University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1974

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1974 volume:

:- m DESERT 74 V JU..HI4 r UniJIf ' sity of A CONT NT! QOLOR INTRODUCTION CONTEN B . JMELIGH of A IN PERSIA ADMINITRATION, COLLE SUPERSTARS IN THE FRATERNITIES ORGANIZATfONS r f m Take a handful of students and try to put them into one category. How would you label them? Hippie, freak, frat-rat, jock? Chicane, black, WASP, exchange student? Freshman, grad, T.A.? There are hundreds of categories, thousands of combinations. And just as many students to fill them and prove that every person is truly an individual. LIMELIGHT looks at the ordinary student and proves that he she is far from being or- dinary. .WAV v,v, ' . ' . ' t _ ff J eight section W r . fc _ , t v.v. . DESERT 7 __ JB I II 20 Raised on a Crow Indian reserva- tion in Montana as the daughter of a tribal council member, Thomasine Hill is proud of her American Indian background and culture. Of Crow-Pawnee ancestry, Thomasine has communicated this pride to others through her membership on the American Revolution Bicentennial Commission and her position as Miss Indian America of 1968-1969 a title for which she was chosen on the basis of her knowledge of American Indian heritage and her dedication to the promotion of better human un- derstanding of her Indian race. As a resident of International House, Thomasine continues to befriend interesting people just as she did when a member of " Up With People. " She traveled through 16 countries in three and a half years with that organization. And now, as an alumnus of the group, she serves on its international advisory board. Thomasine attends the U of A on four scholarships and is majoring in American history with a minor in American Indian studies. A senior, and a swimming and tennis enthusiast, she is thinking of further- ing her studies in ways that will enable her to enrich the lives of fellow human beings. Much of Thomasine ' s time is taken up with her studies and her membership in the Amerind Club and her participation on the national board of the Campfire Girls. Both are organizations which she hopes to br- ing up to date. Living mostly with consideration for the future, Thomasine Hill moves forward. Thomasine Hill ARTICLE BY: TERESA NEGLEY Nancy Montoya ARTICLE BY: ROBIN LAUTENBACH PHOTOS BY: DANNY PEPPER If you ' ve ever wondered who the " O " is in Jack Lee ' s Twirling Circus, well wonder no longer. It is none other than Nancy L. Montoya, a Mexican-American trying to break into radio broadcasting, a predominantly white, male-oriented field. Coming to Tucson from the small town of Clifton, Arizona, Nancy feels secure with her second year of college behind her and a bright future ahead. Her astrological sign, Taurus, says that this amiable and bubbly girl is " Una Muchacha Muy Contente. " The Montoya family is close-knit and achievement-oriented, but Nan- cy has found another family in the U of A Band. Through the band and membership in the honorary, Tau Beta Sigma, she has been able to relate to the other members, which is important in achieving the ex- cellence which the band is noted for. Though Nancy is a true Chicano, she feels she isn ' t discriminated against. To her way of thinking, the success and failure in a person ' s life is due to one ' s own skills and ac- complishments, not one ' s ethnic background. The radio broadcasting major has worked as a disc-jockey in both Clif- ton and Tucson for four years and is presently involved in a bilingual- bicultural program funded by the Federal Government to improve teaching methods in the mixed cultures of Tucson elementary schools. 21 22 Robert Oliver Being male, 57 " , a freshman, and weighing only 120 pounds, could give anyone an inferiority complex! Robert Oliver is no exception. His inferiority complex stems from his feelings that he is socially in- adequate. This point is driven in daily, as his roommate, Steve, who is an athletic, musclebound, frat rat. Feeling in- timidated by " Greeks " one day, Ollie and some others formed their own fraternity, appropriately named . . . " SIGMA PHI NOTHING. " Nothing is just about all they do, but the novelty of the name keeps the crew together. Although he registers no com- plaints against any of his instructors, Ollie believes courses are too watered down to accommodate a greater number of students. As a history major, he finds his courses lack inspiration. He doesn ' t believe he ' s being intellectually stimulated. His father is a professor of architec- ture at Arizona State University and his sister is pulling straight A ' s at Yale University. Ollie says he " will feel his insignificance if he can ' t do as well. " Ollie is finding himself sitting around campus a good deal just watching all the people go by. Oc- casionally, he runs across a Jesus freak, and intimidates him with every rebuttal on religion imaginable. Ollie doesn ' t believe in God; he believes in an individualistic religion one in which the person involved has com- plete control over his or her ac- complishments and failures. Ollie is fascinated with politics, and has aspirations of making it his career. He openly admits to being prejudiced against Republicans. Needless to say, he ' s getting ex- treme pleasure and satisfaction out of Watergate. When asked to com- ment on himself, Ollie laughed ner- vously and said, " I ' m a tremendous hypocrite ... too honest for my own good! " ARTICLE BY: ROBIN LAUTENBACH PHOTOS BY: DANNY PEPPER Doug Kelly Doug Kelly honor student, athlete, fraternity member, medical student is totally involved in every part of University life. " I have deep feelings for the U ... I like my school ... the campus ... the people . . . the social situation . . . the way people treat you. School ' s gotta mean more than just going to classes and taking notes. " Doug supports this belief by his affiliation with Sigma Nu fraternity and his involvement with the school wrestling team. A shoulder separa- tion last year ended his wrestling with the team, but he still works out whenever possible with his favorite sport. The best part of athletics for Doug was " getting to know guys on the team I got to know another side of people. " " Scooter, " as he is known, ac- cumulated a seemingly countless number of scholastic awards in- cluding: Sophomore Man of the Year Award, the WAG Scholar-Athlete Award, a listing in Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges, and past participation in Phi Eta Sigma, Sophos, Chain Gang and Bobcats. Doug applied for early admission and was accepted into med school his junior year. Equally unique, he skipped his senior year and won the Peter Lowell Dreyden Award as the outstanding senior Traditions member. Medical school dominates his life now. " Med school was always in the front of my mind, " he says. Presently in his second year of a three-year ARTICLE BY: ROBBIE WILSON PHOTOS BY: JON OSBORN program, Doug hopes to combine his interests in sports and medicine by becoming a physician for an athletic team and possibly a career as an orthopedic surgeon. To be a doctor means intense work and complete concern for peo- ple, and Scooter ' s goals are aimed in that direction. " I don ' t want it to sound corny, but what I ' m doing now is getting all the information I can so that someday I can help somebody. " 24 Ray Vaughn Pyle II and Vincent J. Pyle are identical twins and many people feel that this makes them alike in all aspects. They belong to the same organizations on campus, but their philosophies and outlooks on life make them individuals. They stand strongly for what they believe and intend to live their lives accor- dingly. Vaughn and Vince came to the U of A in 1968 when they were becom- ing involved in the black movement which was strong in their home of Washington, D.C. The Black Student Union, which they joined because " it seemed mandatory, like a duty, " was very strong in its national sympathies. However, it did not deal with the University on its own level. Two years later it was almost dead. Vaughn became president of BSU in 1972 and spent that year trying to change its image from that of the " violent, tough, militant athlete. " Last spring the BSU gained an important position when the ASUA Ap- propriations Board granted the group funding, thus recognizing it as a valid campus club. Both Vince and Vaughn joined the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity because " Alpha is and was an accelerating and confidence establishing point in my life, " said Vaughn. He added that Alpha had a legacy of leaders in its membership rolls including Thurgood Marshall, Martin Luther King Jr., and O. J. Simpson. Vince received his B.S. in zoology in 1 972 and then took off to work. He became dissatisfied with this so applied for med school and now is working on a degree in creative writing while awaiting acceptance. " I found out quite late that it is possible to major in something other than chemistry or biology to apply for med school. " After taking off a year after his sophomore year and transferring to another school for a year, Vaughn is finishing a degree in sociology with a minor in bio-science and govern- ment. Hoping to get accepted to law school, Vaughn is optimistic about his LSAT scores. Vince and Vaughn Pyle ARTICLE BY: TRISHA PREBLE PHOTOS BY: JON OSBORN H V Chess Trethewy ARTICLE BY: GREG ZIEBEL PHOTOS BY: LARRY LAUSER Robert " Chess " Trethewy, the yell king for the Varsity Cheerleaders, is better known as his alias of the in- comparable " A-Man, " conqueror of all U of A athletic foes and champion of the rabid Wildcat fans. A former student of the U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, Chess is currently concentrating his efforts toward the field of foreign service, as he anticipates a future as am- bassador to New Zealand! Looking back, Chess has no regrets concerning his decision to leave the Academy, and viewed his appointment by Congressman Sam Steiger as a great honor and a tremendous opportunity. It was Chess ' s feeling, though that Academy life was not suited to him. " There is a tremendous loss of in- dividualism and although I admire the discipline and think it is essential for the military or any large unit or team, I didn ' t enjoy the limitations and so felt it best to leave instead of compromising my beliefs. " Chess 1 involvement on campus goes beyond his role as A-Man and yell king. He also is a member of Traditions and Blue Key, and hashes at a sorority. Chess is a deeply religious in- dividual, and he feels that the organized church has no place in his life. Religion for him is a personal thing, and his relationship with God is something the church or no other man can share. As yell king he loves to perform in front of the fans, but he is sensitive to comments about his cheerleading and A-Man routines. Spending much of his time during games clowning around and having fun, Chess ad- mits he is a ham at heart. 25 Joseph Troncale ARTICLE BY: CARLA CARTER PHOTOS BY: LARRY LA USER " The irony is that the Army chose my great love for me, " muses Joseph Troncale, a Russian language teaching assistant. After the Army sent him to the Foreign Language Institute in Monterey for two years, he emerged with a new perspective and a con- suming interest in Russian culture and literature. Troncale studied it further in New Orleans after his dis- charge. " People don ' t know what they want because they don ' t look around enough, " says Troncale. An outgoing, active man of Italian descent, his interests range from sports to music and art. At one point he spent eight years in a seminary, several months as a teacher, coach and secretary at a Catholic mission in Missouri, and some time in in- cidental Shakespearean acting. In 1972, Troncale accepted an assistanceship to the U of A, " where I can get experience teaching and learn Russian at the same time. " Troncale now is working toward a Masters and wants to extend his studies to include Russian history. The Russian Department is a good one with cooperative, friendly peo- ple, he says. " Everybody knows his responsibility and gets things done. " Troncale and his wife expect to be at the University for at least five more years. He hopes to travel to the Soviet Union either as a State Department guide or as a student with a summer program. " I want to go, " he concludes, " to meet more Russians. There ' s a quality a warmth a hospitality about the Russian people. " " Go asm; tone his n lifetime, In 1971 H Honduras ericas as Mark ' s tra, 8 the cun Mark Goss ARTICLE BY: JAN IS BALMER PHOTOS BY: DANNY PEPPER " " Go as many places and meet as many people as you can, " says freshman Mark Goss. And he has done his fill of travelling in his lifetime. In 1971 Mark went to Guayape, Honduras with Amigos de las Americas as a paramedical aid giv- ing vaccinations to a community of 1000 people while living in an old, abandoned mud hut and eating beans, rice and potatoes. Mark ' s travels have included lear- ning the cultures of the people as well. While living in Quebec in 1973, Mark did everything from breaking rocks with sledge hammers to com- mercial painting touch-ups. There he learned the lifestyle of the French people. As a romance languages major with a minor in anthropology, Mark is hoping to be accepted into law school with international law as his final goal. Mark plans to finish his education in Guadalajara, Mexico. Mark ' s interest in anthropology started when he found his first arrowheads in Tastiota, Mexico. Since then Mark has gathered quite a collection. Mark ' s social life also is his educa- tion. In his spare time he travels to Mexico to practice his Spanish with the older Mexicans. Mark joined the Delta Tau Delta fraternity as a townsmember and lives in an apartment with two of his friends because he enjoys his privacy. Camping and hunting are two of Mark ' s hobbies but he has stopped the hunting as an act of animal preservation. However he feels that camping teaches a person to live without the comforts of home. In closing, Mark says he likes the West because it is not as over- crowded as the East. Unfortunately, he sees the population shifting Westward and says, " The more peo- ple I see coming out West, the more I hate to see more people. " Bobbie Mero 28 ARTICLE BY: CARLA CARTER PHO TOS B Y: JA Y DUNN and DANNY PEPPER Barbara Mero, known as Bobbie, is one of seven women in the Univer- sity ' s Air Force ROTC program. She settled in Tempe and attended schools there until she married and divorced. Although Bobbie went to Arizona State University for a year and a half, during which time she changed her major five times, a desire for a " new start " after her divorce brought her to Tucson. " Tucson offers the advantages of a large city with the atmosphere of a small town, " Bobbie says, adding, " I feel at home here. " She considers the Air Force a good opportunity for women, since they are accorded both equality and consideration as well as good pay. " In the Air Force, behavior is legislated to our benefit, " she con- cludes. Bobbie first took a semester of ROTC " to see what it ' s like " and on coming to Tucson enrolled in the University ' s two-year program. She attended camp last Summer a mandatory activity for upper level ROTC students and in August signed a contract formally committing her to the Air Force after graduation. As Cadet Second Lieutenant Mero, Bobbie edits the detachment ' s monthly newsletter, Mach 73, which profiles people and lists coming events in the corps, and works on the Information Staff, dispensing facts about the Air Force to high school students and other interested parties. After class, Bobbie exchanges her Air Force blues for a perky straw hat and bow tied shirt to become a " piz- za pusher " at the Straw Hat Pizza Palace. A secondary education major, she spends two hours a week helping junior high school students with problems in reading and math. People here at the U are more free, friendly and relaxed than at ASU, and she notes that there is less pressure. Bobbie ' s future is fairly settled. " First, I want to get my commission, " she says firmly. She is engaged to an Air Force captain and plans to stay in the Air Force " at least ten or twelve years more if we have a family. " Charles Neil Gibbs, a liberal arts junior from Boston, came to the University of Arizona on a scholarship from the Department of Rehabilitation of Massachusetts. A blood clot on the brain, which occurred one day after birth, resulted in Cerebral Palsey, leaving Neil partially spastic for life. However, his perseverance and positive attitude toward continual growth has, in the words of a friend, " made him one helluva strong in- dividual and a happy, beautiful per- son. " Neil believes in having a sense of direction and he finds that direction through religion, love and awareness of self and others. He has many I friends and is always interested in finding more. " My ' No. 1 ' hobby is people, " he says, " getting to know and unders- tand them as best I can. " This is reflected in Neil ' s major of psychology and a split minor of sociology and math. Although he is limited to taking six to nine units per semester, Neil has achieved junior status in three years and remains very active on and off campus. He is a member of the Association for the Independence of the Disabl- ed (AID), an organization whose pur- pose is to promote understanding between the handicapped and non- handicapped on campus. Neil worked during the Summer of 1973 as a psychological counselor at the Baptist Student Center in ex- change for his room and board. He attends meetings and oc- casionally travels as a member of both the Baptist Center and the " Vineyard, " a Tucson coffee house and Christian meeting place. Neil ' s religious convictions are a central aspect of his character because he doesn ' t embrace the doctrines of any one particular religion. " I think denominations are like clubs. " He is a devout Christian and is seldom without Bible in hand. In the future, Neil ' s plans include theological seminary study. He aspires to eventually become a Christian psychology counselor. ARTICLE BY: PEPPER PROVENZANO PHOTOS BY: DANNY PEPPER Neil Gibbs 29 30 Willie Asombang ARTICLE and PHOTOS BY: MINDY GATES Wilfred Wasi Asombang, a graduate student from the United Republic of Cameroon, on Africa ' s West coast, has experienced much during what he terms his " sab- batical " in the United States. Willie first came to the U.S.A. on August 11, 1971, as a member of the African-American Institute program, AFGRAD, working in collaboration with the Cameroon government. Willie attended the University