University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)
- Class of 1976
Page 1 of 344
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 344 of the 1976 volume:
s tucsc 1975 volui tucson, arizona university of arizona 1975-76 academic year volume 66 I i If you take what you want, you won ' t get what you need. This old boy told me to spend some time down on my knees. He said, " You ' ll be lost, boy, you ' ll be broken there will be times you ' ll be chokin ' on all the things that you ' ve got to see. But if you know who you are, that takes you far you just keep trying to find your home. " He said, " If you run and you hide, that ' s when you die . . . " And so the story goes, and we grow and grow and grow . . . Well, if someone ' s got the answer. . .JUST TELL ME! Bob Meighan " The Story " from the album " Dancer " me REWARD1 MSI en Tucson, Arizoi is one of the few places where the Old West is New I " flu ' s n fiiis fi in full If coir This new generation . . appears on the horizon. This time irritated, in full regalia. It comes in a new car and new wrist watch, and w fAi new ways. Jed Degrazia TUEiQN 1775 - 1975 BICENTENNIAL What does it mean to you? ' The Bicentennial is a time for the individual to stop and reflect on what the United States stands for, and to recognize what ' s been good with the last 200 years, not what ' s been bad with the past 20 ' " I haven ' t even thought about the Bicentennial. " IN CONGRESS. JVLY 4. , 5)fif imanimou$ Vrfanift0n c States of-Xmmfa . iii r ' -r z 7jztr ' !r ' s ' tiasr fviv " I feel like it ' s too damn commercialized any day now they should be coming out with red, white and blue toilet paper. " " We ' ve made it through two world wars, several economic crises, and Watergate I wonder how much longer our luck will hold out. " 18 us bicentennial i tt ' The Bicentennial is a restatement of red, white and blue, Mom ' s apple pie, and damn the Communists. " " I think it ' s a lot of crap. " " The Bicentennial is a time for us to look at the future to reach for new frontiers in space and to work at establishing world-wide cooperation. " " I think they ' re overdoing it. The people aren ' t interested. " ynow i two mic " Whatever happened to the good old American spirit of adventure? " " My only regret is that George Washington couldn ' t make it back for the celebration. " us bicentennial 19 " I don ' t feel like the Bicentennial is for the American people at all - the manufacturers have taken it over. " " The Bicentennial is the hottest commercialized event since JAWS. " " They ' re making it too big of a deal. " ( America the Beautiful PERMANENT PLASTIC PLACEMATS BIG-H ' .x17 ' ,SIZE TOUGH LONG LASTING RNISH SUITABLE FOR FRAMING MAKES A PERFECT GIFT ' You will love the memories they help you recall! Two hundred years ago, the United States of America was founded on the idea that all men are created equal. As long as any group of people in this country blacks, Chicanes, women, Indians is being put down, I don ' t feel right about celebrating America ' s 200th birthday. " " I think I ' m gonna be sick of the whole thing before it ' s over. " " Every so often, when I look at the flag, I still get kind of a thrill. " 20 us bicentennial " Our forefathers would be proud ' " I feel kind of bad that this Bicentennial didn ' t happen back when people were still in the mood to appreciate America. " " America is still one nation, under God, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. The American dream is still alive to those who believe in freedom. " " It ' s good to observe the Bicentennial because we tend to take our American freedoms for granted. " " The Bicentennial is an awareness of all that ' s gone into America. " And that ' s the way it was in 76. .. us bicentennial 21 Tucson ' s Bicentennial Celebration, Aug 20-24. 1975 MS du! andlnd was photos by Karen Silvey and Mike Casey flour ar source Tucsor HM bandit! wasal addinc pularif But ' Tucso familif Old Pi the to teredi CaW again, asafc Ire toTuc overg HI 22 200 years of Tucson living BY DONNA MEEKS (Facts taken from Arizona Daily Star Bicentennial Supplements. Aug. 24, 1975) It was on Aug. 20, 1775, that San Augistin delTucson was founded by Spanish Col. Hugo Oconor who noted that the area met the requirements of water, pasture, and wood. " El Pueblo Viejo, " as Tuscon was dubbed by many Mexican and Indian residents, was where it was because a fort was needed between the Mission at Tumacacori and the Presidio at Tubac. Though it is hard to believe today, Tucson ' s greatest advan- tage was its water. The Santa Cruz River created fertile farm- land, provided power for the flour and lumber mills and was a source of life and enjoyment to Tucson ' s first residents. However, early pioneers who passed through described Tuc- son as dreary, dangerous, and uncivilized. Because of its isola- tion, gamblers and Mexican bandits thrived in Tucson. There was also a shortage of women, adding to Tucson ' s early unpo- pularity. But about the time of Tucson ' s Centennial in 1 875, families started settling in the Old Pueblo. More and more of the town ' s activities were cen- tered around the family, and the Catholic church. Tucson thrived again, this time as a city and not as a fort. Then another hardship came to Tucson residents. Because of overgrazing, extensive wood- cutting (which caused erosion), and the rapidly growing water needs of the city, Tucson ' s water sources dried up. Fortu- nately Tucson found other rea- sons for existence. Five of these reasons are well known to all good students of Arizona History: " the five C ' s. " Copper, Climate, Citrus, Cotton, and Cattle all began to attract settlers to Tucson. Tucson also became a major transportation center in the West and mushroomed during the Califor- nia Gold Rush. These industries kept Tucson growing steadily until the turn of the 20th century when residents began to capitalize upon one of Tucson ' s world-famous attrac- tions: air. Clean and clear and especially dry. Health seekers, attracted by the wonder air, began coming here in droves in the early 1900 ' s. Tourists also flocked to Tucson in increasing numbers over the years, and many decided to make Tucson their home. Several industries, nota- bly aviation and the just-boom- ing astronomy complex, are results of the clean air. Today Tucson ' s air is drawing less and less praise. On many days, the air is clouded t y smog from the ever-growing number of cars in the valley and mine smelters outside of the valley. Non-native vegetation brought in to green the yards of transplanted Easterners has brought on such a startling increase in pollen that some doctors are sending their asthma patients to other states. And astronomers are worried that bright lights from the ever- growing urban sprawl will encroach upon their nighttime observatories. Nevertheless, Tucson contin- ues to boom in 1975, Arizo- na ' s growth rate was topped only by one state in the Union, California. So for now, at least, Tucson will remain a thriving metropolis. 200 years, and many more to come. So rest in peace, Hugo Oconor, wherever you are. TUES0N 1775 - 1875 BICENTENNIAL tucson bicentennial 23 Tucson s diary: 1775 to today 1775 Col. Hugo Oconor was sent by the viceroy of New Spain to relocate four military outposts, one of which he placed near the Santa Cruz River and named " San Augustin deTuixon. " 1783 The Franciscan " Padres " began their church, San Xavier del Bac, the " White Dove of the Desert, " which stands today. 1 797 This year in Tucson there were 79 civilian settlers outside the fort. 1862 The farthest west battle of the Civil War was fought at Picacho Peak. Five men were killed. 1863 President Abraham Tucson in 1884 (Az. Historical Society photo) Lincoln signed into law a bill creating the territory of Arizona. 1 867 Tucson became the capital of the state and remained so for ten years. 1 848 The Treaty of Gua- dalupe Hidalgo ended the Mexi- can-American War. The U.S. got, among other things, all of Arizona north of the Gila. 1 853 Col. James Gadsden completed arrangements with Mexico to purchase the land south of the Gila. 1877 In this year when Tucson became an incorpo- rated city it contained: two hotels, a courthouse, a jail, 15 general stores, two breweries, one bank, ten saloons, two flour mills, four livery stables, a public school with 300 students, two jewelry stores and several other small establishments. 1 880 Tucson nuns added further luster to the town by opening St. Mary ' s Hospital. 1883 The Tucson Police Dept. was established. 1907 A court ruled that cattlemen and miners would be allowed to wear their guns for two hours after their arrival in town, and that poker would be illegal only if played in public. 1912 Arizona was admit- ted to the union on Feb. 1 4. 1921 - - All through the year there was a financial Depres- sion. But in Tucson, the condi- tions were reported to be better than the rest of the country. 3,373 hobos were flushed out of SP freights in the Tucson divi- sion in one month alone. 1925 The city acquires 1280 acres for a military airfield that was to be named for two Tucsonans, Sam Davis and Oscar Monthan. 1927 More than 20,000 Arizonans greeted the " Spirit of St. Louis, " which, piloted by Charles Lindburgh, lands in Tucson. 1931 Gasoline-powered 24 tucson bicentennial i buses replace electric trolleys. Pioneer Hotel opens and the 1 st Tucson YMCA begins. 1 935 Margaret Slee starts the first birth control clinic here. She later founded the Planned Parenthood movement. 1 951 State Leg. repeals the school segregation law, and Tucson District One becomes the first in the state to desegre- gate. 1953 First commercial tv station (Channel 13) begins broadcasting with call letters KOPO, later KOLD. 1960 Tucson ' s population leaps to 21 2, 892. 1970 UA enrollment sur- passes 25,000 students. Pima Community College opens. The Pioneer Hotel burns, killing 28 persons. It was the worst land disaster in the state ' s history. 1971 The $17.6 million Tucson Community Center opens. 1974 Gerald Ford becomes one of the half-dozen presidents to pass through Tuc- son. 1975 200 years, we made it!!! University diary: 1885 to today 1 885 What would become the University of Arizona was considered undesirable when the 13th Territorial Legislature awarded it to Tucson. The townspeople had sent money to woo the state capital to Tucson, but that prize went to Prescott. As a second choice, they wanted an insane asylum, which ended up in Phoenix. 1 887 Ground was broken for Old Main, the first building at UA. It is now in the National Register of Historic Places. The university ' s first motto was " Come with us and we will do you good. " 1891 UA begins first day of classes on Oct. 1 . 1 895 When the UA ' s first class of 1895 graduated, uni- versity administration urged the populace to come to the eve- ning festivities " to see electric lights in operation at Old Main. " Tucson had water and gas before it had electricity, (continued) ua 1 886 25 in CM O) CO -Q I c o o = 03 CO O) X c 11 w o " oj-9 o in O 26 U31906 i IO co co _03 o D) C 03 03 O " C 0) ' D " O J Q) X) E 03 O O b 8- c o CT3 F D - l " E - D O D E S O D y ( " " " ai 2 o CO 03 0) 5 -g co 03-55 o a3T5 i c.c C Z5 D i 03 2 -t c c: 03 i_ CO CO ' - il t B 0) S m CD Q O -n o 2 ir o CD .- ' U U } ,9 s o L_ 03 03 ua1916 27 ' (THE DESERT - 1 925-26 was the year the University boasted the largest library in the Southwest, twelve class buildings and four dormitories . . . girls wore their hair bobbed and everybody danced the Charleston . . . Bear Down Gymnasium was under construction . 28 ua1926 1 935-36 was the year that the country was emerging from the Great Depression . . . the University ' s polo team took the Southwestern Championship . . . dances held in place of the Thursday Assemblies filled the auditorium to capacity . . . the UA administration consisted of a president, a registrar and a comptroller . . . ua1936 29 1 945-46 was the year Arizona won all of its five football games . . . freshmen were still required to wear beanies World War II veterans formed two of the major organizations on campus . . . Bob Hope and Eleanor Roosevelt were featured as speakers . . . 30 ua1946 ies 1955-56 was the era of " rock ' n ' roll, " begun when Chubby Checkers recorded the Peppermint Twist . . for the first time the UA Homecoming Queen was elected by the student body . . . the Wildcats scored their 22nd victory in 29 games over Tempe . . . the first Greek Week was held . . ua1956 31 SO WHAT ' S THIS NEW BLOCKBUSTER, OF YOURS ABOUT, REV? , IT TRACK TH6fWmOF A WN6 PHILOSOPHY SWEMT UHO 6ETS INVOLVED IN THE BERKELEY FREE-SPEECH MOVEMENT. THEN MOVES ON TO A 8UPDH ST COMMUNE IN MICHIGAN. LATER, HE IS ARRESTEP FOR CONSPIRACY IN CHICAGO, BUT ESCAPES TO BECOME A MEDIC AT WOODSTOCK FlNALLy, FREAKEPOUT OVER THE IMR,, ANP WIRED ON SIX TABS OF ACID, HE DRIVES HIS VMJ - CAMPER OVER A CLIFF 4, AT MALIBUI IT ' S SORT OF ABOUT THE SIXTIES YEAH, MAN, | 1 8EBN THERE . ...!,. 1 965-66 was the year that A Moun- tain was rebuilt for its 50th birthday . . . the Lettermen performed in the Main Auditorium . . . " pot " and " hippies " became household words 2400 students bought IBM cards for a Computer Match dance . . . Coronado Hall was built surfing at Malibu was the favorite vacation . 32 ua1966 1 975-76 was the year that construction began on several buildings . . . country-swing dancing became popular . . . the Bicentennial was celebrated in a variety of ways . . . ua1976 33 Manzanita-Mohave became the UA ' s first co-ed dorm . . . the belly-dancing craze contin- ued . . . an Elton John festival-seating concert at the Tucson Commu- nity Center broke all previous attendance records . . . the Wildcats were ranked in the national Top 20 every week of the football season . 34 ua1976 ua 1 976 35 t 17 11 1 20 21 22 23 BBB dorms open orientation, sorority orientation, rush rush, street dance. rush, seminar on dorm rush. Mexican fiesta. sorority preference rush, fraternity rush drop-add day decoration, walk- coffeehouse, walk- night. " Chinatown " through registration through registration " 24 sorority bid day. street 25 classes start, graffiti graffiti wall. " Harold 27 graffiti wall. " Slaugh- 23 graffiti wall. " Slaugh- 29 graffiti wall 30 Colorado river trip mny dance. " Chinatown " wall, " Harold and and Maude " terhouse Five " terhouse Five " _ Maude " a; 31 1 2 3 4 5 6 Colorado river trip Colorado river trip. crafts fair A-Day, Nogales trip. Labor Day " The Sting " t 7 " The Sting " 1 9 10 11 12 " Scenes From a Mar- 13 Desert Museum and Old Tucson trip. riage " Pledge Presents, " Ani- t mal Crackers ' and A " DucKSoup " . 14 15 16 17 13 19 20 a " Animal Crackers " and " Duck Soup " Arizona House Com- mittee tours UA Seymour Hirsch, crafts lair. ASUA elections Chinese acrobats. Patty Hearst arrested Chinese acrobats. Rep Tony West. R. Ariz., calls tor Sheeter football with Pacific. Gila tubing trip resignation yj 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 L ' aventure Cousteau Tucson Police Fire- L ' aventure Cousteau. L ' aventure Cousteau football at Wyoming. 5 men Strike ASUA elections " Last Tango in Pans " 36 august 75 ' , ---, ' September ' 75 37 38 September 75 X;:-, 21 29 30 1 2 3 4 Moshe Dyan. " Last Tango in Pans Preservation Hall Jazz Band Preservation Hall Jazz Band crafts far. Elton John. TCC Calico concert Parents Day. football with Northwestern " That ' s Entertainment 1 ' rn S 7 t 9 10 11 Thais Entertainment ' ' Arvin Tyger returns to Margaret Mead Odessa File " Odessa File John Stewart concert Oktoberfes- Godspeii Oktobertest. lootball at UTEP 2 12 13 14 IS 16 17 18 Godspeii PhiWipc Entrcrnoot crafts fair. " Dirty Harry. " Marshall Tucker TCC Ralph Nader Las Vegas Night " Who ' s Alraid of Vir- Senior Day. football with Texas Tech. " Harry and Tonto 9 19 20 21 22 23 24 K country-swing dance lessons. " Harry and Tonto. Julian Bond Sunday Evening Forum U S Davis Cup at Mar- garet Court s. interna- tional Food Fair food fair food fair food fair food fair. " Help Homecoming football with New Mexico. " The Way We Were " n M 27 29 30 31 1 country-swing dance lessons. The Way We Were " Day of the Jackal " " Day of the Jackal pumpkin-carving con- test, magician football at BYU i October 75 39 40 november 75 2 3 4 5 7 1 country-swing dance Cliff Keuter Dance Cliff Keuter Dance Spaghetti and Hams football at San Diego, lessons Company Company dinner and no-talent Grand Canyon trip. show " Clockwork Orange " 2 9 10 11 12 13 14 IS country-swing dance Grand Canyon trip Grand Canyon trip. noon flicks, crafts fair football at Colorado. lessons. Grand Canon Veterans ' Day. no UA Rodeo, " Gone trip. " Clockwork classes With the Wind " Orange " 10 Robert Joseph 17 11 Carl Bernstein. Walters " The Ten 20 " The Ten 21 George Carlin concert 22 football with Utah. Review, UA Rodeo. and Hickman concert Commandments " Commandments " SUAB in the Dark Band Day " Gone With the Wind " 23 Nogales shopping trip 24 25 Bob Ring and Craig Summers concert 21 noon flicks, crafts fair 27 Thanksgiving, no classes. Disneyland- Thanksgiving break, basketball with 29 football at ASU. Disneyland-San Diego V San Diego trip Oregon. Disneyland- trip San Diego trip = 30 Chanukah begins. 1 basketball with 2 " Bananas " 3 crafts fair. Wilson and 4 crafts fair. " Paper 5 Bandorama. sorority fraternity formals. 3 Disneyland-San Diego trip Midwestern. " Bananas " Fair child concert, basketball with Idaho. " Paper Chase " Chase " formals Chanukah ends, basketball with NAU. " Serpico " m o 7 Christmas concert. basketball at Kansas classes end 10 dead day. basketball at 11 exams begin, crafts 12 exams 13 exams " Serpico " Nevada, crafts fair. fair planetarium opens december 75 41 42 January 76 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 registration, drop-add. registration. " Wizard registration, classes begin, first basketball with BYU. basketball with Utah. " Wizard otOz " oIOz " coffeehouse, noon semester of Flandrau " Love and Anarchy " " The Three flicks, crafts fair Planetarium Musketeers " 11 " The Three Musketeers " 19 rush. " Uptown Saturday Night " 20 rush 21 rush, noon flicks 22 rush 23 rush, basketball at UTEP. " King of 24 basketball at New Mexico . " Blazing Hearts " Saddles " country-swing dance lessons, roller skating " Blazing Saddles " M " The Terminal Man " 27 basketball with Portland 2 SUAB Activities Mart, noon flicks. " Front Page " 30 basketball with Colorado 31 basketball at Wyoming. " Magnum Force " 1L 1 country-swing dance 2 groundhog day 3 ASUA Activities Mart 4 crafts fair. Marcel I Marcel Marceau 6 Marcel Marceau 7 Nogales shopping trip, 9 lessons, " Magnum Marceau basketball at ASU. Force " " Murder on the Orient Express " n 1 country-swing dance lessons, " Murder on the Orient Express " SUAB INTERNATIONAL FORUM Japan 10 Japan 11 Japan, noon flicks 12 Japan 13 Japan, basketball at Pepperdine 14 ski sunrise. Valentine ' s Day dance, basketball at Pepperdine. " 2001 " n Changing Images 15 ski sunrise. " 2001: A 16 ski sunrise, George 17 British Royal Marine 11 crafts lair, noon flicks 19 20 Speakeasy Night. 21 road rally, basketball LU Space Odyssey " Washington ' s birthday Troupe basketball with New with UTEP, " Phantom no classes Mexico of the Paradise " february 76 43 22 country-swing dance lessons. " Phantom ot the 23 24 25 noon flicks, " Flesh Gordon " 26 games night. Tucson Rodeo. " Flesh Gordon " 27 basketball at Wyoming. Tucson Rodeo -P Tucson rodeo. Sade Hawkins Day dance, Sabino Canyon trip, HI Paradise " basketball at Colorado m 29 1 2 3 4 5 6 crafts fair, 1776! Desert Con. m ASUA primary SUAB DESERT basketball - Tucson rodeo kite-flying election, CON IV The Desert Con alASU. j s Ash Wednesday F light Fantastic after-game dance 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 9 Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Colorado ski Ballet Ballet Ballet. trip, Desert Con noon flicks. San Francisco ASUA general trip " _ election 4 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 spring break, spring break spring break St Patrick ' s spring break spring break s . Day r 21 22 23 24 backpacking seminar. 25 26 Mexican fiesta. Colours dance 27 Sabino hike, fashion show, 73 noon Hicks " The Great Waldo Pepper " H 28 29 30 31 1 2 3 The Great Milwaukee Milwaukee crafts fair. tourney night. Spring Fling, Waldo Pepper " Symphony Orchestra Symphony Orchestra noon flicks, backpacking April Fool ' s. Day Spring Fling " Monty Python the Hofy Grail " _L seminar march 76 45 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 J Spring Fling, " Monty Python the Holy Grail " Greek Week Greek Week oreekWeek, noon (licks, backpacking seminar Greek Week Greek Week. Harlan Ellison Big Surf hike - Q 11 Big Surf hike, Arabian Night. Palm Sunday 12 13 14 crafts fair, noon (licks 15 16 Passover. Good Friday, no classes 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 Easter noon (licks, Women ' s Night belly-dancing recital bike rally, tubing trip. Nogales trip 25 26 27 28 29 30 1 1 water lollies Men ' s Night Netherlands Chamber Orchestra cralts lair, noon (licks SUAB in the Dark, sorority lormals May Day. fraternity formats 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 | tubing trip classes end crafts lair. Cinco de Mayo, dead day exams begin exams exams 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 exams. Mother ' s Day exams exams exams exams end graduation 46 april 76 may 76 47 Cleans Other: 4.9% (Note: responses to this category in- cluded reading, making love, medi- tating, crafts and " none of your business. " Studying 1 0.6% DESERT YEARBOOK SURVEY THE DESERT YEARBOOK IS CONDUCTING STUDENTS SPEND THEIR TIME. SURVEY ON HOW IF YOU WOULD LIKE TO BE REPRESENTED IN THIS SURVEY, PLEASE GUESS ABOUT HOW MUCH TIME YOU SPEND ON THE FOLLOWING ACTIVITIES AND FILL IT IN AS EITHER HOURS PER DAY OR HOURS PER WEEK. THE RESULTS WILL BE PUBLISHED IN THE YEARBOOK WHICH IS COMING OUT AT THE END OF APRIL. THANKS FOR YOUR REPRESENTATION! HOW MANY HOURS A DAY (OR WEEK) DO YOU SPEND: j DRESSING DRINKING PARTYING EATING HOUSECLEANING i IN CLASS RECREATION TRAVEL, RELAXING SHOPPING SLEEPING , STUDYING OTHER (Like What). 48 students ' time Cleaning 6.6% Partying 6.9% Eating 9.6% 6.1% Time (See detailed information on the following pages) Recreation Shopping Drinking and eating Dressing Trends Local artists Foreign students Religion Living environments Co-ed housing UA budget New buildings Entertainment News wrap-up Women ' s rights City politics Mo Udall State Legislature page students ' time 49 How to constructively waste a perfectly good weekend, or " Mom, did you find Sunday in the washer? " BY JACK MCELROY It started on Monday morning as the sun rose and your sleepy head was jarred from your beddy bye. Good grief, you thought, trying to gnaw through the electric cord of your alarm clock, it ' s Monday again. And so it was, but as you stumbled into a steaming shower, your mind already aghast at the enor- mous amount of work you didn ' t do during your most recent chance to " catch up, " you con- soled yourself with one pleasant thought. Oh well, only three more days, not counting today, until Friday. Mt. Lemmon was a popular weekend excursion, the Lem- mon as it was referred to by ski buffs. You had some good times there. Like the time you picked her up at 10, sweating in your woolen shirt and new blue jeans. She breezed out in a tank top and a pair of shorts, and you said, " You ' re going to freeze. " She smiled and took out a hand- kerchief and mopped your brow. You weren ' t sure if the Stude- baker could make it back out her driveway, much less up the mountain. But she told you the secret. " Millard likes you to sing to him, " she said. " Who ' s Millard? " " Your car. Haven ' t you ever asked him his name? " " The guy who sold it to me said the name was Daphne. " " That ' s just a nickname. His mother wanted a girl. He never liked it. " " Oh. " So you sang Millard up the mountain. (He especially liked " Chattanooga Choo Choo. " ) When you got to the evergreens it was a bit cool but nice, and you stopped and skipped rocks 50 weekends art by Linda Carey at Rose Canyon Lake. The pines smelled sweet, and the wind passing through the tree- tops made it sound like a stream was nearby. You looked at her, and she looked at you and said, " I am a little cold now. " You said, " Let ' s go for a hike, " and you were both sure surprised when that pack of curious Cub Scouts showed up. Then, too, there were the trips to Sabino Canyon. Like the time you and your roommate stuffed the 10-speeds into his new Charger, and he didn ' t even notice the gash you put in his back seat until that white, fuzzy stuff was floating all around the car. It was a sunny day when you started, but the air was heavy and dark clouds were forming photo by Howard Trau around the Catalinas. You ped- dled in blisss through the green- browns of the September cot- tonwoods, at least until the metal poison, created by a sub- tle combination of lemonade, vodka and a steel canteen, took effect. An hour later you were sitting on a boulder deep in the canyon hoping for uncon- sciousness and quick death when the storm hit. For a moment, as you scurried for shelter, the situation looked bleak, but then you heard a female voice calling you from up the canyon wall. Clawing up you stumbled into a dry crevice. Lo and behold, the chicks from down the street, and you soon discovered the curative proper- ties of a waterpipe and a bolo- gna sandwich. One of the favorite weekend journeys was a Gila River tubing trip. These expeditions began on a Saturday night somewhere between the sixth tequila sun- rise and 2 a.m., when an almost-conscious celebrator raised the call of the river. " Gila Ho! Let ' s go tubing. " The cry spread until someone charged out the door and into the arms of a small and undeserving cholla cactus. But the cry rang on in the dreams of a true river- child, and next morning, through the parting haze of your hangover you heard the phone and again the cry, " To the Gila, " and you knew you must answer the call. So it was up and into cut-offs or a bathing suit and no break- fast because you wanted to be on time. You got there, maybe even early, and waited 40 min- (continued) weekends 51 Gila River s named after to Mr. L. of the sarheAI utes for tubemasteu9l7oyip after fin- ishing his beoon aindeggs with buttered toast and papaya mar- malade, fat and sassy and rar- ing to go f someone could loan m a tube. But TinaBy4Uwasao. and the caravan of decrepit autos putle ' d oiik Next stop: Mammoth, you filled the tubes and stu Ithem into or tied them onto cars. ThetyjDemaster strapped s hifi body like pistols anduTgeclpth- buffeted ylWKJy; roo and icky things reache tried to drag you under battled ahead, bo murky depths thing. Was it? grasped and bursting, y6u fought to face. You did it. Grinni high the six pack r- ne girl, ndRo ing frail now, 1 setting on the bank$replac- of hensjgdyjnto her swimsuit. You came ashore, likewise; so yotr fmcT i yga ii T?C)th opened beers, ought a sixer and snuggled into lovemaking position against a hot, black truck tube in the back of the VW with you. Some- handed you a joint. You pened a beer, and a voice out, " I ' m Mjke Fink, king otlhejlyer the Gila Tep ea r iy Then y was you. The Start Slime Beabh " Ciga- rettes, matches and joints-were sealed in watertight containers and placed with the most buoy- ant tuber. Beers were attached to tubes. Rooki sh .were rewarned not to turn at Mos- quito Passage. Finally Ssme bne floated into the current. The expedition was on. Who can relate the countless agnanimous heroism and braveVy that inevitably occur on everNije most blase of trips? This time you, were cho- sen. Up ahead, goljy gosFV. it was a low hanging branch, and that poor frail girl in that incredi- bly frail suit was knocked in the drink. You had no time to hesi- sacrificing one to the River God, then back into the tubes, and the expedition continued. Beers themselves were enchanted by the river. Many was the tuber who, holding his beer between his legs, noticed it did not empty no matter how much he drank. This was known e as the River Water Syndrome, and was said to cause a mild my calM Catfish Belly jiot serious except to the catfish. Well, so Jt w t down the river past Ant Island, pa Spider Rock, past Mosquito Passage and the Cliffs. As the smok tacks of Winkelman drew into sight, someone close behind you yelled, " Hey, Mike Fink, I ' m Daw Crocken|Rtofl f the wild frontier. That there is the end of the river. I hope you like the fla- vor of your hat. " So you raced, a flurry of furious flying water, and ouboth hiklhe fcassv bank laughing. No one knew who won, but you took a bite of your golf cap anyway. biggie was tate. Into the water, the current or the Lemmon or even the gor- 52 weekends tioo photos by Tom McElf oy geous Gila. The biggie took you to a distant land, far from the familiar spacious skies, purple mountain ' s majesty, amber waves of cactus and golden arches of McDonald ' s. Mexico. Cha cha. South of the border. Serapes and san- dals. Sun and sea. Tacos and frijoles and shrimp and tortillas and fish and more frijoles. Tequila and XXX cervesa. And finally Montezuma riding down out of the hills swinging his sword of vengeance and stick- ing it to you in the you-know- what. It was hurry home after class and everything into a knapsack: sun tan oil, fins and mask, cork- screw and shot glass, towel, visa, sun glasses, Lomotil tab- lets, third degree burn treatment kit, a book of Mexican phrases (You keep practicing " I love you " and Where is the rest- room, please?) and a bedroll. By the time the sucker with the van drove up you were waiting out front, and you clamored into the back. It was 350 miles due south to San Carlos Bay, your destina- tion, and by the time you crossed into Sonora the western sky glowed in hues of gold and scarlet. Nogales was a tradi- tional pitstop. Here you could exchange your greenbacks for pesos, which no one did. One fellow did try to exchange his Burgie