University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ)

 - Class of 1978

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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1978 volume:

oc O N OC O O O o N DC u O I- V) cc UJ DESERT 78 University of Arizona Volume 68 Laury Adsit Editor-in-Chief Derriak Anderson Director of Photography Darkroom Technician Ron Londen Taylor Publishing Company John Stevens. Rep. Director of Student Publications Clyde Lowery Table of Contents DESERT 78 Laury Adsit. Editor GROUPS 78 Sally Dunshee, Editor EVENTS 78 Diane Radeke, Editor NEWS 78 Lisa Schnebly. Editor SPORTS 78 Diane Bliss. Editor GREEKS 78 Lou Hoffman. Editor PEOPLE 78 Pattie Davis, Editor age 1 Page 17 Page 71 Page 121 Page 163 Page 225 Page 229 DESERT 78 3 ARIZONA Land Sun ARIZONA 5 TUCSON ak Anderson and New ACE J| 6 TUCSON II !; i! UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA: LAND OF OPPORTUNITY 8 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA The University of Arizona is an institution of higher education which is geared toward providing an outstanding education for its 30.00 students. " The goals of the University of Arizona are to pro- vide the opportunity for the acquisition of comprehensive educa- tion and usable skills, to serve as a resource for the expansion of knowledge through research: and to extend the opportunity to improve the quality of life by making available the services and resources of the University, its faculty and staff, to the students of the University and citizens of the State. " ( University Catalog) Needless to say. a comprehensive education includes many dif- ferent facets of life. Students are involved in political, religious, eco- nomic and sexual endeavors as well as academic endeavors. Acade- mia may be the main emphasis, however, this University provides so much more. It gives us a place to study, a time to perform, a place to relax, as well as a time and place to express ourselves. The time during which a person acquires a college education is a period of personal as well as intellectual growth. It is a time to explore life. to stand on one ' s own feet and to take charge of one ' s own life. It is to all these concerns that this University must address itself. The University of Arizona is a large institution in which one can easily become a number among many. Or if the initiative is taken, that person can become THE ONE among many. That is what is unique about this University. So much is provided, but it is left up to the individual to take advantage of what is offered. A person can be very active and involved or very quiet and : It all comes down to a matter of choice. This University is what you make it. It is " The Land of Opportunity. " - Photo by Derriak Anderson I SIVERSITV OF ARIZONA 9 10 A PLACE TO STUDY A Place to Study A PLACE TO STUDY 11 12 A TIME TO PERFORM i J ERFORM 13 14 A PLACE TO RELAX o o o A PLACE TO RELAX 15 i i I f ih i ' ESERT 78 DESERT 78 DESERT 78 DESERT 78 DESERT 78 DESERT 78 DESERT 78DESERT 78 DESERT 78 DES1 )ESERT 78 ARIZONA 78 GROUPS WILDCAT COUNTRY GROUPS 78 17 GROUPS 78 University of Arizona Volume 68 Ellen Scufka Jane Randolph Elaine Merrell Alison Viiale Sally Dunshee Groups Editor Marsha Hughes Linda Pansle Editor-in-Chief Laur Adsit Director of Photography Dernak Anderson Darkroom Technician Ron Londen Table of Contents Who ' s Who Blue Ke Mortar Board Symposium Bobcats Chimes Chain Gang Spurs Sophos Primus Student Planning Board A.S.U.A S.L.A.B Interdorm Council . . Board of Publications Camp Wildcat Wildcat Staff Desert Staff Twirlers Marching Band Cheerleaders Pom Pons Traditions . . U.A. Hostesses . Wranglers Phrateres D.S.P. P.D.C. . Angel Flight . . . Kaydettes Tennis Club . . . Bowling Club . . Judo Club Karate Club . .. Dairy Science . . Rodeo Club . GROl PS 78 19 Carl Kircher Diana Stockton Steve Cohen Edie Nelson Clark Pat McGuckin William Munyon Debbie Harbour Glen Vondrick Ellen Nisenson Matt Stelzer Bruce Cohen Janet Guptill Meg Tracy 20 WHO ' S WHO WHO ' S WHO mong Students in American Universities and Colleges. Sharon Stites Carol Thompson Jane Ann Hill Mary Anne Zapor Wendy Meyer Perry Benjamin Claire Prather John Berry WHO ' S WHO 21 WHO ' S WHO Scott Shannon Doug Linkhart Don Beach Becky Simmons Ed Errante Susan Wright Jan Kowal Joanna Brown GregZiebell Karen Gianas Laury Adsit 227 WHO ' S WHO Robin Oury Stacey Smith Kristy Poling Erin Shaw Kathy Dowling Eve Patterson Suzanne Sockrider WHO ' S WHO 23 WHO ' S WHO Jon Abbott John Sivo Tim Coker 24 WHO ' S WHO How does a school with a stu- dent population of over 30,000 go about picking 48 students to be named to " Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities? " Students are chosen on the basis of Citizenship and Service to the school, Leader- ship and Participation in Extra- curriclar activities and Scholar- ship. There are four criteria which must be met before a student is eligible to apply for " Who ' s Who. " Those criteria are as fol- lows: The student has to be cur- rently enrolled at the University of Arizona. The student must have completed at least 70% of the units required for graduation. The student must be in good aca- demic standing and it must -be the first time that he or she has applied to " Who ' s Who. " A com- mittee made up of Arizona fac- ulty, staff, and students then go through the applications and select the most outstanding stu- dents in the University. One may ask who these out- standing students are. They are the people who spend countless hours planning events for the school and the community. They can usually be found behind the scenes of every facet of Univer- sity life. They open our dorms, run our student government, pro- duce our publications, arrange our concerts and plan our ban- quets. They are the ones that the average student looks at with amazement as they busily spend their weekdays working on spe- cial events and then sacrifice their weekends to catch up on their homework. It ' s for all the thank- less hours that these people have spent to make this University a better place for all of us to be, that the 78 DESERT recognizes these 48 students. WHO ' S WHO MEMBERS Jon Abbott Laury Adsit Don Beach Perry Benjamin John Berry Joanna Brown Mary Brunderman Tami Clark Bruce Cohen Stephen Cohen Tim Coker Paul Davenport Doug DeVaulk Kathleen Dowling Ed Errante Christie Geyer Karen Gianas Scott Gibson Janet Guptill Deborah Habour Jane Ann Hill Carl Kircher, Jr. Jan Kowal Douglas Linkhart Patrick McGuckin Wendy Meyer William Munyon, Jr. Edie Nelson Clark Ellen Nisenson Robin Oury Eve Patterson Claire Prather Kristy Poling Scott Shannon Erin Shaw Becky Simmons John Sivo Stacey Smith Suzanne Sockrider Matt Stelzer Sharon Stites Diana Stockton Carol Thompson Meg Tracey Glen Vondrick Susan Wright Mary Anne Zapor Gregory Ziebell WHO ' S WHO 25 BLUE KEY FRONT ROW: Steve Shindell. Jonathan Sivo. Don Fischer. Dave Gapp. Don Buckley. BACK ROW: Jan Goldberg. Steve Cohen. Peggy Pieluch. Car Kircher. Pat Damiani. Bruce Cohen, Mark Webb. Mary Carmen Cruz. Lisa Tewksbury. Ed Errante. 