of Minnesota and came to the U of A in January of last year. " I had no problem at all, " he said referring to the language. " Both English and French are taught in school and spoken everyday; however one does find it very dif- ficult to do anything out of school, except holidays. There are too many quizzes, too many assignments. " Although he lives alone in a small apartment, Willie never misses a chance to meet people. He said a friendship depends more on your at- titude than where you are. " Friendship is two-way traffic, social reciprocity. " Willie has encountered dis- crimination in the United States, but he is not bothered by it, seein g pre- judice as " part of the value system " in the U.S. " If I encounter a difficult situation, that won ' t bother me if I find you have your own prejudice. I take people for what they are. " Willie, who has already completed his MBA in agricultural economics said, " I have a very good impression of the University. I found the professors most interested and they are doing their work very well. They are a happy crew of fellows. It is not like an uptight place. " Willie will leave the United States in June and hopes to visit his brother in London and maybe tour France. When he returns to Cameroon, Willie will have a guaranteed job with the Cameroon Development Corpora- tion. But Willie says he will never forget his stay at the U of A, a " pearl in the desert, " as he calls it. " I will have wonderful memories when I return home. " Esther Trachtenberg ' " Time is the most precious thing in the world, " claims Esther Trachtenberg. At age 72, Esther believes that life is what you make it. Both Esther and her husband, Samuel, refuse to be inactive. Samuel, who has received con- gratulations and compliments on his artistic works from many national and world leaders, has devoted his free time to his talent in the art field. His gallery is a converted garage behind their First Avenue home. Esther has kept active by taking classes at the U of A. Her warmth and cheery sense of humor have kept classes in government and economics alive this year. Although Esther is able to take only six units per semester, she now is at the sophomore level and thoroughly enjoying every minute of her education. She is pleased that most everyone on campus is friend- ly. It makes her sad to see that some act like " wind up toys or machines. " But, like herself, she finds that most people go out of their way to meet others. With a beaming smile on her face, Esther admits that " one of my professors even calls me sweetheart! " Her instructors often use the " active, little-old-lady " exam- ple to motivate their younger, apathetic students. The Trachten bergs moved to Tuc- son seven years ago, and the only thing they dislike about the city is the absence of an adequate public transportation system. Samuel add- ed, " If you don ' t have a car, you can ' t even work! " Esther goes to school and runs all her errands by riding a ' three wheeled bicycle. ' The Social Security couple ' s lives today are centered around their hob- bies his art and her education. Esther never would give up her education. As she puts it, " It ' s my outlet. If I didn ' t go to the University, I ' d stay home scrubbing. So my house is a little dirtier, but my life is a lot happier. " ARTICLE BY: DONNA MEEKS PHOTOS BY: CHUCK KNIGHT 31 U of A in PERSPECTIVE iht sections STUDENT GUIDE DESERT 74 W ' rvi ! t 34 I A Day Freshmen at the University of Arizona have a unique way of mak- ing friends: they gather atop " A Mountain " early in the school year and throw whitewash on each other. At A-Day, it is not unusual to see a senior Traditions Committee member smile calmly down at you while he dunks your head in a bucket of paint. The day culminates with the traditional mass-dunking in the foun- tain in front of Old Main, where blue jeans become blue again, hair returns to its natural color and, hopefully, a few new friends are made. Alumni It ' s amazing to find that UA graduates are more active than many full-time students. The alumni seem to be the last of the fans who still wear red and blue to the games and still sing " Bear Down, Arizona. " 35 36 Artist Series The Artist Series is concerned with introducing outstanding artistic talents to the U of A in the form of concerts, musicals and theatre productions. This year, under the aegis of Dr. Lloyd Weldy, University director of concerts and public af- fairs, the series included a unique blend of contemporary and classical entertainment featuring some of the most outstanding talents on the American scene today. First semester events included The Alvin Ailey City Center Dance Theater, the Jose Feliciano Show and the Univer- sity musical production of " Anything Goes. " Programs scheduled for se- cond semester were Christopher Parkening (classic guitarist), Beveridge Webster (concert pianist), the Oslo Philharmonic Orchestra and the Los Angeles Philharmonic. 37 rWwCJB ' .SV-K . ' .- ' .-. . . ' . 1 ' ' s -::-? ' r-?: -:V:-:-!-:-:- :-:-. :-: Band Day On Band Day the Mall in front of the Student Union looked like a re- enactment of the Revolutionary War, as bright uniformed band members from high schools all over Arizona congregated to perform during the half time ceremonies of the Arizona- Utah football game. Bars Bars in Tucson range from quiet places to go " just for a drink " to wild topless and bottomless places to go to " get really smashed. " Hurry up 19th birthday. Bicycles Everywhere, 10 speeds. Chained around trees, skidding to class, or just cruising around, there are bicycles everywhere. They give the campus cops ulcers, but they ' re fun and if you can avoid hitting people, running into signs and policemen, they ' re a heckuva lot better than walking. Campus Cops Cops on campus do just about everything off-campus cops do, such as investigating robberies and chasing speeding drivers. But campus cops enjoy extra excitement such as checking parking stickers, accosting 10-speeders (see bicycles) and tracking down suspicious smells(see marijuana). 39 Clock Tower 40 Forget those Accutron watch com- mercials; the huge clock tower jut- ting above the Student Union usually doesn ' t lie and even if it does it ' s a good excuse for being late to class. Concerts The jukebox in the Cellar was silent for a change as forceful per- formers such as Josh White, Jr. and John Stewart provided live action. There are large concerts such as those given by the UA concert bands and choirs and at the Tucson Com- munity Center. Crafts Fair Necklaces, rings, bracelets, leather goods, fashioned by students and local craftsmen, as well as small cactus plants are among the products offered for sale during Crafts Fair days, when the bicycle parking area across from the bookstore is transformed into a crowded market place. 41 Dating If you ' re nearly broke or if your car is in the shop or if you ' re simply a cheapskate, you can take your date to the Gallagher or the Games Room or at least to Louie ' s for an inexpen- sive evening. If you ' re a little 42 wealthier, the dating situation enlarges to include many possibilities. From miniature golf to bars to good restaurants to just a ride up to the mountains or into the desert you can always find something fun to do in Tucson. Dogs Arizona dogs learn early in life not to lift their legs around cactus. This knowledge is probably gained through painful experience, and the dogs on campus instead spend much of the day playing in the sprinklers, chasing frisbees and lounging in the sun. Come to think of it, that ' s what most of the students do in their spare time, too. Dorms Most of the girl ' s dorms are fairly civilized in appearance; most of the boy ' s dorms look like smaller ver- sions of Arizona State Penitentiary. The students manage to get their minds off of the Gross-Green and Yecch-Yellow walls of the dorm by studying in the library, listening to stereos and partying a good deal of the time thus survive dorm life. 7 ' iSrwr; Kr; 1 ; v - V 43 TOTAL SALE F||!pil irttl Wfcl 44 Drama A bold and diverse year of dramatic productions offered by the University ' s Department of Drama, headed by Peter Marroney, included November revival performances of Cole Porter ' s period musical " Anything Goes " in the Main Auditorium, five major productions on the department ' s ' Main Stage ' and seven offerings in the Lyceum Series. " Vivat! Vivat Regina! " opened the ' Main Stage ' year in September, followed by the October production of " Biedermann and the Firebugs. " Spring Semester ' Main Stage ' offerings included " King Richard the Second " , " Witness for the Prosecution " and " Under Two Flags. " The Lyceum Series ' 1973- 1974 production schedule included " The Silent Waltz " , " Comings and Goings " , " No Place to be Somebody " , " Anna Kleiber " , " A Thousand Clowns " , " The Miser " and " An Evening of Harold Pinter. " Energy As everywhere else in the nation, lights on the U of A campus dimmed with the onslaught of the energy crisis. Gasoline prices skyrocketed as petroleum products became more scarce. Gas station lines became a way of life. Natural gas consumption decreased. And all over campus students did their part by sleeping on the grass several hours per day an obvious effort to conserve energy. 006 G A LLO N S PRICE PER GALLON y Fads Call the lowly T-shirt what you will tummy art, T-scenery, belly billboard but the craze that hit campus last Spring continues to dominate the rag scene. Graphics and words picking up on the quirks, whims, messages and promotions of the moment. And what a variety! The whole nostalgia trip. Ecology. Sports. Fraternities. Politics. Watergate. Ethnic pride. Beer. You name it, there ' s a shirt that tells it! As American as blue jeans and Mom ' s apple pie. And it ' s 1974 ' s number- one counterculture status symbol. Headgear is one of those casual, personal things that tells the world you ' re doing your own thing be it keeping your head cool, warm, dry, together or on. Made in cotton knit, stitched leather, pressed felt, polyester. Fancy or plain, big or small, bright or subtle. It ' s one of those new lifestyle manifestations of modern man born from his past. It ' s different, and it ' s fun. 45 46 Fan ' s Night Tucson youngsters turned out in large numbers on ' Fan ' s Night ' to catch a look at the team of Wildcats. They looked in awe at the players, listened to some helpful advice and dreamt of the day when the football wouldn ' t look so big and when the helmets and shoulder pads would fit. Freaks With nearly 30,000 people at the U of A, the student body has to be pret- ty diverse, and the freaks on campus are giving the jocks and straight- types some good competition to the point where everyone tries to look a little freaky in his her own way. Greek Week It ' s Spring, and for thousands of U of A Greeks that means seven days of philanthropic endeavors, informal merriment, feasts, drink-a-thons, spirited competitions for points and general fun ' n games time between sororities and fraternities. Artistic T- shirts abound all new, some uni- que. Watermelon becomes the favorite airborne missile. Chicks take up cigar smoking with a vengeance. And charioteers race at the stadium. A relaxing, unifying experience. 48 Home- coming What ' s a Guendelsberger? No, it isn ' t a new offering at McDonald ' s, but our Homecoming Queen for 73. Many students regarded the traditional Homecoming activities with an attitude of indifference, and Arizona ' s defeat by Air Force on the football field didn ' t help matters any. But the large number of empty liquor bottles scattered in the vicinity of the stadium indicated that not all traditions were forgotten. 50 Health Center The Student Health Center: " Here, take two of these three times a day, or three of these two times a day, or two in the morning, two in the after- noon and two before you go to bed, or . . . " Ice Cream Ice cream eaters are plentiful at Arizona, and it is one of the few pleasures around that isn ' t illegal. The Parfait Palace, Farrell ' s, Baskin- Robbins, Swensen ' s and the Palace of Sweets are just a few of the nearby places to go to forget you ' re on a diet and to devour everything in sight. They even have dill-pickle ice cream so don ' t be a clod and order vanilla. Information Logically enough, the Information Counter is the place to go if you need some information and chances are you will, sooner or later. If you happen to be stumbling around campus in a daze, O. D. DeMonte at the Information Counter won ' t call in the men in white suits for asking some dumb question like, " Where am I? " International England came to Arizona for one event-filled week in February under the auspices of the annual SUAB International Forum. Activities in- cluded trade exhibits, movies, plays, receptions, food bazaars, speakers, Medieval fighting, an art exhibit, auto show, banquet, fashion show and traditional English contests galore to entertain and amuse the entire cam- pus. 51 52 International Variety Show The International Variety Show climaxed 1973 ' s International Week seven days designed " to reach American students and the public in general. " These goals were achieved when some 700 people came to the show to learn something about the arts and cultures of the 21 countries represented. Entertainments includ- ed native Greek and African dances, imitative performances such as Jeff Yorink ' s Charlie Chaplin and folk and classical music. Intramurals The " Super Jocks " on campus aren ' t necessarily limited to the Young Snowden gladiatorial sportsters. Intramuralists in- dividuals and tribe-like teams are doing their own sporting things in in- creasing numbers. More men and women than ever before. At the ping pong table, swimming pool, weight room or golf course (see the DESERT 74 Athletics Section for a detailed listing). During all seasons of the year. Day and night. And always for the fun of it! Invisible Theatre Enthusiastic actors, writers, direc- tors, tech, prop and costume people comprise the Invisible Theatre a group " dedicated to the production of original plays. " The ensemble has lived up to its intent, having produc- ed some 17 original pieces including Dennis Hackin ' s " Penetration Flatts " caper; " Test Patterns " with lyrics by Harry S. Robins and score by Merle Reagle; " Oats, " a western spoof- giggle by the team of Scott Carter and (again) Reagle, and " Careless, " a comedic English murder mystery by Bob Campbell and (again) Carter. 53 HP .. BSfi M k - . . f ;.w.y V ..% vw.vW, I Jesus Freaks Some students search for more than material riches in life. These students seek spiritual satisfaction; the peace of mind, happiness and fulfillment that comes from religious contemplation. Jocks When his team is winning, the jock is glorified; when it is losing, he is looked at with disgust. There are as many kinds of jocks as there are people, but jocks must surely be un- ited in their dislike for the never- ending and overused " jock-strap " jokes that torment them constantly. Kegs It gets hot in Tucson, and many students avoid dehydration problems by drinking a lot name- ly, beer. The big, silver cylindrical kegs don ' t stay full very long, and when you ' re out of Schlitz, it ' s time for some Bud, or some Miller, or some Coors, or some Las Vegas Night For one night students can throw away books and become full- fledged, greedy gamblers. Poker? Keno? Craps? Black-jack? On Las Vegas Night, name your game and put your money on the line, in an at- mosphere enhanced by the music of " Hot Lucy " and a dance act in the true tradition of Las Vegas. 55 56 . I ' Main Gate The Main Gate is, uh, the Main Gate the primary traffic entrance to campus. Let ' s see, the gate is black, wrought iron, and there ' s a lit- tle guard station, too. The station is green, with four little blinking orange lights on top. What more can be said? Library There ' s a Main Library, a Science and Humanities Library, and another library under construction, so somebody at the U of A must be studying. For unknown reasons, the population at the library increases drastically just before finals. For some, it ' s a place to escape the noise in the dorms; for others, a place for a bleary-eyed, last-ditch attempt at cramming, and for others the library is just a place for reading and relaxa- tion. Loft They call it the " New Loft, " and it makes one wonder what the " Old Loft " must have looked like. Going to the Loft is like going up in Granny ' s attic to watch home movies. The Loft does offer good movies, and even without Granny, it ' s a great ex- perience. Marijuana It ' s true grass is always greener on the other side of the border, but a lot of that green grass ends up on this side of the border and on campus. At the U of A, a " joint " isn ' t just a part of the human anatomy; " papers " refer to something besides the Arizona Daily Wildcat, and little plastic bags are used for more than keeping sandwiches fresh. McKale Center The Astrodome ' s little brother is alive and well on the U of A campus. Known as " McKale, " named in the honor of Arizona ' s great coach and athletic director, J. F. " Pop " McKale, the building serves as the center for physical education classes and for the Wildcat ' s nationally-ranked basketball team and various other athletic groups. 57 58 Nixon For a man who didn ' t want to be kicked around by the press any more, Richard Nixon sure made the headlines a lot. And, was Bryna Vertlieb yet another victim of Watergate? This question and many more will never be answered, as each person tries to sort out and evaluate the facts. Some opinions are obvious, as bumper stickers proclaiming, " Impeachment with Honor " and " Impeach the S.O.B. " seem to be everywhere. Others prefer to look beyond, to the damag- ing effects of Watergate on the presidency and the American political system as a whole. Nogales Nogales, Mexico, is more than a place to go to drink cerveza and te- quila, to check out the sehoritas and come down with Montezuma ' s Revenge. It ' s a good place to buy Christmas presents and to get a first- hand look into another culture. If you ' re not too much of a dumb gringo and are a halfway-decent bargainer, you may have a few pesos left over for a couple hits of that te- quila. Old Main Old Main didn ' t get its name for nothing; it ' s the granddaddy of University buildings, and looks it. From the outside, it looks like a fort that the Indians didn ' t even bother attacking. The inside, though, proves that the modern age has really arriv- ed. Inside are various administrative offices and the home of the Univer- sity ' s ROTO program. SSWj 59 60 Parties " Hey, where ' d all the beer go? " At the U of A, parties are frequent (Pre- Christmas parties, Post-Christmas parties, etc.), and the refreshments don ' t seem to last long. " But we just bought that case a few minutes ago! " Parents ' Day One day a year students at least try to clean their rooms Parent ' s Day. On this occasion parents take campus tours, visit with deans and faculty members, attend receptions and generally try to figure out what they ' re blowing all of their hard- earned cash on. Parking Parking on campus is, to put it mildly, difficult. The trick seems to be: 1) Tie a bicycle to the back of your car. 2) Get your car parked as close to campus as possible. 