for Bohemia, but a Mexi- can shopkeeper informed him in perfect English that the going rate of exchange between the two commodities has risen to 3.28 Burgies to the Bohemia. You were a bit shocked to hear that Burgie had slipped so badly on the international market, but you saw it as a chance to make a killing on Bohemia and pur- chased several cases. The long road to Hermosillo and the party was well under- way. The van was lavishly refur- bished, complete with sink, refrigerator, stereo, bean bag chairs, bar, fireplace and Jacuzzi. Shag carpet covered everything including the win- dows, and you thanked your guardian taco for that because you couldn ' t have stood to look. The driver seemed to be enjoy- ing himself, often swinging his revolving chair around to chat with the guests. You took a fatalistic view of the whole mat- ter as you opened your fourth Bohemia. Hermosillo, a stop for gas, and a brief battle for the restroom ensued. Growing increasingly confi- dent in your chauffeur ' s driving ability, you deposited your sev- enth Bohemia in the trash bin and swung open the panel door. A warm wind rushed in, and you saw to the north the Big Dipper looking exactly like it did in Tuc- (continued) weekends 53 Mexico: frijoles, Jose Cuervo and Lomoti son. Beside you dark, stubby cactus hurtled by in the still- ness. A few minutes later some- one was shaking you " We ' re here " and you stumbled around until one of the girls handed you your bedroll, patted you on the head and said, " Nighty night. " You asked her to tuck you in, but she declined. The next morning you were awakened by a gentle nudge on your covered head. You mum- bled, " Let me sleep, " but the nudging continued. Someone laughed outside, and you stuck your head out to stare eye-to- eye with a giant, brown beast eating your Dorito chips. More startled than you, the cow gal- loped off. Time passed swiftly near the blue waters of San Carlos Bay. You tried your fins and mask but were attacked by what appeared to be a stone fish but might have just been a stone. A pale fellow named Stew pro- ceeded to do jfist that, and that night you wrapped him in clean sheets and set him just outside the circle of the fire. A smile was burned on his face as a sympa- thetic girl lifted Bohemia to 54 weekends photos by Mike Richmond by what one fish but i a stone. A Stew pro- at, and that Bin dean Asritera sasppft iohemia to where his lips used to be. Of course you dined at the posh San Carlos restaurant and were amused when your loyal driver rushed outside after fin- ishing his Crab la San Carlos Especial, at least until the check came. And there was tequila and frijoles and third degree burn treatment for all, and on the last night you heard maria- chi music coming up the beach, and you asked one of the girls to tuck you in, and she did. That was Mexico. weekends 55 Around Campus 56 photos by Brad Toland and Charles Kaminsk BY MICHELE FRIEDMAN Beads and bread, plants and paraphernalia, culture and counterculture all can be found not far outside the Univer- sity Main Gate. Fourth Avenue is full of spe- cialty shops. The stores are close together and the mer- chants greet everyone with friendly smiles and hellos. How Sweet It Was is full of vintage clothes, pictures, hats and jewelry. Its recycled denim skirts bear the flower appliques which have become their trade- mark. Glass by Jeiber is set off from the main stores but the work- shop has top-quality hand- blown glass pipes, figurines, and almost anything made to order. Morningstar Traders special- ize in turquoise and silver jew- elry hand-made by Indians. They also have pre-Columbian art forms, Indian and Mexican baskets, pottery and blankets. The Clay Hut puts emphasis on unique items. It features feather creations such as ear- rings, chokers and masks, as well as an abundance of tur- quoise jewelry. Plants and pottery pots hang all around, and upstairs are more plants, clothes, ham- mocks, books, leather products and rugs. The Catalyst is the best store for do-it-yourself jewelry find- ings: African trade beads, Mexi- can clay birds and sea urchins, and cut shells. Unusual materi- als like stoneware, candles and bells are also in stock. The Glass Eye, which has been on Fourth Avenue longer than any other shop, supplies macrame crafts and wooden, porcelain, glass and ivory beads. The Backpacker caters to everyone from the overnight or weekend camper to the adven- turous and daring mountain climber. Sleeping bags, vests, cooking utensils and, of course, backpacks are the specialties there. (continued) around campus 57 Delectables has delicious cof- fees from Africa, Mexico and France, as well as teas from all over the world. It also has imported cheese, and every- thing there is Delectable. The Granary has fine vegeta- rian and natural-style cooking. All of the baking is done on the premises and they turn out Banana Walnut Cake, Anise Cashew Cookies, Blueberry Yogurt Cookies, fruit blendees and other all-natural foods. At Hardees, Jack-in-the-Box, Swensen ' s, and other places in the area, the food is more fast than organic. Hamburgers, pizza, Cokes, shakes and tacos compose a major part of stu- dents ' diets. .Ill III II VARSITY GLEANERS 1AUNDK POST OFFICE 58 around campus I Ijjjib CHARCO - BROIL HAMBURGERS For late-night needs, Circle K and 7-1 1 are open, and during the day almost anything you can think of is available at the places near campus. A post office, laundry and print shop stand beside clothing, jewelry and record stores. Within walking distance are bookstores, gas stations, art shops and convenience mar- kets, all operating primarily for students. Park and Euclid, Speedway and University Blvd. all harbor clusters of places that cater to the needs of the campus and help maintain the lifestyle uni- que to University students. around campus 59 Wining and dining in Tucson BY DONNA MEEKS The theme " You can get any- thing you want " applies to more restaurants than just Alices ' especially in Tucson. Ten years ago the opposite was true. If you were a restau- rant-goer in those days, you knew the menus of the few res- taurants by heart: Caruso ' s lasagne, the Panda ' s steak, El Charro ' s Mexican food and the Palomino ' s Wednesday night Greek fare. But today, restaurants and bars are as plentiful in Tucson as are the billboards on Speed- way. Tanque Verde Road, dub- bed " Restaurant Row, " is known for its night life. First in the row is the Jester ' s Court, with its plush and exotic interior, including live caged leopards. Next is Bobby Magee ' s, an interesting and peculiar con- glomeration of lifestyles. The photos by Suzanne Chirico Solarium wood, gli luring qi music, H ularwith crowd; ti UCSC- can food 60 restaurants tf -:- ' ' Solarium is a creation of swirling wood, glass and greenery fea- turing quiet dining and folk music. The Pawnbroker is pop- ular with the college " country " crowd; the Bob Meighan Band keeps things lively there every night of the week. Tucson is known for its Mexi- can food. Tia Elena, Minditos and the Casas Molinas are fine dining, even for gringos. Panc- ho ' s and La Fuente are the places to go if you ' re entertain- ing friends from " back home " and want to show them mariachi bands and south-of-the-border decor. Marie Calendar ' s and F. C. Lamar ' s are famous for their sedate and homey atmosphere. Their food is as delicious and homestyle as Mom ' s. For an unusual night on the town, Kon-Tiki and Ports O ' Call offer Polynesian surroundings; and El Jebala has a North Afri- can motif complete with belly dancers. All in all, Tucson restaurants should be able to fulfill anyone ' s cravings and desires at least as far as food is concerned. Rough and rowdy or sweet and mellow Tucson bars offer a variety of moods . . . and drinks. There are three kinds of bars in Tucson, and each has its own unique attrac- tion. The saloons in town are a lot like those of the Old West cowboys still hang up their hats, guzzle beer by the pitcher and dance with their ladies. Stumble Inn is typical of these clubs, with spurs, spittoons and the works. The creaky sign hanging over the entrance proclaims that this (continued) restaurants 61 cJEKYLLS is the " Home of the Dusty Chaps. " The Chaps have prob- ably drawn the biggest crowd of any band in town with their orig- inal hardcore country tunes and foot-stomping swing music. In the rock ' n ' roll scene, Jekyll ' s Hyde ' s, Choo-Choo ' s and all the Speedway bars sat- isfy music and dancing crav- ings. Bright lights and mirrored dance floors provide the atmos- phere for all the bumping and hustling Tucson can manage. The Bum Steer with its con- glomeration of furnishings and Gentle Ben ' s with its electric game machines, are both extremely popular student bars. Gushing Street Bar, Some- place Else, the Mardi Gras and several places along " Hotel Row " are good for a relaxing drink in a mellow atmosphere. Happy hours remain popular with students who recognize the logic and feasibility of inexpen- sive drinks to wind down in the late afternoon after classes. But any time is a good time for stopping by any of Tucson ' s Bars the old saying " TGIF 1 could easily be remodeled to fit the social scene: " Thank God It ' s Today! " I 62 bars in ognizethe I inexpert- DWI in the isses. good time I Tucson ' s ng ' TGF bars 63 Fashions BYMARKSTINE Jeans, shorts, sandals, tennies, T-shirts, tank- tops, " jap-flaps " and the like were the main apparel this year for college day wear. Warmer clothes were sported during the cooler evenings of fall and spring, but in the daytime, comfort and practicality were the rule. As fall weather over took the campus, students were urged to run out and garb themselves in the latest fashions, which ranged from men ' s tailored pants and leisure suits to women ' s knee-length skirts and soft clinging dresses. photos by John Sale 64 fashions . Tucson temperatures didn ' t go well with the styles promoted by fashion magazine the wrapped and layered looks. But DA students developed their own styles, and many of them included Indian jewelry . . . (continued) fashions 65 Indian jewelry complemented almost any and every outfit worn this year both men and women displayed beautiful sil- ver and turquoise rings, brace- lets, chokers and earrings. Many students began making their own jewelry with liquid sil- ver, hishi, puka shells, fetishes and turquoise purchased at local stores. Student handiwork ranged from simple strands of silver to ornate sand-cast brace- lets studded with chunks of tur- quoise and coral. At the bi-monthly craft fairs, jewelry was everywhere on the tables and the shoppers! lewelry courtesy ol Tucson Indian Trading Post 66 fashion 67 Trends BY LISA MUGGINS People make trends, people break trends, peo- ple are trends. The collective personality of a uni- versity is as unique as the individual personalities who compose the university. As always, music played a major role in the lives of students. Whether it was used as a form of self- expression, escapism or simply entertainment, music was everywhere. Stores carried it all the mournful tones of blues, the spirited notes of jazz, and the ever-popular rock ' n ' roll. Jazz popularity rose as students began to appreciate the artistry of Grover Washington, Preservation Hall Jazz Band, and others in the field. Rock kept its secure footing in the hearts of students and the Bob Meighan band, the Eagles, BTO, and Seals and Crofts sold record numbers of albums. Soul also had its share of popularity with the students as Earth Wind and Fire and Cool and the Gang hit the charts; and country-western music found an appreciative audience. Plants and macrame were the word this year. All you had to do was take a stroll past any dorm or apartment around the University to find plants. They ranged from those that hung from the roof to the smaller ones in the windows that thrived on Tucson sunshine. Every day students were seen carefully stepping over boxes of plants on the floor so as not to hit their heads on hanging plants. Stu- dents with green thumbs spent Saturday after- noons contemplating the kinds of plants that would best adorn their homes. Macrame art rope, yarn or string formed into a series of unusual knots served either as hangers for plants or as decora- tive wall hangings. The occult and its related fields fascinated a large portion of people on campus. This was evi- denced by signs in the student union advertising tarpt card readings and handwriting analysis, and individualized horoscopes and zodiac signs were featured on nearly every bookstand. A sure way to get a conversation going was to mention astrology. While some scoffed at the idea of even bothering to read or study astrology, others took it seriously. Whether or not tarot cards, palm readings or the stars could predict the truth, the mysteries of the unknown held an attraction for many University students. I I M As with everything else, hairstyles changed. A wide variety of styles were found on campus. Shorter hair for women was the up-and-coming look, while shorter and more carefully styled hair was the " in " look for men. However, longer hair was still in style, and when a cut was suggested, many males shook their heads, smiled and said, " I ' ll stick with the longer hair for me and on the chicks. " Mustaches abounded. Every kind from the handlebar mustache to the trim clipped style made an appearance. Despite the desire to try new activities, the tried- and-true traditions remained. One of these tradi- tions was ice cream. The Student Union Palace of Sweets, major sf oMsiar Pecan, mocha (tote. Theu Mself aid ma express change; 68 trends photos by Aaron Morns Sweets, Swensen ' s, and Baskin-Robbins ' had a major share of student business. Most flavors were old standbys vanilla and rocky road, butter pecan, chocolate and strawberry but there were also more exotic concoctions like chocolate mocha floats, root beer freezes and fresh fruit drinks. The University of Arizona was a compact world in itself special people in a special setting. In that world, many trends evolved during 1975-76 plants, ice cream, hairstyles, the occult, music and macrame. The UA was, as always, people expressing themselves, expressions making changes, and changes forming trends. trends 69 Artists reflect local beauty in color and song - photos by Mike Richmond BY JACK MCELROY A small adobe hut with open doors and windows modestly assumes its place just south of the fabulous Skyline Country Club on North Swan Road. It is the " Mission of Our Lady of Guadalupe " built by Ettore Ted DeGrazia. Like most things shaped by his hands, it is art. At 67 the grizzling, garrulous DeGrazia stands as the premier artist in Arizona. The paintings and ceramics he has created since his first show in Mexico City in 1942 are valued in the millions of dollars. He has illus- trated or written almost 30 books, produced or been the subject of six films, and cut records of his philosophies which are played continually at his Gallery in the Sun next to his mission for the benefit of visi- tors. Yet the beauty of DeGrazia ' s work lies in simplicity. Muralist and DeGrazia mentor, Jose Cle- mente Orozco, said of the Mor- enci-born Arizonan, " He is able to go from simple and graceful movement to deep understand- ing of human misery. " Because of this ability many DeGrazia works have found their way onto Christmas cards, and in 1960 his work was selected to represent UNICEF. So it is with the little mission. It never really seems empty. Its walls are filled by life-size fig- ures of Mexican children, chil- dren like the ones he invites from the Tucson barrios to cele- brate the Posada with him at Christmas. The roof of the chapel is open down the center. Like DeGrazia ' s paintings, it soars. " I do believe, " he says. " God, Jesus, whatever, it is all the same. But I do believe. And you can ' t close up God in a stuffy room. " 70 local artists A dinner club not far from DeGrazia ' s home chatters with well-dressed couples. A man with a red tie leans back on his chair and a woman with dan- gling earrings asks if anyone wants her olive. On the small stage a slender, dark-com- plected man settles onto his stool and puts out a cigarette. He begins playing his guitar, and the room becomes rever- ently quiet. Some say Travis Edmonson, Tucson ' s singing ambassador and master balladeer, has seen better days. And certainly the gold-record and international- tour years of the early sixties can ' t be looked back on as hard times by the still-performing half of " Bud and Travis. " But, here in the Old Pueblo, Travis ' home- town since he left Nogales at age 1 4, he has never been more loved. " This is my life. I draw my strength from the mountains, " he says. " I ' d like to be known as a spokesman for this part of the country. " At age 43, drawing on his life- long love of Latin music, Travis (as everyone calls him) has now completed his most ambitious work. A mixture of Mexican and Indian music and recordings of the desert night, the piece bears the title, " The Arizona Sym- phony. " Travis ' gripping voice and intriguing guitar fill the club. The man with the red tie is content, the lady enchanted and the olive is eaten. The song is " MalaguenaSalerosa, " called by its singer the most beautiful love song in the world. With Tra- vis singing, it may well be. In a different part of town, in a different type of nightclub, a considerably less well-dressed group of Tucsonans mill about drinking beer. The sign above the entrance proclaims that this is the " Home of the Dusty Chaps. " It is this fact that draws huge and mostly young crowds every night. They are six musicians who have " toured " Tuscon bars for six years. They feel equally comfortable in cowboy or col- lege bars. " The Chaps, " most call them, can pack a dance floor like no other band in Tuc- son these days. How has their " bluegrassy " sound changed since they got together in I969? George Hawke, the bass player who writes all their songs (they play only their own), says, " When you have a puppy and you see it every day, you don ' t notice how it changes. Other people come by and tell you how big it has gotten. " Whether or not The Chaps have changed, they have certainly gotten big. This year they released their second album. The drawling, drifting country sound glides from The Chaps with no sign of effort. Across the floor dancers swirl. Some of the girls wear Western dresses and have bare feet. For the guys it is sleeves rolled up two-and-a-half times and " Drugstore " Cowboy boots with rapidly stomping heels. The dancers are as good, as relaxed as the Chaps. Every night I work the places Neon lights and lonely faces I ask myself why do I do it, I guess that there ' s just somethin ' to it - Gettin ' paid for somethin ' I ' d be doin ' anyway The song ends, and the pairs of dancers lean on each other. Then a few warm-up chords and another song starts. It says. " It ' s a hundred and ten in Gila Bend, in Buckeye its ' a hundred and two, " The dance floor is cov- ered again. local artists 71 Students experience cultural shock BY NANCY SMITH " America is wide and great, big and beautiful. " These are the sentiments that a Japanese stu- dent expressed. He is one of over 1 ,200 foreign students who are studying at the University. The students come from over 30 different countries as diverse as Japan, Afghanistan, Panama, France and Korea. Many come because they find the knowledge of English essential in their field of work. Others come because of the superior educa- tional facilities. A few have just come for the adventure. But all have suffered a cultural shock to some degree. They notice things about the Ameri- can culture that Americans never think twice about. " In North Vietnam, we don ' t talk to strangers, " explained Chau, Van Nguyen. " Life is happy, open and relaxed here. " " In Japan, if someone steps on your feet, they just go on, " said Kyoko Hayashida. " People here are more friendly. " " They are not even bitter about World War II, " stated Masakatsu Nakamuza of Japan, who was relieved to find his nationality so accepted in the United States. " Life is too calculated here, " complained Jesus Acosta from Mexico. " It is more beautiful to do whatever comes into the mind. " But, Jesus added, the people seem more friendly and outgoing here. " They want to help and never ask to be paid, " remarked El. Krekshi Yunes of Libya. " And all of the people here smile. " American informality worried some and delighted others. " They dress here like we dress on the beach, " smiled Emigdio Duram of Vene- zuela. " It is like my idea of Sweden. " A Swedish student, Kurt-Roland Ljung, voiced, " They dress however they want here, and that ' s fine. But I think when they go out they could dress a little nicer. " The Libyan boys, Krekshi and El. Ghahwagi Fuad, enjoyed the way the women in Tucson dress but thought it is in bad taste. " A woman looks more valuable when she is not as open, " expressed Krekshi. Ghahwagi seemed repulsed by the idea of men wearing shorts. " At least the girls look good, " he said. " Pants are not hotter to wear, so why don ' t they wear pants? ' ' " It sure is hot here! " exclaimed Kurt-Roland. photos by Paul Maynard 72 foreign students " It ' s so hot I can hardly stand it. " Kurt-Roland, who is on the university track team, admitted to not being able to jog the 1 2 miles per day he usually runs in Sweden. " I stay inside almost the whole day and enjoy the air-conditioning. " " I am afraid of how the winter will be, " said Emigdio, who is used to the year-long tropical heat of Venezuela. Tucson as a city surprised many of the students. " It ' s unusually beautiful. I thought all cities here were like New York, " laughed Kurt-Roland. " And I thought the desert would be nothing but sand and sand dunes. " " Tucson is run down in places, " asserted Pong- pan Yupraseit of Thailand. " The poor in Thailand don ' t live in the cities. " Otherwise, she said, Tuc- son is not much different because everything in Thailand is " Americanized. " " All the traffic scared me, " said Chau, but he added that once he got used to the traffic, .Tucson seemed quiet compared with the noises of the fighting in Saigon. " There ' s too much cement, " remarked Emigdio. He also observed that there did not seem to be as much prostitution as there was in Venezuelan cit- ies. Japan has been so " Americanized, " joked Masakatsu, that it will soon be America ' s 51st state. Masakatsu was surprised to see how blue the sky could be with so little smog in Tucson. Many Thai people, Pongpan stated, are edu- cated in America and come home with different ideas. The younger people are breaking the older traditions in Thailand, but the older people are slow to change. Many other students agreed that their native countries have been " Americanized, " making their cultural shock a bit gentler. Tours and parties are arranged for foreign stu- dents through the English as a Second Language program, where over 250 of the students are enrolled. The students have many opportunities to get together, and they take advantage of them. " I can ' t get over how nice they are to each other, " said Mrs. Ernestine Neff, director of the program. " Countries may not be able to get along, but individuals are different altogether. It ' s a beau- tiful thing. " foreign students 73 Faiths expand on campus BY NANCY SMITH At the entrance to the Student Union, a young man in a wheelchair is quietly distributing litera- ture. A blue-jean-clad young lady plays backgammon with her rabbi and swears that she will beat " Rab. " A student calms a woman who is crying hysteri- cally into the telephone. His head buried in his hands, one kneels in the empty chapel, thinking, praying, and waiting. All are involved with the activities of one of the western religions on campus. Some may claim their God is dead, but for these students, God couldn ' t be more alive. These stu- dents express their beliefs in a multitude of ways. For Barney Bishop, a member of the Children of God who are often seen on campus, spreading the word of God and recruiting new members is of par- amount importance. " Now I am truly free and it is our duty as Children of God to find others, educate them, and set them free. " Barney said he gets hos- tile, friendly, and apathetic responses from stu- dents, but he gets the most positive responses from the kind of " real gonners " that he said he once was. Various religious groups give out literature at the Student Union for many reasons. " We just want to let them know we ' re here, " explained Rev. Bob 74 CEHft Hartman of the Baptist Student Union. " Sometimes we find someone who is seeking something, " said Dr. Paul E. Dahl of the Institute of Religion for Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints. " We just don ' t sit in the mall just for the sake of doing it, " said Rabbi Mort Levine of Hillel, who added they sit there before special activities to let students know about them. Serving the community can be done through most of the organizations in one way or another. Through the Campus Christian Center, students tutor children, mentally retarded youth, work on the V.D. hotline, the Free Clinic switchboard and the Switchboard where people with problems can call and get help. The Hillel Foundation adopts a Russian family to give them " moral support. " The Mormons participate in blood drives and they raise money for Mormon schools all over the world. The Catholics, through the Newman Center, work with handicapped, young children, senior citizens, the poor, and the Switchboard. Most of the centers have some sort of place where the students can go to talk, study, play games, or even just to sleep if they want. " We try to keep it as informal as possible, " stated Rabbi Levine. " You just start talking, and before you know it, the conversation really gets deep and you ' re really getting to know each other, " expressed Becca Lee, the student associate director of the R. S. Beal Memorial Center. Many centers not only have libraries where the students can do research, but they have facilities for various sports also. Weekly dinners for a nomi- nal fee followed by discussion groups or study periods are becoming increasingly popular. Cen- ters also have seasonal parties and occasional speakers. Churches are becoming more conscious of the need for people to get to know themselves better. Kachina Institute, sponsored by the Campus Christian Center, has a series of workshops for personal growth. " Growth groups, " where young adults share personal thoughts, are held at First United Methodist Church. Counseling is offered at every religious center. " I try to work with the per- son ' s maturity in his relationship with Christ, " voiced Rev. Bob Hartman. " We don ' t advise them, we tell them about the options open to them, and help them arrive at their own decision, " Rev. Mike Smith said of the Campus Christian Center ' s preg- nancy counseling. Most organizations offer religious training either directly on campus or off. The classes range from informal meetings the International Fellowship of Christian Students have near the fountain at noon to the formal classes the Newman Center and the Institute of Religion have. The Seventh Day Adven- tist Church expressed a desire to have on-campus meetings, not only to teach their religion, but also to teach the vegetarian way of cooking. New, different, and more inspiring services are often planned by students of all religions, in an attempt to make them more meaningful. Their own popular musical groups or a natural environment usually play a part in this. The Little Chapel of All Nations has been a sanc- tuary for quiet meditation since 1937. The 10-by- 1 7-foot chapel and the home-like library next door were founded by Ada McCormick so anyone could come and go " without feeling they ' re being checked up on, " said Mary Esther Clark, a mem- ber of the Board of Directors. The late Mrs. McCormick wanted the chapel to " promote and foster the God-seeking impulses in mankind, and to research, clarify, stabilize, and diffuse sound standards in Character-intelligence in human activities. " No matter which religion students participate in, all have periods of silence when they are asked to come face-to-face with their belief, and make a commitment of faith. THE GOD NAME OF PLANE SOUND WORLDS OF ECK CLASSICAL NAME DESCRIPTION FNST KNJI OF TK P.: SELFKM.IUDW ECKANKAR TRI KULI HOHlTFJtCMCS M STMMK USTKTR! CCV.TH ' -.VV ::: k = i r tuuui , PUKAHM I Ul A, RULES OVER UTIYE REAL | MauUUAN iFFECTS UI BEIO SOURCE OF Ul PSTCMC no -=. " .:::.:[ wi MCKST IUCKD IT ISTM itMnMaiTaa 75 Why students live BY JACK MCELROY 30,000 students: parttime, fulltime, married, single, consci- entious or who-gives-a-damn; students of mathematics, physi- cal education and plant pathol- ogy; students from New York, Ohio, Illinois and East Speed- way, some with dogs, cats, hamsters, goldfish or boa con- strictors. At the end of the school day they all need a place to call home, and for the stu- dents existing on limited funds, housing is a problem. The solu- tions are as varied as the stu- dents. The dormitory hall is narrow; you can spread your arms and touch both walls. Some of the numbered doors bear messages to the outside world. One reads, " Scaz will be back at six. Leave name and number, " while another displays a clipping from a satirical magazine reading, " Ford shot through head. Bullet in serious condition. " In room 305, Graham dorm, Tom Brown, a pre-pharmacy fresh- 76 lifestyles where they live man, lounges on his bed. " I ' ve got limited income. I couldn ' t afford to go in on an apartment. Here it works out to about $50 a month. Where can you get an apartment for $50 a month? " he asks. Dorms do offer a chance to cut expenses. Living on campus eliminates transportation cost, and the student can take advan- tage of inexpensive campus recreation. Tom splits a meal ticket with his neighbor in 303 and makes do for his other meals. But he does have com- plaints