26 BLUE KEY MORTARBOARD FRONT ROW: Debbi Harbour. Jan Kowal. Joyce Leseur. ROW 2: Sally Adamson. Kathy Dowling. Joanna Brown. Diana Stockton. Mary Jane Crist. Ellen Nisenson. Meg Trac . Mary Brunderman. BACK ROW: Jeanette Christenson. Enn Shaw. Susan Kaplan. Jerry Murphy. Edie Nelson. Carol Thompson. Kim Kreutzer. Janet Guptill. MORTAR BOARD 27 FRONT ROW: Sue Rising. SECOND ROW: Debbie Wilky. Nancy Giltner. Kathy McKee. Kelly Good. Ann Murphy. Audrey Berger. Carolyn Van Valer. BACK ROW: Carol Esta- brooks. Laurie Snyder. Lori McDonald. Marci Ranninger. Terri Wintermate. SYMPOSIUM 28 SYMPOSIUM BOBCATS FRONT ROW: Pat McGuckin. John Sivo. Robert Rutherford. BACK ROW: Donald Buckley. Glen Vondrick. Matthew Stelzer. Mark Webb. John Berry. Jon Abbott. Ed Errante. Donald Fischer. BOBCATS 29 CHIMES FRONT ROW: Katy Salyer. Gail Gerbie. Maureen Donahue, Julie Jones, Emily Brown. Beth Parsons. Barb Nelson, Diane Errante. Tammy Anderson. Stacie Keim, Susie Babby, Carol Wolfe, Emily McAlister. Pat Moonen. BACK ROW: Sarah Knostman. Judy Rolle. Susan Thoeny, Nancy Jones. Milee Rizk. Cheryl Kephart. Julie Files, Theresa Laugharn. Jean Wilkey. Deb Anklam. Kathy Mulligan. Marie Warner. Claire McDonald. Shannon Abele. Betsy Paddock. Linda Oliver, Monica Castillo. 30 CHIMES CHAIN GANG FRONT ROW: Eric Swanson. Lou Hoffman. Fred Pretzer. Paul Helmer. SECOND ROW: Tom Arendt, Bill Bracken. Doug Ehrenkranz. Dave Weisz. Jeff Cohn. Scott Hitt. Dave McEvoy.Alan Hinderer. BACK ROW: Jim Bried. Scott Finical, Mike Neary. Bob Semmens. Fred Savel. CHAIN GANG 31 SPURS FRONT ROW: Tamara Wick, Pamela Corbin, Leslie Daniels, Shannon Richardson, Ann Brodine, Lis Harper. ROW 2: Ruthie Knight. Adrianne Kalyna, Emilee March, Carol Hall, Elaine Merrell, Jod) Kahn. Carla Keegan, Shannan Marty. ROW 3: Martha Lampe, Nancy Pranke, Anne Hubbard, Zibb) Folk. Jodi Fredenckson. Nancy Oder. Meg Gerken, Melody Hokanson. BACK ROW: Christina Flores Susan Adolphson. Cindy Reinecke, Maggie Bulmer, Carrie Pavlich, Leslie Finical. Karen Geldmacher Joie Vaughn. Lori Tewksbury. Barbara Hawken. SOPHOS purs and Sophos are the honorary service organizations for sophomore women and men, respectively. Together they are responsible for meeting the charter flights in August and finding lost freshmen at Tucson International. The groups are also infamous for burning " A " Mountain the night before " A " Day. Besides their special projects. Spurs and Sophos pro- vide some of the manpower behind the tradi- tional University activities such as Band Day, Parent ' s Day and Senior Day. FRONT ROW: Mark Ryan. Mark Villalpando. ROW 2: Ed Murray. Robert Phillips. Henry Alonzo. Steve Handler. Tom Monier. Russ Hoover. Jim Arthur. Doug Henry. Flip May. Scott Beck. BACK ROW: Jim Curran. Dan Collins. Paul Kida. Stan Tims. Robin McGeorge. Bill Ramsay. Steve King. Lindsey Hoopes. David Jacobsen. Dave West. Gordon Murphy. Mike Arenz. Wendall O ' Grosky. SOPHOS 33 FRONT ROW: Mark Blackman. Reggie Conine. Betty Scaggs. Kim Edgar. Matt Sheber. Ron St. John. ROW 2: Mark Kit- tredge. Kristie Snyder. Cynthia Baffert. Tony Kireopoulos, Kathy Glassman. Elin Duckworth. Corey Harris. Joni Freshman. Ceci Montana. Rosemary Kakar. Ginger Martin. BACK ROW: Ann Lutich. Mark Wright. David Arbo. Warren Blom. Rubin Ruiz, Lance Hoopes, Rob Kogan. Burke Robison. Will Mosely. PRIMUS 34 PRIMUS STUDENT PLANNING BOARD FRONT ROW: Mary Hoskm. Chris Popof. Linda Schmitt. Roxane Gardner. Phillip Dan. ROW 2: Kit Keeley. Gigi Smee. Howard Cook. Kim Edgar. ROW 3: Linda Moreno. Pam Meyer. Barb Myers. Elaine Matsuda. Ann Savage. Bobby Lind- berg. James Tang. ROW 4: Marcia Gillett. Laleen Collins. Man Anne Zapor. Diane Stephens. Janet Hawke. Ted Douthitt. ROW 5: Nancy Niemann. Linda Gray. Keith Cochran. Greg Harrison. Richard Murphy. BACK ROW: Jeff Preble. Nor- man Don. Joy Berry. CIRCLE K STUDENT BOARD. CIRCLE K 35 A.S.U.A. rhe year started with controversy for the Associated Students of the University of Arizona (A.S.U.A.). In May the newly recognized Gay Students Organiza- tion came before the A.S.U.A. Senate for $600 in funds for a peer counseling program. After heated arguments by the G.S.O. and the Associated Christian Students, and after wide coverage of statements against the funding made by A.S.U.A. Senator Robert Semmens, A.S.U.A. appropriated the funds. The issue was finally laid to rest in the early fall when the A.S.U.A. Supreme Court dismissed a suit filed by several campus organizations protesting the funding. 