3) Untie the bicycle and proceed to class, avoiding campus cops, who love to give tickets to bicyclists. Welcome 61 62 Pools It ' s hot; over 100 degrees. You are crawling across campus, slowly. " Water, water " you gasp. Off in the distance you see water. You crawl faster. Is it a mirage? No. There are three swimming pools at the U of A: one behind the Student Union, one behind Bear Down and another behind the Girl ' s Physical Education Building. There also is quite a selection of water fountains. Quizzes One of the harsher aspects of college life centers on the subject of quizzes and tests. How can professors be so cruel? How can you be so stupid? Just ' cause you failed a couple of tests is no reason to volunteer to play Russian Roulette with the faculty of the Russian Department. Rain " Rain? I saw some once when I was a little kid. " Seriously, it really does rain once in awhile in Arizona. You just have to be quick to see it. Registration Registration tends to tarnish the enthusiasm of many a freshman. For that matter, it doesn ' t do much for the enthusiasm of upperclassmen, either. Preregister if you can, and if not . . . good luck and may you rest in peace. 63 - 64 65 Rodeo Not everyone at Arizona is an exile from some smog-infested and con- gested city such as New York or Chicago, as is the popular mis- conception. In fact, a few people know that the word " horse " means more than just the slang word for a certain narcotic. This was evident at the University ' s 34th Annual Rodeo as contestants from over 20 colleges and universities in Arizona, Califor- nia and Nevada gathered to test their riding and roping talents. Bulls snorted and tossed their riders around like flimsy puppets, ropes twirled around scurrying animals, and many participants spent a good deal of time falling ... on the ground. 66 Senior Day Senior Day is the day high school seniors get to come to the University for a preview of what they ' re in for next year. The various colleges on campus offer special exhibits and displays, and at night the seniors are treated to a football game as guests of the University. Snow Tucson is one of the few places where you can swim in the morning and snow ski in the afternoon. Of course, this is a good way to catch pneumonia. Mt. Lemmon may not equal the Alps as far as the slopes go, but it ' s just as easy to break your leg on Lemmon as it is anywhere else like even on the Mall! Speakers Picketers didn ' t let Rockefeller forget Attica, although he had a good many supporters on campus; the audience laughed along with Dick Gregory ' s humor, and everyone listened to what Masters and John- son had to say. These and other speakers created an influx of opinion that was of value because it forced students to consider and evaluate the merits of their own opinions. Sunday Evening Ever had the desire to spend a Sunday doing something besides sleeping and watching football games? Probably not, but the Sun- day Evening Forum, sponsored by Catalina Methodist Church, offers an assortment of debates, films and lec- tures on everything from Micronesia to China and the Middle East to the Fabled Seas of Italy. Sunday evening 67 68 Student Union The Student Union is to the University of Arizona what " head- quarters " is to the Police Depart- ment. The Union offers several eating places, lounges and meeting rooms, a theatre, a post office, a photo service, the Games Room with its endless pool tables and pinball machines, the Bookstore, a check- cashing service, the nightclub at- mosphere of the Cellar, a collection of momentos from the U.S.S. Arizona, the offices of the Arizona Daily Wildcat, Desert 74 yearbook and Student Union Activities Board (which sponsors all kinds of weird things), a swimming pool, an infor- mation counter where you can get magazines and cigarettes and candy as well as information, Switchboard, a magazine and newspaper reading area, numerous pay telephones what was the U of A like before they built this place? 69 70 Travel Moving thousands of students between home and campus, from campus to Europe or Hawaii and back again, is no easy task. But the Student Union Travel Center does a good job working to move us through regularly scheduled carriers and special charters they sponsor. A Trans World Airlines employees ' un- ion strike put a real fly in this past Christmas ' travel ointment, with nearly 900 students having to scram- ble for secondary transit when five charter flights were cancelled. Way to go TWA! Note the happy faces in the crowd . Tucson As one student put it, " Tucson is the biggest small town around. " From the cluttered neon madness of Speedway Boulevard to the serenity of the desert near old Tucson, the city is indeed big and growing. To an out-of-stater, the airport is the first place he she sees in Tucson. The signs say, " Bienvenidos a Tucson Welcome to Tucson " and they are only the first indicators of the friendliness that is everywhere in the city. U Of A With acre after acre of red-brick buildings, palm trees and beautiful climate, thousands of tanned students, it ' s easy to live a hedonistic life-style at the U of A. But it also is a place for serious study and thoughts of the future, with 30,000 different people each trying to figure out what life means. 71 72 :; ' Vacations Journey to Mexico and peek into another world, go to Disneyland and play in fantasy-land for awhile, hike through the carved beauty of the Grand Canyon vacation time is a time to see what worlds exist outside of your world. If you happen to be stuck in town during a vacation: motorcycling, listening to music, jogging, kicking the pinball machines in the Games Room, step- ping on cockroaches leisure time is time for whatever turns you on when the books are put away. Wildcat In case anybody hasn ' t had it pounded into his head enough, the U of A is Wildcat Country. You don ' t have to put on any funny costume to prove that you ' re a Wildcat. In fact, all you have to do is pay your tuition. But a little school spirit also helps. 73 !ATED-X MONDAY TUESDAY DO YOU SAY TO A NAKED LADY ;AL .AC-IER THBATER 74 .-I Women Women have gotten fed up with lower pay and second-class positions. And even within the male- chauvinistic fortress known as the U of A cries of equality are being heard. But U of A women are still, nevertheless, recognized as being unique. X-Rated Although Linda Lovelace has yet to appear on the silver screen on campus, the Gallagher has shown a few X-rated films so things may be looking up. Yoga It has a different meaning for different people. Yoga is a combina- tion of things, including Hindu theistic philosophy teachings and a system of exercising for control and liberation. Performed, taught and experienced in a variety of ways and places both near and distant from campus it ' s there for the experien- cing. Zero Population What Planned Parenthood and the ' pill 1 haven ' t been able to put asunder, this radi-lib group is striv- ing to achieve. Organized religion doesn ' t seem to be too happy about it! 75 ADMINISTRATION, COLLEGES STUDENTS Fourth of eight section " 77ir goal that the l nirersity must always strive for is knowledge and the wisdom to use it well. We must not be satisfied with anything less than excellence in our teaching efforts, our research programs or our service to the community. " Arizona A DM IN IS TRA 77O V BOARD OF REGENTS VICE PRESIDENTS Dr. A. Richard Kassander Research Samuel C. McMillan Planning Development Dr. Albert B. Weaver Executive Vice President Dr. Richard M. Edwards Student Relations 81 Sherwood E. Carr Business Affairs Treasurer Dr. Merlin K. DuVal Health Sciences Marvin D. Johnson University Relations ADMINISTRATIVE DEANS 82 The office of the Dean of Students primarily is respon- sible for administering and coordinating student ser- vices; and representing stu- dent interests to various cam- pus groups, faculty, staff and administration. Robert S. Svob Dean of Students The University ' s emphasis this year tvas on its quest for excellence. A Iready a good in- stitution, it stands at the very threshold of greatness. With the combined help of us all, it can become one of the hand- ful of truly distinguished land-grant universities in the nation. Dr. ' . Pendleton (dailies Dean of Administration The Department of Ad- missions and Records is responsible for all un- dergraduate admissions to the University, including determining the acceptance of transfer courses. Further, this department conducts registration each semester and Summer term, maintains all student academic records, checks the records of degree candidates and certifies students for graduation, issues them their diplomas and prepares the transcrips of students ' U of A records. The department also is responsible for the class schedule. Darid L. Windsor Dean of Admissions Records AGRICULTURE The College of Agriculture provides education, research, and extension service in relation to land resources of Arizona. Emphasis upon the agricultural lands, range lands, forests and watersheds includes work in renewable natural resources management, environmental quality, outdoor recreation, ecosystem analysis and regio- nal planning and design. The human environment is stressed in Home Economics through focus on nutrition, family and child development, clothing, interior design and merchandising. Dr. Gerald R. Stairs Dean 84 ARCHITECTURE 86 The College of Architecture ' s programs center on the design studio learning experience. Design is combined with the professional studies in architectural history, theory, technologies, communication skills and general education to prepare students for an increasing variety of environmental design challenges in architecture. Robert E. McConnell Dean 87 ROBERT ADRIAN BRACAMONTE-Left (THE BLOCKER) American Institute of Architects National Scholarship U of A General Residence Scholarship Southern Arizona Homebuilders Scholarship Eleazar Herreras Fellow of the American Institute of Architects Memorial Scholarship University Scholarship Honors Dean ' s List CHE-CHEUNG POON J- Jfe ' % -Center (WILLIE) John S. Sundt Memorial Scholarship Cain, Nelson, Wares Cook Architects Scholarship U of A General Non-resident Scholarship (Hong Kong) Dean ' s Award Honors Program University Scholarship Honors Phi Kappa Phi Certificate of Merit ROBERT EARLE FARR Il-Right (ROB) Lee Churchill Memorial Scholarship " Excellence in Design " award University Scholarship Honors Dean ' s List College of Architecture Speakers Comm., Every Wednesday Comm. GENESIS Exhibition Committee-display chairman 88 BUSINESS PUBLIC ADMINIS TRA TION The college offers professional education in business and public administration at undergraduate and graduate levels, providing, also, as a service to students of the college and of the university at large, a full range of study in economics and geography. Dr. Rene P. Manes Dean CONTINUING EDUCATION Continuing Education mainly for the adult who has discovered he can ' l get where he wants to go until he knows more than he does. Dr. Gary M. Munsinger Dean 90 91 Hugh Odishmc, M.A. Dean The goals of the college are to train students in the earth sciences, ichich deal icith water, mineral resources, fuels and the environment, and to seek neir knowledge, both basic and applied, of the earth ' s dynamic structure, front its core to its surface. EARTH SCIENCES EDUCATION The College of Education is comprised of ten departments within three major divisions of instruction: teacher education, the graduate library school, and development of those rehabilitation programs which do not neglect the importance of physical rehabilitation but which stress educational and psychological needs of persons desiring to re-enter the world of work with health and or problems. Dr. F. Robert Paulsen Dean ENGINEERING The Engineering College is a professional school. The essence of its task is to improve the art and science of engineering while educating improved practitioners. Dr. Walter J. Fahey Dean 93 The purposes of the Fine Arts 94 college are manifold. They include professional and avocational training, public service, the creation of a campus and community environment which lifts people above the mundane experience of ordinary existence, and expansion of knowledge and awareness of the arts through the creative, performing and research activities of the faculty. Dr. Robert L. Hull Dean FINE ARTS 95 96 GRADUATE The Graduate College is the major organized unit of the University of Arizona through which energy and efforts are mobilized to achieve the pursuit of truth and the extension of the boundaries of knowledge. Dr. Herbert D. Rhodes Dean LAW The College of Late is a member of the association of American Late Schools and an approved member of the American Bar Association. Joseph Livermore, Esq. Dean 97 98 LIBERAL ARTS The goal of the college is to develop people who are informed and enlightened persons who, because they have wisdom and perspective, create meaning for their lives. The pedagogic plan of the College of Liberal Arts is to expose the student to the knowledge, methodology and theory in the areas of natural science, social science and humanities, with the opportunity to study one discipline in depth. Der. Hermann K. Bleibtreu Dean V. ' .V.V.V . ' .V.V.V. ' :- - _ Kft ( Ttt __ _ m 9 m9 OUUL V V v mm ............... .V.V. ' .VAV.V.V.V Hi 99 |l i 1 1 1| III Mini i ii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - mm MEDICINE 100 fEME MINES The College of Mines seeks to teach and to further the arts and sciences employed to recover the earth ' s mineral and fuel resources and to convert them into useful products. Minerals and fuels are the sources of the materials and energy man has used to build this world. They are the basis of civilization and essential to the continuance of life as we know it. Dr. William H. Dresher Dean 102 J NURSING Through related courses and nursing course activities the College of Nursing prepares the graduate to function as a professional nurse wherever skilled nursing services are needed. Dr. Gladys Sorensen Dean 103 PHARMACY Put together two instructional departments, Pharmaceutical Sciences and Pharmacology Toxicology; blend them with the assistance of an administrative department; nurture them with the loyal support of a great body of pharmacists throughout the entire state; challenge them with an ambitious cluster of students, and energize them with a battery of research and service projects and you have the prescription for the compounding of the University of Arizona College of Pharmacy. Dr. Willis R. Rrneer I) fan 104 SCHOOL OF MILITARY SCIENCE AEROSPACE STUDIES 106 MEN ' S WOMEN ' S PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPAR TMENT RESEARCH DEPARTMENT Robin Abcrti 1973 Road Abdulkarim 1974 Kay Abramsohn 1973 Monica Acosta 1974 Robert Adamo 1975 Michael Adamson 1977 Maria Adkins 1973 Ruth Aguilar 1977 Betsy Ainsworth 1974 Greg Aitchison 1974 Linda Alboro 1974 Loren Aldrich 1974 Linda Allen 1977 Carolyn Allred 1977 Deborah Alqoist 1974 Grace Alvarez 1977 Olivia Alvarez 1977 Alan Ambuehl 1974 Ken Anders 1977 Forrest Anderson 1978 Lucille Anderson 1974 Terry Anderson 1977 Mary Andrau 1977 Barbara Jane Ardus 1977 James Armbrust 1974 Albert Armstrong 1976 Diana Armstrong 1975 Frances Arnesen 1977 Maryann Arrien 1975 Cheryl Aubeny 1974 Levernis Aughtry 1977 Correy Avner 1974 Sally Axsom 1975 Chris Backer 1974 Greg Bailey 1977 Alan Bair 1977 Lauren Baird 1977 Mike Bakarich 1977 John Baker 1976 Janis Balmer 1977 Mack Bandler 1977 Maria Barajas 1974 109 Richard Barasch 1976 Jim Barnett 1974 Michael Barrett 1977 Victor Bartkus 1974 Judy Baruh 1974 Michele Basie 1975 Russel Basinger 1976 Cathy Bauer 1976 110 John Baumberger 1974 Jean Baxter 1977 Lawrence Beach 1974 Preston Bealle 1974 Rosalie Beamer 1977 Francie Beatty 1975 Richard Beaudry 1974 Christina Beckstead 1974 Christine Beebe 1974 James Begley 1974 Craig Behar 1977 Christine Belanger 1974 Dennis Bell 1974 Bonnie Belshe 1974 Elizabeth Bennett 1974 James Bennett 1976 Kim Bennett 1977 Mark Bensley 1974 Michael Bentley 1976 Ronald Bergeson 1974 Carol Bertschy 1977 Candyce Beumler 1976 Zorin Bhappu 1977 Denise Bina 1974 Debra Binney 1975 Paige Birnbaum 1974 Allan Blacksheep 1977 Janeen Blan 1975 Thomas Bland Grad. Jeff Blankenburg 1976 Patricia Blecha 1974 Janelle Bloodworth 1977 Merry Blount 1974 Carl Blum 1975 Susan Bobskill 1975 Dona Bolding 1977 George Bolton 1976 Cathy Bonder 1976 Carmen Bonillas 1975 Richard Bothell 1974 Denise Boutin 1976 Jill Boxerman 1974 James Boyless 1974 Sandy Brachman 1974 Howard Bradley 1974 Allen Brailey Grad. Sandy Braun 1974 David Brein 1974 Forrest Brett 1977 Warren Breither 1976 Laura Briggs 1974 Cathie Brown Grad. Craig Brown 1974 Elden Brown 1977 Joy Brown 1975 Margaret Brown 1974 Roland Browne 1977 Maria Brucker 1974 Anthony Brun 1974 Mary Bryan 1974 Ellen Bryant 1977 Jeffrey Bryant 1974 Claudia Buford 1976 Sally Burch 1977 Wayne Burch 1976 Donald Burg 1974 James Burger 1974 Kathleen Burke 1974 Jill Burman 1977 Harold Burton, Jr. 1974 ill Julie Burton 1977 Leland Burton 1974 Ralph Burton 1974 Harry Bush 1974 Charles Busick 1974 Jan Butcher 1977 David Byrn 1977 Cheryl Caldwell 1974 Ann Campbell 1974 Susan Campos 1973 Hebert Canez 1974 Brenda Carlisle 1978 Gary Carlough 1974 Gregory Carpenter 1974 112 Linda Carpenter 1974 Robert Carpenter 1974 Bob Carroll 1974 Carlo Carter 1976 Teresa Casey 1974 Steve Castle 1977 Robert Cauble 1974 Janet Caywood 1974 Suzanne Chamberlain 1977 Parker Chancey 1977 Stephen Chansley 1975 Ronald Chavez 1974 Debbie Chernin 1975 Melanie Chernin 1976 Thomas Chivers 1977 Mike Choukaias 1976 Philip Cianciolo 1976 Patrick Cieply 1977 Michelle Circo 1974 Leonard Cisneros Grad. Victor Cisneros 1975 Douglas Clark 1974 Mark Clark 1977 Paul Clark 1974 Michael Clinton 1977 David Clough 1974 Charles Cocio 1977 Samuel Cohen 1977 Cathy Cohn 1977 James Colepaugh 1974 Douglas Coltharp 1974 George Compton, Jr. 1975 Michael Conley 1977 Jeff Conlossy 1976 Dorothy Connell 1975 Catherine Conner 1974 Bobby