about life in the dorm. " It ' s kind of dull. There have been talks about parties with girls ' dorms, but they haven ' t really panned out yet. And the heating system, they haven ' t changed from air conditioning to heat yet (November 3rd), so when it has been utterly freezing outside you ' ve got air condition- ing. You just sit underneath ' " in room your blanket and drink coffee. The rooms are small so you get , )te$h- a little claustrophobic. An apart- ment would be cool, " he con- cludes. Frank Andrews has a bit stronger opinion about dorm liv- ing. " I lived in a dorm, and it is like your own little jail cell, " he says. He has since found a lifes- tyle more to his liking in a frater- nity. The fraternity living room is large. Carpeting covers the floor and overstuffed furniture is spread throughout. The color T.V. set is on. It is Sunday, and the Dallas Cowboys are battling the Washington Redskins. Five young men sprawl in front of the set. " What are the advantages of living in a fraternity? " The answers are spontaneous. " Meeting people. " " Closeness. " " You really get to live with people. It ' s a brother- hood. " The T.V. set is turned down and the five join in the interview. All agree the $150 a month paid to live in the Pi Kappa Alpha house is worth it. " The unique advantage is learning to work, get along with and relate to people who under normal conditions you wouldn ' t really associate with, " says Brad Miller. There are other advantages. " I was a GDI (God-Damned Independent) for two years, " Andrews continues, " and I basi- cally knew zero girls. Here I meet them every day. " One thing fraternity life can ' t be called is dull. " There is always something happening here, " relates Steve Dorsey. " After the initiation party every- one went out and got plastered. This guy owned a yellow pic- kup, and we all jumped in and we streaked every sorority on campus, all the way up to the sleeping porches, then swim- ming in the Gamma Phi ' s foun- tain. " But if privacy is your thing, a fraternal life may not be for you. Dorsey explains the concept of a " ledge party. " " I live down the hall, and if you go to the top of the frater- nity next door you can see in my (continued) lifestyles 77 window. Well, I was with this girl last night. It was great, cham- pagne and all. But put it this way, a lot of guys got educated. " A more sedate lifestyle is found at Christopher City, the university housing development for married students. Children play on swing sets among the peaceful green buildings where colorful gardens fill the cubical front yards. It is just after Hal- loween and jack-o-lanterns dot the window sills. Sue and Don Loose, both full- time students, live in a furnished two bedroom apartment with their 2-year-old daughter, Raina. The cost is $140 a month, and that includes every- thing. " You meet a lot of nice people and the mountains are pretty too, " Sue says. " It ' s a nice environment, " Don adds. " They have study rooms here so if I can ' t study with Raina around I ' ll go over there. " The Looses, married three years, were on a waiting list for 13 months before they could move into Christopher City. " My brother and his wife are waiting right now, " Don says. While trick-or-treaters are now rare in many neighbor- hoods, Halloween brought out the young goblins at Christo- pher City. " We went through a big bowl of candy in about an hour, " Sue says, " and we weren ' t scared about taking Raina out. " Another young couple, Mitch and Julie Trafton, have lived at Christopher City for just a few months. " I like the price and the maintenance is good, " Mitch says. " One thing I don ' t like is you have to carry the groceries about a block to get to the door of your house. " The Traftons pay $1 12 a month for their one bedroom apartment. According to Julie, " It is nice and lit up around here and I ' m not afraid to go out by myself at night. " Perhaps the most popular housing among single students is the apartment. Large apart- ment complexes noted for their lively parties surround the cam- pus. But there are complaints about apartment living too. " The gate grinding open, the shuffling feet, it drives my room- mate crazy, " says one student living in Casa Espana apart- ments. " I ' m lucky, I ' ve got the outside room. We ' re thinking about moving out. " A girl who lives in one of the smaller complexes further from the campus says, " It is nice. It ' s quiet and I can get my studying done. But it costs and the utili- ties just go up. " She shares the two bedroom apartment with one other girl. Before gas and electric the cost is $160 a month. If your hometown is Tucson, the cheapest way to live is at home with your parents. One girl, a sophomore who lives at home with her parents outside the city, says, " It is kind of nice to get out of the hectic city, but the drive is a hassle. My old man is starting to flip me out, but it is cheap. I do get the feeling I ' m missing something by leaving campus every day, though. Something else does happen on campus, doesn ' t it? " Though it is seldom possible, most students probably wish they could live in their own house. Julie Harding, a parttime student interested in anthropol- ogy, is able to do just that. A family-operated corporation made the down payment for her on a 50-year-old house, and now she makes most of the rest of the payments by renting out the extra bedroom. " I ' m very happy, " she says. " There is a great deal of satis- faction in taking care of a place that is your own, and by the same token, you can make a mess if you want. " Living with her two 50-pound mongrel dogs, it helps. 78 lifestyles by leaving . though. lifestyles 79 Ma nza n ita-Moha ve Coed living at UA is found only in the lobby BY RIVA PATENT The coed situation at Manza- nita-Mohave is like having the Hatfields and the McCoys living in one house: the only thing they have in common is the lobby. The battle of the sexes stems partly from the newly-integrated living environment and partly from the restrictions imposed on the students. " The first party here was Ifke a junior high sock hop the girls were on one side of the room and the guys were on the other side, " Senior Chuck Johnson said. Senior Kevin Kornfield said " The girls are afraid of a pick-up situation, which also might account for the weird party. " The best improvement would be to extend the visitation hours, Kevin said. Visitation at M-M is the same, as the other dorms on campus. Hours are from 12 noon- 1 1 pm on Mon.-Thurs., and from photos by Sieve Lee " The first party here was like a Jr. High sock hop boys on one side, girls on the other. " 12 noon-1 am on weekends. However, no dorms require that guests register at the front desk, so the only factor discour- aging illegal visitations is the fact that you " may " get caught. And whether you get caught 80 coed living ENT having fa % living only thing non is the exes stems integrated and partly ere was like hop -the side of the were on the lior Chuck r nfield said of a pick-up also might d party. " !ment would is the same 3n campus. 1 12 noon- rs., and from irty here ligh sock one side, jekends. rms require at the front ctordiscour- itionsisthe getcaugM or not depends on the tempera- ment of the Resident Assistant who lives at the end of the hall. Some enforce rules strictly and others are quite easy- going. Sophomore Nancy Foster said visitation hours were pre- autionary on the part of Stu- dent Housing. She thinks visitation hours neither prevent nor encourage ' unwanted situations. " " Visitation hours mean you can ' t get pregnant until 12 noon. " " Visitation hours mean you can ' t get pregnant until 12 noon, " Nancy said. Debbie Jo Tolman, Interdorm Representative, said that although she personally does not favor 24-hour visitation, " it would be good because you could get as much or as little xposure to guys as you want. " As for socializing, Debbie said hat at first everyone was gawk- ng at everyone else " it was is if the guys had never seen a emale before. " " After the first few days, I ound out that you don ' t go after he cute guys until you find out what kind of jerks they are, " she aid. Sophomore Leslies. Reese aid his social life has not improved or declined since liv- ing there. The only difference between living in Manzanita-Mohave and in Santa Cruz last year is that there are more girls in the lobby, he said. Most students said they knew what the co-ed situation would be like before they moved in. Debbie represented the majority of the views when she said, " This is not a co-ed situa- tion; it ' s up to you to make it what you want it to be. " " After the first days I found you don ' t go after the cute guys until you find out what jerks they are. ' coed living 81 The University Budget where does it come from? BY MARK WEBB The University of Arizona Budget, that swirling mass of figures and ledgers, is the heart of all the programs, resources, buildings and research which makes the UA what it is. The budget in plan- ning, which provides for the salaries and programs of the 1975-76 fiscal year, is not a public docu- ment; therefore, the figures available to the public are those of the University of Arizona 1974-75 Financial Report. The explanation of a $1 50 million budget is no easy procedure, but the place to start is right in your wallet, where the student fees col- lected by the UA come from. Student fees at the UA account for approxi- mately ten percent of the University ' s entire reve- nue. In 1974 over $14 million was collected from the UA students. But the fact is that no one at the University really knows where the student fees go. Student fees are considered " local " money by the UA, meaning that these funds are not itemized like the state and federal funds. After these local funds are placed into specific accounts it is almost impossible to determine where they go, or for what they are specifically spent. Of the $14 million in student fees, approximately $3 million goes to Vice-President Dr. Richard Edwards for student services. The other $1 1 mil- lion is dispersed through Designated Funds, Auxil- iary Enterprise Funds and Plant Funds, which pro- vide for everything from the Student Union to extension programs. But the University has several other sources of income besides student fees. Millions of dollars come from state funds, the federal government, interest on bank accounts, assets in property, pri- vate gifts, grants, endowments and state funds. Almost one-half of the monies collected by the University are from the Arizona Legislature. In 1974 $72.7 million came from Phoenix to support the main campus, the medical school and the Col- lege of Medicine. But the State Legislature didn ' t exactly deliver a $72.7 million check into the hands of UA President Dr. John P. Schaefer. Every cent of state-appropriated money must be accounted for in a line-by-line itemized account, which is audited three times a year. When the University deals with hundreds of mil- lions in local, state and federal funds, someone must be held accountable for how the money is spent. Three separate times during the year the UA budget is examined to make certain the money is being spent the way the ledgers indicate. he University of Aria 1974-1975 Financial Report 82 ua budget from? , ite funds. HX to support and the Col- slature didn ' t wk into the haefer. Every 2y must be zed account, idredsofmil- ds, someone the money is e year the UA the money is Besides being audited by the University and the State Legisla- ture, certain funds are audited by the Department ot Health, Education and Welfare. The major audit comes from the Board of Regents and is done by the company of Ernst and Ernst. The auditors bring a bat- tery of personnel to the campus and go over every page and fig- ure in the entire budget. If Ernst and Ernst finds everything in order, they report to the state Auditor General in Phoenix early in September and the audit is over for another year. (continued) UNIVERSITY OF ua budget 83 The University Budget where does it go? The many auditors who go over the University budget are not going over a single $150 million account book. There are over ten funds at the UA, and trying to establish which money goes to and comes from which is a formidable task. Sponsored aid and research, which are consid- ered Restricted Funds, account for $27 million of the Total Current Operating Funds. No student fees are directed into the Restricted Funds, but they are channelled into other funds labelled Unrestricted Funds in the University of Arizona Budget. Salaries and educational expenses of the UA come from the Unrestricted Funds. Among these is the General Operating Fund, which pays for everything from transportation to pencils and is the major fund for transactions of the University. The Designated and Auxiliary Enter- prise Funds sponsor research, student aid pro- grams, and self-supporting operations such as the bookstore, student housing and other internal activities. The University of Arizona Budget is a complex and controversial operation. In a year where the UA has drawn fire from students, faculty and Leg- islature, the budget has been a prime target of criti- cism. The financing of the Center for Creative Pho- tography was investigated by a house committee. The State Legislature also asked for a version of budgetary procedures for the local funds, request- ing that these monies be itemized in much the same way as are state funds. Students and faculty are now demanding input into the budgetary process. Although the adminis- tration considers the faculty as already having input into the budget planning in the form of requests submitted by department heads, both students and faculty would like to have some say in the University ' s long-range economic planning. In mid-October, student leaders and faculty members met with State Senator Frank Felix and House Appropriations Committee Chairman Thomas Goodwin to discuss the possibility of more input into determination of long-range goals, which had been virtually non-existent until the meeting of the Arizona Association of University Professors. Statement of JUNE 30. 197S Cm i Operating FMd AuxUurv Tool TotJl Current Eiilrrptisrs Utilf Mill led Ri-sliu led Oprtjlnic Find Finds Fund Finds I 9.663.:ir. 667.236 6.919 S10.337.47C iRDTf Ht l-asll mild InvrsfiM-iUhiti !.- Inventories Pi.-pjid expenses Due from of IK- i Iiihi 34.962 2.000 36.962 126.099 163.061 147,.-iOO 147.500 72.000 219.500 2.861. 384 16:,.894 416.970 3.444.24S 3.577.884 7.022.132 494.393 2.958.294 3.452.687 3.452.687 64.737 3.075 67.812 2.608 70.420 34.3.VI 194.654 987.281 1 216.289 996 1.217.285 13.:t47.097 S3.800.380 S6.906.950 S24.054.427 Sfi.80S.913 S30.S63.340 LIABILITIES AND FUND BALANCES Liabilities Arrounfs pjyable S 90fi.487 369.146 S 710.476 1.985.109 t 481.672 S 2.466.981 Deposits held in i iislody l Due tootliei funds Contrai IN alid l.-ases p.ivjl l - Lej- - i-ixtwiilnH-rrt). - Note E CCHIIIHtl ' IH IfS - Note G 1.018.205 258.476 237.057 : S6.603 2.100.341 366. .-03 :,7. " .142 437.849 1.012,991 693.473 1.3.-.3.633 4.440.192 1.506.324 10.9M.011 3 107.907 5.M3.317 19.614.235 5.302.589 24.916.S24 13.347.097 M. 800.380 M.906.950 t24.OW.-l27 t6.806.913 t30.M3.340 84 ua budget it go? =: " :; Jady hairing the form of President Schaefer with the Arizona State Senate Appropriations Committee photo by H. Darr Beiser jment of Financial Condition i ir a ., -.. =- i75S t JM.8I7 4.867.109 IJl.OH (OUJ7J MS.1M - .! UJtlJSK M-.J7i.4W 4.7KII 1-.7.JJS I.J45.014 8.1.ili 6.7B nS.I7 41. .77. " 4.7S.m tMI.47I.J tjis. ' .l 4. 6 The UA budget is an intricate record of the multi-million dollar transactions that run the Univer- sity. By next year long-range planning for the UA will have projected expenditures through 1 980. But for now, no one can estimate what effect the stu- dents, faculty and legislators will have on the UA budgeting pro- cedures. All the complexities, ledgers, accounts and funds, besides the controversy from students and faculty, surrounding the budget make the multi-million dollar operations of the Univer- sity of Arizona a truly amazing process in an equally amazing school. ua budget 85 4 structures spring up Construction boom changes UA skyline in 76 by Mark Larson Four new structures sprang up around the University of Ari- zona campus this year the Grace H. Flandrau Planetarium, the new campus library, the His- torical Memorial Fountain, and the Arizona Stadium addition. When completed, all four struc- tures will provide various ser- vices, from the public interpreta- tion of astronomical research the planetarium will offer, to the increase of crowd capacity at Arizona Stadium. Planetarium In December of 1972, a $1 million grant from the estate of Grace H. Flandrau, a writer and long-time winter resident of Tucson, was received by the University. The University proposed the money be used to build a center for the interpretation of physical sci- ence, according to Dr. Richard R. Willey, assistant director of the planetarium. Willey said UA is in the middle of a large amount of astronomical research and since UA is a state university there is " a big obliga- tion to the public to interpret what this research means. " Construction of the two- floored planetarium began at Cherry Street and University Mall in July of 1974 and was completed in late November. Half of the basement was turned over to the Steward Observatory white the other half consists of a machine shop, an exhibit shop, a photography lab, and a pho? tography projection lab where special movie effects will be made. The planetarium is equipped with a heleostat, a device that tracks the sun to create a solar ? . ' image in the exhibit hall. The solar image is projected on a screen in the Galaxy Room, making sunspots and other characteristics of the sun visi- ble. Another feature of the plan- etarium is its. 31 -speaker sound system with which sound can be positioned anywhere in the dome. This adds a new dimen- sion to live performances fea- tured monthly at the planetar- ium through sponsorship of several University departments. Fountain The University of Arizona Historical Memorial Fountain honors the six men most responsible for the found- ing of UA. Orville " Speedy " McPherson, Class of ' 17 and UA ' s first four-letter football player directed the memorial fund campaign, and was responsible for collecting the 86 buildings u I I it hall, The ected on a 3xy Room, and other ie sun visi- of the plan- sound can toe in te newdimen- nances tea- ie planetar- isorship of ipartments. jniversityof Memorial he six men f the found; " Speedy ' on and ler football e memorial and as illecting " 16 photos by George Radda $122,000 needed for construc- tion of the fountain. McPherson collected dona- tions for the fountain from alumni, mining companies, bus- iness firms, and private contrib- utors. The six men commemorated with a plaque on the fountain are Jacob S. Mansfield, a Tuc- son merchant who selected the site of the University; Selim Franklin, who helped secure money and land donations; C. C. Stephens, author of the bill establishing UA in Tucson; and the three men who donated the original 40 acres of land Billy Read, E. B. Gifford, and Ben C. Parker. Billy Read ran what was said to be Tucson ' s finest saloon while Gifford and Parker were professional gamblers. " The state never recognized these men, " McPherson said, " and they should be honored. " Library The new library, located next to Bear Down Gymnasium was finished by January of 1976, but it wasn ' t furnished since the legislature adjourned in the spring of 1975 without appropriating any funds to furnish the library. The Uni- versity had requested $2.1 mil- lion in appropriations to equip the new library and the bill was approved by the House. The Senate wasn ' t as accommodat- ing. The Senate Appropriations Committee opposed it and the bill was killed when a bilingual education rider was attached to it. The future of the library would be determined by the legislative session held in the spring of 1976, said Assistant Head of Planning Dale W. Slayter, in the fall of ' 75. He said if the requested money should be appropriated in the spring ses- sion it would be a matter of six months or more before the library could be shelved, stocked, and eventually opened for use. Slayter said the time it takes to receive an order after it has been placed varies. Shelves for the books have to be ordered, and once they are received it will take close to three months to assemble them. It will also take time to move the books from the two other libraries on campus to the new library. But none of that could begin until buildings 87 L photos by George Radda 88 buildings Lack of funds may slow future campus growth money is appropriated by the state legislature, Slayter said. Stadium Addition The east side of Arizona Stadium is cur- rently being expanded and by the fall of 1976 the seating capacity will be increased from 40,000 to 58,000. Since it is a revenue producing facility, the stadium addition is paid for by bonding. When the addition is completed, money produced through ticket sales will cover construction costs. With the stadium addition being built, Cherry Avenue was closed off from East Sixth Street and McKale Drive was con- structed around the stadium addition area to connect Cherry Avenue with East Sixth Street. The stadium addition also forced relocation of the football practice field to Highland Ave- nue and East Sixth Street. More More than likely, Slayter said, the next major building to be constructed on campus is a new law building. The blueprints for the law build- ing have been drawn and now await appropriation of funds. As for the future, Slayter said, " It doesn ' t look like there ' s going to be much construction going on in the next year or so. " If appropriations requests are denied in the next legislative session (spring of ' 76), this year could be the last construction boom the University of Arizona will have in the near future. buildings 89 " Today the FDA found that saliva causes stomach H| cancer, but only if swallowed in small amounts, over a long H period of time. " George Carlin EN TEC TAIN HCNT " You are the strongest nation in the world, the leader of freedom " Moshe Dayan 90 entertainment y ' W i L X,. % " nvisable Tnej leatre ' i " Dauntless ' ] " Americans are the most wasteful consumers of energy in the entire world. Ralph Nader Artist Series: Cliff Kevler ncers entertainment 91 92 entertainment Artist Series: Pennsylvania Ballet entertainment 93 By Mark Webb Alvin Tyger, an Arkansas prison escapee who had lived quietly in Tucson under the name of Bobby O ' Brien, was captured and returned to prison amid protests from those who knew him that Tyger was com- pletely rehabilitated. After months of legal battles, he was allowed to rejoin his wife and daughter in Tucson early last year. Individual scholastic records which had been compiled and held confidential during stu- dents ' educational careers were opened to the individuals through a Congressional Act in October, 1974. After the initial rush, registrars reported that only a few students demanded access to their files, and the sought-after, fought-after records are back to gathering dust. Liberal Arts Assistant Dean Barbara Messier, who rose to her high position from the job of stenographer, died in January following a severe stroke last November. She was one of few people to hold the position with- out a doctorate. The soft-drink industry saw Mr. Pibb join Dr. Pepper in the persona pop parade. It was rumored that Ms. Sipp and Mr. Fizz were about to make a go of it, but reports were unconfirmed at press time. Heiress Patricia Hearst was apprehended in September after a nineteen-month stay with the Symbionese Liberation Army. Her parents said they still love her and would stick by her, and proved it by appointing famed attorney F. Lee Bailey to defend Patty. The defense will be based on brainwashing rather than temporary insanity. After Sara Jane Moore fired several shots at President Ger- ald Ford and missed Sen- ator Hubert Humphrey was quoted as saying, " There ' s too many people running around with guns in their hands who don ' t know how to use them. ' ' Julie Nixon Eisenhower said that her father is in good health now, spends most of his time working on his memoirs and played an 81 golf game at San Clemente. " That ' s pretty good, as you know if you play golf, " Julie explained. She said that his memoirs, when published, will explain many things . . . what about how to make mil- lions of dollars? JAWS startled and thrilled wider audiences than any movie in history, and created a splash in advertising and T-shirts that will ripple for oceans to come. 94 news wrap up ' 75- ' 76 NEWS WRAP-UP January 1, 1975, ended the greatest year of political fiasco in modern times: Watergate. H. R. Haldeman, John Ehrlichman, former Attorney General John Mitchell, Robert C. Mardican and Kenneth Parkinson were indicted for conspiracy and obstruction of justice in Octo- ber, 1974. Three months later all but Parkinson were found guilty by the federal courts. Watergate changed the entire outlook of the U.S. citizens about their government. But the furor it created was soon replaced by other national wor- ries inflation, unemployment and lack of leadership. By Janu- ary 1, 1976, when the long appeals process for the Water- gate conspirators began, only a handful of reporters stood where crowds had thronged just a year before. The scene was halftime of the UA-ASU football game, Novem- ber 29, 1975. Band director Jack Lee allegedly struck a stu- dent who had set fire to an ASU flag. Nothing came of the inci- dent in terms of official investi- gation or reprimand, but it pro- vided material for Wildcat letters to the editor for several days. Last spring brought an end to one of the most tragic chapters of American history. On April 30, 1975, Saigon fell to the North Vietnamese troops, and by the fall both South Vietnam and Cambodia were being gov- erned by pro-Communist regimes. Late in the year the United States withdrew all of its armed forces from Thailand, thus ending U.S. military aid to Southeast Asia. America ' s involvement in Vietnam had brought suffering and death to thousands of peo- ple and led to the riots of the six- ties, the question of amnesty for draft evaders and loss of pres- tige in the international commu- nity. Now that the bloodshed has stopped and the refugees are settled into new lives the unan- swered questions left in the wake of Vietnam can be con- templated anew. On October 1 6 of this school year, an unidentified student miscalculated a formula in the lab of the Old Chemistry build- ing. As fire engines raced to the scene, onlookers watched gusts of smoke pour out of the east- side windows. Students ' hopes were dashed, however, when it was discovered that damage was minimal and classes and labs would continue to be held in the building. Dr. Erie E. Peacock Jr. con- tinued to be a center of contro- versy at the UA as his support in the College of Medicine eroded. In January, 1 976, faculty and local media called for his resig- nation from the post of chief of surgery, to which Peacock had been reinstated as a tenured professor in September, 1 974. The post was offered to Dr. Paul Wagenstein of Virginia, and he refused to accept it until Peacock was removed. Thus the Surgery Department remained as it had for the past year and a half: without a head and embroiled in a continuing struggle which may leave scars on the University for years to come. news wrap up 95 Drop In Center Organized Women Fight For Rights City BY MARK STINE Discrimination is a problem that still faces this country, especially in the area of employ- ment. Qualification for a posi- tion, rather than race, sex or political views should be the determining factor in hiring practices, but frequently it is not. This year women at the Uni- versity of Arizona tried to com- bat the effects of sex discrimina- tion at nearby Pima Community College. Eighteen persons who filed discrimination complaints against Pima formed a group known as the Employees ' Rights Association and were fired. They expanded their case to include retaliation suits. The new Women ' s Drop-In center, set up in the basement of the Student Union by ASUA, coordinated efforts of those try- ing to help fight discrimination at Pima College. Besides this, according to director Nancy Stegall, the center offers a place for women to gather together, exchange ideas and support each other in a " mutual com- radeship " to advance the goals of women everywhere. As the case at Pima College began to attract national atten- tion, Gloria Steinem, editor of " Ms. " magazine, made an appearance in Tucson last November to aid in the legal defense of persons involved in the suit. She spoke at the UA and vis- ited the Women ' s Drop-In Cen- ter, saying that it ' s a good step and ought to be expanded. Ms. Steinem cited the Pima case as evidence that women still have a long uphill struggle to achieve equality in employment. After her speech, the situation became further entangled when a woman filed suit against a dean for false arrest, false imprisonment, verbal abuse and harrassment, and was immedi- ately fired. Legal action had already been strung out for six months when the justice department entered the scene and filed suit against the college, seeking fed- eral action. Local suits will await the rul- ing of the federal case. Mean- while, equality in employment is at best a " someday " proposi- tion. tarn AigHT Thel! Murphy Democra slogan " office, Theca rather Ito votes wei his own Murphy lour year In the ingelec! The highly vis cilcandii dart -MX their Rej Marybett Warn Incumt oach;so Kennedy joined " tsj-ceti Council. 