36 A.S.U.A. A.S.U.A. SENA TORS Mike Arenz Lori Alton Lon Burgess Tim Coker Gail Gerbie T - Doug Linkharl Betsy Paddock Bob Semmens A.S.U.A. SENATORS 37 In his inaugural address, A.S.U.A. President Mark Webb stated that the year would be devoted to resolving the long standing issues which have faced A.S.U.A. over the past several years. In November, in response to increased demands for more student parking, Associated Students sponsored a referendum which would have increased tuition nine dollars per semester to build a parking garage. In an unprecedented two day election, 2,835 students voted in the largest turnout ever in a fall referendum. The garage referendum was defeated with over 55 percent voting against the proposal. Also, the perennial issue of stu- dent control of student fees was again raised. A.S.U.A. Sena- tor Michael Arenz introduced sweeping legislation to revise the budgeting and policy forming of major student services on campus. The concerts and speakers services under Administrative Vice President, Doug Ehrenkranz, brought many programs to campus this year. Most important by far was the Fleetwood Mac Concert in Arizona Stadium this August. Nearly 70,000 people looked on as Fleetwood Mac, the Marshall Tucker Band, Kenny Loggins, and Arizona raised over 400,000 dol- lars for the American Heart Association. The concert, pro- duced in part by A.S.U.A. Concerts Productions under Bruce and Steve Cohen, was the largest single fund raising event in the Heart Association ' s history. The A.S.U.A. Speakers Board, under Kevin Collins, brought many well-named speakers to campus including Abba Eban, Senator Eugene McCarthy, and Dr. R. Buckminster Fuller. Besides working on the parking referendum, the A.S.U.A. Parking and Traffic Committee dealt with many other issues this year. Under chairman David Overstreet, the committee continues its effort to ensure pedestrian safety at Speedway and Olive and the possibility of closing Park Avenue to traf- fic. Throughout this year, with activities ranging from concerts and Spring Fling, to issues dealing with the state legislature, the Arizona Board of Regents, and the City Council, Associ- ated Students has tried to live up to its motto, " serving you. " The expanded legal services. Tenants Association, Switch- board, and Woman ' s Drop-In Center under Executive Vice President, Carla Blackwell, have extended valuable services to a large number of students. The Consumer Relations Board, under Tom Low, has helped students in many ways with local businessmen. A.S.U.A. adds up to one thing, service. Although many issues will go unresolved this year, the foundation for future success has been laid, and in the coming years the students can look forward to an active student government pursuing the issues of concern to both the students and the University community as a whole. Copy by Mark Webb 38 A.S.U.A. SWITCHBOARD FRONT ROW: Leslie McKensie. Roanne Herman. Ken Porter. ROW 2: Gayla Wigal. Jill Legg. Beth King. Tracy Metzer. BACK ROW: Eric Fassler. Steve Kreutzer. Aaron Hellman. Mike Hendrickson. Kathy Miller. Susan Kaplan. SWITCHBOARD 39 STUDENT UNION A CTIVITIES BOA RD FRONT ROW: Pat Moonen. Leni Carry, Margo Lahorin. Emily McAlister. Stella DeTarsio. Ronnye Russell. Jessie Wing. Bev Cohn. BACK ROW: Roh Slicht. Jim Henslee. Andy Pells, Bill Varney. Armando Vargus. Cliff Holt. rrihe Best Kept Secret on Campus " is a slogan well befit- I ting the Student Union Activities Board (S.U.A.B.). Hidden in the basement of the Student Union, S.U.A.B. plans diverse activities for all types of students. Aside from its traditional events including Craft Fairs, S.U.A.B.