Connor 1974 Susan Connors 1974 Kimlan Conover 1977 Michael Conrad 1974 Leasa Conze 1974 Deborah Corbin 1975 Gloria Coyle 1974 Lawrence Coyle Grad. Debbie Crawford 1977 James Crawford 1974 Jennifer Crawford 1976 Cris Crichton 1973 Kathleen Crickman 1974 Ted Cromwell 1977 Randy Crow 1977 Junior Cruz 1978 Gail Culver 1977 Kerry Cunningham 1974 Michael Cunningham 1974 Patrick Cunningham 1976 Michael Curiel 1974 Lawrence Cutler 1974 113 Joan Cutting 1974 Laurence Dahners 1974 " 4 Barbara Dain 1974 Reginald Dalle Grad. Teresa Dalle Grad. Carol Daniels 1974 Karen Danielson 1974 Terry Danner 1974 Lois Darlington 1974 Susan Dau 1975 Phyllis Dougherty 1974 Jeanne Davenport 1974 Brent Davis 1974 Gary Davis 1974 Jeriann Dawson 1977 Edwin DeBerry 1975 Jack DeCourcy 1974 Tim Deegan 1975 Michael DeLao 1974 Christopher DeMars 1975 Leonard Demchak 1974 Christian Demeter 1977 Sue Denholtz 1974 Joyce Denker 1976 Stephanie Denkowicz 1974 Abigail Denniston 1975 Dianne Denotter 1977 Jean Densmore 1974 Lyle Deo 1974 Deborah De Rose 1974 Curta DeSalvia 1974 Ronald DeSchalit 1974 Jeannine Desmarais 1974 Debra Detwiler 1974 Ann Devere 1974 Vicki Devine 1974 William DeVries 1977 Martha DeWitt 1975 Richard Deyo 1976 Marty Diaz 1974 Diane Diehl 1974 Mary Dillon 1977 Victor Dillon 1973 Abdel Man Dirbas 1974 Nancy Dobbins 1976 Patricia Dods 1977 Sheila Doherty 1975 Judy Donaldson 1976 John Donovan 1976 Mark DuBois 1977 Mark Duffy 1977 Rick Duncan 1976 David Dundee 1976 Jay Dunn 1977 Susan Dunn 1974 Jack Durrett 1974 Andy Ebon 1974 Laura Edisen 1977 Julianne Edlin 1973 Ernest Edwards 1974 Dee Eilert 1975 Laura Einstandig 1974 Philip Eklund 1977 Leo Elbert 1974 Susan Eldridge 1974 Elkoni Elkhanjari Grad. 115 John Eller 1976 Cynthia Elliott 1977 Jeri Elsberg 1974 Duncan Ely 1974 Barbara Emerick 1976 David Englund 1975 Katherine Eppley 1975 Steven Eppley 1977 Diane Erbe 1975 Kristina Erickson 1976 Glenn Erikson 1974 Ronald Errico 1974 Lee Espino 1974 Iliad Estrada Grad. 116 David Evans 1977 Thomas Evans 1975 Jacque Evenson 1974 Ken Everett 1977 Marilyn Faber 1974 James Pagan 1974 Catherine Paggella 1976 Jeff Fairall 1977 Bruce Fairchild 1977 Frances Folk 1974 James Faulkner 1974 Mary Louise Feldhake 1974 Stefanie Feldman 1977 Sandra jean Felix 1977 Carl Fennell 1974 Roddy Sue Fenz 1975 Gilberto Figueroa 1976 Karen Fink 1976 Vicki Finney 1977 Dennis Fiscus 1974 Diane Fishback 1974 Sue Fitsimmons 1974 Helen Fitzsimons 1974 Peter Fleming 1973 Eric Fletcher 1974 Jacque Florez 1975 Deborah Flood 1975 Monica Fontes 1976 [ James Forbus 1974 Alice Ford 1976 Lawrence Ford-Fyffe 1974 Rebecca Forgey 1974 Donald Foulke 1974 Linda Fousse 1977 Janice Frederick 1974 Lissa Friedman 1977 Elizabeth Frontiner 1974 Marilyn Fruth 1974 Calvin Fuchs 1974 Douglas Fulbright 1974 James Fuller 1978 Gwendolyn Furst 1977 Judith Furst 1974 Thomas Fusco 1977 James Fye 1975 Warner Gabel 1974 Alexandra Garcia 1973 Yolanda Garcia 1976 Thomas Gardenhire 1975 Sarah Gardiner 1974 Geoffrey Garner 1977 Margaret Garner 1977 Mindy Gates 1974 Joseph Gaudio 1974 John Gaughan 1974 Dana Gauthier 1974 Christy Gavitt 1973 Chrysanthe George Grad. Georgette George 1976 Maria George Grad. Anne Gerofsky 1974 Barbara Gigstad 1974 Douglas Gilbert 1975 Patrick Gilmore 1974 Mary Giltner 1975 Beverly Ginn 1974 Denise Girouard 1975 Kenneth Girouard 1977 Richard Gissel 1974 Linda Glenn 1975 117 118 Sid Greenwald 1974 Kathryn Greer 1974 Kim Greer 1974 Linda Gregonis 1974 Monic a Grenier 1974 Jenni Griffith 1977 Derith Glover 1974 Tom Goddard 1976 David Goff 1978 Arthur Goldberger, Jr. 1974 Richard Goldman 1974 Jay Goldsmith 1973 Norma Gomez 1974 Elizabeth Goodridge 1975 Lea Gordon 1974 Robert Gordon 1976 Charlie Gorham 1974 William Goss 1977 Ronald Gottesman 1974 Diane Governale 1977 Meri Ann Gradie 1974 Deborah Grady 1974 Deborah Graham 1974 James Graham 1975 Linda Graham 1977 Cynthia Grant 1974 Jack Green 1974 Thomas Green 1977 Vern Green, II 1975 William Greene 1977 John Grimes 1974 Greg Grinnell 1974 Brian Gross 1977 Sharon Guendelsberger Sue Gulshen 1977 Barry Gunderson 1974 1974 Gary Gustafson 1977 Sharon Gustafson 1974 Phillip Gutt 1977 Wayne Haarbye 1977 Lisa Habeeb 1974 Constance Hadobas 1974 Michele Hairston 1974 Deborah Halverson 1976 James Hambacher 1974 John Hammett 1974 Susan Hamrick 1974 Kathy Hansen 1977 Linda Hansen 1977 Pamela Hantsch 1976 Stephen Harnden 1976 Robert Harrington 1974 Cheryl Harshey 1975 Michael Hart 1977 Chris Harter 1977 Sara Hartzler 1976 Jane Haskins 1976 Deborah Hazell 1974 Taylor Heindenheim 1974 Eric Heinz 1973 119 Gloria Heinz 1973 Lisa Heist 1977 David Helmke 1973 Charlotte Henderson 1974 Rebecca Hengsteler 1974 John Hernandez 1975 Daniel Herrera 1977 Robert Hester 1976 Connie Hickman 1974 Margaret Higgins 1974 Gregory Hill 1976 Thomas Hill 1976 Winnell Hillman 1974 Susan Hilton 1977 120 Eric Himmer 1977 Bruce Hiscox 1974 Stacy Hiscox 1974 Pamela Hixson 1974 Sharon Hlavoc 1974 Wendy Ho 1974 Wallace Hoggatt 1975 Edward Holland Grad. Jone Holmblad 1974 Robert Holte 1973 Linda Horn 1974 Flora Hood Grad. Mila Hopkins 1977 Anne Hermann 1977 Craig Horn 1976 Donna Horner 1975 Alan Harwich 1974 Wendy Harwich 1974 Anna Horwitz 1974 Deborah Hoscheidt 1974 Jodi Houtz 1974 Susan Hoyos 1974 Laura Huerta 1974 Lorene Hull 1973 Laurie Hunter 1975 Charles Huntsberry 1974 John Hurley 1974 Carol Hurt 1974 Harley Hurt 1974 Ricardo Hurtado 1974 Debi Hyatt 1974 Kathleen lannello 1976 Deborah Ingram 1974 Juddson loane 1975 Robert Israel 1974 Rebecca Ituarte 1974 Debbie Jackson 1974 Sharon Jackson 1976 Cynthia Jacob 1974 Jody Jacobson 1976 Melanie Jacobson 1975 Bobbie Jancek 1974 Patrice Janoff 1974 John Jany 1974 Madeena Jenkins 1974 Robert Jenkins 1973 Carmella Jensen 1976 Mary Jensen 1976 Paul Jensen Grad. Pete Jepsen 1974 Kathy Jessee 1974 Randall Jeter 1974 Laura Joens 1977 Marta John 1976 Carolyn Johnson 1974 Cindy Johnson 1975 Claire Johnson 1977 Donnie Johnson 1973 John Johnson 1974 Kevin Johnson Grad. 121 1 Linda Johson 1974 Margaret Johnson 1974 Mark Johnson 1977 Marsha Johnson 1974 Carin Johnston 1977 Allen Jones 1975 James Jones 1974 Janet Jones 1977 Maryann Jones 1974 Vicki Jones 1974 Larry Jordan 1975 Michael Jorgensen 1974 Larry Joyce 1976 Linda Joylens 1974 122 Keith Judson 1974 Albert Kaiser 1974 Alan Kampmeyer 1976 Maria Karabelts 1974 Mahmood Karim 1977 Susan Karnas 1974 Elsie Kash 1974 Dorothy Kaslikowski 1974 Alan Kass 1977 Jeffrey Kass 1977 Wayne Kastrinos 1974 Mitchell Katz 1974 Walter Kavanagh 1974 John Keating 1974 Frances Keener 1974 Martha Kelley 1974 Colleen Kelly 1974 David Kelly 1977 Cheryl Keltner 1975 Jean Kenney 1974 Terry Kepner 1975 Dennis Kern 1974 Kathryn Kessler 1974 Patricia Kettlewell 1974 Mahmoud Khan Grad. Bradford Kidd 1974 Kimberley Kiley 1977 Dennis Kilpatrick 1974 Betsy King 1977 Michael Kirksey 1977 Dede Klein 1974 Leslie Klein 1974 Linda Klein 1975 Mary Kloos 1976 Charles Knight, Jr. Grad. Kirk Knous 1974 Gayla Knowlton 1977 Nancy Kommes 1974 Laurie Kopel 1973 Christopher Krage 1975 Kandy Kramer Susan Kramer Steven Kravitz Cherie Kristoff Frances Kuhn 1975 1974 1974 1977 1974 Jay Kuhn 1975 Carol Kulick 1974 Robert Lachenmaier 1974 Morgan Lamb 1975 Beverly Lambert Grad. Lori Lambrecht 1976 Carolyn Landreth 1973 Carol Lang Grad. Daniel Lange 1977 Mark Lank 1974 Mark Laos 1974 Lisa Larriva 1974 Deborah Latham 1974 Lawrence Lauser 1974 Ann Lautenbach 1976 Robin Lautenbach 1977 William Lax 1974 Seborah Leadford 1977 Steve Lee 1977 123 Judy LeFerve 1977 Karen Lehet 1974 Scott Leonard 1977 Kris Lepperd 1975 Michael LeSueur 1974 Susan LeSueur 1974 Lesley Levin 1974 Sharon Levin 1974 124 Steven Levin 1974 Douglas Levinson 1974 Jody Levinson 1974 Louis Levinson 1974 Myrna Levitch 1974 Howard Lewis 1977 June Licht 1974 Dianne Ligner 1974 Elaine Lim 1975 Karen Lim 1975 Linda Lincoln 1977 Jan Lineback 1974 Larry Lipsman 1975 Robin Litin 1974 Joanne Livornese Grad. Mark Loattit 1973 Sue Lockaby 1977 Addison Looney 1976 Annette Losee 1977 Karen Lovegren 1977 Howard Lowanthal 1973 LouAnn Luby 1974 Dale Luecht Victor Lujan Edwin Luth Clark Lydick Binnie Lynn Grad. 1977 1976 1974 1974 Marlou McBratney 1977 1 Patrick McCabe 1975 Mary McCaffrey 1974 Kathleen McCahill 1974 Judy McCarthy 1 974 Douglas McClaflin 1974 Gloria McClure 1977 Kathy McConnell 1977 Sandra McCorkle 1974 Josephine McCurry 1974 Meg McCurry 1976 Margot McElroy 1 974 Charles McGhee 1 975 Joan McGillicudy 1974 Steve McGloklin 1977 Emily McKoane 1974 Scott McMahon 1 974 Frederick McNeil! 1974 Amy Macbeth 1974 Leslie MacDonald 1974 Alan Maclver 1975 Douglas Mackenzie 1977 William MacMullin 1974 Elizabeth Macy 1974 Ralph Madhosingh 1976 Martha Madison 1974 Margaret Magerle 1975 Gina Maio 1977 Mike Majewski 1 975 Susan Mann 1974 Duane Mann 1974 125 Robert Mansfield 1974 Winona Manuelito 1977 Stephen Mapley 1974 Olivia Macias 1975 Daniel Marcus 1976 Susan Marcus 1977 Earl Marian 1977 Myrle Marlatt 1977 Gary Marolt 1976 James Marr 1974 Deborah Martin 1976 Sarah Kay Martin 1974 Steve Martin 1975 Vicki Martin 1974 126 Susan Martinez 1975 H. D. Mason 1976 Antonio Mata 1974 Vicki Matheny 1974 Kevin Mathieu 1975 Christie Matschullat 1977 David Maurer 1977 David Maynard 1974 Linda Meddleton 1977 Donna Meeks 1977 Anna Meli 1976 Joseph Meli 1975 Marcia Menees 1977 Sharon Metcalf Grad. Alan Meyer 1974 Gary Meyer 1977 Jody Meyers 1974 Debra Mickey 1974 Sandra Milburn 1974 Kandra Millar 1974 Deborah Miller 1974 John Miller 1974 Michael Miller 1977 Michael J. Miller 1974 Rachel Miller 1974 Susan Miller 1974 Greg Miner 1975 Edward Mitchell 1974 Edward F. Mitchell 1974 Richard Mitchell 1974 Martin Mollner 1976 Phillip Montes 1974 John Montgomery 1974 Maria Morales 1974 Steven Morck 1975 Don Morgan 1974 Phyllis Morgan 1976 Marti Moritz 1977 Connie Morkel 1974 Denise Morretta 1974 Brenda Morris 1975 Shelley Morris 1974 Liz Morrison 1977 Michael Morrison 1974 Barbara Morrow 1974 Robert Morse 1976 Frank Morton 1973 Deborah Moser 1973 Bruce Moskowitz 1975 Arthur Moulinet 1974 Ernestine Mueller 1974 Lewis Muller 1974 Jim Mullins 1977 William Munyon 1974 John Murphy 1975 Joseph Murphy 1974 Serena Murray 1974 Lee Murray 1975 Steve Murray 1976 Douglas Myer 1977 Deborah Naman 1974 Beverly Nash 1974 Daniel Neff 1973 Teresa Negley 1977 Eileen Nelson 1974 Gregory Nelson 1978 Laurie Nelson 1976 Susan Nelson 1977 Wayne Nelson 1974 Wendy Netzky 1977 127 Jim Neveu 1974 Laura Neveu 1974 Andrew Ng 1976 Kenneth Nichols 1975 Natalie Niebur 1974 Gary Nittoly 1978 Edsel Nixon 1974 Mark Novak 1977 128 Edward Ochotorena 1974 Candice O ' Connor 1976 Kathleen O ' Connor 1977 Warren Odem 1974 Mark Ogram 1974 James O ' Keefe 1974 William O ' Keefe 1975 Fee Ong 1974 Carol Orcutt 1974 Patrick O ' Rourke 1974 Damian Ortega 1976 Jon Osborn 1976 Edward Otero 1974 Joni Overton 1977 Steven Owens 1974 lldiko Ranker Grad. Greg Parker 1976 Pam Parker 1974 Susan Parkinson 1974 Graciela Parsons 1973 Dawn Paskal 1974 Penny Passe Grad. John Pecoraro 1974 Kristin Pedersen 1974 Abbie Peightel 1974 David Pener 1976 Matilda Perez 1977 Craig Perry 1974 Lynn Perry 1974 Brad Pete rs 1974 Ramona Peters 1974 Stacey Petersen 1975 Andrew Phillips 1976 Mildred Phillips 1976 Rebecca Phillips 1974 George Pieri 1974 Sue Pietrzyk 1976 Steven Pitzel 1977 Laura Pogue 1977 Alexander Popof 1977 Brian Popovic 1977 Caroline Porter 1974 John Potenza 1974 Mary Poulos 1974 Richard Prati 1974 Linda Pratt 1974 Charlene Preciado 1977 Joe Presseller 1976 Jarriet Price 1974 Pamela Pritchard 1974 Pepper Provenzano 1973 Frank Puglia 1977 Pam Pullman 1974 Denise Purtill 1976 Vaughn Pyle, II 1975 George Radda 1974 Yvonne Ramirez 1974 Nancy Randall 1974 Stephanie Raphun 1974 Maria Rascbn 1977 August Rath 1975 Robin Ratner 1974 Fernando Reams 1977 Nancy Rearick 1978 John Reaves 1976 Kristine Rebholz 1974 Chris Reece 1974 Stephen Reidy 1977 Louise Rennechar 1974 David Rexing Grad. 129 130 Louis Richardson 1974 Grant Richmond 1974 Lucinda Riddle 1974 Sherry Riggins 1973 Vance Riggins 1977 Milton Riise Grad. Timothy Riley 1977 Meriel Rittenhouse 1974 Anslem Roanhorse 1974 Kevin Roark 1974 Gary Robbins Grad. Margaret Robertson 1974 Mary Robertson 1974 Victoria Robertson 1974 Cathy Robison 1974 Stephen Rockwell 1974 Jeannie Rodriguez 1974 Margie Rodriguez 1977 Victor Rodriguez 1974 Jonathan Rogers 1974 Stephen Roll 1977 Mary Ronzo 1977 Victoria Rose 1974 Mono Rosenberg 1977 Janis Rosenblum 1977 Cynthia Ross 1974 Garry Rowe 1974 Mary Anne Ruman 1975 Steven Rusch 1977 Mary Ryan 1974 Connie Sackett 1977 Lupe Saiz 1974 Patti Salonic 1976 Sara Sammetinger 1976 Steve Sandor 1977 Walter Sands Grad. Gloria Santiago 1974 Maxi Sarlat 1977 William Savoie 1974 Robert Sawaya 1975 Barbara Say re 1974 Alinda Schafer 1976 Robert Schafer 1974 Beth Schenker 1974 Dean Schipfer 1974 Montfort Schley 1977 Carol Schmidt 1976 Priscilla Schmidt 1974 Kathryn Schmit 1976 Lynette Schmoll 1974 Laurie Schnebly 1977 Carole Schneider 1976 John Schneider 1974 Sydney Schneidmon 1973 Margaret Schreiber 1975 Kerin Schultz 1974 Stan Schuman 1974 Margaret Schwarz 1977 Robert Selby 1977 Rick Sendele 1974 Gary Sertich 1977 Joseph Shanahan Grad. Lee Shapiro 1973 Marty Shapiro 1975 Miles Shaw 1973 Steve Shaw 1977 James Sheehy 1974 Ted Sheely 1974 Brian Sheets 1974 Lynda Sheperd 1977 Carolyn Shopiro 1975 Bill Siek 1974 131 132 Jeri Sigmon 1977 Mike Sikorski Grad. David Silberstein 1975 Karen Silverstein 1977 Robert Simon 1974 Sue Sitar 1974 Sharon Sivokon 1974 Randy Skinner 1977 Gail Slosser 1974 Robert Small 1975 Cindy Smith Craig Smith 1974 1976 Deanie Smith Douglas Smith Robert Smith William Smith, Cori Snobble Sharon Snow 1974 1974 1974 III 1974 1974 1976 Phyllis So lomon 1973 Frank Soltys, Jr. 1974 Patricia Soltys 1974 Albert Som 1974 Ernesto Soto 1974 Theresa Soto 1974 Janice South 1974 Margie Spitz 1976 James Sproatt 1974 Ann Stahmer 1975 Marc Staman 1974 Barbara Stansell 1976 Shirley Stapleton 1976 Burnes Storks 1974 Richard Starr 1974 Cinde Steele 1974 Kyle Steenhof 1977 Philip Stein 1974 Wendy Stein 1974 Charles Stephens 1974 Bruce Sterkin 1974 Duane Stevens 1976 Gail Stevenson 1974 Jane Stewart 1974 Stephanie Stinson 1975 Eleanor Stock 1974 133 Clyde Stokes 1973 Karen Stolk 1973 Bradley Stone 1974 William Stone 1973 Shirley Strembel 1974 Melissa Stricklin 1977 Erma Stuard 1974 Thommye Stubblefield 1975 Raymond Suarez 1974 Mark Suckling 1973 Cindy Superfine 1974 Nancy Swanson 1976 Regina Sweet 1977 Joel Sweeten 1977 Vickie Swenson 1974 John Switlik 1974 Jay Sykes 1975 Tucker Szold 1974 John Tam 1974 Veralyn Tanner 1974 Julie Taren 1974 Anna Taylor 1975 Debora Taylor 1974 Neil Taylor 1974 Jacqueline Taylor 1974 Peggy Teal 1974 Todd Telander 1973 Francis Teller 1976 Jose Teran 1974 Joe Terrill 1976 Dale Tersey 1974 Elizabeth Thomas 1977 Nicholson Thomas 1974 Nellie Thompson 1974 Renee Thompson 1976 Laurence Tilton 1973 134 Chrystal Todd 1975 Roger Tokars 1974 Michael Tokmakoff 1974 Gallon Totheroh 1974 Gregg Townsend 1974 Paul Tracey 1977 Nancy Tregonis 1974 Glenn Trice 1974 Nina Triplett 1974 Michael Trout 1974 Becky Truehill 1975 Catherine Truehill 1976 Nora Tso 1974 Herman Tsosie 1976 Sherilyn Tuason 1975 James Tunison 1973 Gladys Tye 1977 Russell Ulrich 1974 Deanna Urlie 1978 Cheryl Utley 1974 Richard Valdez 1976 Ronald Valek 1974 Bob Valenzuela 1975 Myra Ann VanOrnum 1976 Diane Varker 1977 Charmaine Verdugo 1974 Lydia Verdugo 1975 Rene Verdugo 1973 Lyn VerPlanck 1974 Bryna Vertlieb 1974 Henry Vincent 1977 Nancy Voigt 1974 Matthew Volpe 1973 Daniel Volsteadt 1977 Cynthia Vonessacos 1975 Lisa VomOrde 1977 Becky Voss 1977 James Voyles 1974 Frederick Vrba Grad. Sheryl Vrba 1974 Rosalie Vroman 1974 Douglas Wade 1974 Kurt Wadlington 1977 Michael Wainscott 1977 George Wallace, Jr. 1975 Danny Walls 1976 Jack Walton 1977 Mindy Warady 1 976 Pamela Ware 1976 Margo Warren 1976 Murry Wartsky 1974 Scott Washburn 1977 Mary Watson 1977 Sally Wayman 1974 Thomas Weatherford 1974 Ed Weatherspoon 1974 Gayle Weaver 1977 Patricia Ann Weaver 1974 135 Alan Webb 1977 Anthony Wechselberger Kathy Weiler 1975 Susan Weinberg 1974 Steve Wsinstein 1977 Gerald Weinstock 1974 Matthew Welch 1975 Susan Welch 1972 Debbie Wellborn 1974 Frank Welsh 1974 Chandra Welty 1977 Terry Werft 1974 1974 136 James Wezelman 1974 Christine White 1973 Jackie White, Jr. 1974 Robert Whiteaker 1976 James Whitfield 1975 Tina Whitley 1974 Roy Whitman 1975 Cecil Whitten 1976 Patty Wierson 1974 Sharon Williams 1974 Robbie Wilson 1977 Margaret Wing 1974 Debra Winstead 1976 Karin Winters 1977 Blake Witten 1977 Eric Witten 1977 Zandra June Wolever 1974 Jon Wolf 1977 Anne Wolfson 1974 Marion Wolsey 1974 Wesley Wong 1974 Leigh Wood 1973 Michael Woodford Grad. Spencer Woods 1974 Pete Warden 1976 Linda Wrestler 1977 Clarence Wright 1976 Dianna Wright 1973 Barbara Wuertz 1974 Will Yeaton 1977 Gary Gat Wong Yee Jeff Yorinks 1974 Bob Yoyens 1977 Grad. Kerry Ann Young 1974 Diane Zamarra 1975 Alan Zehngut 1974 Sandra Zent 1977 Richard Zepp 1976 Raul Zevallos 1974 Greg Ziebell 1977 Udelle Zivot 1977 Susan Zlochower 1974 Dorri Zo mmick 1974 Aaron Zornes 1975 Nancy Zweig 1974 137 1 Y V .1 u ATHLETICS Fifth of eight sections r 4 . i 9 140 Sport is balance. A swirling blend of illusion and reality, sport can easi- ly become a dream-filled fantasy world, and then suddenly, with even less effort, transform itself into a harsh world riveted with hate and mistrust. Success and failure, winning and losing, are equal partners whose mysterious bond enables them to invade both worlds at will, and sometimes without war- ning. This is the shadowy realm the athlete is thrust into; and it is only his com- petitiveness that forces the growth of self- awareness, the pursuit of perfection and, ultimately, leads him to embrace the experiences of life itself. This section is an attempt to playback the emotions in sport its realities and fantasies. For the first time in University of Arizona history, the women ' s sports program received financial aid from student activity fees. The con- troversial issue of athletic scholarships for women was settled by a vote of the Board of Regents to allocate funds for 15 such scholarships per year to each of the state ' s three universities. Turning to the lighter side of events, the Wildcat football team not only played under a new coach, but also sported new uniforms. The recent- ly adopted U of A emblem was painted brightly in red on the sides of their helmets. The McKale Memorial Center was officially dedicated, and new, lighted tennis courts grac- ed the southeast corner of the campus. 141 142 WOMEN ' S VOLLEYBALL Unable to register a victory over up-state rival Arizona State Universi- ty, the women ' s volleyball team wound up in second place in District 7 of the Intermountain Conference. 