96 women ' s rights Democratic Council, Republican Mayor City government power balances BY MARK WEBB The 1975 political year in Tucson was high- lighted by the Mayor and City Council races in November. Incumbent Republican Mayor Lewis C. Murphy was again running against former mayor Democrat Jim Corbett, with Murphy relying on the slogan " Anything But Corbett " to return to his office. The campaign dealt primarily with personalities rather than with causes and issues. When the final votes were in, it was Jim Corbett ' s personality, by his own admission, which cost him the election. Murphy will remain mayor of Tucson for another four years. In the City Council races, the three wards hold- ing elections all chose Democratic candidates. The influence of County Supervisor Ron Asta was highly visible in these races. Democratic city coun- cil candidates Douglas Kennedy and Margot Gar- cia worked with Asta to win over MURPHY their Republican opponents Marybeth Carlisle and Alice Smitherman. Incumbent City Councilman Ruben Romero was re-elected over Republican Robert Stein- bach; so the three Democrats Kennedy, Garcia and Romero joined " Astacrats " Barbara Weymann and Bob Cauthorn to balance the Republican mayor- ship with an all-Democratic City Council. In 1976, the State Legislators and County Supervisors Sam Lena, Joseph Castillo and lone Republican Conrad Joyner will be coming up for re-election, and it is anticipated that Super- visor Ron Asta will try to add to his already-swelling ranks the control of the Board of Supervi- sors. The Republican Party in Pima County will be trying to regain the seats lost in the 1974 state elections. All of the Representa- tives and Senators in the state will be up for re-election in the fall, and the Democrats will retain try to their control of the senate and gain control of the House against strong Republi- can opposition. 1 976 ' s election will see the results of the 1 975 election pre- dicting the next few years in pol- itics, and determining Tucson ' s leaders of tomorrow. " tucson government 97 A Tucsonan in the White House? Arizona aims for higher office BY MARK WEBB Several prominent Tucson politicians spent the year gear- ing up tor the 1976 elections. Local lawmakers set their sights tor, among other things, the Presidency of the United States, the US Senate and House of Representatives. Morris Udall, Conrad Joyner, Dennis DeConcini and James McNulty were all mentioned as candi- dates for higher office. US Senator Paul Fannin is up for re-election in the fall of 1 976, and the major question sur- rounding him is if he ' ll seek another term. Anticipating that he will not, a host of prominent Republicans including US Rep- resentatives Sam Steiger and John Conlan, have indicated an interest in running for the office. In Tucson, Pima County Super- visor and UA political science professor Dr. Conrad Joyner feels that he could capture the nomination by appealing to the moderate Republicans in Mari- copa County and sweeping the Pima County contest. Dr. Joy- ner also said that this is the best way to win the nomination but the election will be an entirely different matter. It is unlikely, though, that any Republican in Arizona will announce his candidacy until Senator Fannin makes his inten- tions clear. On the Democratic side, Pima County Attorney Dennis DeConcini is working on trying to decide whether or not to announce his candidacy for Senate. DeConcini will rely on his record as county attorney and his reputation as a con- cerned, capable public official to gain the nomination. The candidacy of US Repre- sentative Morris K. Udall for the Presidency has been a major topic of discussion in the Tuc- son political arena. Under the supervision of his brother Stuart, Udall began his cam- paign early in the New Hamp- shire primaries. After receiving Federal Matching Funds, Udall emerged as a viable candidate. In available polls, Udall was listed as the third choice of his party; ahead of Birch Bayh, James Carter and Fred Harris. He hopes to capture the Liberal wing of the Democratic Party without losing the support of the mmderate group. Udall ' s campaign for the presidency has had an effect on the political actors in Arizona. Should the Congressman be successful in his bid for either the Presidency or the Vice-pres- idency, the race to fill his vacant Congressional seat would be off and running. State legislator James McNulty has announced his candidacy for the Demo- cratic Congress nomination should Udall not run for it. Keith Dolgaard, who opposed Udall in 1974, and Conrad Joyner are the possible Republican nomi- nees. By all indicators, 1976 will be an eventful year for Tucson poli- ticians. The Democrats will try to hold onto the majority of seats in the State Senate and aim for all the county supervisor seats. Should Paul Fannin decide not to run for the United States Sen- ate, there is a possibility that a Tucsonan will be serving us in Washington. But at the moment this is all in the future. Between now and Election Day, 1976, candidates will be spending plenty of time, money, hard work and energy to make their hopes of leadership become reality. 98 tucson politics lucson politics 99 Legislative hassles plague UA in ' 75-76 BY MARK WEBB The year 1 975 was one of great controversy for the University of Arizona. At the very center of the furor was UA President John P. Schaefer, and the Legislature of the state of Arizona. Last October state representative Tony West and several other members of the State House Appropriations Committee called for the resigna- tion of President Schaefer and Vice President for Health Services Dr. Merlin K. Duval. This led to the Speaker of the House Stan Akers calling for an investigation of the use of local UA funds, methods for determining enrollment figures at the UA, and admission practices in the College of Medicine. In the meantime, House Appropriations Chair- man Thomas Goodwin denounced West and declared that his demand for President Schaefer ' s resignation would never reach the floor of the House. To add to the confusion, the Arizona Board o f Regents came out in support of President Schaefer. Regent Dr. Paul Singer went so far as to state that if it came down to saving the University or Dr. Schaefer, he would save Schaefer. The incident came to a head when the UA presi- dent offered to announce on a Phoenix television broadcast that if West could find a better president, he would resign. The two men declared a truce, but the investigation by the House of Representa- tives continued. Perhaps the mmst graphic example of the Uni- versity ' s dilemma with the powers in Phoenix is the filling of the new University Library. The building stood vacant this fall because during the spring of 1 974 the Legislature who 100 state legislature approved $12 million to build the library refused to allocate the additional $21 million needed to fur- nish it. The problems the University faces with the Leg- islature have to do with two groups of people the UA faculty and the freshman legislators from Tucson. There exists in the University a group of faculty members whose opposition toward President Schaefer is so intense that they have turned the University into a combat zone. Representative Thomas Goodwin explained that his efforts to defend the UA in the face of Phoenix ' s opposition was almmst futile when faculty members were constantly supplying information to the legislators based on innuendo or personal grievances. This division of the campus severely damaged the Uni- versity ' s credibility with the legislators. The State Legislature is a political battleground, and anyone who denies that there is a rivalry between Phoenix and Tucson either has no experi- ence with the Legislature or is from out of state. Those who hold the power in the political organi- zation are those that will have their way, and Tuc- son lost most of its political clout in the 1 974 elec- tions. Senate President Bill Jacquin, Scott Alexan- der, Douglas Holsclaw and Sam Lena took with them not only vast experience but also influence in state matters and the UA ' s vital support. While the new members of the State Legislature from Tucson are not neglecting their responsibilities, they sim- ply have no real power in Phoenix as yet, and the conservative core from outside Pima County has a power base from which to launch its attacks on President Schaefer and the University. As long as the UA administration works from behind closed doors, and as long as certain faculty members concern themselves with how to remove Schaefer from office rather than with how to make a viable contribution to the University community, the UA is in trouble. Most important is that the Leg- islature return to the spirit of the laws it swears to uphold, and calls a moratorium on the local inter- ests that are reducing the quality of education at the University. It is only then that the innocent vic- tims of this political crossfire, the UA ' s 30,000 stu- dents, will have the opportunities for education that they have a right to expect. state legislature 1 01 ; _ , From the turn of the century the roar of the crowd has been heard at the U of A new numbers, new plays, and new stars, but the Wildcats still " Bear Down " and it ' s all part of . . . 1 04 bicentennial SPORTS " - : ' Via. j m w,- - ..- ' . - - .. t .. ' -- f-. : - ' ' . - .-. - . . 7 ' ' -fv. v - - -. -- , - ' -.I " - ' r ' bicentennial 1 05 SPORTS ' 76 106 opening sports 76 It was a record-setting year for Arizona sports in 1 975-76. In football the Cats finished with a 9-2 record and were ranked 1 3th in the final polls. " T " Bell, Brian Anderson, Bruce Hill, and Brian Murray captured all-WAC hon- ors and defensive tackle Mike Dawson was named second team all-American. In basket- ball, senior forward Al Fleming became the leading scorer in Arizona history and set the single game scoring record in McKale Center with 41 points. The Arizona swimmers are picked to recapture the WAC title with the strongest team ever. John Hanshaw led the Wrestling team at the 158 Ib. weight class. The Wildcat baseball team is expecting another great season as all-Americans Ron Hassey and Dave Stegman, along with all- WAC pitcher Steve Powers lead the squad. The new addition to Arizona Stadium will increase the seating capacity to 58,000, the largest in the WAC, just in time for the season opener next year as the Wildcats take on the Tigers of Auburn in Tucson. opening sports 107 Football ,. BY KEN KOSER Arizona fans were given ever- ything that they expected this year, except the championship of the Western Athletic confer- ence and a berth in the Fiesta Bowl. The Wildcats did manage to duplicate their best record ever of 9-2, and it was an excit- ing season for the slowly-awak- ening Arizona fans. Arizona opened the season at home against Pacific, and beat them 16-0 in a game that fea- tured a good Arizona defense, an offense that moved the ball almost at will and the fans throwing everything from fris- bees to footballs up and over the stadium walls. Needless to say, it got the season off to an interesting start. Arizona traveled to Laramie the next week-end to play the cowboys of Wyoming, and once again the Cats showed that they couyld move the ball, although they also showed a nerve-rack- ing tendency of not being able to put the ball in the end zone. Reserve fullback Dean Schock bulled his way into the end zone twice however, and the Cat defense crunched its way to its third straight shut-mut, 14-0. Northwestern flew into Ari- zona Stadium the next week to show the Arizona Wildcats how the Big 10 plays football, and Arizona sent them back 41-6 losers, proving that the Big 1 is comprised of Ohio State, Michi- gan and eight " other " teams. Once again Arizona fans showed Coach Jim Young that he is deep in quaterback talent, as four footballs were seen sail- ing out of the stadium ' s south end. The Cat ' s next stop was El Paso, where Arizona flexed its muscles in winning 36-0 over UTEP. The game turned out to be a tune-up for the next week ' s big game against Texas Tech. The Texas Tech game was a " must " game for the Wildcats, and the Cats looked like the Clutch team they were sup- posed to be, beating Tech 32- 38 in the last seconds of the game. Lee Pistor kicked a field goal to give Arizona the win, and the fired-up kickoff team ier. 108 football proceeded to rack up a safety just before the final gun. Foot- ball was beginning to look bet- ter. The next week was Home- coming, and the New Mexico Lobos came to town to play the undefeated Wildcats. The Ari- zona defense decided to take the day off however, and the New Mexico quarterback Steve Myer found out he really was as good a passer as everyone said he was as the Cats lost, 44-34. A WAC championship began to look dimmer in the eyes of Ari- zona fans. Next week began a three- week road trip for Arizona, but they proved that they were still a contender, beating Brigham Young 36-20 in Provo. It was a good showing by Arizona, prov- ing they could bounce back after a tough loss to New Mex- ico. But next week the Cats had to travel to San Diego to play the undefeated Aztecs of San Diego State, and the Aztecs boasted that they had the best quarter- back in the nation in Craig Pen- rose. It was another " must " game. The entire city of San Diego was behind the Aztecs, newspa- pers carried front page banner headlines and the city was in a general uproar of the game that would put San Diego State in " Big Time " status. Arizona promptly played its best game of the season, ending the unbeaten string 31-2 4. The Cat ' s great victory was a truly a team effort and the Arizona fans were proud of them again. The last stop for Arizona on the long road trip was Fort Col- lins to play the Rams of Colo- rado State. The Rams were sup- posed to give the Cats some trouble, but none ever material- ized and Coach Jim Young ' s Wildcats won 31 -9. The last home game of the season was against Utah, but everybody was already talking about Arizona State, so the Utes almost went unnoticed. It was Band Day, however, and at half- time 4,000 bandsmen from all over the state came out and blasted away. The Arizona fans put on a beautiful display of fris- bee throwing to go along with the Arizona win 38-14. On to Arizona State. In a hard fought, well-played game, Arizona State defeated the Cats 24-21 . What else can be said? ASU took the early lead on a field goal, but Arizona came back to score two touch- downs before the half ended. ASU received John Jefferson caught a Dennis Sproul pass with only seconds left in the half that gave ASU momentum that carried throughout the rest of the game. football 109 Jim Young ' s offense amassed over 500 yards against UOP but could only put 1 7 points on the board as the Wildcats blanked the Tigers in the season opener. 1 1 football football 1 1 1 The Wildcats ' defense kept their early season opponents virtually scoreless. A 36-0 thrashing of UTEP gave the Cats a new record of eight consecutive wins. ROW 1 " T " Bell, Derral Davis, Scott Piper, Bob Windisch, Joe O ' Sullivan, Paul Schmidt, Willis Barrett, Grant Swanson, Brian Murray, Bruce Hill. Row 2 John Arce, Jerry D ' Arcy, Bob Toon, John Schuldt, Bill Baker, Dan How- ard, Bill Parks, Mike Battles, Charles Nash, Rich Hall, Dave Randolph, Den- nis Anderson. Row 3 Keith Jackson, Obra Erby, Daryl Seemayer, Bill Baechler, Keith Hartwig, Greg Hodgeson, Dennis Goettl, Kirk Drummond, Perry Montgomery, Duane Swanson, Pat McClanahan, Mark Jacobs, Mike Dawson, Marvin Baker. Row 4 Neil Orr, Stanley Gunn, Bruce Ward, How- ard Gerber, Gerhard Hoentsch, Ken Straw, Ken Creviston, Rick McCleer, Van Cooper, Bill Segal, Scott Baker, Rich Hall, Alvin Thompson, Curtis Yarb- rough, Harry Glass, Pete Kowalchuk, Wid Knight. Flow 5 Jim Smith, Doug Kiley, Pat Zech, Dean Schock, Mark Lunsford, Craig Irwin, Scott Burns, Joel Carvajal, Glenn Davis, Fred Bledsoe, Jon Abbott, Lee Pistor, Larry Yena, Brian Anderson, Alien Glasenapp, John Sanguinetti. Row 6 Greg Pre- ston, Jesse Parker, Cart Newman, Joe Novosel, Hugh Rupp, Carl Pantle, Tony Scassa, Paul Zarrillo, Doug Henderson, Tony Mitre, Cory Faucher, John Schramm, Brian Wunderti, Ron Beyer, John Crawford, Bob Cimino, Ron Catlin. ROW 7 Sonny Hall, Jeff Hantla, Jeff Farmer, Tim Dooley, Dan Grimes, Jim Brandimarte, Joe Cameron, Gilbert Lewis, Bill Raine, Chris Smith, Larry Clark, George Greathouse, Oscar Harvey, Dave Brooks, Drew Field, Henry Koa, Tom Gallagher, Derriak Anderson. ROW 8 Grad Asst. Ron DaLee, Wayne " Buddy " Geis, Asst. Coaches, Royal " Sharkey " Price, Charlie Lee, Jeff Green, Doug Redmann, Bob Brockrath, John Mackovic, Head Coach, Jim Young, Asst. Coaches, Larry Smith, Ed Zaunbrecher, Wil- lie Peete, Mike Hankwitz, Grad Asst. Lee Bolen, Dave Cripe. football 113 114 football The Wildcats could boast of a potent offense this year with " T " Bell, Scott Piper and Bruce Hill. This year ' s squad set school rcords for total offense, single game rush- ing, most points scored in a single reason and fewest turnovers in the season (9). Senior Bruce Hill rewrote all the record books, becoming the leading passer in Ari- zona history. bl football 115 Basketball BY MARK WEBB The Arizona Wildcats started the 1975 basketball season ranked in the top ten by SPORTS ILLUSTRATED and unanimous favorites to win the WAC crown. Seniors Al Flem- ing, and Jim Rappis, Juniors Bob Elliot, Len Gordy, and Her- man Harris, and Sophomores Gilbert Myles and Phil Taylor gave the Cats the strength needed to win the WAC champi- onship. Although Jim Rappis could not start early in the season due to a back injury, the Cats won their first four games with ease. Oregon State Midwestern, Idaho and Northern Arizona all fell to the hot shooting Cats in McKale Center as Arizona prepared for their first road trip. 6-8 Senior Al Fleming and 6-10 Junior center Bob Elliott led the way for Ari- zona in b oth scoring and rebounding. The first road trip for Arizona brought the Cats up against Kansas State, University of Nevada at Las Vegas, and Idaho State. Arizona lost all three including to Idaho State in the Fiesta Classic in Tempe. Ari- zona returned to McKale Center to play Southern Methodist Uni- versity in the consolation round of the Fiesta Classic. Arizona won 83-81 making their record 5-3, all five wins coming at home. The Cats played two games before heading to Hono- lulu for the Rainbow Classic. Arizona lost to Illinois on the road and best Old Dominion at McKale to up their record to 6- 4. Arizona was still looking for its first road win at the Rainbow Classic. In the first round Ari- zona beat 7th ranked Cinncinati before losing to Iowa. Arizona took third place in the Classic by beating host Hawaii. The 8-5 Wildcats came back to Tucson for a four game home stand. The Cats continued their winning streak at home beating Cal-State Fullerton, Detroit and WAC rivals BYU, and Utah. 116 basketball The home stand saw two records fall to All-American for- ward Al Fleming. Fleming poured in 41 points against Cal- State Fullerton to set the single game scoring record at McKale Center. The Cal-State Fullerton helped the 6-8 forward to become the leading scorer in Arizona history. The WAC race began full swing the next week as Arizona went to El Paso to play U.T.E.P. The Cats, 13-5, still had the problem on the road as poor shooting sunk them. The next stop on the road was the infa- mous " Pit " in Albuquerque, where the Cats played a must game against the Lobos of New Mexico. The Cats led through- out the game until New Mexico edged ahead with just minutes left. With only two seconds left on the clock 6-5 junior guard Herman Harris sank a 15-foot jump shot to give the Cats the win. Arizona (now 14-6 and 3-1 in WAC play) returned to McKale to play both Colorado and Wyo- ming. The Cats rolled past Colo- rado and then fought off a last minute surge by Wyoming to win their Fifth WAC game to only one conference loss. The Wildcats had sole possession of the WAC lead with 1 6-6 and 5-1 record, but a strong Utah squad was right behind at 4-1 . The fol- lowing weekend brought a sloppy loss to the Wildcats as the A.S.U. Sun Devils slipped past the Cats in Tempe. The loss, combined with a pair of wins by Utah saw the Cats slip two a second place standing behind 6-1 Utah. Arizona faced a tough road schedule again as the second half of the WAC race got underway. basketball 1 1 7 The Wildcat basketball team was led by 6-10 center junior Bob Elliot and Al Fleming, a 6-8 sen- ior forward. The hot shooting Arizona squad aver- aged over 100 points per game in their first four contests as the Cats beat Oregon State, Midwest- ern, Idaho and Northern Arizona University. 118 basketball ; basketball 119 1 20 basketball Row 1 Jay Geldmacher, Jerome Gladney, Bob Elliott, Jem Rappis, Head Coach Fred (The Fox) Snowden, Al Fleming, Len Gordy, Herman Harris, Bob Aleksa. Gary Harrison. Row 2 Assistant Coach Ken Maxey, Gradu- ate Assistant Steve Kanner, Sylvester Maxey, Greg Lloyd, Tim Marshall, Tom Ehlmann, Brian Jung, Phil Taylor, Larry Demic, Mitch Jones, Ron Fuller, Gil- bert Myles, Manager Ernie Valenzuela, Trainer Bill Lyons, Assistant Coach Dave Toney. basketball 121 1 22 basketball f m I -- . - basketball 123 Water Polo In November, Arizona ' s Water Polo team traveled to Albuquer- que to compete in the NCAA District 7 Championships. With a 17-2-2 record and wins over the .other teams in regular sea- son play, the Cats stood a good chance of representing District 7 in the NCAA National Champi- onships. Row 1 Craig Beale, Mark Lones, Rick Tonski, Jeff Whitmore, Steve Schmidt, Brian Gallaher, Jim Robinett, Dave Kintis. Row 2 Tim Hewlett, Bob Golz, Tim Madden, Jeff Citron, Reed Simpson, T. H. Hinderacher, Mark Fitzgerald, Head Coach Rick LaRose. Row 3 Tray Small, Sam Angevina, Dan Zable, Jim Nelson, Tom Owens, Mike Kerns, Keith Colton, Kirk Ebertz. 1 24 water polo I I water polo 1 25 Swimming Arizonas ' mens swimming team will be defending their W.A.C. title this year, and with new talent on board the Cats look to again be W.A.C. champions. Although 2-2 on the season before the March 4-6 WAC meet, the Cats will look at their most important competition at the Utah Invita- tional meet in Salt Lake City. Several W.A.C. teams, includ- ing Utah and B.Y.U., will be at the invitational and Coach Bob Davis feels the depth of the Wildcat squad will win the invitational championship and the W.A.C. title again. 126 swimming . V-- ' .Row 1 Dan Stewart, Barry Durand, Gary Jackson, Greg Rutford, Barney ' Heath, Don Winant, Fred Farley, Andy Schneider. Row 2 Pete Tonellato, Bob Golz. Randy Mastey, Tom Olson, Bart Morris, Doug King, Tim Tucker, Charley Pearson, Steve Hodges Row 3 Gary DeGraff, Craig Barren, Jerry Dohner. Steve Byers, Glen Howard, Hans Van Arkle, Dave Fenske, Gordon Clevenger, Tom Spicer, Peter Dernier, Jeff Cohn, Ken DeMont. Row 4 Rick LaRose, Bob Davis, Win Young. swimming 1 27 Wrestling BY MARK WEBB Although last year was one of the worst for Ari- zona wrestling, this year ' s squad has the depth, talent and experience needed to turn the team around. Coach Bill Nelson says he may have his best team in years as his recruiting program paid off in much needed wrestlers in the light weights. In December, the University hosted the Arizona Invitational Wrestling Tournament. Among the teams that participated were national powers Ore- gon and Oklahoma. Many of the top wrestlers in the country were on hand as Oklahoma captured the championship title. Arizona Captain John Han- shaw was the University ' s only winner in the tour- nament, capturing the 158 Ib. class championship. In March, the NCAA Wrestling Championships will be held at the University of Arizona, and many of the wrestlers who were at the Arizona Invitational will be returning to the McKale Center. The Wild- cats will be relying on their many Freshmen and Sophommres to give this year ' s team a winning record. 128 wrestling wrestling 129 Track r I 1 30 track track 131 i ; sr 1 32 track Row 1 Jose Fernandez, Curt-roland Ljung, Mike Naifeh, Gary Close, Elii- jah Jefferson, John Willy. Rick Ivie, Klindt Breckenridge, Anthony Sotello, Oscar Islas Row 2 David Heckaman. Brad Johns, Paul Viggiano, John Bradford, Art Andrew, Walter Robinson. A. Paul Lewis. John Pfersdorf, Kent Orwall. Gregg Frerking Row 3 Asst. Coach Dave Murray, Mike Breen, Byron Ray, Dave Shoots. Vic Scimo, Terry Cotton, Ed Mendoza, John Jacobs, Carlos Johnson, Dave Toxtater, Head Coach Willie Williams. Row 4 Doug Henderson, Manager Frank Tepper, Gunnar Mossberg, Frances Carey, Ron Kennedy. Cecil Reids, Dwayne Strozier, Wardell Gilbreath, Wil- liam Hunt, Kelly Gavagan. track 133 Cross Country : ; 1 34 cross country Cheerleaders CHEERLEADERS: Captain Cynthia Bowers, Linda Conforti, Nick Davidson, John Monka, Garland Smith, Terry Snider, Rosemary Wright, Mary Lou Fragomeri, Sandy Allwine. TWIRLERS: Kathy Barber, Kerry Dickson, Lorrie Thomas, Linda Mauro, Sheila McVeigh, Linda Cleveland, Susan Harris, Kim Thomas POM PONS: Row 1 Fanny Tam, Valori Cec- cardi, Co-Captain Anita Curtis, Stephanie Feld- man, Chris Yadao, Tracy Grosser, Captain Sue Pettit. Chris Mize Row 2 Mary Jean Tackett, Lorye Corbin, Jacque Flores, Katie Tapp, Kim Werstler, Natalie Fabric, Twinkle Nevelle, Marcia Aylesworth, Harriet Hughes cheerleaders 1 35 Tennis Row 1 Kurt Edelbrock, Ed Staren, Warren Eber, Jim Edwards. Row 2 Rocky Maguire, Woody Supple, Hakan Petersson, Randall Clark, Pat Kearney, Coach Bill Murphy. 136 tennis tennis 137 1 38 gymnastics Gymnastics With a squad that had more depth and experi- ence than previous years, Coach Jeff Bennon entered the 75-76 season with cautious optimism. A year ago Arizona figured to place highly in the WAC championships with several outstanding indi- vidual performances. During the course of the sea- son, many of those performers were injured so that by time for the championship meet, Arizona ' s depth was thin. This year ' s squad is healthy, and several fine recruits have been added for depth. With the improved team this year, Coach Bennon hopes Arizona will better their % 5th place standing in the WAC. Coach Bennon adds, " Anything can hap- pen between the start of practice and the confer- ence finals as was evidenced by last year ' s sea- son. gymnastics 1 39 1 40 gymnastics Row 1 Scott Smith, Steve Fandles, Ron Lawson, Duane Stevens, Dan Van Such, Peter Madland, Scott Bull, Jim Schofield. Row 2 Frank Fuchs, Bruce Freedman, Dave Beigle, Myron Fletcher, Coach Jeff Bennon, Dave Josserand, Steve Martin, Rich Sheldon, Paul Werst. Row 3 Randy Sabey, Jeff Jimeson, Joel Shilders, Mike Murphy, Bob Gordon. gymnastics 141 Baseball I I 142 baseball ball baseball 143 144 baseball Row 1 Don Zimmerman, Charles McMichaels, Bob Chaulk, Jaime Tedeao, Ken Marcus, Glen Wendt, Bruce Ferguson, Jim Schwanke. Row 2 Dave Flat. Ken McDowell, Jim Lower, Sy Simpson, Ron Hassey. Steve Powers. Dave Stegman, Rob Woodside, Perry Armstrong, Dave Germann, Rick Schroder. Arnie Marzullo, Fred Sheran. Row 3 Coach Jim Wing, Mark Johnson, Richard Stagg, Don Houston, Craig Gioia, Pete Van Home, Al Lopez, Les Pearsey, Chuck Zopfi, Ken Bolek, Phil Gaines, Coach Jerry Kindall. baseball 145 146 baseball baseball 147 The field hockey team, with only three players returning from last year ' s squad wound up with a 6-7-4 record against a tough schedule. Highlighting the season was the first place finish in the DA Invitational Tournament, and the upset victories over the Uni- versity of New Mexico and the University of Northern Colorado at the Regional Championship Tournament. 1 48 women ' s field hockey Row 1 Luci Banales, Robin Oury, Jennie Schomp, Cynthia Gee Barbara Bueno. Shirley Gee, Debbie Shulman. Sandi Standefer. Row 2 Michelle Swift, Ann Emich, Gena Wagaman. Elizabeth Loeper, Mary Teso Julie Lau- chner. Valorie Bodman, Lesley Douglas, Sheral Casto, Julie Hendrickson Debbie Cavin, Vallie Comisar, Linda Weiss, Becky Bishop, Asst Coach Kathy Trishler. Head Coach Peggy Anderson wo men ' s field hockey 1 49 r (o The women ' s volleyball team ended their regular season play with a convincing 12-1 record. This was good enough to cap- ture a second place standing in the league, and a trip to the regionals in Greeley Colo. Row 1 Coach Kathryn Russell, Juanita Mutton, Anne Davenport, Dana Lim, Shelley Aboud, Gwyn Harney. Row 2 Cindy Andrews, Margaret Woods, Connie LaBuhn, Sheree Ekhammer, Betsy Davis, Gwen Abram, Mary Kay Klein. 1 50 women ' s volleyball 7 women ' s volleyball 151 152 women ' s basketball women ' s basketball 153 154 women ' s swimming Row 1 Coach Margot Hurst. Judie Applegate, Marianne Bergan, Gail Glover. Row 2 Dorothy Hagerman, Jody Gordon, Sue Alexander, Sandy James, Sarah Ray women ' s swimming 1 55 156 women ' s gymnastics J I Row 1 Tanis Hyder, Susie Rayl, Elaine Wheldon. Judi Woods Jackie Page, Trudy Myers Row 2 Denise Katnich. Marie Barfield Juli Bonfe Heidi Hansen, Teresa Wright. women ' s gymnastics 157 Row 1 Mary Brunderman, Jan Immer, Jan Pitre, Sandy Crlisle, Debbie Johnson, Cymry. Stone, Karen Ruhland. Row 2 Gail Glover, Candice Haney, Mark Grecco, Susan Whitfield, Wendy Carey, Barb Brannigan. 158 women ' s synchronized swimming women ' s tennis 1 59 FALL SPORTS football tennis basketball cross country badminton swimming diving raquet ball billiards SPRING SPORTS soccer table tennis bowling handball weight lifting Softball wrestling volleyball track horseshoes golf rifle chess 160 intramurals INTRAMURALS intramurals 161 BY LAURIE SCHNEBLY Intramural athletics are designed for students who want to compete in various sports, either individually or in teams, without entering the varsity pro- gram. About 6,500 students partici- patd in intramurals this year, in teams formed by dorms, frater- nities and independent groups. While some teams are tradition- ally perpetuated from year to year, others are composed of people who see advertising for intramurals and are placed on teams by the department. The program ' s fall sports are track, badminton, flag football, tennis, basketball, bowling, handball, miniature golf, cross country and rifle. Volleyball, soccer, racquetball, softball, track and field, table tennis, billi- ards, wrestling, golf and hor- seshoes are played in the spring. Some of the sports have opened competition to women or a coed league besides the regular male participants. These include volleyball, golf, swim- ming and several others. Facilities are shared with classes, varsity teams and rec- reation-minded students. Dick Bartsch, coordinator of the men ' s intramurals program, said there is a definite need for their own facilities. He mentioned bonds or grants from student fees as possible sources of rev- enue, but nothing has passed the talking stage yet. Meanwhile over one-fourth of the UA students continue to practice and participate in intra- mural sports under the spurs of competition and teamwork. 