of a variety of activities enhanced by quality work are apparent when one is selected to: Mortar Board, Delta Psi Kappa, Arete Society, Chi Omega, and Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. These are some of the challenges met, and honors earned by the 1 973 University of Arizona OUTSTANDING SPORTSWOMAN, JANE MARTINDALE. 162 The University of Arizona Soccer team, an international team, is one of the best soccer teams in the Southwest. As of February 27, the soccer team hod accumulated a record on nine wins, no losses and one tie. Their closest competitor had one loss and nine wins. The team has competed on an intercollegiate level against all of the teams in Arizona colleges and universities and against the University of Texas at El Paso. The members of the Soccer team ore pictured at left, front row, I. to r.-. Rogena Almerda, Brazil; Lawrence Leung, Hong Kong; Steve Bosse, USA; Jorge Luna, Mexico; Ali Navahi, Iran, Siki Booi, South Africa. Bock row: Frode Hassel, Norway; Roger Laine, France; John Woodin, USA, Pete Wilson, USA; Ivan Lowe, Jamaica; Soronodi Nnoji, Nigeria (cooch); Gary Marolt, USA; Fodhel AI-Abbor, (captain president) 163 Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities i I u Above, left to right: Craig Ochoa Charles Trafford Patti Kamins Dave Cole Cyndi Haugeland Beth Veazie Susan Hood Andy Randies Cathy Cleven Don Crowell Jim Jordan 164 Above, left to right: Burnes Storks Patricia Lou Sal Caccavale Barb Rice Gayle Gormley Doug Kelly Candy Scott Not pictured: John Mutton Nancy Kilbury Don Kimble Jeff Martin Jane Martindell John McKinney Nancy Miller Jay Parker Mike Rauschkolb Chuck Rehling Kay Ritter Gary Robbins Bob Semelsberger Cynthia Smith Martha Ware Nanette Warner Ginny Weaver Ellen Wheeler 165 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. Kay Abramsohn John Boston Patty Bauman John Begley Mike Bober Polly Bullock Susie Burns Fred Casanova Bob Casilli Nancy Coy Meri Cox Sally Job Paul Metchik Chris Reece Rick Dye Bob Karn Karen Miller Jim Scholfield Judy Flagg Paul Karon Patty Neel Bob Sellari Cathy Ghormley Jack Keating Karen Osterloh Chip Shaw Mike Gilmore Mike Kes selman Ed Pennington Carol Still Viv Goldman Debbie Kostelnik Phil Pepper John Turner Ernie Gomez Chris Kropf Petey Peterson Craig Westfall Dennis Gray Lydia Rich Ralston Patty Wheeler Steve Hawley Diane McCarthy Rosie Rasenick Pam York Anne Hierling C. L. Merritt John Rauk 166 R-r-r-r-ringU! " Desert office, may I help you? " ' Yes, is this where I get information on what to feed a desert tortoise? " Just one of many typical phone calls t he DESERT Yearbook Office has received over the years. In the public interest, we are publishing heretofore unseen data, with our running total up to the following: CALLS CONCERNING: 1972-73 Up From 71-72 CACTUS 6 20% SNAKES 15 90% SPIDERS 13 56.5% DESERT TORTOISE 4 4% PALO VERDE BUSH 3 34.6% BUGS 9 20.9% We would like to set the facts straight. We are in the Yearbook business not ecology. However, we are still trying to get the bugs out. Staff DESERT ' 73 Staff Kay Abramsohn, Editor Joe Ballantyne Kathy Kessler Jon Osborn Larry Lipsman Trisha Preble Dee Francis Melanie Jacobsen Alicia Legg Mindy Gates Andy Otto Stan Forsyrh Mike Casey John Buchanan Jim Miller Photos on following pages by UA Senior Susan Hood ooti2butEoiiS as a Tfcfi ' tasfe oj lticto Pibfe m v- .- f: ' -_-.,-- 170 Loot fw tta otynamtes of Ot togetite i , MJ A ceosefess, W not tcv est bfok a Loot ctt tfie 171 o tEy you cow gt 172


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