143 WILDCAT FOOTBALL 144 Under the guidance of rookie head coach Jim Young, the Wildcat football team experienced its first winning season since 1968. Posting an 8-3 record, the ' Cats finish- ed in a first-place tie with Arizona State for the WAC title. Despite a 55-19 loss to the Sun Devils, victories over Utah, Illinois (Big 10 Conference), and Iowa (Big 8 Conference) highlighted the football team ' s schedule. 145 146 147 JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL 148 1 X " V " ' 149 150 CROSS COUNTRY FIELD HOCKEY Coach Linda Ebright ' s field hockey team put together a 5-2-2 season enroute to a second place finish behind Mesa Community College in the state tournament. 15) Led by the record-setting performances of Ed Men- doza, the Cross Country team finished its WAC season in second place. Mendoza shattered six consecutive course records and was named to the Ail-American team for his efforts. 152 FENCING SOCCER WATER POLO Although a major sport throughout most of the world, soccer enjoys little support from the Univer- sity community. Nevertheless, the team competed regionally in a league which included Northern Arizona University and ASU. The year 1973-74 was an ex- perimental one in United States fen- cing competition. Besides the usual foil fencing, ladies also were allowed to compete in epee and saber bouts. The co-ed fencing team, coached by Carol Johnson, entered 15 tour- naments, including the University of California at San Diego Collegiate Open. Arizona ' s water polo team, led by last year ' s AII-WAC selections, David Kintas and Karl Utzinger, hoped to be a strong conference contender. The squad suffered two early losses to Brigham Young University and the University of Wyoming, but managed to record a 13-3 victory over ASU. 153 WRESTLING 154 Coach Bill Nelson ' s grapplers got the 1974 season un- derway in fine fashion capturing first place in the Sun Devil Invitational Tournament. Team standouts were Jim Davis, John Hanshaw and Ed Torrejon. ARCHERY BADMINTON BOWLING The women ' s and men ' s badminton teams com- peted interscholastically and in open tournaments, while the co-ed bowling team traveled to Las Vegas for a weekend invitational in January. Competing in both indoor and outdoor matches, the co-ed archery team sponsored an in- vitational tournament in October. 155 156 U of A BASKETBALL The Big Men They called it the " Year of the Fox " and it began as though it would be. SPORTS ILLUSTRATED magazine ranked the ' Cats ninth in the nation in its pre-season poll of college powerhouses. The squad figured to capture the Western Athletic Conference crown and improve on last year ' s second place finish. After an early season loss to Colorado State Universi- ty, it seemed almost as though the " Year of the Fox " might dissolve into a year of false illusions, but coach Fred Snowden ' s cagers pulled together mid-way through the season to hand ASU a 98-90 decision and remain in con- tention ' till the end. I 3 157 159 WOMEN ' S BASKETBALL 160 The women ' s basketball team, defending Intermountain Conference District 7 champions, registered three early season victories in preparation for the first round of the Conference qualifying games held in Albuquerque, New Mexico. MEN ' S INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL 162 MEN ' S GYMNASTICS While the basketball team was christening the recently-completed McKale Center, Coach Jeff Bennon ' s gymnastics team found itself in command of Bear Down Gym. The team prefaced its WAC season with two invitational tournaments and nine dual meets. WOMEN ' S GYMNASTICS 164 ' MM With the help of new coach, Cheryll Hill, the women ' s gymnastics team sought to defend its Intermountain Conference title for the third straight year. - ' ' - r. SWIMMING Men ' s, Women ' s, Synchronized 166 ized After recording 49 points to Arizona State ' s 46, the Wildcat swimmers hit the road for the remainder of the 74 season. The women ' s swimming team, bolstered by standout swimmer Jill Strong, also worked to unseat the Sun Devils and become recognized nationally. Synchronized swimming, highly popular in Califor- nia, was just getting off the ground in Arizona. The group performed a competitive as well as an exhibition schedule. 167 168 Coached by John Gibson, the golf team shot practice rounds at Oro Valley Country Club in preparation for the opening of its Spring season. Paced by golfers Paula Eger and Terry Smith, the women ' s team looked to better last year ' s fourth place NCAA finish. i 169 shotpracttt fry Smitti, ft s fourth pW Men ' s, Women ' s WILDCAT BASEBALL Aided by a strong pitching corps, the Univer- sity of Arizona baseball team hoped to brighten its 65th season by bettering last year ' s second-place finish in the Southern Division of the WAC. 170 ; 171 TENNIS Men ' s, Women ' s 172 I The year 1974 marked the first occasion the women ' s ten- nis team competed in- terscholastically for the Univer- sity. Prior to this season, the team participated in- dependently in open tour- naments only. The men ' s team viewed 74 as the year in which to defend its first-place WAC title. ! ! I . . ! ' . . , .......... ' t I i _ _ _ ....,.. ! ! - ' -------.v.v.v.v. . ' . 174 TRACK AND FIELD m 175 t RALPH CHRISTOPHER REECE (CHRIS) " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " ASUA executive vice-pres.; Senate speaker, speaker pro tempore, senator (BPA); Approp- riations Bd.; Regents Relations Comm.; Athletic Comm.; Dorm Security Comm.; rep. to Natl. Student Association convention. UA Faculty Senate President ' s Advisory Council President ' s Student Advisory Board Arizona Student Services Corp. Board UA Book Exchange chair., coord. Honors Planning Board Honors Student Assoc. pres. Speakers Board BPA Disqual. Probat. Comm. Phi Eta Sigma pres. Delta Sigma Pi Chain Gang Blue Key Beta Gamma Sigma Delta Sigma Pi " Outstanding Pledge " award Phi Kappa Phi ' s " Outstanding Fresh- man " award Sophos ' Rawson-MacRae Memorial Award as " Outstanding Sophomore Man " Chain Gang ' s " Outstanding Junior " Freshman Class Scholarship Award Sophomore Class Scholarship Award Dean ' s List Phi Kappa Phi " Certif. of Merit " Arizona Bank Scholarship Baird Scholarships Gen. Residence Scholarship Elks " Leadership Scholarship " " Most Valuable Student Scholarship " Soroptimist Club Scholarship Marshall Scholarship to England RACHEL GJERDING Chimes president UA Synchronized Swimming Team SUAB Hostesses Anytown Braintrust Model Cities Chi Omega Panhellenic rep., recommendations chair. Homecoming Queen finalist Volunteer swimming instructor Spurs selections chairman Greek Week Committee chairman Rush Counselor Young Life Ralleys Human Relations Committee ROBERT RENE TRETHEWY (CHESS) UA Yell King " A-Man " Varsity Cheerleaders Traditions Committee Blue Key Dean ' s List " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " ASUA president, senator (LA BPA), Athletic Comm. chair., Appropriations Bd., Bd. of Publications, Freshman Orientation Comm., Student Goals Comm., Regents Relations Comm. ex-officio member, Liquor on Campus Comm. UA Faculty Senate UA Alumni Association President ' s Advisory Council President ' s Student Advisory Board- chairwoman BPA Council U of A Hostesses Spurs Chimes Symposium Chamber of Commerce Handicapped Student Services Comm. University Cultural Events Comm. Phi Chi Theta vice-pres., publ. chair. Camp Wildcat vice-pres. YWCA-Board of Dir., Youth Comm. ' One of a Kind ' Art Group hon. member Tucson Jewish Community Center- College Youth Faculty Comm. AWS Scholarship Albert Glickman Memorial Scholarship Honor Certificate ALAN ERIC ZEHNGUT (AL) " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Scholastic Award UA Freshman Scholastic Award UA Scholastic Achievement Award UA Junior Scholastic Award Alpha Epsilon Delta Dean ' s List Phi Kappa Phi Phi Beta Kappa UA Medical Center volunteer ASUA Academic Services Comm. chair., Athletic Comm., Student Advisory Board chair. Camp Wildcat Tucson Jewish Community Center- coach mem. of basketball team, Athletic Board, Basketball Marathon for Underprivileged Children chair. " tow I Ir, ANNE SUSINNE BU Chi Omega-rush clwir.. a (fid Hostess secretary Angel Flight Phidelphians Auxiliary Natl. Society of Interior Deisgners FORUM 72 SUAB Pop-Ups Comm " m mm Kappa K r M Delta Sigma Bobcats UA drama " George M ' " Hello Dolly " Guys and Dolls " " Camelot " " No Time for Sergeants " " Of Mice and Men " " The Amen Corner " " No Place to Be Somebody " Conversations in an Antiroom of Hell " L.I.N.K. co-ordinator. asst director i ASUS Human Relations Comm. chair.. Advisory Board president SUAB Entertainment Comm., Films Comm., Special Events Comm. Army ROTC cadet lieutenant colonel, distinguished military graduate Crossed Sabres Rage Rifles Drill Team 100 DIANE MARIE JOHNSEN ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT- city editor, reporter Newspaper Fund 1974 internship winner Chimes Kappa Tau Alpha Women in Communications SUAB-Publications Comm. JOHN WILLIAM BROWNLEE UA drama productions: " Richard H " -King Richard II " Anything Goes " Sir Oakleigh " What the Butler Saw " -Dr. Prentice " Stained Glass " -F. Scott Fitzgerald " King John " the bastard " Indians " Neel Buntline Haldeman Scholarship holder 1972-73-74 Performing Center of the Performing Arts Summer College repertory STEPHANIE DENKOWICZ " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " ASUA-senator (LA) University Speakers Board Chi Omega vice-president Honors Student Planning Board UA Faculty Senate " Who ' s Who ... " 1972 Selections Comm. co-chair. Mortar Board Phi Kappa Phi Alpha Lambda Delta Dean ' s List Public Defenders Off.-intern SPENCER CORNELIUS WOODS (WOODY) " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " ASUA Supreme Court justice Dean of Students office intern Black Student Union advisor, spokesman C.E.E.B. honorable mention NCCJC-student activities pres., student delegate, leadership award, scholarship award, valedic- torian, dormitory head resident asst. Lettered in basketball, track New Start Minority Program- counselor UA Biology Dept. teaching asst. " Culpepper Award " business essay winner Alpha Kappa Gamma Scholarship UA drama productions: Acting " Richard II " Henry Bolingbroke " Vivat! Vivat Regina! " -James Bothwell " Indians " -Wild Bill Hickock " Stained Glass " Jean " Taming of the Shrew " Curtis " Guys and Dolls " -Big Jule " Danton ' s Death " Legendre " Marco Millions " Ghazan Khan " Play of Daniel " Darius Scene design " Lighting Up the Sky " Lighting design " Angel Street " " Light Up the Sky " " Bless Me Father " " King John " Stage managing " Camelot " " Anything Goes " " Amahl and the Night Vistors " " International Showcase " Building technical supervisor " No Time for Sergeants " " Taming of the Shrew " " What the Butler Saw " " Light Up the Sky " " Vivat! Vivat Regina! " Arizona Civic Theatre actor JAMES ALLAN CRAFT (JIM) " Who ' s Who Among Students . . ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT- assoc. editor, sports editor Phi Beta Kappa Phi Eta Sigma Victor Kelley Scholarship Alex Parker Journalism Award DENNIS HENRY FISCUS " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " Alpha Tau Alpha pres.. sec., parl., Natl. Constitution Comm., Natl. Budget Comm., Rec. Comm. Alpha Gamma Rho pledge pres. Alpha Zeta Finance Comm. Chair. Ag Council sec., rep., Training Day chairman Dormitory Council rep. College Core Comp. Comm. Student Recognition Day Comm. Aggie Day Prizes Comm. Cotton Field Day Comm. chair. Big Brothers of Tucson Interscholastic Assoc. referee Maricopa Co. 4-H assistant State FFA Field Day Comm. University Janitorial Service- owner-manager Nugent Scholarship General Residence Scholarship Pistor-Stanley Scholarship DAVID J. SMITH (DAVE) SUAB International Forum (Great Britain) chairman Air Force ROTC operations officer Arnold Air Soc. operations officer College Republicans Kappa Sigma Intramural soccer " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " ASUA-senator (LA), Senate Aide Comm. chair., Honorary Select. Comm. Men ' s Glee Club Varsity Cheerleaders Club Pano Americano Phi Sigma Kappa pres., vice-pres., sec., pledge master MICHAEL JOHN MAGGIO (MIKE) UA drama productions: Acting " Taming of the Shrew " Grumio " Light Up the Sky " -Carleton " Bless Me, Father " Fr. Richard " Indians " Taza " House of Blue Leaves " Ronnie " Black Comedy " Schupanzigh " Vivat! Vivat Regina! " -Walsingham " Anything Goes " Moonface Martin " Richard II " the gardener Director " Waiting " " The Miser " Assistant director " Vivat! Vivat Regina! " " Anything Goes " " Richard II " Stage manager " King John " taste--:- 111 ! CM ' I ! C.:-:, EDWARD A. OTERO (EDDIE) THE ALL-AMERICAN SUPER JOCKS- ' - . na U of A OUTSTANDING SPORTSWOMAN of 1974 ELIZABETH ANN BARBER (BETTY) 1 DALE BRUMIT, All-American wrestling 2 CONIEL NORMAN, WAC Most Valuable Player, BASKETBALL NEWS ' All-Rookie Team 3 ROBERT JOSEPH, All-American track, high jump specialty 4 ED MENDOZA, All-American cross country 5 RANSOM TERRELL, AP All- American honorable mention, AII-WAC football linebacker 6 JIM UPCHURCH, football fullback, leading rusher (1,184 yards rushing, set single tame and season rushing records) 7 JIM O ' CONNOR, football offensive tackle, AP and FOOTBALL NEWS 3rd team All-American 8 DAVE BREUKER, All-Conference baseball pitcher 9 MARV THOMPSON, All-Conference baseball outfielder 10 RAND EVETT. All-American tennis 179 " Who ' s Who Among Students . . Women ' s Badminton Team Women ' s Basketball Team Fencing Club Women ' s Field Hockey Team Women ' s Softball Team Women ' s Volleyball Team Volleyball Club-president Delta Psi Kappa historian, FOIL reporter Women ' s Recreation Assoc.-pres Arete Society vice-president Chimes Mortar Board Dean ' s List Universi ty Scholarship Honors Dormitory 1st vice-pres., 2nd vice-pres., student asst., page Catholic Youth Organization (CYO)- girls sports official Southern Arizona Desert Board of Officials basketball chairman KIRK ALAN KNOUS Delta Tau Delta president, natl. undergrad. officer vice-pres., rush chair., scholarship chair. Interfraternity Council rush chairman Traditions Committee Bobcats Chain Gang U of A Polo Club Yavapai Hall Dormitory intramurals chair. Alpha Epsilon Delta Vice-President ' s Club Speaker ' s Board ASUA Opinion Poll Comm. K.A.G.G. JOHN ASHC! (DAVE) " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " U of A Marching Band U of A Symphonic Band (comet) Jazzcat Band (trumpet I piano) dir Sinfonia Brass Ensemble dir. Symphonic Choir-president, vice- pres., tour manager Fine Arts Dean ' s Advisory Board Student teacher (vocal instrumental music) Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia president, sec., warden, " Spectacular " Comm Kappa Kappa Psi Phi Eta Sigma-Advisory Board Music Educator ' s Natl. Conf. p vice-p PATRICIA JUNE BLECHA (PATTIE) A-Day Queen Spurs SUAB Ecology Forum Symposium Pi Lambda Theta campus chairman U of A Hostesses cats-Homecoming Parade Comm. chair. Arizona Band Boosters Assoc. Steering Comm. UA Regional Music Festival student chair. Rollin Pease Scholarship Comm. Church dir. of music, band dir.. choir Holsclaw Band Scholarship Haldeman Music Scholarship Safety Education Scholarship Award Fine Arts Dean ' s Honor Roll University Scholastic Honors " Outstanding Member of Symphonic Choir " award Army ROTC TIMOTHY LELAND PIERSON (TIM) (RAG) Pin Gi i MM tact Students . . . t IFC rep, pMfe officer. -. Mtiml ritul (tarn. scMnMp char, pabfcatiem chair, National Leadership Academy octefate. " Oubtandmj Fiji Underpaduate 1973- Sccfion UV FrtriMM CUu president ASUA-senator. Greet President ' s Comm. SUAB-Entertainment Conn.. Special Emits Comm. Male Tun 4-H dub Horn Comprtrtioo-iudfe Speech Department ' s Romeo and Juliet " Onl Interpretation Production -Outstandmi Jwier Mn-lSTT ' -Speech Dept. nominee Ralliei Committe Homecommi chairman Univeoity fount lepaolicins Traditionj Committee Sopto. Boocat-jweiKient SctoUnkip Honors Honors Prefran Danfdrtb Leedenhip Award Dean ' s List General tetdent Schobnliip Uarkopi Cimntj Co-op Scholar s- T.Q. Romero SchoUrtKip UA Graduate String ' principal cjllis] Repertory Orchestr, te. teaching Internation solo category), Tokyo, MARGARET JEAN SEARS " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " University Opera Theatre: Leading roles " La Boheme " Mimi " Amahl . . . " mother " Help, the Globolinks " -Emily " Albert Herring " -Emmie " Rita " -Rita Phi Kappa Phi Alpha Delta Pi-president,.socil jhair., Greek, Wgek ' co chaifman Ufl Hostesses Panhellenic Association Symposium gs Spurs Alpha Zeta Home Economics Bd. of -Oir Cwntn. Consumer Service in Foods Club ' NANCY E. REHLING " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " Spurs president Chimes Mortar Board Alpha Lambda Delta UA Hostesses Pi Beta Phi-president, sec., pledge trainer, rush chair. Alfred Glickman Mem. Scholarship PATRICIA LENTZ HEMMETER (PAT) UA drama productions: Acting ft singing- " Vivat! Vivat Regina! " -Mary Stuart " Mame " -Gooch, Mame understudy " Luv " -Ellen " Company " Amy " Mandragola " old woman University Players president Pauline Landon Mem. Scholarship Haldeman Scholarship University Players Scholarship MICHAEL B. TAGG (MIKE) UA Marching Band drum major, featured twirler Senior 2-Baton World Champion Grand National Champion (team ft individual) Grand National Senior 2-Baton Champion Elected " Twirler of the Year " by the International Twirling Teacher ' s Institute U.S. Twirling Association ' s Junior Assoc. president, senior advisor International Twirling Teacher ' s Institute Board of Directors Tau Kappa Epsilon ft Kappa Kappa Psi Govt Comm., TBP " " Relations " igh School Relations MSt-Board of DirectoTsrPhi Eta ' Sigma; " Wrr Gang-presi Itions sec.-treas.; amma Delta rec. sec., rush chair., IFC rep.; Varsity Cheerleader, Camp Wildcat; Pre-Law Association; Tucson Youth Council pres. Alpha Epsilon Pi president, hist.. rush chair . IFC rep., intramurals DESERT 73 Yearbook-Greek editor Greek Week Comm.