162 intramurals intramurals 1 63 The names and faces change; the cars, the trends, the " fads " come and go but the University will always belong to its . . . 1 66 bicentennial PEOPLE bicentennial 167 168 Schaefer Sch aefer: his fourth year BY DONNA MEEKS The one word that University President John P. F. Schaefer uses to describe the UA is qual- ity. " Quality is the key word in whatever I try to bring to the UA, " Schaefer said in an inter- view. Everything about the man reflects a quiet type of quality: his office is plush but not fore- boding, his appearance digni- fied but not godlike, his humor tasteful but not sterile. Schaefer was not hesitant to admit that the UA undergradu- ate school had the reputation for being a partying school. " Even so, when I came to the UA it was one of the finer state universities in the country. " By 1980, given continued support and a healthy economy, it could be one of the finest state universities in the nation. " Schaefer cited major accom- plishments of his administration to date as the photography cen- ter, which is the second largest in the US, the planetarium, which will further teaching and public service efforts on the uni- versity, state and national levels, and the new, much-needed library. Schaefer enjoys the power that his job gives him. " The most rewarding part of my job is the opportunity to make a major impact on the future of a univer- sity, " he said. Schaefer hasn ' t always been interested in an administrative career in educa- tion. " Ten years ago I didn ' t have ambition to be an adminis- trator of any kind, " he said. But to succeed, Schaefer claims, one must be flexible and must seize opportunities as they come along . . . and he has practiced what he has preached. When the opportunity came up, Schaefer grabbed the chance to be UA president. On April 24, 1971, the Board of Regents chose Schaefer to be UA president because " He is young and relates well to stu- dents, " chairman of the Regents Presidential Selection Committee. The truth is, students rarely even see Schaefer, much less relate to him. But, the other criteria that Schaefer was chosen for has still held true. " He recognizes the necessity for research with primary emphasis on teaching. He is forthright and has demonstrated his administrative ability. His philosophy is sound, practical, and objective. " It is these qualities that have been enormous assets to the UA since Schaefer has been in control. 169 Dr. Gary M. Munsinger Planning and Budgeting I Dr. Merkin K. DuVal Health Sciences Vice Presidents Marvin D. Johnson University Relations 1 70 vice-presidents f al Dr. Richard M. Edwards Student Relations Dr. Albert B. Weaver Executive Vice-President Samuel C. McMillan Planning and Development Like spokes on the wheel of President Schaefer ' s University wagon the men at the top of the administration keep the UA running smoothly. Each maintains a unique character and personality, reflected through furnished offices of meaningful paintings, photographs, anecdotes, and an open door, available to students at all times. A handshake and ready smile are there for the student who visits the Vice-Presidents and Deans they too, are PEOPLE. vice-presidents 1 71 Vice Presidents Sherwood E. Carr Business Affairs Dr. A. Richard Kassander Research 1 72 vice-presidents Robert S. Svob Students Dr. Pendleton Gaines Administration David L. Windsor Admissions and Records Deans deans 173 1 74 people . people 175 I I 1 76 people ople 177 Kerry Abele Shannon Abele Diane Aberle Kim Abernethy Cliff Acheson Charles Acosta Barbara Adams 178 people Agriculture Champions of all the plants and animals . . . study of the future food source for the people. Michael Adamson Jose Aguilera I Architecture Geodesic domes, skyscrapers, new art forms in our cities . . housing the people. Jan Ahlman Yacoubi Ahmed James Aiello Teresa Ainsworth Mary Aivazian Rodney Alday John Alexander Sue Alexander Catherine Allen Kate Allen Kelly Allen Susan Alston Olivia Alvarez Vicki Amberg Nicco Anawalt Carolyn Anderson Christine Anderson Ellen Anderson Kevin Anderson Margaret Anderson Russ Anderson Sissy Anderson J people 179 Tonette Anderson Cindy Andrews Beth Angell Carolyn Angland Deborah Anklam Jan Aratani Nadine Arena Becky Arend Anat Ariav Edward Aros Debra Arrington Harriet Arzu Andrea Auestad Warren Austin Tom Ayers Marcia Aylesworth Mary Babbitt Mohummed Badran Kate Bahan Sharon Bahnson Brian Bailey Sandy Baine Alan Bair Steven Baird Daniel Bajadek Lifty Baker Stephanie Baker Susan Baker Francisco Barajas Gary Barlow Janet Barnes Nadina Barnes Phil Barnes Meg Barnhill Debbie Barr Cindi Barragon Rich Bartholomew Betsy Bates Jodi Bathey Joseph Battista Jackie Baxter Margo Baxter Daniel Bayless Terry Bays Maria Beal Brandon Beard Larry Bebee Kathryn Beckman 1 80 people Perry Begay Craig Behar Dave Beigle Bruce Bell James Bellington Kim Bennett Tom Bennett Julie Bennick Debbie Bentley Cydnee Benton Marianne Bergan Robert Berger Margie Bernal Raul Berrellez John Berry Jim Besse Maria Bettwy Candyce Beumler Johnson Bia Leslie Bianco Ken Bickman Brent Biedermann Andre Bigham Norma Billey Cheryl Billingsley Margaret Bisbee Becky Bishop Neil Biskind Andrew Bindman Becky Bivens Leslie Black Janet Blaich Mary Blanchard Violet Blish Mary Bloom Richard Bloomer people 181 Bonnie Blumberg Lauren Bode Hildy Bodker Valorie Bodman Stephen Bonn Cheryl Bolton George Bolton Ginnie Boltz Blake Bonelli Nancy Bonelli Julie Books Sherri Books Abbie Bool Heather Boone Max Boone James Borges Will Borkoski Karen Borselli Carol Boruff Angie Boutin Denise Boutin Kim Bowen Nancy Bowen Lynn Bowman Gregg Bowman Les Boyd Dan Bradley Donald Bradley Wesley Bradshaw Maryanne Branen Gail Braten Caroline Brawner 182 people Business Growth, change, economics Free enterprise and public affairs of the people. : -m - ' 7 Karla Bredensteiner Peter Breen Deborah Breidbart Lynette Breno Janis Brett Terry Brewer Deb Brinley Robert Britain Jr. Rhonda Broach Barbara Brooks Gary Brooks Helen Brooks Wayne Brosler Jay Brosten Calista Brown Laura Brown Mary Brown Scott Brown Victoria Brown Chris Browning Dorothy Brownlee David Bruce Mary Brunderman Laurie Brunet LouAnn Brunner Michael Brust Debbie Bryant Dean Buchanan Lydia Buchanan Judy Buchholz Jean Buckley Sa-ed Budeiri Aria Bugel Richard Bukowski Thomas Bullock Robyn Burhans people 1 83 Sheila Burke Paul Burns Craig Burton Patricia Burton Stanley Burton Anne Busch Michael Bush Janette Butcher Dawn Butman Brian Byrd Polly Cain Scott Calev Karen Callan Becky Cameron Cindy Campbell Carlos Caflez Richard Canney Linsay Caplan Cal Cardy Mark Carpenter Ruth Carpenter Frank Carrillo Nancy Carroll Dee Carson Carla Carter Stephen Casillas Linda Cassens Dina Castelan Steve Castle Rita Catalo Stephanie Ceballos Diane Cerney Tracy Chalf in Sherri Chambers Brian Channon Robert Chapman Robert Charles Linda Chattertpn Sheryl Chesivoir Amy Chislook Kim Christopher Craig Christy Sharon Chu Maria Chavez Phil Cianciolo Nancy Cirello Anne Clark Kimberly Clark 184 people Linda Clark Maureen Clark Robert Clark Linda Cleveland Toddie Cloud James Coburn Stephen Cochran Bruce Cohen Dan Cohen Debbie Cohen Steve Cohen Alvin Cohn Dave Cohn Jeff Cohn Lyn Collins Marie Collopy Jane Conley Limlan Conover Richard Conrad Dorothy Consroe Stephen Conway Bob Cook Mary Cook Vicki Coppinger Leann Correa Lupita Cortez Catherine Cosentino Daniel Cotto-Thorner John Couleur Mary Counts Colette Courville Frances Cox Y people 185 Renee Crabtree Joseph Crafton Harry Cramer III Bob Crawford Jr. Cathy Cress Phil Crisp Andrew Cronan Connie Cross Margaret Croswell Barbara Crowel Mary Carmen Cruz Anne Cubbage Terry Cullen Raenell Culwell Patrick Cunningham Lori Currie Ronald Curry Sara Cuson Karen Cvitkovich Eva Dabrowski Dana Dahlstrom Pat Damiani Kathy Damstra Kay Daneil Elizabeth Danielson Mark Darland Thomas Darrington Daniel Davids Ian Davidson Diana Davies Orlando Davila Holly Davis Patricia Davis Nick Davison Mary Dawson WHIiam Day 186 people Continuing Education Self-improvement, enlightenment, the search for knowledge . a chance for the people. Earth Science Study of the earth and its resources . understanding and developing its power for the people. Picture Not Available Judy Dean Kathy Deir Coco de Luise Jane Derry Donna Derosia Pete Dervier Jody DeSarno Sandra deWerd Diana Dexter Richard Deyo Vicente Diaz-Rui Laura Diebold Gloria Diedrich Albert DiGiovanna Joanna DiGiovanna Marty Dirst Kenneth Dobbins Ruthanne Doebler Jeanette Doehrman Jack Doll Dave Dolvy Susan Dominguez Maureen Donahue Kim Donaldson David Dong Terri Dorazio Joyce Douberly Education Teaching techniques, expanding horizons introducing new knowledge . . . educators of tomorrow ' s people. j people 187 James Dougherty Christopher Douglas Kathy Dowling Jane Downey Kathy Downing Michael Downing Ann-Eve Drachman Tom Draney Robert Dressier Robert Dubsky Margaret Dufner David Dundee Sally Dunshee Michael Durso Diane Dutson Debbie Dvore Bob Eager Judy Ecklund John Edwards Doug Ehrenkranz Theresa Eisenman Arnold Elias Marie Ellison Penny Ellwood Karen Elmore Becky Eltzroth Shelley Eltzroth Allen Emmerich Helene Emmerich Caroline Eng Nancy Englert Karen Enile Claudia Epstein Kristina Erickson Sandy Erickson Spencer Erman - ' Analysis of systems, refining % methods ft and Q) 0) practice in .c production 5) c techniques . . . directing the uu destiny of the people. 188 people Carol Estabrooks Joyce Edwards David Eubank Philip Evans Tom Evans Lynn Evenchik Jim Everett Kenneth Everett Debra Ewing Randi Fabrecque Natalie Fabric Brian Fagin Loyell Farter Sandy Farmer Libby Farris Laurie Fast Rene Faucher James Fay Marian Feffer Bunny Feiler Stefanie Feldman Gail Fellows William Ferguson Carolyn Ferraro Miles Fiala Jr. Lori Figgins Gilberto Figueroa Karen Fijalkowski Renee Filiatrault Scott Finical Karen Fink Laura Fisher Mark Fishman Mary Fitzgerald Bridget Fitzpatrick David Fitzsimmons Carolyn Flagg Annie Flanigan Joe Flannery John Flannery Maureen Flannery Joyce Flannigan James Fletcher Sylvia Fleury Marilyn Flood Rodney Florance Cathy Flores Mike Flores people 189 Alice Ford Lawrence Ford-Fyffe Laurel Foreman Mary Forszl Linda Fousse David Fox Jim Fredrickson Eden Fridena Ellen Friedberg Tom Friedberg Scott Frieden Laurel Froemke James Froggatt James Frohlich Suzanne Fuchs Mark Fulcher Wendy Furst Thomas Fusco Holly Gabel Randy Gaiber Karen Gaida Marilyn Gagne Mike Galyon Valerie Gang Richard Ganz David Gaona Carlos Garcia Randall Garland Robert Gartenberg Katherin Gates Kathy Gates Rebecca Gaughhan Jane Gay Gail Gerbie Anica Gerlach Ken Gervais Fine Arts Art, music, broadcasting, theater . . . reaching, entertaining, and informing the people 1 90 people Christi Geyer Karen Gianas Marypat Gianotti Ann Giansiracusa Mike Gibbens Donna Gibson Denis Gilbert Malissa Gilbert Karen Gilligan Nancy Giltner Cynthia Giordano Norma Gisy Tim Gittus Elizabeth Godbey Thomas Goddard Ken Godfrey Terri Goggin Patti Goldberg James Golden Bart Goldstein Jill Goldstein Robert Gomez Kelly Good Jack Goode Andre Goodf riend Lornie McCormick-Goodhard Robert Gooyer Jan Gordon Hunter Gordon Teresa Gordon Teri Gordon George Gotsis Jr. Richard Gottschalk Dabid Gould Mardi Graffis Alez Graham people 191 Bonnie Graham Linda Graham Mary Graham Walter Graham Tim Grandy Mary Grant Toni Graphos Don Gravette Sue Gray Faith Gray Glady Green Ruth Greenberg Jenni Gritfith Leslie Griffith David Grimes Michael Grivois Susan Gronley Tracey Grosser Kathy Grundy Peter Guild Terri Guinn Diana Gum Janet Guptill Aminu Gwarzo Judy Gyuro Kelly Hackett Gary Halderman Barbara Hall John Hall Leslie Hall Mary Hall Ted Hall Vanessa Haller Lori Halstrom Thomas Hames Cheryl Hamilton 192 people Dirk Hamlin Kirk Hancock Candace Haney Pam Hankoff Anna Hansen Lynne Hansen Lesley Hanson Deborah Harbour Lisa Hardung Fakin Hariri Mustafa Hariri Craig Harland Stephen Harnden Marguerite Harning Beth Harpel Cameron Harris Joanne Harris Witten Harris Greg Harrison Irene Harrison Erich Hart Patty Hart Randall Hart Alain Hartmann Sara Hartzler Pat Hatten Chuck Hauser Mimi Hawkins Karen Haws Kyoko Hayshida Hal Hayden Jarold Hayden Karen Hayenga Greg Hayes Ray Hayes Michael Hays Nancy Heaky William Heath Janice Hefter Yvonne Height Kelly Helfinstine Nance Helmick Pam Henderson Richard Hendrix Gail Henry James Henslee Rosa Heredia Scott Herman people 193 Guillermo Hernandez Kathleen Hess Frederic Hessman Sheila Higginbotham Mary Hildreth Deon Hill Greg Hill Jane Hill Michael Hill Thomas Hill Dave Hillstrom Susan Hilton James Himes Debra Hirshberg Carol Hoag Stephanie Hock Carol Hodgkins Suzy Hoeffer Carrie Hoganson Laurie Hogue Jane Holf Meredith Hoff Cheryl Holbrook David Holland Steven Hollar Cathi Hollinger Scott Holmes Susan Hoist Eleanore Holt Amy Hopping Deborah Hermann James Hoselton Marlene Hoskie Don Houston Glen Howard Susan Howe Graduate Increasing the focus of knowledge, and intensifying the scope of its effects . . . plumbing the depth of information for the people. 194 people Justice, jurisprudence, habeus corpus . . creation and interpretation of law for the people. Barbara Howell Gerald Hubbard Sissie Hubbard Lisa Huggins Aurora Hughes Harriet Hughes Lisa Hughes Marsha Hughes Patrick Hughes Toni Hughes Wood Hull Mark Hunt Nancy Hurwitz Tim Hutchison Aida Garcia-lfliguez Judd loane Brad Irwin Jimmy Irwin Ric Ishmael Lorraine Islas Oscar Islas Jr. Fawzi Itani Gladys Jackson Virginia Jackson Mark Jacobsoh Janet James Kuanming Jeang Ken Jeffries Jay Jennings Carmella Jensen Henry Jensen Mary Jensen Sandra Johns Catherine Johnson Lynn Johnson Richard Johnson people 195 Rennie Johnston Renee Jolivette James Jones Leeann Jones Nancy Jones Richard Jones Susan Jones Terry Jones Dan Jordt Elizabeth Joyce Peggy Julian Felix Just David Kahler Donald Kajans Betty Kalil Stamatelatos Kalistraty Mitchell Kalner David Kaplan Elisa Kaplan Todd Kaplan Alan Kass Susan Katz Lorenz Kaufmann Miles Keegan Kathleen Keeler Jim Keeley Stacie Keim Craig Keller Dolly Kelly George Kelly John Kelly Diane Kewin Connie Keyes Debbie Keyes Elise Killian Mary Killion Dilkyu Kim Peggy Kincaid Betsy King Margaret Kingsley David Kintas Gary Kipnis Carl Kircher Michael Kirksey Brian Kirkwood Rhonda Klaber Sandra Kleen Margaret Klees F " 1 96 people Evelyn Klei man Sabrina Klein Joyce Kline Marilyn Kline David Klotz Mary Kluczynski Sarah Knostman Pamela Knous Steven Koch Sharon Koedyker Lynn Koepsel Debbie Kohlbacher Marggie Kohlhaas Janice Koldewyn Eva Korbel Randee Kozak Margot Kraus Beth Ann Krause Alan Kreida Jay Krich Studying the methodology and theory of the humanities, natural and social sciences . . . generating meaning for the lives of the people. Lauren Krimsky Cherie Kristoff John Kristofl Cynthia Kudrna Lynn Kuestermeyer Doug Kuhn Allen Kulwin Kathleen Kunke Margaret Kunsemuller Kristena Kuykendall Linda Kyle Connie LaBuhn Patricia Lahr Todd Lamb Linda Landrum Debora Lange people 197 Steve Langmade Carole Lapsansky Pamela Larish Jane Larriva Patricia Larrivee Kristin Larson Mark Larson Deborah Lasbury Steve Lass Cindy Latona Cindy Laub Theresa Laugharn Susia Laughlin Ann Lautenbach Lorraine Lauver Keith Laverty Sharon Lawien Brenda Lee Debbie Lee Joannes Lee Jodie Lee Steve Lee Judy LeFevere Ellen Left Carol Letko Diana Lefler Jacquetta LeFarce Ann Lehker Mark Lehnertz Susan Leicht Nancy Leikvold Guadalupe Leimsieder Susie Lemke Laurie Lenihan Nan Lennon Lana Lentz Medicine Treating, educating and researching the inner universe of the body . . . anticipating the future needs of society for the people. 1 98 people Military Science Challenging the problems of this world and its universe for the people. Cori Levin Walter Lien hard Susan Lightfoot Cynthia Lincoln Linda Lincoln William Lindeman Jan Lindsey Michael Linn Linda Lipphardt DeeDee Lippincott Rick Lippiner Cathy Lipsman Larry Lipsman Evelyn Lisitzky Angel Llanes Betty Lobit Sue Lockaby Robert Locke Lynn Lockerby Chuck Lohr Donald Long Addison Looney Jr. Sue Loose Beverly Lopez Sueann Louie Lindy Loundagin Barbara Lubin Jim Luckow Bill Lundeen Denise Lundin Richard Lunn Rosemarie Lullo Edwin Luth George Lyle Lourdes Machado Daniel Macias people 1 99 Maura Mack Anice Magnusson Gina Maio Hiel Malik Eliot Malumuth Willaim Mancini Ben Mancuso Barbara Mandle Francine Mandros Melanie Mann Keith Manson Sherri Manson Larry Margules Nancy Mariani Peggy Marner Mercedes Marquardt Maggie Marshall Julie Marston Anne Martin Julie Martin Calistro Martinez Frank Martinez Harry Mason Linda Mauro Martin Maxon Emily McAlister Patricia McAllister Patricia McBride Peggy McCaffery Marc McClenahan Ann McClintock Karen McConnell Sharon McCroskey Kathleen McCulloch Maureen McCulloch Craig McCurdy Nursing A warm heart, a gentle hand, the knowledge to aid and comfort caring for the people. people Claire McDonald Laurie McDonald Susan McDonald Rick McElroy Tammy McElroy Susanne McGee Julian McGhee Bud Mclntyre Patricia Mclaughlin Shirley McMahon Pamela McShann Houston McTear Donald Meehan Donna Meeks Madeleine Meers Earl Mendenhall Joanne Mertz Bruce Meyer Jloene Meyer Karen Meyer Wendy Meyer Jill Mickelsen Milre Milillo Mark Milisa Anna Miller Carol Miller Ellen Miller Geralda Miller Glenn Miller Jeffery Miller Pamela Miller Patrick Miller Marcia Millett Pam Mirich Denise Mitchell Michael Mitchell Susan Mitchell Pamela Mitchell Mark Mittelstaedt Mary Mixon Jill Model Erin Montgomery Roselyn Mmntoya Laurita Moore Sharon Moore Jennifer Moorhead Marco Morales Jennifer Moran people 201 Noreen Moran Pamela Morgan Kathy Morrill Judith Morris Patty Morris Susie Morris Yvonne Morris Melanie Mosconi Sharon Moskovitz David Mudd Carolynne Muehsam Nancy Mueller Lori Muller Kathleen Mulligan Michael Mulrow Cherie Muma Daniel Munoz Susan Munroe William Munyon Daniel Murphy Steve Murray Lori Musil Douglas Myer Helena Myer Heather Myers Steve Myland Darling Naida LeeAnn Navarrette Steve Neal Jaime Neeper Lori Neiditch Barbara Nelson Keith Nelson Kristen Nelson Dennis Neumann Pharmacy Creating and improving the miracle of modern medicines . . . research and service for the health of the people. 202 people Blaine Newland Mike Newman Darlene Newsom Andrew Ng Shannon Nicholson Bruce Niederhauser Janet Nielsen Ellen Nisenson Debbie Niwa Debbie Nodorp Bruce Noon Dave North Tom Norton Patrice Norville Tony Novitsky Barbara Oakley Thomas Oaks Kevin O ' Brien Lorrie O ' Brien Maryanne O ' Brien Elizabeth O ' Callaghan Charles O ' Connor Kathleen O ' Connor Paul O ' Connor Stephanie Odell Dorothy O ' Donnell Jorge Odriozola William O ' Keefe Joseph Ollayos Isabel Olsen Physical Education Athletes, instructors, students developing skills and abilities . . . fitness for the people. William Olson Kathie O ' Neill Dave Ortega Anthony Ortiz Maria Ortiz Leonor Osorio people 203 Jean Osterholtz Judy Ostle Valentin Osuna-Sanchez Cathi Ott Gary Overstreet Terri Paag Yadira Pacheco Elizabeth Paddock Brenda Padelford Elio Paez Randolph Page Hyo Pak Dawn Palmer Dennis Palmer Marilyn Palmer Linda Pangle Vincent Pankey Stephanie Parish Lennie Parker Charlotte Parkinson Jennifer Parks Ellen Pearlstein James Peebles Wendy Pen rose Cruz Perez Frank Perilli Linda Peters Erik Petersen Jonna Peterson Loretta Peto Lisa Petty David Peyton Mark Phelps Kathleen Philbin Andrew Phillips Cynthia Phillips Hester Phillips John Phillips Patricia Phillips John Pickard Jr. Penelope Pierson Phil Pierson Thomas Pino Ernie Pintor Carol Piorkowski Tanya Pitts Steven Pitzel Kim Plotz 204 people Susan Polak Kristy Poling Deborah Pollock Regina Ponder Patricia Pool Stevan Pope Alexander Papof Steve Posterp Cynthia Pottinger Kathy Poulos Diana Powles Pennie Pratt Stephanie Press James Preston John Price Judy Price Dennis Priest Leslie Priest Nancy Prophter Karen Pruett Frank Puglia Gary Quinn Catalina Rabasa Joyce Ramsey Marci Ranniger Subba Rao Kay Ratcliff Abby Ratner Margie Rearick Nancy Rearick Rana Redlinger Abdulmalik Redwan people 205 Gail Reed Randi Reeder Pamela Rees Shawn Regan Karen Regele Jim Rehbein Irfan Rehman Linda Reichwein Jana Relf Sandra Renney llene Resnick Polly Retz Rebecca Reuter Alan Reyes Jorge Reyes Ronald Reyna Gail Reynolds James Rezin Lindsay Rice Julie Richie Mark Ritchie Lelia Richter Cynthia Ricotta Clay Riggs Julie Rigoli Michael Riley Susan Rising Roxana Rivero-Taube Milee Rizk Jamie Roach 206 people flT:! V Gary Robbins Kim Roberson Carolyn Roberts Mitchel Roberts Alice Robinson Richard Robinson Leslie Rodd Margarita Rodriguez Joy Roepke Elizabeth Rogan Shannon Rogers Jo Romano Jesus Romero Richard Romero Michele Roncevic Sharon Rooker Eileen Roos Marilyn Roos Terry Ropfogel David Rose Elizabeth Rosenberg Cathy Rounds Donna Rubin Carol Rudolph James Rudy Jzmes Rufh James Ruhl Jr. Ann Rutledge Judith Ryerson Randy Sabey Hassan Sadeghi-Movahed Sandra Sahlin Michelle Saikeld Patti Salonic Deborah Sampson Susan Sampson Keith Sams Jill Sanborne Leda Sander Nancy Sandig Simon Sandoval Kitty Sargent Ga rySaulson Arthur Sayre Chris Scarborough AlindaSchafer Sheryl Schafer Erline Schecter people 207 Michael Schelter Janie Schembri Charis Schettino Louis Schloderback Paul Schmidt Kathryn Schmit Barbara Schnarr Helen Schnarr Laurie Schnebly Lisa Schnebly Charles Schneider Cindy Schwartz Susie Schwartz Trudy Schwartz Cynthia Scott Sandra Scott Barbara Search Vicki Segal Greta Seligman Chuck Sema Lana Sersen Jill Shaeffer Vince Shaffer Mary Shanks Thomas Shannon Debra Sharp Hider Shaw Linda Shay Nona Sheets Frank Shelton Adra Sherk Hollis Sherman Sandi Sherman Denise Shimer Brian Shipman Charlene Shouse Debbie Shulman Linda Shulman Joan Shuster Robert Siever Linda Si I va Karen-Rene Sitvey Jere Simms Pamela Simpson Reed Simpson Cindy Si ndelar Gary Singer Susie Skinner 208 people Skip Slade Karen Slotnick Trey Small Ann Smith Cheryl Smith Christine Smith Kenneth Smith Kerry Smith Linda Smith Michael Smith Peter Smith Sharon Smith Sherri Smith Terry Smith Thomas Smith William Smith III Norrine Smokey Joyce Smoller Terri Snider Charisse Snow Laurie Snyder Suzi Sockrider Sher Sokoloff Mary Ann Solano Michelle Sollace Terry Soltys Cindy Spence Craig Spencer Peter Spooner Mark Spyrka Robert Staehle Nannette St. Amour David Standifer Barbara Stansell Shirley Stapleton Sharon Stasand Dana Steenhof David Stern Drew Stern Earl Sterrett people 209 Duane Stevens Ed Stewart Margaret Stewart Christina Stilb Mark Stine Cindy Stitz Carol Stoller Carol Stone George Stoner Lyn Streeter Andrea Streich Carla Sudle Jay Sullivan Glenn Summerfield Sandy Sutherland Eric Swanson Melodie Swartz Regina Sweet Joel Sweeten Sandy Sweeten Silvia Swidzinski Leslie Talmage Katie Tapp Janet Tarney Connie Taylor Donna Taylor Linda Taylor Melissa Taylor Debbie Teaford Gail Tederous Catherine Taetor Jan Telman Lisa Tewksbury Lora Tharp Dana Thienemann Brock Thomas 210 people Elizabeth Thomas Mitchell Thomas Pam Thomas Carol Thompson Merri Tieney Shawn Tierney Cornelia Tiller Pat Tineo Scott Timberlake Tess Timberlake Sandoval Timmthy Tracey Tipolt Teresa Traaen Thelma Trapp Howard Trau Jr. Sylvia Traylor Sherrie Treat Tom Trenda Bruce Tretbar Mike Troy Yvonne Trujillo John Tryniski Susan Tryniski Helen Todd Steve Towles Lili Tubekis Ann Tuchschmidt Mindy Udell Eileen Uhlig David Ulrey Richard Ulrey Pamela Ulsher William Underwood Deanna Urlie Jennifer Utken Richard Valdez people 211 Teresa Valocchi Craig VanderVoort Carolyn Van Valer Armando Vargas Jr. Diane Varker Kelli Varner Ann Vaughan Lydia Verdugo Rafael Vingochea Timothy Vicario Cynthia Viejo Joan Vitale MarkVonDestinon Glen Vondrick Becky Voss Gena Wagaman Jeanine Wagner Joanna Wagner KimWainer Dean Wakefield Ellen Walcott Ron Waldrip Gregory Walker George Wallace Jr. Robin Waltzer Carol Wanty Linda Ward Lorraine Ward Sondra Warden Elaine Watson Carroll Wauters Linda Way mi re 212 people 1 m frM Caryl Wayte Pat Weakland Ann Weaver Marsha Weeks Amy Weigel Robin Weinstein Marjorie Weir Faith Weiss David Weisz George Weisz Rob Welle Ann Wellington Cheryl Wells Gerald Wells Estelle Werner Kimberley Werstler Edward West Loraine West David Whaley Mark Wheeler Valerie Wheeler BennieWheelisJr. Laura White Nancy White Rebecca White Robert Whiteaker CristinaWhitely Scott Whitten Lee Wiesner Jill Wien Linda Wilcox Sarah Wilcox Gilbert Wilhour Christine Wilkinson Debra Wilky Janet Wilky James Williams Marcia Williams Johnna Wills Dorothy Wilmot Beth Wilson David Wilson Jill Wilson Marsha Wilson Kirk Wines Debbie Winget RuthWinn Rebecca Winslow people 213 Mary Wirker Stephanie Wisdom Kathleen Withey Victoria Witt Ken Wolf Lester Wolf Dorothy Woo Betty Wood Carol Wood Wendy Wood Nancy Woodhull Kay Woodmansee Carolyn Woods Jacqueline Woodward Eva Woodworth Leslie Wooton Stehen Wren Jessica Wright Rose Mary Wright Susan Wright Teresa Wuest Judith Wyckoff Jennifer Yaeger Kim Yaeger Alfonso Yee Brian Yingling Sally Yost James Yow Mary Yu Diane Zamarra Mary Zapor Larry Zavala 21 4 people ' Thomas Zazeckis Graciela Zazueta Mark Zimmerman James Ziraldo Deirdre Zitek Brenda Zollar Debbie Zschech people 21 5 " --j ' Trying to be the " Big Man on Campus " is a thing of the past. But people still want to get involved promoting a cause, attaining a goal, and meeting those with common interests through . . . 218 bicentennial ORGANIZATIONS bicentennial 21 9 The 1975-76 academic year started controversially for the Associated Students of the Uni- versity of Arizona (ASUA). In a special election early in Septem- ber, Larry Lipsman was reins- tated as Administrative Vice- President, the same position he held the previous year. Despite early setbacks, ASUA continued to provide its tradi- tional services for the students at the University of Arizona. Moshe Dyan and Ralph Nadar were but two of the speakers brought to the campus by the Speakers Board. From going to local high schools to bringing legislators and regents to the U of A campus and helping the Tucson community in the United Way program, ASUA brings many valuable services to the U of A, the community, and the state of Arizona. With a greater assumption of its legislative function, the ASUA Appropriations Board spon- AS LA sored a revision of the ASUA constitution in an attempt to answer the questions which arose earlier in the year to avoid reoccurence. The Board, this year expanded to eight students and two faculty members, also financed various clubs and organizations on the University campus with over $100,000 in funds collected from student fees, the bookstore, and the administratio n. This year ASUA expanded its services in the Legal Aid Office by opening a landlord-tenant association. With expanded office space and broader ser- vices Sioux Wehrspaan and her staff will be better equipped to meet the legal needs of the stu- dents. Also operating with the Asso- ciated Students this year was the Arizona Students Associa- tion (ASA). A statewide organi- zation with representatives from NAU, ASU, and the U of A, its purpose is more student influ- ence on the state universities. U of A representative ASUA presi- dent David Hameroff and ASA coordinator Mark Webb have worked to make a student regent, liquor on campus, and student control of fees possible, to become effective within the next few years. ASUA worked to improve their relations with the campus community this year by main- taining a public relations staff, chaired by Susy Batt, which printed a monthly newsletter in the Wildcat in an attempt to increase the student input in the workings of ASUA, and to keep the students informed as to what ASUA has been working on. 220 asua K art AS -:.; :: rr:: " - andtotol medasto LEGAL ADVISORS: Robert Gibson, Assistant Legal Advisor; Nicki Chayet, Tenants Associa- tion; Sioux Wehrspann, Legal Advisor. Not pic- tured Laurie Woodall, Tenants Association. ASUA COMMITTEES; Front row Phelan James, concerts; Doug Linkhart, community rel- ations; John Stevens, legislative student rela- tions. Second row Mike Bailey, student health services; Greg Shannon, legislative regent relations; Jim Bergman, administrative aide; Linda Schulman, dorm relations; Jennifer Pinkerton, committee for women; Terry Boswell, human relations. Third row Tom Bowers, academic services; Larry Lipsman, ASUA vice- president; Mark Webb, high school relations. asua 221 . . the best way for students to affect their environment ASUA EXECUTIVE OFFICERS: Larry Lipsman, Administrative Vice-President; Marian Fetter, Executive Vice-President; David Hamerotl, Pres- ident. SPRING FLING EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Front row Karen Gilligan, Kim Becker, Walt Romero, Dean Buchanan, Morgan Cragin, Steve Harris. Second row Cheryl Billingsley, Denise Shimer, Brenda Padelford, Shelley Yarber, Gin- nie Boltz. Third row Jody Jacobson, Nancy Colter, Penny McCormick, Anne DuPont. Not pictured; Dan Hoskins, Mike Mons, Sue Van Slyck, Chuck Schneider, Mary Jean Crist, Jim Aiello, Glen Davis. 222 asua ASUA APPROPRIATIONS BOARD: Front row Janis Rosenblum, Appropriations Board Member. Mike Ceballos. Appropriations Board Member; David Hameroff, AUSA President Second row Dr. Frank LaBan. Faculty Member, Marian Fetter, ASUA Executive Vice-Presi- dent; Jennifer Pinkerton. Appropriations Board Member; Cecil R. " Corky " Taylor, Associated Students Director. Third row Dr. Bruce Barrett, Faculty Member; Pat Mitchell, Appropriations Board Member; May Jane Crist, Assistant Director; Associated Students; Don Beach Appropriations Board Member. A of Pictured Mary Ellen Forstz. Appropriations Board Member. asua 223 SUA BY LAURIE SCHNEBLY The Student Union Activities Board, a group of fourteen who organize programs around the Student Union, sponsors events from forums on income tax to concerts in the Cellar. SUAB consists of an executive com- mittee (president, executive assistant, secretary, and comp- troller), ten committee heads, and dozens of committee mem- bers. The Bicentennial Committee, formed especially for 1975-76 put up an American Graffiti Wall and buried it in a time capsule, presented programs on Herit- age, Festival, and Horizons, and threw a Bicentennial Bash at the end of the year. Craft fairs were the main pro- jects of the Creative Arts com- mittee, and students could browse through local artists ' work at the bi-monthly shows. The Committee also spon- sored art displays and Patch- work (Craftpatch showings) in the Union. The Entertainment Committee brought noontime performers to the Cellar and staged a few big concerts and dances in the eve- nings. Calico, Wilson, and Wal- ters and Hickman were some of the performers. Executive committee pro- grams included a Mexican fiesta held both semesters, and a Spa- ghetti and Hams, where the stu- dents gobbled up all the spa- ghetti and meatballs they could eat and watch a series of unta- lented performers do their thing. Desert Con IV: The Flight Fantastic, a science fiction film festival, was put on by the spe- cial films committee. Speakers included Gene Roddenberry, producer of Star Trek, and some noted science fiction authors. Hostesses assisted with the other committees on their events and gave tours of the Student Union for Senior Day, Parents ' Day, and Homecom- ing. They also worked on the Sadie Hawkins Day in February. Speakers on a variety of top- ics were brought to campus by the Informal Forums Committee. It s projects ranged from a series of noontime lectures called sandwich seminars to evening " After-Dinner Speakers " to a performance by a magician. " Japan: Islands in the Sun " was the theme of this year ' s International Forum. The com- mittee worked all year to pres- ent a week-long series of events on Japan films, food booths, speakers, mall performances and Union decorations. The Publications Committee put out the SUAB semester cal- endars and monthly activity cards, and revived the Union News Newspaper. It also spon- sored a creative writing contest, awarding prizes and publication to students ' work. Nogales shopping trips, ping- pong tournaments, Old Tucson and Desert Museum tours, and a variety of games tournaments were the work of the Recreation Committee. Special Events like Las Vegas night, a talent show, the Great Gatsby party, and the Graffiti Wall were put on by the Special Events Committee. It also spear- headed SUAB in The Dark, the all-night Union program worked on by all the committees. SUAB is based on commit- tees and people working together. Its members try each year to provide entertainment for the campus-bound student, and to make coming to the Stu- dent Union an event to look for- ward to through varied and exciting programs. 224 suab T ra . [v-V lie MVH SUAB COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN: Front row Bill Weigle, Bicentennial, Dolly Kelley, special events, Randi Reeder. recreation, Gina Maio, hostesses. Laurie Schnebly, executive assistant, Ben Mancuso. comptroller Second row Joff Cohen, informal forums, Phil Gutt, president, Elisa Kaplan, entertainment. Armando Vargas, publications, Kelley Ethridge, international forum, Les Reese, films. Not pictured Margo Laboun, creative arts. Donna Rubin, secretary ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE: Front row Elisa Kaplan, Wayne Jackson, J. D. " Mac " McAloon. Second row Judy Coluocoresses, Bob Staehle, Gail Keiser. Not pictured Pete Breen. . - = , suab 225 ntHo?E FOR Top left: Donna Rubin, SUAB secretary. Top right: BICENTENNIAL COMMITTEE: Row 1 Julie Corcoran, Georgia Rogers. Row 2 Mark Phelps, Doug Ehrenkranz, Bill Weigle, Dean Raizman. Above: INTERNATIONAL FORUM CpMMITTEE: Kelley Ethridge, Margo Austein, Mike Reynolds, Ruth Greenberg, Grace Yatma- shita, Patrick Miller, Bill Healy, Pete Gleesen, Karen Gaines, Mike Riley, Linda Peterson, Taka Veki, Kim Kretzler, Bill Lundeen, Hiroki Shiogi. Above right: HOSTESSES: Row 1 Jayme Rigsby, Mary Cook, Gina Maio, Judy LeFevre, Erin Anderson, Libby Farris. Row 2 Susi Sockrider, Shelly Farber, Dort O ' Donnell, Bessie Cano, Leslie Hall, Pam Reyhan, Bev Cohn. Row 3 Michele Friedman, Joann Jackson, Linda Shulman, Karen Hinrichs, Cori Levin, Sally Bohn, Veronica Girom, Hildy Bodker. Row 4 Aida Ramirez, Gail Keiser, Meg Barnhill, Jennifer Utken, Peggy Croswell, Cindy Sindelar, Debbie Tolman, Marti Harning. Right: SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE: Row 1 Becca Gaughan, Rick Christ, Dave Sanborne, Mike Molina. Row 2 Dolly Kelley, Cindy Stitz, Missy Schmuck. Row 3 Debbie Anklam, Jessie Wing, Nadine Arena. Not pictured: Sam Skousen, Fred Pretzer. 226 suab Left: INFORMAL FORUMS COMMITTEE: Jeff Cohn, Jeff Mitchell. Not pictured: Mike Riley, John Davies, Karen Glenn. Below left: RECREA- TION COMMITTEE: Row 1 Randi Reeder. Row 2 Armando Alvarez, Barbara Adams, Vicki Coppinger, Mike Mitchell. Row 3 Dave Prechel. Not pictured: Jane Hill, Cathy Johnson, Debbie Ingraham, Steve Lee, Andrea Lehman, Janie Lieberman. Below right: THE CREATIVE ARTS COMMITTEE, chaired by Margo Laborin, sponsored an enchantress on Halloween. Com- mittee members are Ginny Alcantar, Michael Nyles, Cindy Gregory, Mark VonDestinon (pic- tured). Bottom left: PUBLICATIONS COMMIT- TEE: Row 1 Cindy Stitz, Doug Ehrenkranz, Armando Vargas, Betsy King. Row 2 Joe Camarillo, Doug McMaster, Mike Fusco, Jim Caley. Not pictured: Aaron Morris, Cindy Piat- toni, Mark Pearson, John Sivo. Bottom left: SPE- CIAL FILM PROJECTS COMMITTEE: Row 1 Les Reese, Frances Robertson. Row 2 Paul Coltrin, Paula Jonke, Trini Ruiz, Suzanne Schu- maker, Benita Grunseth, John Alexander, Terry Kepner. Row 3 JimCaldwell, Barry Bard, Bob Strhan, Candace Hall, James Wile. suab 227 WILDCAT EDITORS: Sally Rayl, Arts Editor; Beverly Medlyn, City Editor Gary Selesner, Sports Editor; H. Darr Beiser, Photo Editor and Margo War ren, Feature Editor. Opposite Rod Howard, Copy Editor and Rob Wilson Reporter; Mark Taussig, Editor-in-chief. 228 wildcat V r ' BY ROB WILSON Each day roughly 20,000 copies of the Arizona Daily Wildcat are distributed on campus. It is the fifth largest daily paper in the state. In the words of one student, " The Wildcat is the best newspaper I ' ve ever read. All of the articles whether they be news or sports stories, or book, movie or concert reviews are well-written, entertaining and informative. " Unfortunately, this student is the editor of the Wildcat, and his opinions are naturally biased. Each day most of the 20,000 copies disappear from the racks on campus, which indicates that someone is reading the paper. Few students, how- ever, understand how the Wildcat operates. The Wildcat staff is composed entirely of full- time students. Although paid, they receive much less than minimum wage. Most of them are jour- nalism students. As with any other newspaper, it is the reporters who gather and write the news. At the Wilcat, there are nine news reporters, as well as the arts, drama, and sports writers. Each reporter covers a different area, or " beat " such as campus police, ASUA, or the physical resources plant. The reporters work between classes, and often skip breakfast and lunch in order to meet -the daily 4 p.m. deadline. They are the most frenzied people of the staff, and guzzle gallons of coffee every day to keep awake. They will do anything to get " The Story. " Reporters also come under heavy pressure from the city editor, who is the person assigning news stories, and sees that all the articles are turned in by four each day. Other editors below the city editor have specific jobs. The managing editor lays out the paper each day that is, decides where the stories and pho- tos will be placed in the paper. The copy editor is a perfectionist who checks the articles for grammati- cal accuracy and writes headlines with the aid of copy readers. The sports editor keeps an eye on the sports writers, who traditionally write with crayon, while the arts editor tries to keep the art writers, who often use huge words no one understands, under control. Probably the noisiest member of the staff is the Associated Press wire machine. The wire machine transmits news stories from all over the world. The city editor is often good friends with the AP machine because it doesn ' t talk back. Chaos dominates the Wildcat newsroom, located in Student Union 209. As deadline approaches, the reporters scream, pull at their hair, and sob bitterly into their typewriters. The edi- tor, who is removed from all this by his office door, sits gleefully writing editorials. wildcat 229 [IDESJEED BY LAURIE SCHNEBLY The Desert changed both format and headquar- ters this year, moving to a magazine style and a tiny office in the Student Union basement, respec- tively. The two primary concerns of the staff were finding new and artistic ways to group copy and pictures, and finding space to eat their lunch. Editor-in-chief Donna Meeks carried the burden of editorial decisions, from choosing second edi- tors and page assignments to what to do with boxes upon boxes of old yearbooks, which though fine for building pyramids in the old office, took up every inch of space in the new. When things got rushed at deadline time, Donna served as a co- ordinator between editors and photographers and got pretty good at knowing who hung out where, and when to nab people for getting pictures and doing copy. The copy editor, Laurie Schnebly, drifted in and out of the office each day around noon looking for ideas for articles, contact sheets, and someone to eat with. She showed a marvelous talent for getting staffers pages finished reasonably early and stay- ing up all night before the shipments went to the factory working on her own, and racing into work- nights armed with a sheaf of copy paper demand- ing, " Quick, someone tell me what the Bicenten- nial means to you in four words of six and half let- ters each! " William Ferguson (he pronounced it Wilyum) re- organized the entire photography system into a model of efficency. Assignments were made on Friday, collected on Monday by a conscientious photography staff , shot during the week and returned to the amazed section editors in record time. Rising above instant frantic orders and miss- ing rolls of film, William managed to hold seminar meetings of good photography techniques, and keep the office board decorated with " good " and " nope " shots as inspiration. The one section editor to finish her work before anyone had to tear their hair about it was Jan Class. She took care of the honoraries division in the Organizations section and ordered articles, cropped pictures and wrote notes in pink felt-tip ink. Anything that had to do with honoraries was marked in pink, and during the transition of moving from one office to another, Jan kept her equipment together by stuffing it in a paper sack and labelling it neatly in pink " My Sack. " Lisa Schnebly, the Organizations editor, revamped the entire section by taking only a cer- tain number of representative groups instead of jamming dozens on a few pages. While her work always came in before the absolute last minute, nobody could figure out how she did it. Almost every hour she spent in the office was divided walking William to class or measuring sugar domestically into his coffee, which couldn ' t help but have been a distraction. He stayed away just long enough for her to throw her pages together in fine order when the deadline pressure grew intense. Betsy King, who was officially known as Aca- demics editor, worked harder at making eye- catching signs for the bulletin boards and bright- colored labels for the photographers ' drawers. Almost every day a new proclamation, carefully drawn in red letters outlined in blue on a cream- colored background, appeared in the office. With- out Betsy he atmosphere would have settled into drab ditto announcement; as it was, here graphics helped compensate for the lack of windows. Becky Voss, the first Greeks editor, struggled valianty with missed portraits and finding enough candid pictures to give every house an even num- ber. Her successor, Shelly Farber, joined the staff halfway through the year, and had to worry about learning the system as well as layouts. When the going got rough, a tall curly-headed figure would dash into the office, take a couple of leaps around the typewriter, circle a couple of prints on a contact sheet, shout " Broiling muck! " rattle off a tongue-twister or two and leave the staff in convulsions of laughter. It was the sports editor, Bill Hubbard, whom not only turned out the whole Sports section singlehanded, but kept up the morale of the Desert people. It was quite a year. It was quite a staff. With all the grinding effort and loving labor they managed to put forth, it should be quite a yearbook; the 1976 Desert. I 230 desert Top left: Jan Class, Honoraries editor. Lisa Schnebly, Organizations editor. Top right Betsy King, Academics editor, Laurie Schnebly, Fea- ture editor Left: Photographers: George Rata, Karyn-Renee Silvie. Howard Trau, Jr., Suzanne Chirico, Charles Kaninski, William Ferguson, Photography editor. Bottom: Copy staff: Mark Stine, Laurie Schnebly, Chip Bair. Michele Friedman, Michael Riley, Nancy Smith, Mark Webb. Mark Larson. Opposite: Donna Meeks, Editor-in-chief Top left: DESERT DARKROOM STAFF: Kathy Poulos, Tony Celentano, Mary Brunderman. Top right: WILDCAT ADVERTISING STAFF: Roxanna Streeter, Pat Fennie, Jimi Barcon, Zeke Wolley, John Moothart. Bottom left: Clyde Lowery, Director of Student Publications; Jeanette Lasch, Administrative Assistant to Student Publications. 232 student publications C tMP BYCHIPBAIR Camp Wildcat is a nonprofit organization which aids the underprivileged children of Tuc- son. University students give their time to take them to scout and Y-camps throughout the state on weekends. Chairman of the project, Jim Tadano, said " The purpose of the club is to of fer an opportu- nity to low income, mentally retarded or handicapped chil- dren to have a chance to experi- ence how to camp . . . also, to get out of city environment and to interact with their peers. " There is a crippling amount of apathy at the UA; not enough students to give the children the individual attention they could get. In spite of the shortness, both campers and counselors call Camp Wildcat well worth the time spent " and so much fun as my birthday! " V ' . 5 : 233 PCCHLAW STUDENTS One of the larger campus- wide organizations at the UA, with a membership of over 250, the Associated ' Pre-law students goal is to serve the needs and interests of those contemplating a career in the law profession. During the past year, the A.P.L.S. has sponsored speak- ers and films dealing with the benefits of a law career and also given seminars advising under- graduates on course selection L.S.A.T. preparation, and admission practices house. Thee Corked adding a Besid eachsff endsf Ptioenix Thee Above: ASSOCIATED PRE-LAW STUDENTS: First row Jim Mapstead Programs, Brian Fagin, Chairman. Second row Jim Zeeb, Jenelle Morris Ed Errante, Jane Pobrislo, Michelle Premeau, secretary. Third row Glen Chern, Don Powell, Glen Cole, Mary Brunderman, Sarah Swett. 234 pre-law BY LAURIE SCHNEBLY Theta Tau, the national pro- fessional engineering fraternity, is one of the few non-social fra- ternities at the DA with its own house. The group ' s 26 members worked on the alumni-donated building all year, constructing a fence around the properly and adding a meeting room. Besides giving three parties each semester to build a spirit of friendship among the engi- neers, Theta Tau members went on field trips to Kitt Peak and the Phoenix cement plant. The organization is open to any male in the engineering col- lege who has attended the Uni- versity for one semester. PLANNING Composed solely of honor students, the planning board serves as the governing body linking the honor ' s program with the administration. Sponsoring sociaf events like moonlight hikes and a night at the plane- tarium, the planning board goes beyond the honor students to sponsor the book exchange and numerous tutoring programs. Top: THETA TAU: Front row Chuck McGhee, Mark Giles, Clarence Wright, Sy Larosky, Bart Belzner. Second Row Ted Morcomb, Pal Boyle, Tim Sandoval, John Lodge, Larry Schna- per, Steve Van Matre. Third row Steve Row- ley, Gregg St. Clair, Mike Miles, Steve Williams, Dennis Cronkhite, Dave Millikan, Rich McDonald. Lett: STUDENT PLANNING BOARD: First row Nile Gehrels, Mac Karim, David Hayes, Steve Lee. Second row Brian Fagin, Jimmy Rudy, Robbi Cohen. Third row Ed Errante, Julie Rigoli, Stefanie Feldman, Cliff Morgan, Chair- man Peter Catinella. planning board thela tau 235 RUG C LIU HBBBBBBHHHHHHBBHBBHHi RUGBY CLUB: Front row Rod Evans, Cam Hanson, Bob Lapointe, Larry Morse, Doug Taren, Bill Vail, Mike Joyce, Jeff Smith, Bob Cummings. Second row Davey Sitton, Ricky Rendon, Mark Lewis, Mark Grotefield, Dave Ramirez, Chuck Kepmton, Jeff Clark, Charlie Robinson, Art Inserra, Dave Mudd. Third row Brad Cox, Hank Verbais, Matt Preston, Bill Bou- ley, Leigh Kerr. Rex Green, Fred Felix, Joel Dus- kin, Bill Hadren, Peter Hendley, Dean Moeller, Jim Hopkins, David " Clutch " Babcock. 236 rugby BY DONNA MEEKS Even the most avid UA athletic supporters those who go to all home football, basketball, and baseball games and watch the away games on Channel 1 1 may be shocked to learn that the U of A has a Rugby team. Watching rugby is confusing it appears to be a sandlot football game, being played with a deformed, oblong football, or an illegal soccer game where everyone is using their hands. " Half the world plays rugby! " claims Mike J. Veth, the U of A ' s Rugby Club manager. Tucson is apparently following suit; there are two teams in town, the Old Pueblo team and the U of A team, and about 400 people turn out for an average game. " Two years ago only the fifteen players and their wives and girl friends came to the games, " Veth said. This year the crowd not only cheered enthu- siastically and mingled with the players, but drank free beer, courtesy of Veth, who is part owner of the East Inn Bar on Grant Road. He claims that rugby is more challenging than football for several reasons, namely the lack of equipment, weight is not an advantage, and there are no set patterns or pre-game strategies. It ' s more of a team sport than football as there is no star quarterback to look out for, and the team does things like binding arms to form a wall of bodies to move the ball forward. Half the world plays rugby! ' BY LAURIE SCHNEBLY Phi Chi Theta, the women ' s business honorary, sponsors monthly speakers on various subjects in the business world, from law enforcement to how to apply for a job. Open to any woman in the BPA College or the Economics department, Phi Chi Theta meets twice a month to organize service projects and help the BPA Council by supplying wom- anpower. The organization held a mem- bership drive in the spring to increase awareness of and par- ticipation in their group. " It was kind of hard this year, " president Laurie Hanson said, " because we don ' t have as many people as we ' d like. We keep telling each other to look for quality, not quantity. " LA CCCSSE BY LAURIE SCHNEBLY Lacrosse, a game combining parts of soccer and field hockey, is kept alive in Tucson by the 30-member UA Lacrosse Club. This year the team spent three days in Las Vegas and traveled to California to play the Los Angeles team. Most of the club ' s games are against ASU, but this year only one was held which the UA won, 6-3. The ASU lacrosse coach explained, " Those guys beat us so badly we didn ' t want them back again. " Originally a varsity sport, lacrosse was dropped in 1967 for lack of funds and is now funded by ASUA. Top: PHI CHI THETA: Carta Sudler, Ana Lopez, Jean Wong, Joanne Itow, Jeanne McCormick, Linda Chatterton, Laurie Hanson, Mary Mercer, Lynn Nordquist, Martha Martin. Above: LACROSSE CLUB: 55 David Millikan, 39 Mike Proctor, 85 Dave Deitz, 29 Leslie Shields, 1 7 David Cushman, 66 Jeff Park, 32 Gary Elmer, 76 Dave Hubbard, 51 Bob Mallory. 238 lacrosse, phi chi theta BY MARK STINE Innovation is the key to the Coop Club, an assemblage ot persons devoted to " killing time " between classes. Begun four or five years ago, the Coop Club members meet at different spots in the Student Union Co-op, and talk, read, play chess, and just about any- thing you can think of. Member- ship is open to anyone with free time who likes to sit around between the hourse 9-11 a.m., Monday through Friday. At present about 20 people attend the morning bull sessions and the club has applied for for- mal recognition. Class sched- ules prevent everyone from meeting at the same time, so evening parties are on the agenda. If you ' re interested, check the Coop and pull up a chair. CCCIP CLU The BPA Council this year has actively pursued its role as a service organization for the College of Business and Public Administration. The BPA Council assisted the college in its activities in Jun- ior Day and Senior Day and in the Honors and Graduation Convocations. Acting as a group, the Council has expanded in membership. For the first time, the BPA Council is operating from its own offices in the BPA building. The Council selects student representatives to three joint student-faculty committees in the Business College. The voting student representatives on the committees report on their activities and encour- age student input to the committee actions. This fall the council provided a student lounge in the college and members will administer the annual- evaluation of the college. The Exchange- Interchange Program is a valuable service to the students in the Business College. Members of the BPA Council contact businessmen in the Tucson Community and invite them to informal discussions with BPA students on the University campus. The Council hopes to establish continuity from year to year to expand their services. Top: COOP CLUB: Jim Bennett, Bruce De Angelis. Bill Tolley, Tom Reeb, John Hudson, John Tolley, Don Lawrenz, Andy Ng, Mike Kirskey, Bob Fee. Billy JoeVarney, Scott Gibson Above: BPA COUNCIL: Row 1 Lory Han- son, Rory Hughes, Michael J. Linn Row2 Joy Vogelsburg, Kay Aguilera, Richard Sigel. Mike Coker, Laura Carlberg, Jim Cawley, Don Kajans, Bill Lee. Row 3 Steve Draper. Bill Stadifer, Martha Martin, Roy Huffman, Jeff Balentine, Steve Dowdle, Dan Davies, Jane McCromisk, Doug Phils 239 boa, coop ' There I was thirty thousand feet . . " BY MIKE RILEY Imagine stepping into one of several small planes and Flying with the Flying Club as a group to Bisbee, Ryan Field, or somewhere equally excit- ing for a fly-in. You could wave to the people in the plane next to yours, and the opportunity might arise for you to pilot the plane for a few seconds. Well, imagining such an incident might indeed be all you would be able to do. The problem is that the Flying Club can ' t get enough of its members to participate. I discovered this problem when I attempted to fly with the club to Bisbee one afternoon. Since only the advisor and one member showed up, I still don ' t know what a fly-in is either. However, I hear it involves a big group which flies to some destina- tion, invades the airport restaurant, takes pictures, and sets off into the wild blue yonder again. Apparently, members have decided it ' s too costly to make these trips. The Flying Club rents planes at the Tucson International Airport which hold four people for $20 an hour. If the club wants to get somewhere and back resulting in more than a one-hour flight, the cost goes up considerably. Nevertheless, I was able to enjoy thoroughly the round-trip flight to Ryan Field with four club mem- bers. Before takeoff, Steve Alberts inspected our plane completely. Since Alberts is also a flying instructor and more comfortable in the co-pilot ' s seat, I was placed in the pilot ' s seat, and with a shout to clear the prop, the engine was started. Alberts informed the tower of our destination, and we were off with the engine screaming, aloft in the direction of Ryan Field. Then my big thrill. " You fly it for a while, " said the voice from the co-pilot seat. Wide-eyed and a bit apprehensive, I took hold of the controls. How odd it was not only to go left and right, as in a car, but to have the option to go up and down as well, whether or not the movement was intentional! Since Ryan Field is a landing strip serving only small aircrafts, we were able to land immediately upon arrival, and taxied over to the little airport res- taurant for lunch. Again, it seemed odd to park a plane like a car in a parking lot. After a " Boeing 707 Burger " in the small restau- rant, we sat and imagined what it would be like with a big group of club members, then took off in the direction of Tucson. Once again, I was allowed to fly the plane for a while, beginning to feel like a real veteran at these things called fly-ins. 240 flying club a flying i ::-::; andwitha :: started sfon.and Bhaci ..: . ' : tonal! Above FLYING CLUB: front row E. K. Parks, advisor, Randy Atha, Pat DeShayo. Sec- ond row Nancy Engerburston, Sue Huffard, Lisa Cook. Third row Mrs. Palyne, Renee Saxon, Frank Meyer. Fourth row Jim Saxon, Dennis Tinkler. Pat Svoboda, Phil Terry, Neboyscha Sterdjevich. Right TENNIS CLUB: Front row Tom Norton, Duke Torrez, Craig Burton, Lori Lightman, Beth Krause, Larry Lips- man. Second row Rick Appleman, Paul Burns, Carl Miller, Chris Castro, John Robert- son, Sue Forsbers, Arthur Goodman. Third row Mary Pat Gionatti, Sam Yeats Fourth row Leslie Reed, Susie Skinner, Michael Derenze. Fifth row Dwight Powers, Aida Ramirez. BY MARK STINE People on campus who com- plain that they can ' t find tennis partners have no legitimate excuse. The UA Tennis Club offers access to players of all ability. Larry Lipsman, Vice-Presi- dent, said, " The club even gives out trophies as incentive to the players. " Men ' s and women ' s singles, as well as mixed dou- bles, provide the tournament action for club players, and for those interested in pure recrea- tion, there is a tennis ladder. This provides players a means to compete with those of their own ability. Dues are $1 .50 and there is a small charge for tournament participation, with all the profits going to the club benefit and the purchase of tournament tro- phies. " Tennis is somethingthat a lot of people can do and anyone can learn to do, " said Lipsman. tennis 241 " ROTC is like a fraternity or sorority with a purpose beyond college. " Counseling on grades or adjustment, financial aid, a lounge to meet students sharing a common bond, sponsored sports and guaranteed career aren ' t just fantasy to the bewildered UA freshman. ROTC offers all these benefits to a student in any year at the University. The only scholastic requirement is Military Sci- ence each year, enabling an immediate position as an Army Officer rather than as an enlisted man. Recently gone coed, ROTC is a mushrooming organization extending a variety of programs. Some of them are Kaydettes, Crossed Sabers, the ROTC honorary, Rangers, and the Rifle team, a precision target shooting group. Captain Hoch, the Admissions Counselor, feels that ROTC is benefi- cial to students looking for an insured career and good experience in any field. Many students avoid the obligation of Military Science, the uniforms and haircuts considered obtrusive around campus. Captain Hoch went through basic training and the extended route of officer training, spending several years in Europe before getting involved with the ROTC here at the UofA. Speculating on students join ROTC, he noted that 40% of them were from military background and therefore were aware of how the system ran. The admissions officers go each year to high schools around Tucson explaining the benefits and scholarships ROTC offers, but Hoch said even as a junior in college it is possible to get into ROTC. Not for all, but definitely for some, this tradi- tional American institution is one that continues to touch campus social and academic life. ROTC Nority e posts-: leter SILVER WING: Randy Boareman, Ken Curry, Bob Adkisson, Commander Meg Tracy. Charles Chathfield, Barb Wilhelm, Floyd Ginn. ROTC: Outside left - Bob Shoun, Richard C. Patterson, Leonard F. Fishcman, Ruth E. Cinine, Patricia Dell, Andy D ' Entremont, Paula Jonke, Chris Brill, Denis Mayes, Robert John Getty Inside left Faith Gray, Barb Wilhelm, Ella Anerson, Timothy T. Quinn, Kirk Wallendorf, Gary Koo- ney, Wes Pierce COLOR GUARD: Jim Thalman, Jeffrey Bloomberg, Michael Delitta, Jimmy Irwin, Mike Giboo. Inside right Wade Morton, Bob Berger, Ken Curry, Floyd Ginn, Randy Baore- man. Outside eight Brad Lahet, Charles ChatfieW, Bill Miller, Steven Insalaco, Charles A Brown, Rob Frazier, Jeff Shapr, William Moses, Walter Abercrombie. rote 243 J1E UPCIE r I DELIS , l L _ - BY MIKE RILEY " Sempre Fidelis is a good club to join if you are interested in becoming an officer in the Marine Corps, " said Manuel Guerro, president of this profes- sional society. Promoting professionalism through guest speakers and movies, Sempre Fidelis meets four times a semester at the Tucson Inn where a former Marine accomodates the soci- ety with a meeting room. Besides instructing members of the Platoon Leader ' s Class in the basics of military leadership, the society ' s activities include hikes and trips to museums. Top: SEMPER FIDELIS: Front row Manuel Guerro. Back row Art Inserra, Roy Hunt, Captain Jon Ingersoll U.S.M.C., Mark Timms, Robert Bravence. Right: KAYDETTES: Row 1 Mary Lynne Jensen, Marsha Hughes, Veronica Giron, Cherul Lehto. Row 2 Sue Sorstokke, Linda Peters, Tricia Mealka. Row 3 Cathi Hoi- linger, Cheri Greenguard, Beth Goldberg. I 244 rote HC HC EC jseums. BY JAN CLASS " Improving the quality of life " is the basic goal of the Ameri- can Home Economics Associa- tion (AHEA). One way the UA chapter of AHEA tries to do this is by featuring a consumer edu- cation workshop in the Spring of ' 76. Lectures on fraud, best buys, and good marketing val- ues were given by community persons. Another major aspect of AHEA is the trend toward increased interest and member- ship in the organization. Presi- dent Karen Watson said that last year ' s projects were geared towards the Home Economics College which in turn increased awareness at the UA. AHEA ' s projects included a Christmas party for Indian Children. Other proje ' cts within the year were a Sunday ice cream social and pot luck dinners. HOME EC ASSOCIATION: Front row Laura Stump. Karen Baisamo. Second row Deanna Urlie, Karen Watson. Susan Kivett. Third row Vicki Schran, Sonda Robbins. Judi Hart, Dr. James R. Hine, advisor. Cathy Martinez, Vicki Fisher. Deborah Murphy. J home ec 245 AND By Laurie SchneWy The University of Arizona Band celebrated America ' s 200th birthday by sponsoring several Bicentennial concerts during the year and adding a Bicentennial Salute to its foot- ball halftime shows. Practicing two hours a day, the marching band put together a polished routine featuring a display of fifteen Bicentennial flags and a special march writ- ten byUA band director Jack Lee. In conjunction with the National Convention of Ameri- can Bandmasters, the concert band worked on a series of four concerts given in the Tucson Community Center from March 10-13. An all-city honor band com- posed of outstanding high school musicians performed the first night was followed by the UA group. On the third day the bands from ASU and Las Cruces High School in New Mexico showed their talents, and the series was climaxed by the appearance of the Armed Forces Band of Washington, D.C., which includes the top members of America ' s four mili- tary bands. Each of these concerts was open to the public, with free ticket request forms published by the Tucson Daily Citizen and use of the Community Center facilities donated by Mayor Lew Murphy. " We ' ve been planning this for the last couple of years, " Dr. Lee said in January. " The coop- eration of everyone involved has been tremendous. " Three Bicentennial concerts featuring numbers by Arizona and UA composers were spon- sored by the school of music, and the concert band made its appearance on April 1 1 , follow- ing performances by the choir and orchestra. Dr. Lee was invited to bring a band to represent Arizona in the national Bicentennial celebra- tion in Philadelphia on July 4. 