-Sock Hop 4hair. President ' s Club president Intel-fraternity Council rep., rush booklet comm. Sophos Chain Gang vice-pres. Traditions Phi Eta Sigma ASUA-senator (BPA), Board of Publications vice-chair., Sy McKale Student Seatu omm.. Community RelaturfTCoram., Student Union Liquo omm , Student Goals - Commitfej iving Units Liaison ( " - ' chaj flusting Problems r Instigation Comm. chair, .,zona Student Service " Honors Program Honors Student CHRISTINE ANDREW " Who ' s Who Amonf Students ... " " Who ' s Who Amorlg Greeks ... Panhellenic Association Council president, vice-pres,. senior advisor, delegate Delta Zeta 1st vice-pres., rush chair., parl., guard, " Outstanding Junior Initiate " ' Symposium Spurs WRA-volleyball, badminton, softball, basketball, football ASUA- Community Relations Comm., City Council Bd. of Supervisors Comm., elections commissioner, Liquor on Campus Comm. " Who ' s Who ... " Selection Comm. New Start Model United Nations Chain Gang Student Conference on National Affairs UA representative 24th Arizona Townhall-UA rep. MARGARET A. ROBERTSON " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " Phi Kappa Phi Mortar Board Chimes Spurs Alpha Lambda Delta Sigma Alpha lota corresp. sec. Symphonic ft Chamber choirs Angel Flight liaison officer Rotary Scholarship (to Germany) (DEWB) (SH.Y GUY) Phi Eta Sigma Rallies Varsity Varsity Gy letterman Honors Program ASM i AIMF- - ELLEN RENEEBROMBE ! i MARK STEPHEN KIMBLE " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT-editor, sports editor ARIZONA SUMMER WILDCAT-editor " Best Beginning Newswriter Award " STARS AND STRIPES-European- internship Sigma Delta Chi Bobcats Natl. Collegiate Baseball Writers WAC Sports Writers Assoc. OMAN (JIM) Switchboard co-ordinator director L.I.N.K.-Bd. of Directors chair. ASSC Board of Directors The Vitale Foundation advis. bd. ASUA Student Personnel Comm. Free Clinic Bd. of Directors Graduate Student Association AIHOUISE DIVELY Mortar Board secretary Pi Lambda Theta Sigma Alpha lota-editor Tau Beta Sigma Honors Program Dean ' s List Music Educators Natl. Conv. aide UA Orchestra soloist Band sec. to Jack Lee, dir. UA Band 1st clarinetist Alumni Band Boosters- Steering Comm. Regional Music Festival sec. Repertory Orchestra 1st clarinet Mary S. Anderson Scholarship Post I Graham Scholarship Regent Scholarships Rotary Scholarship Scholarship to study at Fontaine- bleau, France (Paris Conservatory) Albert Schweitzer Scholarship UA Accompanying Scholarships JUDITH ANN FURST " Who s Who Among Students Kaydeftes--T5fesid flt drill tearn SUAB- International Forum, Trade fejtnBit chairman Alpha Oettt W- TMV. pkdjt ' istrat (lowEit-l ifts chaii MertSTBIUTil-treasurer Ctiim s JMHT ' - Alpha Lambda uejtj_ - ASUA-Elections Comro . Films Amateur Fencers League of A Univertity Scholastic Honors ; STEVEN CHARLES OWENS (STEVE) Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia sec. Kappa Kappa Psi Phi Eta Sigma University Scholastic Honors General Music Scholarship Haldeman Scholarship Chain Gang Blue Key committee chair. UA Marching Symphonic Bands- section leader, squad sgt. UA Orchestra manager Arizona Music Educator ' s Assoc. Music Educator ' s Natl. Conv. Honors Program Student Plan. Bd. Tucson Youth Symphony asst. conductor, manager Honors Program Orchesis president Kadimah Dance Company lead dancer Tucson Civic Ballet-guest artist Arizona Civic Theatre dancer singer Repertory Dance Theatre of Utah- student Jewish Community Center modern dance teacher os NIK Amoni Students . . Tau Kappa Epsilon prw.. co-ordinator. nc., Grctk Keek chair.. Social chair Vanity Cheerleader Blue Key-vke-pres., It-Day Queen Comm.. Scholarship Comm. chairman HSC-AI National Form-Pub. Bd.. Or| Bd SC-I Student Chapter University Scholastic Honors Varsity Swmminf ( Water Polo teams PAULA J. VAN NESS ASUA administrative vice-pres., eiecutive vice-pres., senator (Agr.) Alpha Lambda Delta president Spurs Chimes Women ' s Week co-ordinator Mortar Board president GLAMOR Magazine " Top 10 College Girls " honorable mention Campus N.O.W. ' founding mother ' first pres. Home Economics Director ' s Comm. chair. Birth Control Services Planned Parenthood-Ed, of Dir., stu. rep. ASSC Board of Directors chair. Sonora Hall Dormitory 1st vice-pres. RICHARD LEMIN (RICH) UA drama productions: Acting " Witness for the Prosecution " -Sir Wilfrid Robarts " Vivat! Vivat Regina! " -William Cecil " Indians " -Senator John Logan " Six Characters . . . " -stage mp. " Richard NT-Lord Hastings " King John " Arch Duke of Austria " Black Comedy ' -Col Melkell Assistant director " Mame " " Richard II " University Players historian DEBORAH MARIE ALQUIST " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " Phi Kappa Phi Magna Cum Laude honors Honors Program Dean ' s List Arizona Children ' s Home aide Partridge School counselor, recreation aide VIRGINIA LEE LONG (GINNY) Artist photographer (MFA candidate) Kachtna Institute business mgr. University Day Care Center Bd. of Dir., founding member UA Art Dept. teaching asst. UA Continuing Ed. art instructor KATHRYN JO V W (KATHY) - DAVID EDWIN HAMEROFF Interfraternity Council president, repre- sentative, Interhouse Relations chair. Alpha Epsilon Pi ASUA Greek Relations Comm. chair. Greek Sponsored Rummage Sale for Camp Wildcat co-ordinator Sophos WLEY STEVE J. HA ARIZONA DAILY WILDCAT- business mgr. Sigma Nu Sophos Chain Gang Bobcats Interfraternity Council- rush chair. ASUA-Athletic Comm. -. KERIN JOANNE SCHULTZ " Who ' s Who Among Greeks ... " Mortar Board vice-president Alpha Phi treasurer Chimes Selections Committee Spurs songleader U of A Hostesses Angel Flight Greek Week Olympic Games chair. ASUA Senate aide, Elections Comm. Honors Program College Republicans Kappa Delta Pi Student Health Center volunteer Events Comm. Rallies BRENT L. DAVIS " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " Assoc. of Coll. Unions Intl. sub-regional coord, for Arizona-New Mexico dist. SUAB president, special events chair., Informal Forums Comm., ACU-I Region 13 convention at Brigham Young University Student Union Policy Board Student Personnel Comm. Student Personnel Subcomm. on Visitation chair Student Conference on Natl. Affairs (SCONA 18) Arizona Academy student rep., permanent mem. Kaibab-Huachuca Dorm. legis., wing rep. University Relations Comm. Cultural Events Comm. ASUA vice-pres. candidate, senator, Calendar Change Petition Drive co-chair. Tau Kappa Epsilon pledge pres., trainer, hist. Phi Eta Sigma Senate liaison Blue Key president Chain Gang secretary-treasurer Big Brothers of Tucson big brother Robert E. Baver Memorial Scholarship JOHN H. WENGER-Artist MFA candidate " Prix de Rome " prize fellowship in painting to the American Academy in Rome, Rome, Italy (1970-72) fellowship renewed for an unprecedented second year UA Art Department teaching assistant in basic design and basic drawing UA Creative and Communicative Arts Summer Program instructor in drawing Tucson Art Center instructor in painting and drawing Exhibitions shows: Austria, Italy, Illinois, Wisconsin, Colorado, Montana, Arizona " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " Switchboard asst. director, volunteer co-ordinator, publicity chair., special projects chair., Board of Directors Beta Phi Delta Alpha Epsilon Pi community service chair., cultural chair., " Mr. Unity " award ASUA Legislative Relations Comm. National Conference of Christians and Jews Fellowman Award nominee Dean ' s List Kaibab-Huachuca Dorm. treas., rep. JOHN L BIAZO Art Design Photography Sculpture Painting Architecture Student Union asst. arts co-ordinator SI Hll tt i! NOBLE JACKSON SCOn TROTTER NATION OUGLAS M. MacKENZIE DOUG) Speaker ' s Board vice-chair. Sophos Foreign Language Requirements. Comm. chair. senator (LA) A Student Host unity Relations Kappa Alpha secretary Week Philanthropic Comm.-chair. Cities student rep. inct State Committeeman olitical Action Project intern United Nations advisor ents Relations Committee (TROTTER) (SCAMPER) Sophos Chain Gang United Community Campaign Traditions " Tempe-Fastest Mile " award ASUA-senator, All University Govt. Comm. co-chair., Athletic Comm.. Student Goals Speaker ' s Board Model Legislature-advisor Varsity Cheerleaders Rallies Interfraternity Council rush chair. Lohse YMCA-Board of Dir., Univ. liason Phi Gamma Delta rush chair. Intramurals-wrestling, handball " Who ' s Who Among Students ... " Bobcats Chain Gang Traditions-pep rallies chair. Alpha Gamma Rho president, treas., Interfraternity Council rep. Alpha Tau Alpha treasurer Ag Council president Interfraternity Council Greek Week chairman Alpha Zeta ASUA-senator, Student Faculty Relations Academic Counseling Dean ' s Honor Roll Intramurals-football. softball. basketball " WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES " RECIPIENTS NOT PICTURED IN THIS SUPERSTAR SECTION: ELIZABETH AMBURGEY, PAIGE BIRNBAUM, CHRISTINE BLOOM, GRACEMARY KUNKEL KATIE MANCIET, SUSAN ELIZABETH PARKINSON, SHIRLEY STREMBEL. JOAN F. TELLEZ, MARGARET SOHO WING 4 BARBARA WUERTZ. KATHLEEN (KATHI) AVER RENS Iff? ASUA senator, Committee for Women chair., Regent ' s Relations Comm., ad- ministrative vice-ores, candidate ( " Beer Down Three " ); Pima County Democratic Deputy Registrar; Political campaign worker for George McGovern, Sam Grossman. Morris Udall Raul Castro; Ecology worker with Coalition of Arizona: Students for the Environment (establishing campus recycling program): Worked with the United Farmworkers on the recall of Governor Jack Williams; National Organization for Women (N.O.W.) UA chapter chairone, chairtwo; Colloquy on Women co-ordinator; Public speaker on women ' s liberation; Citizens Take the Initiative staff volunteer EDWARD CALVIN FUCHS (CALVIN) " Who ' s Who Among Stud Phi Eta Sigma Dean ' s List SUAB International Forum chair., Creative Arts Comm. ::iFCT!C. Honors news) editor Blue Key- , Colloquy on Human Potential- campus publicity director Honors Student Planning Board Chain Gang ASUA Regents Relations Com BPA Student Council L.I.N.K.-Board of D Traditions Sipna - ' CIS SHAW, 1R. Council rep. phy " Run for Interfraternity kuncil rep. Air Force ROTC Olympia Beer cajrnpus rep MARC ESTRADA ASUA Appropriations Bd. Concerned Chicane Students Community Relations Comm. Legislative Relations Comm. Arizona Made! United Nations Arizona Political Action Project intern formed ASUA City Council and Board of Supervisors Comm. DEBRA J. BUMSTED (BUMMER) (DEBBIE) Camp Wildcat-funds chair., Bike- A-Thon chair, (raised 12,800), Reunion Picnic chair., Weekend Camp (Texas Canyon) director, Traveling Summer Camp (Grand Canyon) asst. director. Camp Flagstaff asst. director, Camp-0-Wood sports tames co-head counselor, Mentally Retarded Camp asst. dir., Arts International Comm. Switchboard UA drama productions: " Scapain " -stage m gr. " Marco Millions " prop crew " Angel Street " prop crew " Camelot " -prop asst. Volunteer work: City Parks Recreation Dept. Special Olympics for the Mentally Retarded Tucson Community Center benefit shows American Camping Association Student National Recreation Assoc. _i NANCY BOOTH Saunderson Study Award from the Metropolitan Opera Young Artists Competition- state winner Leading UA operatic roles in: " Albert Herring " " Amahl and the Night Visitors ' " Die Fledermaus " " Man of La Mancha " " Gianni Schkchi " " Sleeping Beauty " Uof Southern Arizona uwra Fine Arts Commi kV i - FRATERNITIES SORORITIES DESERT 74 5y ; f X ' V - " " v ' - l - " " v l 4 - - . " ' , . - -r 1 ' ,:- " --B .X RUSH . . . PLEDGING . . . INITIATION . . . FRIENDSHIP . . . GREEK LIFE . . . AN EXCITING LIVING SITUATION . . . THE CHANCE TO BE AN INDIVIDUAL . . . MULTI-FACETED AREAS OF ACTIVITY AND INTEREST . . . SOCIAL . . . ATHLETIC . . . ACADEMIC . PHILANTHROPIC . . . A LIFETIME INVOLVEMENT . . . UNIQUE BECAUSE OF YOUR COMMITMENT TO OTHERS . . . AND BECAUSE OF THEIR COMMITMENT TO YOU . . . OFTEN MISUNDERSTOOD BY NON-GREEKS . . . A REWARDING EXPERIENCE FOR THOSE INVOLVED IN THE SYSTEM . . . YOU REALLY CAN ' T KNOW WHAT IT ' S LIKE ' TIL YOU ' VE EXPERIENCED IT! 186 THE UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA ' S PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL LEFT TO RIGHT: Lynda Lancaster, secretary- treasurer; Mary Jane Crist, assistant dean of students, and Chris Andrew, president. THE COUNCIL OF THE PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP: Bobbi Backus, Judy Baruh and Chris Andrew. MIDDLE: Denise Bina, Patsy Andrews, Sarah Martin, Chris Wood, Cindy Donald, Patty Salonic, Jody Brenton, Lynda Lancaster and Vicky Brown. BOTTOM: Mary Jane Crist, Janice Lauber, Nicki Good and Liz Matthey. 1 x m ' REPRESENTATIVES TO THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL- LEFT TO RIGHT, TOP: Don Higdon, Pete Donan, Don Jacob, Al Kampmeyer, Bill Day, Doug Hickle, Morgan Lamb and Bob Lachenmaier. BOTTOM: Dave Beaudette, Ken Rosenfeld, Duncan Ely and Ken Sobel. 187 1973 IFC OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Don Johnson, treasurer; Preston Bealle. president; Mike Glorioso, vice-president, and Andy Ebon, secretary. 1974 IFC OFFICERS LEFT TO RIGHT: Don Johnson, treasurer; Mike Glorioso, president; Andy Ebon, secretary, and Dan Stern, vice-president. The image of the University ' s Greek system, sororities and fraternities alike, is changing for the better. And much of this change is due to the efforts and activities of both the Panhellenic Association and the Interfranterni- ty Council. These are the co-ordinating bodies of the 27 social Greek organizations on campus. Selected elected representatives serve their respective legislative bodies to plan and organize directions for campus and community projects, to update the traditional visions of and attitudes toward Greeks, and to focus on problems facing the system and work out solutions. Both organizations have as their goals: SCHOLARSHIP, SERVICE, LEADERSHIP and FRIENDSHIP. And, working toward them, the Greeks sponsor philanthropic projects throughout the year such as the profitable Rummage Sale for Camp Wildcat. Exten- sive participation in Homecoming and Greek Week festivities is traditional, as is involvement in the Fall and Spring membership recruitment programs and high school, community and alumni relations activity. 188 The first sorority ever founded was Alpha Delta Pi, and the sisterhood has not lost its sparkle as it finishes another successful year. Besides the friendship found at Alpha Delta Pi, a great amount of importance has been placed on our philanthropy projects. Among the projects this year have been a booth set up at the Balls D ' art Society fair; collecting aluminum cans around campus and sponsoring the 125 Mile Run to Phoenix for Muscular Dystrophy. Alpha Delta Pi ' s sponsored their annual Tandem Race for all the houses in October and organized various parties throughout the year. Whether it was meetings, the Christmas Formal or just a gathering with friends and music, the Alpha Delta Pi ' s continued to have just a plain good time this year. I w . i YJ ,.. ' 191 Alpha Epsilon Pi strives to create an environment where all can grow together intellectually, physically and socially. The AEPi men have been in the top three academically among fraternities. Socially, they are renowned on campus for their Spring Shipwreck Party, as well as other social functions including a Valentine ' s Party, Hayride Party, Paper Party, Homecoming festivities, horseback riding and the weekend Winter Formal. Their participation in intramural sports led them to finish in the fop ten for the 1973 school year. Being com- munity service minded, AEPi brothers have helped under- privileged children and in the paper and can recycling movement. The members of Alpha Epsilon Pi are well diversified in their interests and activities around campus, having many men in scholastic, social and extracurricular honorary fraternities including its share of Phi Beta Kap- pa graduates each year. 192 AA PA- E IAON Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s annual activities are many highlighted by the deliciously traditional Banana Split Sale, UNICEF drive at Halloween, Pajama Party, Roller Skating Party, formals and Camp Arrowhead, our philanthropy. The Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s also take part in many other campus activities, including Camp Wildcat, Delta Psi Kap- pa, Spurs, Wranglers, fraternity little sister auxiliaries, W.R.A. and Pom Pon squad. - .,.: ,jg M t % 1 Alpha Kappa Lambda, a 60-man house, has been a virtual source of activity over the last two semesters. With its membership moving comfortably above budget, AKL has been treated to an enjoyable and socially eventful year. The major parties have been those traditional favorites. At Homecoming was Satan-Sin-ln, the pledge planned paper-mached, coma juiced cavern of fun with the usual (but ever-changing) maze. Along with the other after-game parties the Fall calendar was filled. The Christ- mas Formal held at the Mt. Lemmon Inn was something to be remembered luckily there was a chartered bus! The Spring semester was equally as busy. After initiating the Fall pledge class and doubling the auxiliary, Alethia Kai, there was Greek Week, the traditional Baghdad Bash and the Spring Formal. The year was dotted not only with social events, but with vary- ing projects ranging from the Camp Wildcat rummage sale to an all-house retreat. Perhaps it was in the retreat that Alpha Kappa Lambda found its real motivation for the year. That is, remembering the spirit of brotherhood that cannot yield, will not yield, to the materialism of the day. AKL stands apart, and stands proudly. 195 196 Western Party . . . danced all night INDIVIDUALS . . . walkouts . . . who shortsheeted my bed . . . study tables from seven to ten ... registration: need some HELP! . . Housemeeting at Farrell ' s . . . football games . . . parties . . . why are you upset? we ' ll be your friend Let ' s study together; your room or mine . . . So, you made your grades . . . the fun has just begun Alpha Phi 200 Chi Omega is very active in the community as well as on campus. At Halloween they hosted a party for the men- tally retarded children of the Southern Arizona Training Program at Tucson. Chi Omegas entertained the boys at the Arizona Youth Center twice during the year with par- ties and dances. Easter brought their annual Easter Kindness Project, where they sponsor a traditional egg hunt for the University Day Care Center. Through the course of the year, Chi O ' s collected newspapers and con- tributed them to Meals on Wheels. 202 Me. That ' s who I want to be. We. That ' s what Tri-Delta is. A family of individuals where I became Myself by giving myself to others just as They give themselves to me. National Philanthropy: Scholarships for college women Special Activities: Parties for orphans Campus Activities: U. of A. Hostesses Phi Chi Theta Panhellenic Symposium Pikettes Chimes SUAB Pleiades Kaydettes Swim Team Alethia Kai Tennis Team Angel Flight Chi Delphians Phi Sig Signettes Little Sisters of Minerva Little Sisters of the Lion Life in Tri-Delta is growth. A growth that comes from sharing, laughing, crying, creating, cooperating, criticiz- ing, accomplishing, failing, thinking, feeling, caring, living, loving. ? : Si N 204 Throughout the year, the Delta Gamma ' s were busy with many diverse activities. Not only with their social in- terests, but with their philanthropy. Each year, in the Spr- ing, the DG ' s throw a big benefit dance for the Blind Foun- dation. At Halloween and Easter, children from the Arizona State School for the Blind are entertained at the house with parties and gifts. This year, the DG ' s were paired with the Sig Eps for Homecoming decorations. The Delta Gamma girls also have become active in women ' s intramural sports during 1973-74, with winning teams in volleyball, powder puff football and several other sports. DG ' s also were team members in the UA vs ASU powder puff football game. 205 ; THIS YEAR THE DELTS ARE IN THE CLOAKROOM OF THE PLANETS OF THE SEVENTH GALAXY AWAITING THEIR MOONBEAM TO THE MOTHERSHIP. David Lawrence Audino Charles Babcock David Edwin Babcock Richard Leslie Baum William Preston Bealle Mark Berman John Bickerstaff William David Bunce Crompton Burton Leland Wilson Burton Lon Kenneth Chaney Kenneth Chemers Jeffrey Wayne Clark Peter Cook Andrew Ingram Coulter James Craig Dickey James Theodore Diebold Robert Alan Dundee John Earl Alan Forkey David Gallaher Mark Goss Mark Wilson Edward Foltz Jones Richard Kerns Brandon Lee Timothy Thomas McCormick Henry Merriman Joseph Meshay William Minor Peter Andrew Nick Michael Richmond Ronald Riviezzo Ronald Rogers D. William Ross, Jr. James Richard Schake Jerry Bock Shockey E. Stinn Christopher Vanlandingham Kurt Wadlington Thomas Bradley Walper Gaius Halsey Wickser Qbc . i 1 2 5 209 This year, the Delta Zeta sorority helped the deaf and blind children of Tucson as their philanthropy project. And traditionally, they had their annual Spring and Winter for- mals. Among the other social activities was the Halloween Costume Party, where pledges and alum moms carved pumpkins and serenaded other sororities while presen- ting them with the pumpkins. During the Spring the ac- tivities were victorious over the pledges in this year ' s soft- ball game and took the pledges on a retreat. Regular trips to Farrell ' s Ice Cream Parlour helped the DZ ' s finish off the year! For Gamma Phi Beta, the Carnival Rush Party at- tracted 33 pledges who, when later presented, promptly ' walked-out ' to Prescott taking along three actives! Luckily, they all were back in time to have a " hee haw " time at the Old Tucson Western Party. Once recovered, the attention soon focused on " Wildcat Graffiti " and decorating the Gamma Phi house with the Fijis. A short breather was taken before kicking off the Gamma Phi Beta Centennial on November 13th. The Christmas For- mal on November 30th sparked the Christmas season with cheer. And in the Spring, the actives ' secrets kept pledges guessing as initiation approached. Work began on the Gamma Phi Summer Camp for underprivileged children. And planning got under way for the traditional Theme Party and Spring Formal. A busy, yet fun-filled Spring concluded with ' senior willing, ' a farewell to the senior sisters who share the many memories of another year in Gamma Phi Beta. 211 212 The girls of Kappa Alpha Theta are very active on campus. They have members in Kaydettes, Spurs, Symposium, U of A Hostesses, Rallies, Camp Wildcat, SUAB and auxiliaries to various fraternities. Outstanding girls in the house in- clude Chris Wood, president; Emily Colter, ASUA secretary, and Lisa Pickett, Homecoming Queen finalist. 213 214 The Kappas, always busy at the U of A, have girls representing them in such campus activities as Hostesses, Mortar Board, Chimes, Spurs, Angel Flight and Kaydettes. Honoraries such as Phi Chi Theta, Alpha Tau Alpha and Beta Gamma Sigma have Kappa Kappa Gamma members, in addition to Golden Hearts of Sigma Phi Ep- silon, Pikettes, Little Sisters of Minerva and the Freshman Cheerleading squad. Kappa also work continuously throughout the year on their philanthropy the University of Arizona Day Care Center. 215 . 216 217 The men of Phi Delta Theta are probably recognized more for their diversity than for any other characteristic. Covering all points of Americana, the Phi Delts are in- dividuals who bring a wide range of attitudes, view points and ideas into an atmosphere conducive to group involve- ment. Abandoning their intellectual image, the Phi Delts participated in the intramural tournaments and their athletic prowess, particularly in football and basketball, was indicated by their large share of awards. The Phi Delts also are a social organization, and once again girls were a familiar sight around the house. TG ' s, mixers, kegers and weekend parties were held frequently. In addition, there were the annual Prohibition Party, Christmas Skiing For- mal in the White Mountains and the Spring High Nooner as high points of the season. This year also marked the beginning of Phidelphians, a group of enthusiastic girls who the Phi ' s are proud to have as members. All in all, an excellent year. And the Phi Delts look forward to even better ones beginning next Fall! 218 The Fiji ' s have brothers in numerous campus clubs including Bobcats, of which Tim Pierson is president; Chain Gang, Ken Sobel, president; Sophos, Chris Cacheris, secretary; Blue Key; Phi Eta Sigma, Duane Stevens, president, Chris Wootan, vice president, Tony Hassiotis, secretary, Jim Bennett, social chairman; Traditions; Rallies, and Pre-law Association, Jim Dyer, president. Fiji, in addition, has rece ived awards such as Honorable Mention as an ' Outstanding National Frater- nity, ' the Delta Tau Delta Service Award and recognition of superior academic achievement 26 consecutive years above the all-men ' s average. Phi Gamma Delta rounds out its house with varsity athletes on the U of A baseball, gym- nastics and tennis teams. " We take pride in our accomplishments, but our strength is in our brotherhood. That ' s why we are all mighty proud to be Fiji ' s. " 221 Phi Mu, the second oldest national fraternity for women in the United States, was founded in Macon, Georgia in 1852. Today, Phi Mu boasts a total membership of 60,000 with 128 collegiate chapters and over 200 alumnae chapters. Coast- to-coast, collegians and alumnae of Phi Mu support its national philanthropy, the Hospital Ship HOPE. Phi Mu can look to the past with pride in her heritage and strive to attain new goals to meet the needs and wishes of the contemporary coed. Celeb! year nat year Pentato Sigma grow, volved i pus and diversifie ing towa brottierhi Celebrating its Centennial year nationally ... its sixth year at the U of A ... Phi Pentaton Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa continues to grow . . . being active and in- volved in the life of both cam- pus and community ... a diversified group of men striv- ing toward a common goal of brotherhood. Ronald Leon Antos Gabriel Jacob Bazerto, Jr. Stephen Thomas Seal Michael Lewis Berry L. Jeffrey Blankenburg Carl Thomas Blum Allen Charles Brailey Victor Cisneros Louis Paul DiMola Glenn Erikson William Reed Fowler James Wallace Fye Richard William Hart Lawrence Mercer Hawke Hans JHenry Helley, Jr. Morris Herring Fred Philip Herzog Wayne Phillip Johnson Alan Roy Kampmeyer Charles Hill Knight, Jr. David Eldridge Lewis, Jr. Bruce Matthew Moskowitz Edward Alphonso Otero Michael Carmine Charles Passante David Neely Perkins, Jr. Dennis Jay Robinson Jonathan Thomas Rogers James Joseph Sheehy Danny W. Walls Thomas Russell Winkelmann John Aaron Zornes, Jr. 225 Pi Phi is a way of loving, It ' s a special feeling that we ' ve grown to know so well, And we know that Pi Phi means much more than good times, It ' s a common giving of ourselves, and gaining truths in all we do . . . After all the years, things we ' ve learned right here, Will stay, in Pi Phi, love ' s the only way. I , 227 Pi Kappa Alpha is Brotherhood. It is a fraternity span- ning borders, race, religion and prejudices based on petty differences. It also is a fraternity committed to the college and community in which it exists. The Pi Kappa Alpha membership education program is the focus of support the fraternity offers for personal development. And, final- ly, Pi Kappa Alpha is a fraternity that recognizes the value of diversity in its members and its programs. 228 Charity activities kept the men of Sigma Alpha Ep- silon occupied this year, beginning in the Fall with the an- nual boxing match and continuing with a helping hand to the Old Pueblo boys who were refurbishing their gym; having a Christmas dinner for underprivileged children and an Easter Party for blind girls and boys; organizing and officiating track meets and baseball games for men- tally retarded children; helping kids from South Tucson sell flowers for the YMCA, and donating money to a drug abuse clinic money earned by working for a local lumber yard. Surprisingly enough, the SAE ' s still had time to plan their Luau in the Fall, their Christmas Formal at Sunrise Mountain, an Easter Party and the big Patty Murphy Party in the Spring. 229 230 Sigma Nu fraternity has been on the University of Arizona campus for over 55 years. Ever since its start in 1918, Sigma Nu has had an outstanding reputation among fraternities on campus. Sigma Nu, a national fraternity, is one of the largest in the country. The men of Sigma Nu come from all over the United States and have majors in all colleges at the university. The Chapter House is one of the most contemporary and largest on campus. The men in Sigma Nu participate in six varsity sports and are proud of being the first place winners in intramural sports among all fraternities for the last two years. Sigma Nu ' s are similarly active in all other phases of campus life from service to national honoraries as well as having one of the best social calendars all year round. The Arizona Beta Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon presently consists of 78 active, diversified members and has been successful in filling its house with outstanding men in every field since it was founded at the University in 1954. Sig Ep is the second largest national fraternity and the U of A chapter has been selected as the outstanding chapter in the United States for two out of the past three years. Sig Ep also has the largest and most active girls auxiliary on campus the Golden Hearts. The men of Arizona Beta continue to be active in various committees and honoraries. And, as in the past, Sigma Phi Epsilon provides its members with a stimulating scholastic and social atmosphere. m A Delta Chi fraternity, which in the past semesters has stood for the epitome of resurgence, takes pride in its emphasis on the development of the individual development ranging from social and athletic achievements to scholastic acumen. All of these ideas may be summed up by the words Delta Chi ' s stand by: " Our idea is so old it ' s back in style, living together to help one another and understand others. " 234 MARY JANE CRIST Assistant Dean of Students " Mary Jane Crist has given all fraternities and sororities a goal worth striving for the determination to build a successf ul and strong Greek system. She has become the backbone of our philosophy that going Greek is a living, learning experience an alternative life style. " When Mary Jane came here in 1973, Inter- fraternity Council was bankrupt and unorganized while Panhellenic Council was faced with inner- conflict and lack of cooperation. With Mary Jane ' s help, both councils not only are active and successful groups but work well together in maintaining and improving Greek living. " As an assistant dean of students, Mary Jane has become the friend that keeps our spirits high. Despite her sleepy eyes in the wee morning hours of formal rush, she always found energy to bring smiles to our faces and help to accomplish our duties. " There really are not enough words to describe all that Mary Jane has done for the Greek system at the U of A. All we can say now is, Thanks M.J.! ' " CHRIS ANDREW Delta Zeta DORTHA BUCHANAN Gamma Phi Beta Past Present Panhellenic Presidents 235 1 238 Administrative Management Society The African Student Union is dedicated to promoting unity and understanding among African students in the United States. The 60-member organization con- tributed to Africa Week and Inter- national Week by displaying arts and crafts and inviting African speakers to campus; and also helped in the orientation of new students. Governing the group is an ex- ecutive board. Its members are Bello Sule, social committee chairman; Ben Okech, president; Bismark Nerquaye-Tetteh, vice-president; Lawal Bungudu, secretary; Ben Latigo, sports committee chairman. African Student Union . - a Agricultural Council Air Force ROTC Drill Team The Air Force ROTC Precision Drill Team won first place trophies in Inspection Regulation and Exhibition Drill categories. All members of ROTC Drill Team are volunteers, and practice 8 to 10 hours a week. The main goals of the organization are to win competitions and to instill in the members a sense of leadership and responsibility. 239 Alpha Chi Sigma National Chemical Fraternity 240 Alpha Kappa Psi Professional Business Fraternity Alpha Lambda Delta Freshman Women ' s Scholastic Honorary Alpha Tau Alpha National Agri- cultural Society w t.i Amateur Radio Club American Institute of Chemical Engineers 241 Amerind Club 242 American Institute of Mining, Metallurgical and Petroleum Engineers American Society for Metals The recently formed American Society for Metals (Student Chapter) is affiliated with the Metallurgical Society of AIME. The American Society of Civil Engineers promotes professionalism while creating a common bond for civil engineering students. Members sponsored trips throughout the year, as well as several parties. A.S.C.E. is open to all civil engineering students, and while upperclass dues are $2.50 per semester, membership is free to all freshmen. American Society of Civil Engineers Angel Flight Arnold Air Society Members of Angel Flight strive to develop within themselves a more conscientious responsibility to their country, to serve the interests of the University, to promote leadership and friendship among themselves and others, and to serve as an auxiliary to Arnold Air Society. The 62 girls are chosen from applications sub- mitted in the Spring. Arnold Air Society was created to further the pur- pose, tradition, mission and concept of the United States Air Force, to create a closer and more efficient relationship within the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps, and to aid the development of an effective professional Air Force officer in each member. All students in Air Force ROTC are eligible to join. f Artist Series Workers 244 Arete Society WRA Honorary Arizona Crossed Sabres j Arizona Association of Graduate Students in Nursing wken Arizona Association of Student Nurses 245 AID Association for the Independence of the Disabled SSOCIATED STUDENTS 246 president ' s advisory council During 1973-74, ASUA set up a number of new committees. A student, faculty and administration committee was organized with the help of Dr. Richard M. Edwards and Dr. Gary M. Munsinger to set the groundwork for a University-wide teacher evaluation. ASUA set up a five-member committee to look into Bookstore policies and to see if a policy could be implemented whereby professors must use books for a minimum of two years. A committee was created to study the feasibility of a bus system operating throughout the campus and to investigate all facets of transportation problems that students face. My thanks to Dr. Martin C. Nizlek for his cooperation in this study. A committee made up of the ASUA student body president, an ASUA representative, two AID members and two members from Special Services was organized to work for im- proved conditions for handicapped students on campus. Plans were initiated to raise m oney for the purchase of a van for handicapped students to use during bad weather, for field trips and other needs. A Student Advisory Board to the president of the University was revitalized. Its membership included the ASUA president and elected representatives from the Amerind Club, Black Student Union, Concerned Chicano Students, Foreign Student Council, Human Relations Committee, National Organization for Women, Special Events Committee and Dormitory Relations Committee. This group met regularly with Dr. John P. Schaefer to discuss the problems of minority and dorm students. The Human Relations Committee (Burney Starks, chairman) was a new committee established by the ASUA president to set up a series of forums on human relations. The Special Events Committee (Tim Clennan, chairman) was another new com- mittee this year and was established to give ASUA a social conscience outlet. Tim worked with the United Farm Workers and along with Al Brandell, Brian An- dregg and Paul Saba, and an informative prison colloquy in November resulted from their efforts. Rick Frey chaired a committee to study the tuition in- crease scheduled to take effect in the Fall. The com- mittee ' s purpose was to keep students ' tuition as low as possible. ASUA worked for changes in the Code of Con- duct with David Butler ' s Code of Conduct Committee and requested that a ' Student Bill of Rights ' be add- ed to the Code. Meetings with head librarian David Laird brought about increased library hours in the Science-Humanities Library. Instead of closing at 11:00 p.m., that library now remains open until 2:00 a.m. The Academic Services Committee (Dave Osterman and Al Zehngut, co-chairmen) worked with Dr. Munsinger to improve Summer registration procedures, night registration and to set up a teacher evaluation program. The ASUA Athletic Committee (Bryna Vertlieb, chairwoman) attempted to stop the Athletic Department ' s charge for football and basketball games. Unfortunately, the charge came through. But the committee was able to get 300 better seats for students in McKale Center. The committee, with the help of David Strack and Chuck Magness, also es- tablished the lottery system for basketball games which students hailed a success. Also, our thanks to Dr. Edwards, Mr. Strack, Mr. Magness and the Athletic Department for donating all the proceeds from the pre-season exhibition basketball game to Camp Wildcat. The Concerts Committee (Aaron Zornes, chair- man) had its funds cut back this year due to a $30,- 000 loss the preceding ASUA administration in- curred. The committee worked long hours with Dr. Lloyd Weldy to bring promoters into both McKale Center and the Main Auditorium. The John Stewart concert in November was the first money-maker of the year for ASUA. The Committee for Women (Kathi Mayer Rens, chairwoman) worked with the Arizona Daily Wildcat and NOW to expose any discrimination toward women on campus. The Community Relations Com- mittee (Steve Downing, chairman) polled the Tucson community on its opinions of student concerns such as co-ed dorms and liquor on campus. The com- mittee also served as a helpful link between campus and community. The Dormitory Relations Committee (Jim Longo, chairman) actively worked to make the Department of Student Housing aware of poor dorm conditions and fought for extended visitation hours in dormitories. Our thanks to Marvin (Swede) John- son and William H. Wallace for their cooperation. The Elections Commission (Jim Jones, chairman) established a strict elections code for the year ' s elec- tions. The ASUA president and the Greek Relations Committee ' s chairman, Dave Hameroff, met monthly with all the fraternity and sorority presidents who organized a very successful rummage sale in December with proceeds going to Camp Wildcat. High School Relations Committee (Gary Thomas, chairman) organized all Senior Day activities for visiting high school students. The committee also in- vited high school senior leaders to campus to familiarize them with the U of A. The Legislative Relations Committee (Duke Figueroa and Jeff Neff, co-chairmen) organized the Legislative Relations Day on campus with the help of Vice-President John- son. The committee also established a program whereby students can work on city government com- mittees for either salary or credit. The Regents Relations Committee (Denise Blommel, chairwoman) established the highly prais- ed Student Advisory Board to the Arizona Board of Regents. The committee is made up of nine representatives from the three state universities, in- cluding the three student body presidents, the three Regents Relations Committee chairpersons and one representative from each campus. They met with the Regents three times during the academic year to dis- cuss student problems. The Media Relations Com- mittee (Jim McDowell, chairman) established policies and procedures for promoting ASUA events and activities to the local Tucson radio media. This year the ASUA-SUAB liaison, Jim O ' Keefe, kept ASUA up to date on what SUAB was doing and vice versa. Also, Robbie Lengacher set up the first retreat in years in order that ASUA and SUAB could have a chance to strengthen their communication. A special thanks to Judy Babcock, Vera Lander, Dean Robert S. Svob, Corky Taylor and Dave Gurzenski for their help in the retreat and to Cliff Holt for his helpful supervision of the Liquor on Campus Com- mittee. I want to thank and commend all the various com- mittee chairpersons and members for their time and efforts in behalf of ASUA. 249 7 250 Charles " bumps " tribolet director associated student affairs Asso Chrii Associated Christian Students Neither is there salvation in any other: for there is none other name under heaven given among men whereby we must be saved. Acts 4: 12 Associated Christian Students one in the Spirit . . . 