380 Arizona high school and college students were selected for the trip. Group perform- ances were also scheduled in Jamestown, Williamsburg and Washington, D.C. during the week of the Bicentennial. In November, the marching band was awarded two trophies for its music at the San Diego State football game, and for the best show of Americanism with the fifteen-flag display (seen below) at Tucson ' s Veteran ' s Day Parade. 246 band Drum Major Christopher Morris band 247 Band: BARITONE: Tome Aughenbaugh, David Evans, Salaman Garcia, Karen Gildersleeve, Mark Hodges, R. Hubbard, Jeff Larsen, Steve Smith, Steve Wooten. BASS: Ben Banghart, Jeff Burton, Tom Garvin, Tom Gilligan, Kim Hamil- ton, Charles Horley, Don Kuhn, Dave Lopez, Stan Martin, Jow McCollom, Gussie Toliver, Bruce Trumbo, Phil Tuley, Adrian Vance. BELLS: Susan Brown, Phil Crisp, Tom Hunt, James Kay, Roberta Peters, Shirley Stapleton, Edna Williams. FLUTE: Cheryll Anderson, Ronda Bitterli, Vicki Branum, Jan Butler, Jack Doyle, Laura Fisher, Mary Flesch, Kathleen Free, Christine Galloway, Melodie Gross, Cherryl Hawkins, Catherine Hooper, Renalda Hubbard, Nancy Jancek, Lesann Jones, Kristena Kuyken- dall, Anna Morcomb, Lori Musil, Michele Peters, Louis Porcolli, Catalina Rabasa, Susan Rey- nolds, Carolyn Roberts, Barbara Schoen, Eliza- beth Stanley. ALTO SAXOPHONE: Bruce Ammann, Alex Ayala, Joe Bateman, James Bush, Louie Castro, Larry Cheeley, Philip Crisp, Mark Fulcher, Robert Jones, James Kay, Ellen Laskov, Sandra Lohman, Cathy Lynn, David Maurer, Randy Page, Juan Soto, Terry Starks, Margaret Stewart, Philip Quintanilla, Sue Wall- man, Edna Williams. HORN: Ronald Damaslek, Barry Davis, James Holsinger, Monica Mack, Megan McAndrew, Charies Montgomery, Lori Meier, Gerald Olson, Nancy Rivest, Eugene Tay- lor, Randonna Wesley. TROMBONE: Brian Bai- ley, Steve Baron, Dolores Braun, Samuel Cohen, Roseamme Hathaway, Bruce Inggaham, Philip Jacome, Carl Kircher, F. Langston, David Martin, Henry Morgen, Melanie Morrison, Dave Olsson, Gart Overstreet, Paul Pittenger, Cris Richardson, Drew Ritter, David Roth, Jerry Spa- niol. Karl Towle, Donald Walters. PERCUSSION: Tom Battista, Mark Benning, William Burkhart, Michael Calcaterra, Deborah Chermak, Matthew Dowd, John Fearing, Linda Pousse, George Jobusch, David Karr, Robert Linarez, Charles Lyon, Larry Reeder, Thomas Rogers. FLAG: Jennifer Bassarear, Kathy Chavez, Rene Collier, Noel Doescher, Diane Hohn, Mary Jensen, Polly Jones, Cindy Koch, G. Morse, Ann Nixollinger, Frank Olivas, Michelle Primeau, Danelle Soulvie, Caryl Wayte, Nancy Woodhull. DRUM MAJOR: Christopher Morris. TENOR SAXOPHONE: Reed Bond, Bruce Conger, Anne Cubbage, Gloria Diendrich, Diane Esterly, Saiaman Garcia, She- ryl Gordon, Thomas Hunt, Russel Bogt. CLARI- NET: Jerrie Bachmann, Sharon Bahnson, Cynt- hia Bakko, Linda Bigelow, Violet Blish, Kinneth Boyd, Carol Butler, Kenneth Calkins, Michael Coretz, Debra Cox, Fran Cox, Cari Craw, Diane Dutson, Kathi Dzuban, Sherylanne Ferranti, Paul Flint, Annetta Follmer, Kenneth Genung, Law- rence Gerber, Karen Gildersleeve, Barbara Gri- lalba, Deon Hill, Peter Johnson, Mary Jane Jones, Linda Landers, Debora Lange, Andrea Lemnah, Alan Little, Edie Matthew, Jodie McBride, Debra Melcher, Ramon Montano, Judith Morris, Steven Murray, Sharon Perlett, Robert Rawdin, Julia Rickles, Deborah Ridge, Susan Spencer, Andrew Stephens, Drew Stern, Donna Taylor, Lee Termini, Pamela Thatcher, James Woodrow, Leslie Wootton, Cynthia Young. CORNET: Craig Abts, Dan Bailey, James Banks, Tony Barrios, Mike Breen, Deborah Burns, Craig Butler, Steven Clark, Mary Dob- bins, Eugene Deyoe, Douglas Ehrenkranz, Steve Figueroa, Fred Forney, Simon Fried, Thomas Harland, Gary Haub, Dean Hendrex, Lawrence Hjalmarson, Charles JoneS, John Kelly, Linda Koska, Kenneth Lamb, William Lewis, Jeff L ' ltal- ien, Martin Loy, Robert Lundmark, Mark Mandel, Michael Reynolds, Wade Reynolds, Wade Rey- nolds, Ronald Rivera, David Robold, Jed Sxhap- pell, Augusta Simpson, Daniel Staniec, Clifton Swinney, Barbara Warnes, Marcua Warren. -tl I 248 ua band 7 ua band 249 CLUB 250 ski club BYMARKSTINE Tucson offers haven to those wishing to escape cold northern or eastern winters, but in our midst we have a group who seeks them out. The Ski Club is a large and extremely active group which offers trips, parties, meetings, swap sales, and a basically good time. Weekly meetings are high- lighted by movies showing the creme de la creme in skiers and ski areas. Besides mmvies, weekend parties fill in until the snow falls and the ski action can begin. Trips go to Utah, Colorado, New Mexico, and on weekends usually to Sunrise Ski Area in Arizona. Mt. Lemmon generally does not have enough snow. Beginners as well as experts are welcome. ski club 251 CODEC BY DONNA MEEKS Rodeo is one of the few American sports that hasn ' t changed. Football has ever-improving protective equipment, baseball has astro-turf and all-aluminum bats and basketball has shiny, revamped areas to romp in. But, like always, a cowboy has only his lariat and his two bare hands with which to compete. For the last 36 years, the UA has sponsored an annual inter- collegiate rodeo in November. This year more than 200 cow- boys and girls from 25 colleges competed. Rodeo has been an increas- ingly popular sport. One fan at the UA rodeo questioned, " Where in Sam Hell did these people come from, anyway? Last year I even had room to stretch my legs. " Between events, the UA band and rodeo clowns kept things lively while performers nerv- ously tied and retied their las- sos. The events themselves were fascinating for regular street people. The crowd was quite receptive to goat-roping and the most dangerous event, bull-riding. Two other hinglights of the day were drinking cold Bud for 50C and getting to see a real star ex-Dallas Cowboy Walt Garrison. rodeo 253 BY JAN CLASS The University Hostesses started a year of community involvement by decorating a float for the Tucson Bicenten- nial parade. The girls participated in the American Bicentennial by pro- viding tickets and information about the Freedom Train when it arrived in the Old Pueblo late in January. Hostesses also helped at the U.S. Attorney ' s Conference reg- istration at the Doubletree Inn. Their Campus involvement included hostessing at the opening of the UA planetarium, giving campus tours to Green Valley residents and working at the orientation of new faculty members at President Schaefer ' s convocation. UNIVERSITY HOSTESSES: Sandy Aley, Susie Batt, Ginnie Bo|tz, Connie Callan, Emily Colter, Nancy Colter, Diana Davies, Ann Dunsmore, Sherilyn Dwight, Stefanie Feldman, Nicki Good, Veronica Giron, Glady Green, Mary Helen Hall, Kirk Hancock, Beth Hennessey, Gail Hoffing, Pam Huckins, Georgia Jobusch, Lynn Johnson, Leeann Jones, Eileen Klees, Laurie Lani- han, Sally Meier, Maryanne O ' Brien, Linda Peters, Denise Reynolds, Gail Reynolds, Sukey Roach, Jill Sanborne, Lin Schafer, Madeleine Scheier, Julie Shea, Barb Stevens, Leslie Talmage, Debbie Tolman, Lili Tubekis, Becky Voss, Maret Webb, Nancy Whiting, Wendy Wood, Rocksy Karlebach. 254 ua hostesses BYMIKERILEY " People Helping People " was the theme this year tor Delta Psi Kappa, Women ' s Physical Edu- cation Professional Honorary. Following this theme, the group conducted tours through the Woman ' s P.E. Building for students of Senior Day, and werfe also " Big Sisters " to girls attheYMCA. The honorary is open to all P.E. majors and minors even men who are at least sec- ond-semester freshmen in good academic standing. Member- ship was 20 this year. " Each year the group decides what activities it wants to spon- sor, " said president Tracie Clark. One annual project was the senior send-off in May. " At the party, " said Miss Clark, " we recognize our seniors and award them lanyards with whis- tles. " DELTA PJI KAPPA, Top: DELTA PSI KAPPA OFFICERS: Lizabeth Menke, Barbara Wood, Maura Raffensberger. Left side: Sondre Warden, Lucy Garcia, Mrs. Lois Berder, Debby Oftenstahl. delta psi kappa 255 IHCNCKACIES Good, bad or indifferent? As a freshman, membership in an honorary can be " some- thing to look good on my record and a chance to help-out on campus. " As a sophomore, it ' s a way to meet people and get involved in community services, " or " fur- ther my name on campus. " But as a junior, senior, or graduate, honorary member- ship might entail recognition, community services, activities with people in the same field, or any combination of the three, providing one has sufficient time to offer the honorary. " It ' s easier to do more service projects when you ' re in Sophos " It ' s easier to do more service projects when you ' re in Sop- hos or Spurs. " or Spurs, " said senior Shirley McMahon, a member of Alpha Zeta, the agriculture honor soci- ety. " When you ' re in upper divi- sion honoraries you ' re already busy with other service clubs, and schoolwork in your major, so you can ' t devote as much time to the honorary. " Even so, 4% of the UA ' s stu- dents are still paying dues to become members of honorar- ies, busy or not. " After being so active in vari- ous service organizations, and keeping a high grade average, I wanted to be in Chimes to get some recognition, " said junior Kelley Ethridge, member of the junior women ' s honorary. " In it, I can help with just a few of the service projects, and really feel a part of the group. " Junior Pat Mitchell stated sim- ALPHA ZETA (Honorary Agriculture Fraternity): Front row Patty Mclaughlin, Kerry Forsyth, Jan Goldberg, Elizabeth Coult, Vice-President; Nancy Dobbins, Secretary; Jennie Rochow, Kim McCall, Mike Matz, Mike Rogers, President. Second row Anita Switzer, Holly Monzingok, Maria Nemtrow, Treasurer; Mary Joyrun, Amy Gillespie, Marilyn Bingham, Cha Cha Donau, Tobin Belb, Bonny Dreyfuss. Third row Jose Bernal, Debbie Zschech, Jim Zimmerman, Mary Picchioni, Blen Dunbar, Karen Kelly, Law- son Spicer, Pete Worden, Historian; Dr. Marvin Selke, Senior Advisor; Wendy Furst, Dr. Forrest Dryden, Junior Advisor; Earl Marlatt, Barry Gillas- pie. 256 alpha zeta ilar reasons for joining Chain Gang, the junior men ' s honor- ary, and added, " I can also use Chain Gang as a good refer- ence in a resume. " Different from these types of honoraries which offer recogni- tion only to outstanding stu- dents with many activities, Wranglers, a women ' s honor- ary, chooses students who, as members, will be able to devote much time to community serv- ice work. " Wranglers is a relaxed, easy-going service organization and we members don ' t have to raise money constantly, so we can always be available to help out on campus and in the com- munity, " said senior Dolly Kel- ley. Apart from both the recogni- tion and service honoraries, professional honoraries offer their members exposure to fields of study. Graduate Jill Fparr, member of the national education honorary stated, " I can attend the speakers which Pi Lambda Theta sponsors, and in this way I can see what is happening in the field of educa- tion. " " In it, I can help with just a few of the service projects, and really feel a part of the group. " Considering all types of hono- raries, senior Larry Lipsman offered his feelings about hono- raries, which summed most people ' s reasons for joining, when he said, " I ' ve always felt good about honoraries, espe- cially if I could serve the honor- ary and it could serve me. " It all depends on your own interpre- tation of service and what you want from the honorary. BETA ALPHA (National Accounting Honorary): First row Noel Addy, Vice-President; Nancy Niles, Recording Secretary; Rita Toland, Mary Koch, President; Rae Seplak, Treasurer. Second row Austin Patterson, Dorothy Cisler, Becky Schulman, Jean Wong, Dan Dhaliwal, Linda Kramer, Carol Ackerson, Gail Hoffing, Marc Fleischman, John Strefeler. Third row Edward Bunker, Dave Fisher, Larry Luter, Rob- ert Kahl, David Leggett, Randall Jenkins. beta alpha 257 " I thought joining Alpha Lambda Delta would look nice on my record. " ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA (Freshman Women Honorary): Diane Grobelch, Barbara Else, Patty Bayless, Charolett Richards, Edie Nelson. Sec- ond row Jan Kowal, Janet Guptill, Vicki Got- kin, Carol Eng, Barbara Search, Hyo Pak, Evelyn Lisitzky. Third row Marilyn Flood, Laury Adsit, Kim Plotz, Lynette Breno, Deneen Peter- son, Mari Elena Guide, Carol Anderson, Hessler, Dean. Back row Liz Currin, Nancy Young, Susan Wright, Jane Townsend, Kim Kreutzer, Diana Stockton, Christina Duke. NIG 258 alpha lambda delta DOBRO SLOVO (National Slavic Honorary): Front row Al Cannon, Ron Mastalher, Dorde Cedic. Second row Don Winters, Dr. Boriss Roberts, Dr. Alexander Dukle, Debbie Walling, Caria Carter, Joann Violette, Pat Salman, Walter Vassilier. Third row Landa Wolloams, Dick Vohlers, Ken Eardlay. TAU BETA SIGMA (Women ' s National Band Honorary): Left clockwise Michele, Susan Pettit, Anita Curtis, Barbara Grijaluce, Georgia Jobusch, Fran Cox, Sharon Perlett, Leeann Jones, Nancy Woodhulln Nancy Jancek, Mary Jensen, Linda Pousse, Carol Butler, Dodie Braun, Judy Morris, Annetta Lealie Wootton, Diane Dutson. Center back to front Stephanie Feldamn, Marcia Poli : touich, Lorrie Thomas. tau beta, dobro slovo 259 KAPPA KAPPA PSI (National Men ' s Band Hon- orary): First row Robert Rawdin, Jeff Burton, Gary Overstreet, president; Steve Murray. Sec- ond row Carl Kircher, Sam Cohen, treasurer; Bob Jones, Larry Hjalmarson, Randy Page, Mark Fulcher, secretary; Dave Roth, vice-presi- dent; Ken Genung, Drew Ritter, Jim Bush, Chris Morros. SPURS (Sophomore Women ' s Honorary): First row Lynne Huey, Mindy Udell, Lindy Loundagin, Becky Simmons, vice-president; Janie Hoff, Susi Sochrider, Marilyn Flood, Carol Angland. Second row Janet Guptill, pres- ident; Susan Wright, Barbara Search, Bev Cohn, editor; Vicke Gotkin, Pam Mirich, Ann Woodley, recording secretary; Susan Jones, Starla Carpenter, treasurer; Joanna Brown, corresponding secretary; Lee Peterson, Cathy Cress, Kim Donaldson. Third row Dean Barbara Messier, advisor; Ann Burton, Lennie Parker, Debbie Ingraham, Karen Gianas, Mary Carol Math- iew, Lisa Tewhsbury, Cherie Muma, Christi Ceyer, Lorrie O ' Brien, Robin Povlich,.Gina Callozo, Evelyn Lisitzky, Elisa Kaplan, historian; Suzanne Chamberlain, jr. advisor; Mary Carmen Cruz, jr. advisor. PHI ETA SIGMA (Freshman Men ' s Honorary): First row Edward West, Jim Zeeb, Ed Errante. Second row Ace Hodgin, Carl Kircher, Andy Federkar. 260 honoraries I WRANGLERS (Women ' s Counseling Honorary): First row Jane Hill, trea- surer; Natalie Fabric, Cindy Stitz, vice-president; Dolly Kelley, secretary; Renee Feleatrault, Linda Lipphardt. Second row Ellen Friedberg, vice- president; Sandy Sarlin, Vicki Coppinger, Linda Pangle, Judy Wgckoff, Kathy Hansen, selections chairman; Peggy Bower, Suzanne Frauenfeld. Third row Galen Aubeny, Candy Beumler, Elena Rickart, Libby Farris, president. " I joined Wranglers because it ' s a small, relaxed, easy-going serv- ice organization. " one OBfe M BOBCATS (Senior Men ' s Honorary): Christorpher J. Cacheris, president; Gordon Bourgeois, execu tive vice-president; Elliott P. " Zeke " Woolley, administrative vice-president; Michael J. Harrold, advisor; Duane A. Stevens, George T Bolton, Wiliam Randy Shouse, Daniel R. Malinski, Scott Whitten, Charles S. " Bumps " Tribolet, advisor; Marc Soble David Millikan, Eric " Chis " Wootan, Owen Taranta, James Perer Bennett. honoraries 261 BYMARKSTINE Attending a university in the past often meant more than chalking up credits and obtain- ing a degree. There were institu- tional aspects known as " TBADITIONS " that added to college, and in years past com- posed a major portion of college " install spirit, revive tra- ditions, and help at pep rallies. " life. Campus unrest and rele- vance of the 60 ' s rendered many traditions non-existent, and the rule was to turn against traditional toles and institutions in favor of " non-conformist pol- icy. " And so traditions at the UA went the route of traditions at other schools up in smoke. However, there remains on campus one vestigial group dedicated to the continuation and remembrance of school spirit. The Tradtions Committee, a men ' s honorary, contains some 50 members who meet once a TRADITIONS SPIRIT COMMITTEE: First row Larry Lipsman, John Hall, Kirk Amster, Chuch Ownner, Judd Toane, Cray Rouhier. Second row Andrew Ng, Tom Sather, Bill Say, Jim Drachman, Gorden Bourgeoer, Bob Rierson. Third row William Defer, Scott Whittern, J. Clag Riggs, Trey Small, Bruce Holland, John Tolley, Mike Monier, Bill Olson, Scott Holmes, Jorge Reyes, Staff Thurmond, Mike Kirksey, Kim Bennett, Sam Jacab, Steve Lenihan, Dewey Ste- vens. week to " install spirit, revive tra- ditions and help at pep rallies. " Members describe themselves as " the last of the holdouts " and work independently as well as with other groups to keep spirit and tradition alive. Besides maintaining old traditions, the committee attempts to start new ones like the introductions of the Hellcatss two guys and two girls in jumpsuits who aid the cheering squad at football games. Back around 1925-26, class spirit was a big number and sophomores were always trying to keep freshmen in line. This involved the use of large pad- dles. It was decided that sopho- mores would keep up " TRADI- TIONS " and a traditions chair- man was selected. In the spring of that year the campus elected to have a traditions committee of upperclassmen and so the society began. Handbooks were exceedingly important and became a tradition in them- selves. They spelled out the lines freshmen had to walk on and the Frosh were required to carry the handbooks at all times. Failure to do so resulted in the running of the paddling line. The 1931 handbook said, " Any attempt on the part of the freshman class to shatter the traditions of the University will be regarded by the student " TRADITIONS last of the holdouts? " body as an expression of disloy- alty and will be treated as such. " Such traditions of the University included green caps and beanies for the men, green ribbons and bobby socks for the women, traditional Beanie Burns, " A " -Day, no lounging on the grass and no smoking on the benches of the Memorial Fountain. In addition, only Seniors had the privilege of wearing mus- taches and freshmen were not allowed to escort females to ath- letic events. Ah, yes, 1931 a vintage year. The years have passed and we are no longer swept up in class events and competition. 262 traditions Freshman men couldn ' t wait to toss their beanies into the fire during the traditional Beanie Burn in 1 962. The Traditions Spirit Committee planned freshman mixers for Freshman Week in 1 960. In 1963 members dressed " Wilbur Wildcat. Freshman hazing has died out, and school spirit is not what it used to be, but the members of the Traditions Committee keep at it pursuing school spirit and reminders of traditions gone by. traditions 263 " People picked to be in honoraries are usually pretty busy. " OMICRON NU (Home Economic Honorary): First row Nancy Dobbins, Chris Winters, vice- president; Judy Teuteberg, secretary; Mary Jo Yrun. Second row Deanna Rice, Susan Kivett, Elizabeth Coult, treasurer; Vicki Schram. Third row Dr. Janet L. Vaughn, advisor; Patri- cia Ferland, Patricia Smith, president; Bill Fasse, advisory board. Fourth row Karl Miller, Jan Nielsen. SIGMA DELTA CHI (Professional Journalism Honorary): Elisa Kaplan, Mrs. Voss, president; Julie Jacks secretary Jacquelyn Cobbedick, advisor; Paula J. Dymeck, vice-president; Becky 264 honoraries -:: ; i : k- r : ,: = : - CHIMES (Junior Women ' s Honorary): First row Wendy Furst, Sandy Aley, Kathy Hansen, Glasys Tte, vice-president; Stefanie Feldman, Janis Rosenblum. Second row Debbie Tolman, president; Jan Goldberg, Suzanne Chamberlain. OTHER HONORARIES: Gamma Sigma Selta Beta Gamma Sigma Kappa Delta Pi Tau Beta Pi Delta Phi Alpha Phi Beta Kappa Pi Nu Epsilon Sigma Gamma Epsilon Phi Kappa Phi Pi Omega Pi Pi Lambda Theta Sigma Theta Tau Kappa Psi Arete Soiety Blue Key Chain Gang Mortar Board Sophos Third row Bechy Voss, Sandy Sahlin, Lynne Connolly, Gin- nie Boltz. Mary Anne O ' Brien, Wendy Meyer, Mary Carmen Cruz, secretary; Jill Patch. honoraries 265 CHAIN GANG (Junior Men ' s Honorary) MEM- BERS: Kirk Amster, Kim Bennitt, Michael Cebal- los, Nicholas Davson, Kenneth Everett, Robert Fee, Douglass Finney, Jim Flegenheimer, Phil Gutt, Mark Holohan, Daniel Hoskin, David Houk, Daniell Kaminskas, Mahmmod Karim, Steve Lee, Pat McGuckin, Earl Mendenhall, Pat Mitchell, Mark Mittelstaedt, Jim Mullins, Charles O ' Con- nor, Wayne Peate, Charles Schneider, Jay Suk- man. WHO ' S WHO: Diane Dutson, Margie Bernal, Tracey Grosser, Mary L. Jen- sen, Candyce Beumler, Daniel R. Malinski, Nicki Good, Jimmy Rudy, Leeann Jones, Linda Peters, Jeffrey P. Pino, Marcia Polilovich, Michael Linn , Christopher J. Cacheris, Anne Busch, Jim Bennett, Lana Lentz. OTHER WHO ' S WHO: Susan Batt Dona Bolding Carlos Claude-Sanchez Denise Conley Diana Davies Marian Feffer Tracy Hall David Hamaroff Bruce Hill Adele (Dolly) Kelley Patricea Mealka Brian Murray Scott Nation Joseph O ' Sullivan Mark Pulido James Rappis Randy Shouse David Stegman Mark Taussig Eric Wottan 266 who ' s who WUC ' T WIHD BY TERESA NEGLEY Every year a few people from various colleges and universi- ties across the nation are selected for membership in the honorary Who ' s Who. This year 49 students from the UA were chosen for the organization. Some were nominated to Who ' s Who by their college dean or advisor on the basis of scholastic achievement and campus involvement. Others nominated themselves; but no one knew who made Who ' s Who until the list appeared in the Wildcat in early October. Senior Tracy Hall said she was completely surprised to have been selected because she thought " the only people they take are Greeks. " Ed Browning was also pleasantly surprised he thought " Who ' s " It ' s a mark of achievement for yourself. " Who wants only the big wheels on campus, the people involved in student government. " Undergraduates Gerald Hann, Lonnie Wilson, and Linda Graham said that while mem- bership may not be a great honor, it would certainly help in finding a job. The national organization maintains a perma- nent file of resumes on every member and will write recom- mendations to prospective employers on request. Who ' s Who is seen by some as attainment of a goal. As sen- ior Linda Shulman expressed the feeling, " It ' s a ma rk of achievement for yourself. It makes you happy to be able to compete successfully with other people and meet a goal set within yourself. " WHO ' S WHO: First row Linda Shulman, Emily Coller, OwenTarauta. Sec- ond row Linda Granam, Cyd Benton, Marc Soble, Bill Olson, Leslie Tal- mam mage, Larry Lipsman, Eddie Browning. Third row Lonnie Williams, Jerry Houn. I ' who ' s who 267 nil f The dances, the music have all changed but on Friday nights you can still find the guys pinning corsages on their dates. The antics and friendships are just as much a part of the University as any class, and they ' re all a part of the tradition of the . " - 270 bicentennial - GREEKS bicentennial 271 What is a Greek? BY SHELLY FARBER What is it to be a Greek? A Greek is a person who shares an atmosphere of living and growing. Living with a group of diverse people who share one idea; that by living together we can enrich our college career. Students from every college at the University are repre- sented in the Greek system. They strive to reach high aca- demic standards. Greeks are often found helping their " brothers " or " sisters " towards improvement in the academic world. Greek living provides many opportunities for campus and community involvement. Every Greek house has a philanthropy ranging from the Heart Fund to helping the blind. Greeks get together as a group and help out UNICEF and participate in projects such as Spring Fling to raise money for campus philan- thropies. Campus honoraries, clubs and organizations are supported by Greeks and many members of the group are Greeks. Leadership is a key word in the Greek System, and Greek living provides many opportuni- ties for leadership. Many organi- zations on campus have Greeks for their leaders. Officers of houses have a unique opportu- 272 greeks nity to help their house grow and in turn help the Greek sys- tem grow. We learn from each other and help each other. There are many social events for Greeks. Formals and theme parties are abundant. New Year ' s Eve parties in November and luaus in Tucson are not uncommon events for a Greek. Often two houses will get together for an event. Fridays provide a great opportunity to celebrate together. T.G. ' s Thank God It ' s Friday parties give Greeks a chance to get to know each other. Strong bonds of friendship are made from the first day of pledgeship . . . bonds of friend- ship that last longer than the four years in college . . . bonds that last for a lifetime. Living together creates strong loyalties and there are many opportuni- ties to make new friends. Yes, Greek life is on the upswing, and we the Greeks of the University of Arizona are proud to be a part of the Greek system: individuals, living and growing together! greeks 273 Alpha Delta Pi AAH The Alpha Delta Pi ' s are well known on campus for their annual tandem bicycle race. They sponsor this for all women ' s organizations and it is always a big success. 1) Gail Bray, Sherry Donovan, Sue Millett, Donna Gibson, Barb Brooks, Debbie Bently, Sherry Pull. 2) Fran Skinner, Vicki Fisher, Tammy McElroy, Linda Peters, Mary Alstad, Marri Tierney, Lynn Lock- erby, Linda Silva, Pam Ware, Charlene Schulmeyer. 3) Mrs. Edwards, Mary Mont- gomery, Tracey Phalen, Denise Shimer, Carol Wolfe, Jo Romano, Erin Montgom- ery, Mary Killion, Gallic Hummel, Kristy Poling, Susie McDonald, Ann Howe, Diane Cerny. 4)Lyr e e Breno, Joy Ruepke, Susan Lightfoot, Nancy Leikvold, Scherl Schafer, Kim Plotz, Vikki Amberg, Jill Schaifter, Helen Brooks, Sandi Sherman, Becky Elzroth, Patty Morris, Pam Knous, Jeannine Wagner, Shelly Eikner, Marci Ranniger, Marcia Millett, Debbye Bryant. 5,) Mary Ging, Lettice Jones, Terri Morris, Dodie Hagerman, Shelly Metcall, Barb Lubin, Lori Muller, Magaret Yrun, Debbie Winet, Ann Lehker, Stephanie Baker, Julie Books. 6) Sandy Erickson, Melanie Cher- nin, Jenni Yaeger, Mary Babbit, Becky Ruder, Debbie Ingrahm, Janice Victor, Marcia Geller. 274 AAP AAO 275 Alpha Omicron Pi Row 1 Ricki Scarf, Bunny Feiler, Lisa Tewks- bury, Melanie Schaff, Kim Bowman, Cherie Muma, Anice Magnusson, Peggy Pearson. Row 2 Alex Graham, Margy Weir, Lydia Buchanan, Debbie Kohlbacher, Cindy Sindelar, LanaSersen, Lori Currie, Kelli Varner, Sue Gronley, Bryn Reese, Aida Ramirez, Linda Bigelow. Row 3 Kris Kuyken, Melodee Bleecher, Liz Jones, Jan Fritz, 276 AGO iersen,lon IrynRee ri-H Barb Adams, Linda Stevenson, Jane McCormick, Laura Fisher, Mary Shanks, Tracey Grosser, Margy Mowry, Tricia Clapp, Maryanne Dessanti, Libby Paris. The A. O. Pi ' s started the year with a very suc- cessful rush. This year ' s activities included a Cookie Serenade to the fraternaties on Halloween. They also sponsored their second annual Jessie James Day. (house photos) ADD 277 Margot Kraus, Randi Gaber, Lyn Evenchick, Sheree Sekoloff, Naida Darling, Bev Chavin, Mindy Udell, Randi Kozak, Sue Schwartz, Karen Lustig, HollisSherma, Lori Lefkovitz. Marsha Alterman. 3) Janis Hefter, Peggy Julian, Evelyn Klienman, Mary Jo Becker, Carol Lefko, Cheryl Berkson, Sherry Engle, Lesley Moss, Cece Greenberg, Lori Zazov, Eileen Roos, Mrs. Ing- man, Soni Pitlor, Marilyn Roos, Betti Pitlor. 