251 Badminton Club Open to anyone with skill in the game of badminton, the Badminton Club is unique among sports groups because its women ' s team is in charge of the men ' s team. Players selected as the best in the club com- pete as an intercollegiate team with other schools. Basketball Club 252 V Blue Beta Rho Delta Professional Women Engineers ' Black Student Union Club Blue Key Sen or Aden ' s Scholastic Honorary J w B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation Bobcats Sen or Men ' s Honorary 253 Campus Girl Scouts The Campus Girl Scouts, in their first active year, contributed to Tucson Girl Scouting as a resource group for the Sahuaro Girl Scout Council and by selling cookies to provide camperships. The group furnishes identification with the Girl Scout movement and opportunities for leadership and fellowship. Any registered Girl Scout in good standing at the U of A is eligible for membership. Chain Gang Junior Men ' s Scholastic Honorary 254 Chimes Junior Women ' s Scholastic Honorary ESERT 74 YEARBOOK Editor Chuck Knight Associate Editors Melanie Jacobson Trisha Preble Photo Editor Jon Osborn 256 U of A In PERSPECTIVE DONNA MEEKS Section Editor CINDY LUTZ ROBBIE WILSON FRATERNITIES SORORITIES DUNCAN ELY Section Editor STEVE BAIRD ROBIN LAUTENBACH PHOTOGRAPHERS TIM BURNS VANYA COOPER GEOFFREY GARNER DAVID HARDMAN BILL HUBBARD CHUCK KNIGHT LARRY LAUSER STEVE LEE DUANE MANN DUANE MOORE BRENDA MORRIS JON OSBORN DANNY PEPPER JON WOLF DARKROOM TECHNICIAN JON WOLF 257 MER CARLA CARTER MINDY GATES ROBIN LAUTENBACH DONNA MEEKS TERESA NEGLEY TRISHA PREBLE PEPPER PROVENZANO ROBBIE WILSON ORGANIZATIONS ON CAMPUS LAURIE SCHNEBLY Section Editor CARLA CARTER SUE HUFFORD BETSY KING STEVE McGLOCKLIN TERESA NEGLEY NANCY SMITH BECKY VOSS 258 Dairy Science Club folklo Delta Sigma Pi National Professional BPA Fraternity Divine Light Club The Divine Light Club, which follows the teachings of Guru Maharaj Ji, strives to demonstrate the peace and joy of life within which is revealed by knowledge of oneself. Rather than attempting to start a new faith, the members aim to realize the purpose of creation. Their activities include city-wide programs and two annual international festivals. Folklanders Members of Folklanders perform and teach folk dances from all over the world. They danced for various local groups and at several Tucson schools. This year the Folklanders traveled to Hermosillo to stage dance concerts. They also held their annual per- formance in the Spring, us- ing the proceeds for scholarships to folk dance camps. Hockey Club 259 Gymnastics Club for Women 260 Honors Student Association u International Students Club Kappa Epsilon Women ' s Pharmacy Honorary iation Kappa Kappa Psi Men ' s Band Honorary Karate Club 261 Kaydettes Kaydettes participate in marching exer- cises and related ceremonies as they strive to promote interest in the Army Reserve Officer Training Corps. During 1973-74 the girls attended field days at Davis Monthan AFB and Fort Huachuca; participated in Band Day, Parent ' s Day, Senior Day, commissioning and gradua- tion ceremonies; went to Anaheim and Tempe to march in drill competitions, and performed in Veteran ' s Day and Homecoming parades. Lutheran Campus Parish 262 Mortar Board National Senior Women ' s Scholastic Honorary Women 8 P Alternative speakers s kno n poet All univer faculty mem Medieval Society Theun honorary Or Spring 251 ' 0fthe National Organization for Women tries to provide a mechanism for men and women to work together in furthering the cause of liberation from stereotyping of sex roles and discrimination. N.O.W. sponsors discussions, films, and other events dedicated to the goal of educating the University community about the women ' s movement. A spring colloquy on Women Politics, Legal Rights and Alternative Lifestyles featured speakers such as the nationally known poet Nikki Govanni. All university students, staff and faculty members are eligible to join N.O.W., and that includes men! National Organization for Women Newman Center 263 The University chapter of the Home Economics honorary Omicron Nu is Alpha Sigma, which furthers progress in home economics with its activities. These in- clude a leadership workshop, orientation program and a Spring scholarship tea honoring those on the year ' s Dean ' s List. The only Omicron Nu chapter in Arizona initiates members from the top 10% of the junior class as well as 25% of the senior class in the college and graduate students. Omicron Nu Home Economics Honorary Organization Of Arab Students 264 Phi Kappa Phi Scholastic Honorary Kevin Ahern Deborah Alquist Ronald Bergeson Karen Bieber Susan Blanchard Katherine Blech Jesse Bootman Gaynell Boyd Eloy Cacavas John Call YuChee Chih Janet Davidson Diane Diehl Joyce Dill Laura Einstandig Ronald Errico Margaret Ferruzza Richard Goldman Kathryn Greer Linda Gregonis Katherine Haight Anne Harrison Margaret Higgins Pamela Hixson Hilary Jordan Helen Kassander Sharom Keigher Gerald Kelley Lucretia Kowalczyk Mary Langlois Janet Larson Deborah Latham Brigitta Ludgate Michele McGuire Michael McKinney Polly Wai Chee Mar Kathy Marie Mary Markussen Anne Miller Donald Nessman Mark O ' Hare William Patry Mark Pendleton Jeffry Percival Nadine Pultman George Radda Diane Ramirez John Reak Terry Reeves Margaret Robertson Tobin Rosen William Rumpl Cindy Smith Eleanor Smith Brigitte Sokolowsky Thomas Stoker Shirley Strembel Laurence Swan Joan Tellez Stephen Tenney Terence Thompson Karyl Ting Roger Tokars Donna Trifan Kay Trondsen Jonathon Venzie Ellen Wachs Dwight Warden William Warden Libe Washburn Randy Werstler Linda Whitaker Stephen Wilson Margaret Wing Louis Wong Roland Wong Alan Zehngut Phi Eta Sigma Freshman Men ' s Scholastic Honorary HI LAMBDA PHRATERES igmo 1 I Cheryl Aubeny Galen Aubeny Marlene Bersin Karen Black Risa Bowen Deb Brinley Jeanette Camacho Julie Castle Nancy Cunningham Viki Cuqua Debbie DeRose Ann Devere Suzanne Frauenfeld Clara Gauna Anni Gill Maria Gonzales Diane Grabow Susan Hamrick Margi Harning Ann Hoshaw Jody Mason Leslie Nicholes Chris Olsen Jamie Peterson Judy Peterson Robin Puttenbarger Fran Reina Lisa Smith Margaret Smith Mimi Tartt Gladys Tye Vickie Venables Sharon Whelan AH Whittaker Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia A national professional men ' s music fraternity whose purposes are to advance the cause of music in America and to encourage loyalty to Alma Mater. Alpha Upsilon chapter ' s annual activities include the " Sinfonia Spectacular " talent show to raise money for scholarships and music library maintenance, staging recitals and Christmas caroling with the Brass Ensemble, Sinfonia Jazz Ensemble and Men ' s Chorus. Pi Lambda Theta National Women ' s Education Honorary 166 Over 450 undergraduates, graduates and alumnae belong to the education honorary Pi Lambda Theta. One major project of the organization is the raising of funds for two $400 scholarships. These are awarded annually to juniors or seniors in education. Scholarship, character and professional spirit are included in the membership re- quirements. Polo Club Rage Rifles Army ROTC Drill Team Ruskii Kruzhok Russian Club 267 Sigma Alpha lota Women ' s National Music Fraternity 268 Sigma Delta Chi Professional Journalistic Society Silver Wing Soccer Club The soccer team won the Arizona Intercollegiate Soccer League title with a record of 10 wins, no losses and one tie. Their opponents were ASU, UTEP, New Mexico State, University of Nevada, Phoenix College, DeBry Institute of Technology, Prescott College, Yavapai College and Scottsdale. Society for Range Management Softball Club Sophos Sophomore Men ' s Scholastic Honorary Many confused freshmen appreciated the guidance of the Sophos. Members of the sophomore men ' s honorary were on hand to meet incoming students at the airport. The group also coordinated Senior Day, participated in Band Day and Parents ' Day, and helped with Red Cross Blood Drives. Besides their various social activities, the Sophos planned a yearly co mmunity project. 269 270 SpUrS Sophomore Women ' s Scholastic Honorary The Spurs helped plan Senior Day, assisted at Parents ' Day and Band Day, and hostessed the organization ' s regional convention. Student Council for Exceptional Children Student National Education Association The Student National Education Association is affiliated with the Arizona and National Education Associations. Group members provide prospective teachers with information about the profession, offer professional contacts with educators in the field and award a scholarship for one semester ' s registration fees to a deserving education student. TUDENT UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD Brent Davis, president; Frances Nelson, Hostesses; Renny Harrison, films; Debbie Corbln, pop-ups; Jim O ' Keefe, ASUA representative; Polly Brophy, special events; David Smith, International Forum Great Britain; Tim Carlson, entertainment; Melanle Jacob- son, publications; Emily Colter, secretary; Carey Johnson. cre44ve arts; Martha Kelly, executive assistant, angLJay Hatder, recreation. 272 273 274 GONE mm THE WMD 275 276 WITCHBOARD People who need help can turn to Switchboard for information or referral on subjects such as drugs, alcohol, recycling, transportation, legal and medical aid, and many more. Switchboard is also a hotline. Staffed mainly by students, it offers a place to talk out problems. During Thanksgiving, the organization sponsored Turkey Day, ' which matched stranded students with local families for a turkey dinner. Another main project was Gimme Shelter, which found temporary housing for students with no place to stay. Located in Student Union 104, Switchboard welcomes calls at any time. If you want to talk to someone who ' s willing to listen, call 884-3904. I, Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi national engineering honorary strives to foster a liberal culture in engineering colleges and also honor students with superior scholarship. The University chapter sponsored a tutoring program for freshmen and sophomore engineering students and conducted " Engineers-in- Training " to help senior engineering students review for exams. Tau Beta Sigma Women ' s National Band Honorary 277 Traditions Committee Traditions Committee is the spirit- promoting organization at the U of A. In support of the athletic teams, Traditions sponsored A-Day, Rallies Committee and the BEAR DOWN sign that hangs over the student sec- tion of the football stadium. The group also passed a football from Tucson to Tempe before the ASU game. Besides promoting spirit, they raised over $4,000 for the Muscular Dystrophy Association. 278 UA Twirling Circus United Campus Christian Fellowship MAGIC SHOW University Bowling Club ) NIVERSITY HOSTESSES Gail Alverson Chris Armstrong Bobby Bachus Bonnie Barnes Marti Bauer Gayle Bell Melisa Biggs Denise Bina Paige Birnbaum Patti Blecha Robin Bonelli Nita Boykin Barby Campbell Johanna Caronna Debbie Chernin Paula Cloutier Debbie Corbin Donna Drew Nancy Finley Ann Fabric Kathy Freidell Debbie Graham Monte Hatcher Donna Horner Lily Hossley Laurie Hunter Pat Janoff Patti Jost Diane Judge Kathy Kessler Debie Kessler Dede Klein Pat Lahr Kim Larson Jane McClintock Robin Meier Frances Nelson Susie Parkinson Abbie Peightel Stacey Petersen Lisa Picket! Christy Powers Nancy Randall Nancy Rehling Leslie Ritter Mary Ann Robertson Nancy Russell Jane Ryckman Kerin Schultz Rindy Skousen Barb Torrey Kathy Varney Martha Wallace Dana Welsh Tina Whitney Margarite Weinold Susie Wilson Margo Wilton 280 Student wives and married university women are eligible for membership in University Dames, a social outlet and forum for married students. Members participate in community activities and sponsor a Fall bazaar and December bake sale. Twice a year members whose husbands have earn- ed degrees receive the PHT (Putting Husbands Through) Degree. University Dames Club University Religious Council Religious Information Week was one of the activities of the University Religious Council, and organization of campus religious groups represented by a minister and a stu- dent from each one. Fr. Jerry Malizia, of the Newman Center, and Joan Fahr, of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, co-chair the group. The purpose of the Council is to serve the University in a religious capacity. University Symphonic Choir University Symphonic Orchestra NIVERSITY OF ARIZONA SYMPHONIC MARCHING BAND 281 282 University Women ' s Golf Team Volleyball Club Varsity Cheerleaders Water Polo Club Wranglers Women ' s Counseling Honorary Wranglers, a women ' s service organization, is involved with projects for both the University and Tucson communities. Members sponsored ' Student Saver ' this past year, keeping the Park Center open during exams and providing coffee, doughnuts and a quiet place to cram for finals. 283 jybc Clul RIZONA DAILY WILDCAT 284 285 ( Arizona Wildcat Vol. 65, No. 90 University of Arizona, Tucson Monday, February 4, 1974 286 Martyr c Wildcat{ Mark Kimble c ro - Steve Hawley ' Bus ness Manager Jim Craft Associate Editor Cathy Henkel Managing Editor Diane Johnsen C f Editor Dave Adam Sports Editor John Long Arts Editor Rob Lowy Photo Editor Mark Ochs Copy d for Anne F : isher ' Feature Editor H. Darr Beiser, Jay Kenis, Craig Curry Photographers Mindy Gates, Vicki Hall, Susanne McGee, Pepper Provenzano Copy Readers Brian Donahue, Roger Margulies, Dan Malinski Carroon sK. Staff Writers Craig Carter, Cecelia Goodnow, Dennis Hackin, Laurie Itow, Jim Kennedy, Ann Littrell, Dan Maddux, Alice Marcarelli, Steve Novak. Karen Ryan, Peggy Schwarz, Margo Warren, Sylvia Wittels, Nancy Wolicki. THE WILDCAT is published five times per week during the school year except during some holidays and examination periods by the Board of Publications of the Associated Students of the University of Arizona. THE EDITOR has sole authority over and responsibility for all material appearing in the Wildcat and reserves the right to refuse publication of any item at his discretion. OPINIONS EXPRESSED in the Wildcat are those of the individual authors and do not necessarily represent the opinions or policies of the University, the Board of Publications or the Wildcat. SECOND CLASS postage paid at Tucson, Arizona. Subscription rates $8 per year, mailed anywhere in the United States. Mail form 3579 to Arizona Daily Wildcat, 106 Student Union Bldg., University of Arizona, Tucson, Arizona 85721. REPRESENTED FOR national advertising by National Educational Advertising Services, Inc., 360 Lexington Ave., New York, N.Y. 10017. WRA The Women ' s Recrea- tion Association offers a wide program of student activities, including inter- collegiate sports competi- tion, dance groups, in- tramurals and a weekly co-ed recreation night. Under faculty supervi- sion, students in these activities lead the 12 com- petitive teams, two perfor- ming groups, six to 10 in- tramural teams and the weekly program. In addition, University teams compete on state, regional and national levels. I 287 Yoga Club 3HO Kundalini Yoga Young Americans for Freedom The only nationwide youth organization devoted to conser- vatism, Young Americans for Freedom campaigned this year to make student fees voluntary. The 30-member group, dedicated to defeating the New Left on college campuses, stresses the virtues of capitalism and individual freedom. All students are eligible for mem- bership. A yearbook such as DESERT 74 is not the creation of one individual, one editor. It is, rather, a composite of the total staff. The ideas, thoughts, perceptions, moods, interests, personalities of them all be they section editors, photographers, layout artists, copy writers are evident and captured on these pages for your information, interest and pleasure. For their graphic voices and the selfless time, energy and patience expended during 73 74, I give them my thanks.


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