4) Joanne Harris, Suzy Shapiro, Nancy Hurwitz, Hildy Bodker, Stephanie Feldman, Erline Schec- ter, Julie Bonamotf, Sharon Moskovitz, Jill Wein, Alpha Epsilon Phi AE0 278 AEO The A E Phi are very active in campus and community activi- ties. They are a very diverse group as they have women from all over the country. One of their annual events is a Banana Split Sale that raises money for their pledge class. .;: -. : : : Abby Ratner, Nancy Malnack, Katy Kerner. Ellen Nisenson, Patty Goldberg, Bennye Seide, Kim Wainer, Melody Swarz. AE t 279 Alpha Phi A(D Row I Mary Carman Cruz, Sherri Stephens, Michelle Folz. Row II Vicki Segal, Clare Ferry, Betty Kalil, Cathy Johnson, Rita William, Wendy Worrell, Lisa Hardung, Stephanie Press, Rennie Johnston. Polly Cain, Anna Miller, Karon Hay- enga, Trieia Campbell, Chris Lukens. Row III Eva Weedworth, Pam Helcombe, Terry Vig, Pobin Pavlich, Terry Gordon, Gail Gerbie, Tracy Chlifin, Roxanna Rivere Taube, Carol Stroller, Kathy Cress. Row IV Nicki Good, Sue Tier- nan, Cindy Barragen, Sharon Moore, Maret Webb, Carol Wanty, Jan Keldewyn, Sherilyn Dwight, Sally Freid, Jan Lindsay, Kathy Dowling, Meredith Hoff , Shannon Abele, Stacy Keim, Andrea Heistand, Claire McDonald, Susie 280 A0 - ::; ; :: - b : The Alpha Phi ' s are active in many campus activities. In the fall they sponsor an annual Western Party, this year it was he ld on a movie set. Another popular activity is the alumni dinner that raises money for the house. They also help out with Tucson Cardiac Aid for a philan- thropic project. Zowin, Loretta Peto, Karen Meyer. Row V Ann Vaughan, Joanna Wagner, Kim Conover, Peggy Kincaid, Lyn Gillman, Robyn Fish, Kerry Abele, Jan Taumadge, Jody Cyuro, Diana Dex- ter, Mary Mundy, Linda Mennertine. A 281 Row 1) Susie Batt, Charlene Shouse, Vicki Frey, Janet Tarney, Abbie Bool, Linda Taylor, Anne Busch. 2) Dolly Kelley, Kathy Quensel, Shirley McMahon, Jill Sanborn, Linda Weberg. 3) Jean- ette Christensen, Maggie Marshall, Debbie Pucker, Gloria Mann, Debbie Zschech, Ellen Walcoh. 4) Meg Barnhill, Patty Hart, Linda Gra- ham, Jill Meeker, Betsy Lengnst, Rene Filiatraut. 5.) Jane Hill, Heidi Hutcheson, Julie Thrush, Ann Wheat, Lauri Lenehan, Pam Mitchell. 6) Denise Renolds, Sue Weldon, Karen Pruert, Sandy Sah- lin, Calista Brown. 7) Terry Bays, Liz Morrison, Debbie Campbell, Kathy Hess, Margaret Berry, Jennifer Parks. Around: Claire Prather, Debbie Arrington, Lee Weisner, Becky Bevins, Linda Pangle, Judy Wycoft, Judy LeFeure, Rhonda Broach, Linda Lipphart, Raenell Calwell, Bonnie Graham, Linda Lincoln, Cynthia Kudra, Tess Timberlake, Patty Norville, Kay Dancil, Debbie Teatord, Cindy Stitz, Faith Reicher, Carol Thompson, Carol Angland, Maria Bettway, Nadine Arena. Chi Omega XQ 282 XO -,.-. ' -. ' .: " : ' The Chi Omega ' s are proud of their scho- lastic achievements. They are number three among sororities for this year. They enjoyed an active year helping out with many philan- thropies including the March of Dimes Haunted House and the Arizona Youth Cen- ter XQ 283 Delta Delta Delta AAA 1) Stephanie O ' Neal, Susan Pazda, Dana Sue Dahlstrom, Nancy Mariani, Stephanie Hock, Cindy Lou Spence, Jan Ahlaman. 2) Brenda Padelford, Dee Carson. 3) Kathy Lipsman, Madeleine Schleidr, Colleen Concannon, Carla Sudler, Rosanne Karlebach, Cindy Laub, Laurie Snydet, Lai ; - M 284 AAA Snyder, Laurie Hogue, Carolyn Zoelfer, Kitty Sargent, Mon Erickson, Anica Gertach, Karen Ross, Barb Ponius, Nancy Thomas, Jean Buck- ley, Terri Paag, Sandra Hubbard, Gratia McCallin, Beth Hennessey. 4) Barb Schoeder, Karen Raasch. Mercedes Marquardt, Robin Burhans, Nancy Langen, Kathie O ' Neill, Lynn Waters, Liz Works, Sue Sampson, Marcy Bor- thwick, Lelia Richter, Meg Gibney, Bonnie Blum- burg, Margy Kolhaas, Lili Tubekis. 5) On arch- way Patti Winkley, Mary Lou Davis, Nan Len- rxxi, Carol Estabrooks. 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 gave themselves To Me. AAA 285 Delta Gamma - Row 1) Ali Blue. Deddie Salmon, Annie Blue, Randi Weber, Dona Sullivan, Sharon Stasand. 2) Jean Burden, Sue Malcheff, Nora Butler, Monti Habell, Christy Hay, Kyle Steenhor. 3) Kim Kiley, Debbie Haure, Audrey Bergen, Gini Jackson, Sally Coffin, Bernin Williams, Kathy Conn. 4) Nancy Nehl, Bonnie Fell, Leslie Capin, Cathy Dein, Janie Ballard, Peggy Kingsly, Nancy Sugg, Michelle Dodson, Karla Bredensteiner. 5) Den- ise Enke, Wendi Epstein, Carolyn Schur, Sue Bohmback, Carol Anderson, Susan King, Sue Stymore. 6) Kevin Eddy, Wendi Shields, Lucia Revira, Kelly McConnel, Kathy O ' Neal, Jill Hatch, Laurie Pfiefen. 7) Gail Peterson, Stacey Sanchez, Toni Graphos, Candice Laprade, Diane Enke, Olga Reister, Beth Wright, Linda Wrestler, Karen Hindricks, Mary Paponickolas, Holly Young, Debra Standish. 8) DeDe Batted, 286 Af The Delta Gammas are proud of their active participation with their philanthropy, the Tucson School for the Deaf and Blind. They have many parties and activities for the school as well as leading girl scout troups. They are also active in intramu- ral sports. The DGs have an annual Shipwreck party at their house. Julie Kellog, Marlou McBratney, Sheila Shea. Kathy Mooney, Amy Dalzell, Lisa Farror, Lisa Newell, Debbie Osterguard. Af 287 The Delta Zeta ' s carve pumkins on Halloween and then have a sere- nade for all of the Greek houses. They are very active on campus and in the community. They are a very musical group. Delta Zeto AZ 288 AZ Row 1 Diane Blackwell, Lori Musil, Patty Lahr, Moreen Moran, Mary Fitz- gerald, Cher Justus, Rhonda Klaber. Row 2 Joyce Ramsey, Karen McConnell, Kathy Fink, Betsy Lastition, Sandy DeWerd, Cathy Rounds, Barb Else, Shirley Miller, Debbie Schulman, Debbie Friske, Kim Donaldson, Veronica Giron. Row 3 Cathy Hollinger, Ann Smith, Elaine Stuart, Mrs. Southertand, Denise Boutin, Suzanne Stevenson, Kim Abernathy, Ellen Friedberg, Carol Sue Stone, Terry Smith. Row 4 Janis Brett, Janis Rosen- Wum, Candy Beumler, Candy Sleekier. Row 5 Barb Search, Ann Giansi- racusa, Alexis Prokopis. Row 6 Karen Kester, Lori Figgins, Tricia Mealka, Kris Erickson, Tern Million, LJbbi Thomas. Row 7 Debbie Lee Berliner, Gina Callezzo, Patty Burton, Mary Jensen. Row 8 Carol Borutf, Sherri Edwards, Eve Arias, Kathy McConnell. AZ 289 Gamma Phi Beta roe Row 1 Suzy Hoeffer, Cathy Mulligan, Terry Lorberr, Christie Gryer, Mary Helen Roberts, Sue Targun, Connie Toth, Sara Cuson, Becky White, Debbie Russo. Row 2 Center Amy Weigel, Ann Murphy, Gina Lacaqnina, Pam Lindsay, Terry Snider, Betty Jensen, Debbie Wilky, Mary Bloom, Lisa Ste- venson, Heather Boone, Anat Ariav, Janet Wilky, Marian Fetter, Connie Cal- lan, Ann Spaulding, Kelly Helfienstin, Sherri Books, Laurie Beane, Diana Bird, Gwynne Smith. Row 3 Diana Davies, Lin Shatter, Susie Keene, Suzanne Mulch, Charis Schettino, Jaci Birt, Renee Baffert, Kirk Hancock, Nancy Giltner, Mary Dean, Marty Dirst, Debbie Cohen, Jodi Role, Karen Taglavore, Linda Alberts, Susie Hillman, Cherly Bolton, Beth Parsons, Sally Mrier, Jennifer Winslow, Joanna Brown. Row 4 Jennifer Chery, Kristen Larson, Marjorie Gilbert, Nan Davies, Susie Thoeney, Karen Mahoney, Ruthanne Philippi, Linda Hall, Judy Ludwig, Susan Ellwood, Nancy Whiting, Julie Richie, Nancy Helmick, DeeDee Lipincott, Cindy Sikorsky, Rose Bul- duc, Pam Huckins. Row 5 Claudia Elliott, Sarah Knostman, Tina Allen, Jerri Turney, Debbie Nelson, Peggy Marner, Kathy McKee, Maureen Dewan, Erin Gilligan, Katy Frazier. 290 r J B I The Gamma Phi Beta ' s have a great variety of interests in their house, but most of all there is a great deal of involvement. The girls are very active in cam- pus activities as well as local and national events. They are proud of Anne DeVarennes, the current Miss Tucson and Stacey Peterson, Miss Arizona and fourth runner-up in the Miss America Pagaent 1975. The Gamma Phi ' s will be celebrating their 101st anniversary nation- ally this year. HPB 291 Stephanie Wisdom, Leann Correa, Carrie Hoganson, Mrs. Gray, Charlotte Parkinson, Laura Diebold, Cathy Teetor, Sally Ellis. Row 2 Kelly Allen, Sallie Porter, Joyce Kline, Emily McAllister, Angle Boutin, Debbie Barr, Sally Yost, Nancy Englert, Emily Colter. Row 3 Bridget Fitzpatrick, Cindy Scott, Cynthia Pottinger, Bev Blize, Wendi Wood, Beth Angell, Mary Dawson, Patti Pool, Barb Teetor. Row 4 Betsy Paddock, Karen Regele, Liz Stark, Jeanne Clark, Nancy Healy, Becky Winslow, Jessica Wright. Row 5 Karen Gilligan, Lee Ann Navarette, Patti Conner, Sue Wright, Kelly Hackett, Deb Anklam, Laurie Lane, Dorothy O ' Donnell, Jonna Peterson. Row 6 Shelly Farber, Jere Simms, Susan Stern, Colette Courville, Liffy Baker, Helen Meyer, Heather Myers, Susan Rhodes. Row 7 Lassie Hanlon, Jane Derry, Julie Martin, Kathy Allen, Becky Voss, Jill Mickelson, Rita Catalo. Row 8 Jane Doehrman, Tracy Altemus, Karen Elmore, Diane Bonugli, Jan Pitre, Pam Hadley Row 9 Patty Bodelson, Jeanette Doehrman, Barb Bidwill, Nancy Kiersch, Sissy Anderson, Kay Ratcliff, Carol Callander, Sally Smith. Kappa Alpha Theta f KAO 292 KA0 Kappa Alpha Theta encourages the individuality of its members. At the same time, the house is unified by a strong sense of loyalty and friendship. The Thetas sponsored a benefit dance for the heart fund and helped campus philanthropies at the Spring Fling. They hold an annual New Year ' s Eve theme party with all the festivities in November, a masquerade and in the spring they have the Kite and Key dance at a local ranch. KA6 293 ' rf VY The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma have cho- sen the word " Involvement " as their goal for the year. They partici- pate on campus and in the community through hono- raries and philanthropic ventures. The Kappas maintained the highest scholastic average of all the Greek houses on campus this year. In intramural sports the Kappas placed first in basketball. Kappa Kappa Gamma KKf 294 KKf - s? 4 ft Row 1 Cindy Campbell, Cindy Baum, Gloria Artiz, Ann Rutlidge, Sue Alston, Sue Rising, Carol Wood, Dana Theinman. Row 2 Megan O ' Mara, Sue Van Slyck, Sherri Chambers, Becky Simmons, Sandy Aley, Janet Gut- oill, Wendy Kingg, Stephanie Ceballos, Angela Carl, Leslie Henry, Michell Salkheld, Allison Ames, Penny Peirson, Charisse Snow, Ann McClintock, Nancy Bonelli, Cathi Page, Curry Glassell, Eden Fridena. Row 3 Karen Gianis, Lyn Frachen, Lynn Johnson, Jennifer Moran, Sandy Kleen. Becky Theobald, Lindy Loundagin, Ellen Miller, Gayle Givter, Mary Strickland, Pam Simpson, Kathy Brumfield, Sue Leicht, Greta Seligman, Sherre Treat, Louise Gleave, Leslie Cleveland. Row 4 Carolyn Van Valer, Carolyn Anderson, Kelly Good, Sukey Roach, Sara McCraken, Jill Patch, LJsaqui Abstfeld, Sue Mitchell, Nancy Colter, Nancy Herman, Marilyn Kline, Stephanie Ceballos, Dot Wilmot, Cathi Ott, Margaret Klees. Chris Marshall, Sue Baranowski, Eleen Klees, Ann-Eve Drachman. Row 5 Tricia Gardiner, Ann Dunsmore, Carroll Sue Hayes, Cha Cha Donau, Mimi Hutchison. Row 6 Mary Hos- kin, Anne Mariucci, Jamie Hoff, Leslie Talmage, Jay Hodgdon, Cathy Wid- den. Row 7 Laurel Foreman, Kim Yaeger, Marilyn Rood, Jacquetta Ler- Force, Susie Lewke, Laurel Weiner, Cindy Lincoln, Susie Helton, Leslie Bianco, Terri Guinn. KKP 295 PhiMu cPM The Phi Mu ' s annual activities include a Christmas and Spring formal. This year the women of Phi Mu were " Santas in Blue " for the Davis Monthan Air Force Base. They also collected can- ned goods for the Yaqui Indi- ans. Their national philanthropy is HOPE. Barbara Cook, Suzie Dominquez, Jodi Bathey, Jinx Castro, Pam Phillip, Leslie Mackenzie, Deb Brinley, Sue Ernstter, Barbara Stevens, Debbi Cornelius. 296 4 M Carta Niemy, Ella Mae Anderson, Zorin Bhappu, Risha Davis, Eva Korbel, Kris Swanson, Sally Bohn, Melinda Bolin, Karen Fink, Debbie Clapp, Beth Godbey, Tricia King, Sheri Peyton, Monica Fontes, Denise Cowles. Not shown: Patti Dugan, Fioddy Sue Fenz, Kathy Klaasen, Janet McCoy, Mary Jo Morton. tM 297 Pi Beta Phi HBO Row 1 Cathy Clements, Susie Berhart, Cyndy Shanian, Barb Hall, Shelley Hagen, Janet Rhodes, Coco DeLuise, Fay Catlett, Sharon Ann McKroskey, Debbie Keyes. Row 2 Jennie Schaom, Gena Pyle, Dana Steenhoff, Toa- die Cloud, Debbie Hutsell, Paige Throckmorton, Debbie Lee, Lorraine Smith. Row 3 Nancy Ragle, Cydney Bliss, Julie Burroughs, Margie Rearick, Ann Tuschmidt, Kim Becker, Maryanne O ' Brien, Cindie Jobe, Gregory Schutz- man, Christina Stilb, DanaScrader, Kaki Sampson, MelanieMann. Row 4 Barb Chamberlain, Lorye Corbin, Diane Aberley, Jan Telman, Susan Mills, Alex Hursh, Judy Daine, Brenda Lee, Betty Wood, Laurie Adams, Sue Mitc- hell, Chris McKeon. Row 5 Debbie Sampson, Lorrie O ' brien, Barb Howell, Julie Thompson, Jennifer Burk, Terry Cullen, Tari Thode, Mary Ellen Cekatsos, Lu Lullo, Shawn Regan, Kathy Grant, Diane Kewin. Row 6 Mary Wirkin, Julie Bennik, Lyndsey Hilburn, Wendy Huck, Janis Crowell, Pam Morrison, Lynda Miller, Julie Engel, Sheila Burke, Lee Topf, Peggy Mul- len. Row 7 Lyndsey Caplan, Leslie Carver, Robin Rostadt, Monica Palmer, Holly Barrett, Mimi Hawkins, Kim Werstler. Row 8 Jacque Arm- strong, Mamie Gordon, Cheryl Piercy, Sarah Dove, Maureen McCulloch, Carolyn Woods, Valerie Clarke, Dinny Lariva, Cindy Latona. 298 HBO -A. I " Pi Phis ' Flamin ' Mamie Party " is an annual event that the girls look forward to every year. They are involved in the Bekin Foundation, Muscular Dystrophy and Arrowmont and Arrow craft. ne 299 Row 1 Joel Launder, Lorrie McDonald, Patrick Hughes, Bub Maclntyre, Earl Mendenhall, Alan Kass, Darlene Lacagnina, Jan Goldberg, Jay Sook- man, Todd Kaplan. Row 2 Brian Forth, Mark Darland, Ellis Blank, Mike Buch, Dave Weisz, Jeff Tibideu, Alan Kreida, Mike Wolf, Rob Gartenburg, Jerry Berkowitz, Mark Hunt, Gary Kipnis, Bart Goldstein, Brad Newman, Susi Loewenstein. Row 3 Goerge Neisz, Sue Weldon, Scott Epstein, Alpha Epsilon Pi AEfl 300 AER Alpha Epsilon Pi strives to create an environment where all can grow together intellectually, socially, and physically. The men of AEPi work to achieve good grades. Socially, the fraternity is renowned on campus for its Spring Shipwreck Party, the Demolition Derby, and the Weekend Winter Formal. Participation in intramural sports is also considered great by the fraternity men. Being community service minded, the AEPi brothers have helped underprivileged children by having a Hallow- een party and have participated in the can recycling pro- gram. The members of Alpha Epsilon Pi are diversified in their interests around campus. The fraternity has members involved in scholastic fraternities, and social and extra- curricular organizations, including officers in ASUA and IFC. -:: Maggie Marshall. Top: Mike Barstack. AER 301 MEMBERS OF AGR ARE: Rick Areindale, Steve Areingdale, Mike Bakerich, Tyler Basinger, Kim Bennett, George Bolton, Carlos Garcia, Steve Goucher, Greg Ha rrison, Jim Hawkeins, Buck Hendricks, Phil Hogue, David Holland, Fritz Holley, Mike Kirksey, Doug Kuhn, Todd Lmb, Andy Ny, Cedar Post, Clay Riggs, Chris Roll, Frank Shel- ton, Ken Seidel, Eric Swanson, Alpha Gamma Rho AFP 302 AfP Joel Sweeten, Scott Whitten, Jim Williams. Alpha Gamma Rho is the national agriculture-social fra- ternity. Some of their annual activities are the fall watermelon bust and the spring Dirt Farmers Brawl. They have members in many campus organizations such as Agriculture Council, Alpha Tau Alpha, Traditions, Bobcats and Block and Bridle. ATP 303 THE MEMBERS AND LITTLE SISTERS OF AKL ARE: Chris Egen, Rick Rowell, Scott Cuddiny, Anne Du Pont, Gregg Bowman, Steve Clifford, Jim. Golden, Pual Levitt, Dave Carlsom, Tim Wipprecht, Mike Grivois, Cameron Harris, Joe Batista, Jusy Gyrno, Bob Johnson, Mary Cook, Frank Puglia, Jack Kelly, Liz Jones, Ric Ishmael, Doug Myer, Judy Le Fevre, Dana Schackman, Tom Hill, Kirk Aronstam, Gina Maio, Steve Bohn, Tom Darring- ton, Tom Hames, Dean Wakefield, Tom Bennett, Scott Shannon, Greg Haas, Rick Conrad, Gloria Guarino, Penny McCormick, Steve Baird, Paul O ' Con- nor, Mike Hilliker, Blaine Newland, Colleen Flom, Mike Schelter. This) ous oni social | aclivfe re- ' the eai Alpha Kappa Lambda AKA 304 AKA This year has been another prosper- ous one for the men of AKL. Their social program once again offered activities such as TG ' s and an annual winter formal at the Mount Lemmon Lodge. All this and more contribute to the vear ' s success. AKA 305 It ' m , From Left to Right: Row 1 John Shaw, Jim Ail- lio, Mark Goodman, Tom Fasset, Ron Reyna. Row 2 Skip Gilligan, Leif Hartwig, Bill Crawford, Steve Williams, John Bardis, Steve Johnson, Ben Mancuso, Kevin Anderson, Glenn Vondrick, Mark Stewart, Glenn Davis. Row 3 Russ Anderson, Dave Gapp, Jim West, John Sikokis, Mike Mitchell, Bob Gomez. Stairs Craig Behar, Jim Bullock, Jim Bradley, Mike Trijillo, Nasos Karras, Jeff Schip- pers, Jack Bullock, Dave Grimes, Mike Dorff. Ledge Dave Klotz, Joe Sutton, Dean Buchan- nan, Tom Bullock. Upper level Ed West, Tim Vicario, Craig Spencer, Tony Jobusch, Mark Evers, Louis Colteta, Steve Barwick, Hank Ramey, Neil Glassmoyer. Delta Chi AX 306 AX JeffScti sdi The Delta Chi ' s involvement on cam- pus is increasing every year. They spon- sor the annual Homecoming brunch on the morning of the game. Every year they have a Western theme party and a Spring Formal. Activities on campus range from ASUA and SUAB to intramurals and Ski Club. AX 307 The " Delts " have several annual events, one of their favorites being their Annual Javelina Day Celebra- tion when they have a massive T.G. Several times yearly they entertain children from the Easter Seals. Row 1 Scotch, Dave Thompson, Jeff Geier, Brian Hoover, Steve Neal, Fred Kuhm, Tom Shannon, Preston Smith, Chris Wilson, Glen Husband, Delta Tau Delta ATA 308 ATA UK ; ;: : Husband, Reno Herman, Sandy Hamstead, Dave Kaplan, Phil Larrabee. Row 2 Dave Gage, Peter Cook, Fred Newgard, Paul Helmer, Ken Kasney, Steve Cangiano, Mark Van Des- tion, Wade Steele, Kirk Wilson, Kent Hileman, Gary Voss, Bill Lewis, George Matthews, John Sale. Row 3 Tom Huffman, Leo Hau, John Merriman. ATA 309 Phi Delta Theta 4 A G 310 The Phi Delts not only are big on football, soccer, and baseball intramurals, but they also sponsor an annual " Sports " Christmas formal Skiing in December at Sunrise. They are also known for their fall gangster party, spring pirate party, and an Arabian tent party held in the desert. The Phi Delts participated in a walk-a-thon for Easter Seals as their philanthrophy. The members of Phi Delta Theta are Lee Anderson, Phelan James, Greg Shannon (president), John Lansdale, Dave Graves, James Skirven, Brian McConnell, Robert Shelton, Dave Beaudette. John Neff, Steve Field, Brad Becker, Jeff Oliver, Kevin Reichert, Kent Robertson, Jeff Tognanei, Steve Ledbetter, Jim Katzaroff, Bill Tretbar, Kurt Zimmerman, Jim Nelson, Peter Kline, Jim Roat, Ricky Ricardi. Paul Tozar, Nick Thomas, Ricky McKeever, Brad Irwin, John Mann, Stu Pealer. Mike Houston. 0A0- 311 Phi Gamma Delta Row 1 (Lying down) Bert Daily. Row 2 Kevin Biggs, Chuck Schneider, Clarke Francis, John Sivo, Dean Thralls, Mike Monier, Mark Holohan. Row 3 Arnold Stockam, Scott Wonacott, Mark Mittlestaedl, Mark Mason, Steven Chandler, Mark McMahon, Ron Stauffer, Jethro Tolley, James Bennett. Row 4 Mark Newton, Dick Sponanski, James Rider, Hal Hogden, Scott Gib- son, Rick Johnson, Danny Tolley, Dave Ward, John Parker. Row 5 Don- ald Lawrence, John Pickard, Scott Timber, Trey Small, Dan Bales, James Washinton Jr., James Fletcher, Craig Barrow. Row 6 Bob Feeler, Fred Fratt, Greg Frergueen, Chris Cacheris, David Wilhamsen, Hal Vinson, Dewey Stevens, Steve Emerson. 312 OfA B tfe The Fijis have had a long and bright tradition on the U. of A. campus. The asso- ciation exists for two main reasons: development of its member scholastically and socially, and service to oth- ers. In their efforts the men of Phi Gamma Delta have been recognized in both campus and community endeavors. 313 Pi Kappa Alpha w PKA The annual Muscular Dystro- phy marathon dance is spon- sored by the men of Pi Kappa Alpha. In addition to this they are very active in campus organizations. They have inno- vated ideas like showing movies at their weekly T.G. ' s. 314 PKA : --- veflfr ...-;: Row 1 Steve Dorsey, Chris Murhall, Brian Nembker, Tom Schorr, flow 2- Russ Davis, Rick Stubbs, Jeff Benedict, Bill Mutton, Marc Patterson, Frank Andrews, Dixson Gaines. Row 3 Steve Burke, Tom Mikuta, Skip Roberts, Tim Sheeley, Joel Niany, Bill Brindley. Row 4 Karen McConnell, Gary Cunningham, Mark Novak, Steve Nolan, flow 5 Tim Caley, Brad Miller, John Reeman, Dan Jordon, Mark Wisman, Roger Belshire. Row 6 Rob Skinner, Rob Baker, John Higgins, Teddy Micheal, Tracy Novis. PKA 315 Row 1 Dave North, P. A. Baffert, Craig Vander Voot, Bob Clark, Paul Burns, Steve Castle, Steve Postero, Dave Hubbard. Row 2 Todd Reming- ton, Charlie Carson, Greig Hayes, Tim Wells, Bill Burton, Steve Gallaway, Scott Young, Judge Sim- mions, Rocky Andrews, Scott Peterson, Jim Besey, Bones Anderson, Jim Boodelmen, Niko Antewall, Bob Gossett, Mike Shano, Dave Daley, Vince Shaffer. Row 3 Dave Oversteet, Chip Currie, Bob Grabb, Troy Johnson, Don Mean, Blake Bonelli, Tom Weber, Mike Gommez, David Gomez, David Bruce, Kerry Smith. Row 4 - - Bo Thomas, Steve Mardian, Jim Briled, Doug Wilson, Jay Jennings, Tim Cleary, Bobby Counter, Jim O ' niel, Tony Ortiz, Keith Velchege. TheSAE campus to Tiey part intramurals have a lart S.sters of tan lor ties to pro between ; campus. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 316 IAE The SAE ' s are well known on campus for their annual Luau and their Paddy Murphy Dance. They participate in campus intramurals and activities. They have a large auxilary, the Little Sisters ot Minerva. They are known for their all-campus par- ties to promote good relations between all members of the campus. ZAE 317 Sigma Nu Fraternity has been active on the UA campus for over 55 years. The Men of Sigma Nu take pride in having men in every college on cam- pus, participating in six varsity sports, and being involved in ASUA and men ' s honoraries. Sigma Nu is a top competitor in the intramural division and they are also very busy socially. Sigma Nu IN 318 ZN THE MEMBERS OF SIGMA NU ARE: Rick Adrianse, Kirk Amster, Steve Ben- nett, Jim Black, Jim Bouley, Phil Brune, Marty Butler, Parker Cornell, Fred Darche, Jim Deroon, Jerry Dodson, Jim Fijan, Doug Finney, Carson Finical, Doug Freeman, Grant Gill, Frank Gordin, Paul Gorden, Robert Gradhol, Paul Gronley, John Hall, Mark Hays, Jim Heald, Terry Hedger, Mark Helms, Thomas Henry, Randy Him, Brad Heldquist, Judson loane, Don Jacob, Miles Keegen, Ja Krich, Jeff Lewis, Chuck O ' Conner, Steve O ' Conner, Erik Peter- son, Phil Pierson, Peter Quist, Bob Rierson, Jay Rhodes, Craig Rouhier, George Roylstpn, Chris Russell, Steve Salazar, Paul Schmoker, Reed Simp- son, Kieth Smith, Tom Spicer, Stuart Schulman, Mike Tomlinson, Carl Utzinger, Bill Watkin, Mark Wheeler, Scott Zale, Jim Adrianse, Bruce Ander- son, Dave Bigg, Joe Crafton, Chris Douglas, Don Gravette, Jim Hoselton, Tim Hutchinson, Glenn Howard, Mark Lake, Mike Leanord, Herb McFarrland, Mark Mclntrye, Ron Moore, Tom Olson, Henry Slade, Jell Stan- ley, Mike Tetrick, Tim Tetrick, Tom Tuberkis, E. K. Wagner, Dave Wheeler. IN 319 Sigma Phi Epsilon, hav- ing been founded Novem- ber 1, 1901, is celebrating nationally its 75th anniver- sary. Arizona Beta chapter of " Sig Ep " is also partici- pating in this national cele- bration through various activities locally and nation- ally. This year, in accord- ance with our national objectives we will strongly emphasize rush, philan- thropies and community service, and campus partic- ipation. A very important national goal is a strong reaffirmation of the princi- ples of brotherhood. This Arizona Beta has always strived for and will always continue to do so, for this is the essence of a fraternity. Kneeling Owen Taranta, Bill Snyder, Branden Pigott, Scott Haran, John Meyers, John Movius, Jim Alicata, " Rick Estes, Scott Vicreck, Ed Sui- tak, Bill Caid, Brad Johnson, Craig Caruso, Craig Drachman, Bruce Charlton. Row 1 Jeff Zuhl, Garrisson Karr, Bob Olson, K. C aigg, tee fe Sigma Phi Epsil on I0E 320 ZOE DAVE ' S tltUOR PARTY FAVORS GLASSWARE - : : - Gingg. Dave Kennon, Jim Marsh, Jeff Mclaughlin, Mike McMahon, Dave, Edwin Anderson. Lary Kippow, Tim Smith, Scott Styrmoe, Steve Wyatt, Scott Burns. Pat Bays, Ed Aros. Row 2 Mark Soble, Scott Agnew, Jim Everett, Bob Ross, Dean Cain, Brock Thomas, Scott Holmes, Dave Looft, Charlie Halnon, Al Lessig. Mike Kennedy, Gary Smith, Pete Rich, Mike Smith, Dan Murphy, Mark Smith. Row 3 Don Fisher, Walt Rambeau. Sherwood Owens. Ed Staren, Jim Everett. Geoff Kull, Greg Lickey, Will Rousseau, John Berry, Gary Hyer, Bob Huber. Not pictured Jay Baum, Craig Beaudine, Dominic Caronna, Bob Cummiing, Mike Franks, John Gulrek, Steve Harre- den, Pat Harrington, John Hazelbaker, Dave Houk, Craig Irwin, Chip Kettle, Barry Kramer, Joe Mitchell, Jim Rehbein, Sam Skidmore, Jim Smith, Matt Stelzer, Mike Sullivan, Stafford Thurmond, Jim Todd. Mark Vest, Larry Wil- son, Bob Mosky, Mark Bober. ' another young man fallen prey to the cor- rupting influence of Sigma Phi Epsiton. - ZOE 321 Row 1 Mike Neary, Bill Ruebsamen, Norm Goeil, Eric Meyer, Scott Struble. Row 2 Bill Finn, Tracy Tweten, Dean Raizman, Dan Broderick, Dave Light- ner. Row 3 Bob Gra- ham, Rob Delly, Bill Spencer, Mike Bowry, John Wilson, Chris Voutsas, Steve Grande. Row 4 Bob Ricciardi, Jeff Gard- ner, Erick Johnson, Dave Byard, Doug Culling, Dave Pittlekow, Dale Wanek, Stu Desmond, Rich Dozer. Row 5 Greg Bodell, Mike Bloss, Greg Bastian, Ken Lancaster, Frank Baty. Row 6 Dave Rau, Phil Hall, Phil Gutt, Greg Grace, Mark Hall, Arny Levy, Reu- ben Osollo, Bob Ruther- ford, Dave Anderson, Elliott Garab, John Lindert, George Bertino, Nick Sto- sic, Paul Louk, Al Bondy, John Hutherson, Rick Grif- feth, Dan Davids. Row 8 Jim Little, Paul Holmes. tt I fi i Tau Kappa Epsilon TKE 322 TKE x - " Teke ' s are unique! " is their motto and after two years on campus they have lived up to it. The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon are proud of their involvement in campus and in the community. They have officers in organiza- tions such as SUAB and IFC. The Tekes enjoy their weekly TG ' s and it is not unusual to see them playing volleyball with a sorority on a Friday afternoon. TKE 323 Phi Kappa Psi X DKO THE MEMBERS OF PHI KAPPA PSI ARE: Stanley Kiebers, Richard Christ, Michael Molina, David Sandborne, Terry Lorenz, Kennith Koser, Bob Hop- per, Craig Lefferts, Michael Belcher, Dennis Goettl, Dean Yee, and Dr. Schaefer. The Arizona Alpha colony of Phi Kappa Psi was started in the spring of 1 975 and has grown to 12 members. Phi Psi stresses community involvement and scholarship as well as social activities. The group is busy planning their first annual Beach Boy party. They are proud to be a fraternity on the University of Arizona campus 324 Phi Sigma Kappa cDIK Row 1 Karen McConnell, Danny Walls, Veronica Giron, Jeff Newman, Diana Mothershed, Craig McCurdy, Dave Ford, Pete Malmgren, Ray La Panse Row 2 Sandra de Werd, Steve Andre. Not pictured Jeff Black- enburg, Ken Curry, Lou Di Mola, Bill Fowler, Rich Hart, Wayne Jonson, Den- nis Matuscak Bob Stoffer, Dave Tebo, Bruce Tretbar, Don Wilde, Aaron Zornes. OIK 325 Panhellinic and the Inter-Fraternity Council serve as the coordinating boards for all sororities and fraternities on campus. Panhellinic meets twice a month at different sorority houses. Members discuss activities such as rush, scholarship and any activities concerning relations between the Greek houses on campus. Members of Panhellinic help with philanthropies such as UNICEF and Camp Wildcat. The president and an elected representative from each of the 1 5 social sororities attend the din- ner meetings. Panhellinic welcomed two new sororities this year, Alpha Kappa Alpha, and. Delta Sigma Theta. IFC members handle public relations for the campus fraternities. They help organize " All- Greek " parties, Greek Week, philanthropies, and they organize fall rush for the fall and spring of each year. Two new fraternities joined the Inter- Fraternity Council this year, Phi Kappa Psi, and Sigma Alpha Mu. President of IFC is Dave Rou, vice president is Scott Gibson, secretary is Morgan Craigen, and treasurer is Alan Krita. Nicki Goode is president of Panhellinic, Stepha- nie Feldman is vice-president, and Maria Jordan is secretary-treasurer. I THE GREEK SECTION STAFF IS: Top to bottom Kelly Allen, Sally Ellis, Becky Voss, Sally Smith, Shelly Farber (editor). 326 ifc PANHELLINIC COUNCIL MEMBERS ARE: Row 1 Debbie Hutsell, Diana Davies, Margy Mowvey, Ellen Friedberg, Kristy Poling, Anne Bosch, Denise Shimer. Row 2 Jennifer Burk, Kathleen Mooney, Barbara Stevens, Susan Sampson, Sandy Scott, Gail Reed, Candy Beumler, Emily Colter, Debbie Arrington, Laurie Lenihan. Row 3 Kent Rollins (advisor), Chris Andrew (advisor), Stephanie Feldman, Kitty Sargent, Janet McCoy, Stacey Smith, Jill Wien, Lesley Moss, Joan Cavey, Terri Guinn, Jeanette Christenson, Clay Anderson, Carol Callander. Panhellinic 327 I 328 greeks greeks 329 r % 1 m m m VV r J: F LJ m The 1976 Desert was brought to you by: Donna Meeks, editor Laurie Schnebly, copy editor William Ferguson, photo editor Bill Hubbard, sports editor Jan Class and Lisa Schnebly, organizations editors Shelly Farber and Becky Voss, greeks editors Betsy King, people editor Ken Chemers, business manager Linda Carey, arts editor Photography staff: Mike Casey, Suzanne Chirico, Nancy Engebretson, Charles Kaminski, Jim Kelly, Steve Lee, Paul Maynard, George Radda, John Sale, Karen-Rene Silvey. Brad Toland. Howard Trau. Writing staff: Michele Friedman, Lisa Muggins, Mark Larson, Jack McElroy, Teresa Negley. Riva Patent, Mike Riley, Nancy Smith, Mark Stine Mark Webb. Invaluable contributions by: Arizona Daily Wildcat, Arizona Daily Star, Bob Meighan for song on page 1 1 , Copyright permission from Holt, Rinehart and Winston Publishers for cartoon on page 34, Judith Williams ' Public Rela- tions, Ben Wilhite, Taylor Representative, Jeanette Lasch and Clde " Barry Goldwater " Lowery. 336 credits s
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