-in-the-Dark Las Vegas Night, Rodeo Week activities, horseback rides on backpacking trips, S.U.A.B. has offered students many unique experiences this year. 40 S.U.A.B. S.U.A.B. 41 The International Forum featured Canada this spring for a week and last fall dedicated a week to five coun- tries. Performers ranging from Bob Meighan to Jack White, and among others, billard sharks were sponsored on campus by S.U.A.B. Students had the opportunity to produce animated films, to learn the art of massage, and to take belly, tap or country dancing lessons. Due largely to the comraderie between the Student Union staff, the committee chairman and members of S.U.A.B., the Student Union Activities Board has much to offer students. The students in return are rapidly becoming familiar with " the best kept secret on campus. " Copy by Emily McAlister S.U.A.B. 43 INTERDORM COUNCIL Photos by Ron Londen FRONT ROW: Greg Klock, Chris Lucier, Brian Ricci, Mike Sherer, Gil Shaw ? Dave Hillstrom, Joe Daly. SECOND ROW: Sally Adamson, Susan Wagoner, Susan Langridge, Duffy Boyle, Rickilyn Torcivia, Perry Benjamin, Sue Rubin, Cathy Oliver, Patty Kigin. THIRD ROW: Andrea Scott, Sheryl Dimeff, Charlie Coleman, Michael Rapp, William Deaver, Regina Conine. FOURTH ROW: Flip May, Ryan Kroh, Michael Evans, Barbara Palmer, Deborah Konkol, Kathy Deibert, Joliene Konkol, Ellen Henry. FIFTH ROW: Ron St. John, John Grarcia, Ray Lancaster, Mary Brunderman, Amy Wallace, Jerry Drum, Jean Wilkey. BACK ROW: Kurt Hoenecke, John Fontaine, Robert Chapman, Paul Getty, Vincent Poole, John Banks, Stephen Drake, Joel Meyer, Bob Semmons, John Lott, Steve Weinzer, Sam Dickinson, Mike Bridges, Jim Epley, Ralph Burgess, Randy Dixon. 44 INTERDORM COUNCIL BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Janet Guptiil Paul Wattles Mark Webb Clyde Lowery Carol Beltran Ford Burkhart Dr. Karen Forys BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS 45 CAMP WILDCAT Camp Wildcat is . . .KIDS!!! A totally kid-centered organi- zation, Camp Wildcat takes underprivileged and exceptional chil- dren on camping trips, picnics, and other special functions. Chairman Dave Gebert was assisted by board members Bill Kogel, Craig Wilson, Jill Mathewson, Barb Shaw, Dave Guar- ino. Rick Raymond, Lisa Wrenn, and Ellen Jett. A counselor camp-in among the cool pines of Mount Lemmon, kicked off the year. Kids of all ages, even those in college, were involved in camps in the Tucson and Catalina mountains, a free film day at the Gal- lagher, picnics, a Spring Fling booth, and of course, the Fifth Annual Bike- A-Thon from U of A to ASU. The gru- eling but fun event is Camp Wildcat ' s main fund raising activity. The year culminated with Summer Camp, a ten day affair involving over 100 grade schoolers from Tucson. A special sum- mer board maintained Camp Wildcat over the summer, thereby making it a year round organization. Membership is open to anyone who enjoys being and working with kids ' cause that ' s what Camp Wildcat is all about! Copy by Meg Barnhill Photos by Ron Londen 46 CAMP WILDCAT CAMP WILDCAT 47 Arizona Daily Wildcat ' aul Davenport Editor-in-Chief Steve VjJliams J? Copy Editor John H. Neeley Photo Editor Sue Fitzgerald Arts Editor Photos By Derriak Anderson WILDCAT 49 DESERT Laury Adsit Editor-in-Chief Lou Hoffman Greeks Editor Ron Londen Darkroom Technician 50 DESERT Derriak Anderson Director of Photography Sally Dunshee Groups Editor Diane Radeke Events Editor Lisa Schnebly News Editor DESERT 51 TWIRLERS Rick Gammage. Randy Rollins Linda Mauro, Rose C. Cheeks, Susan Harris, Lome Thomas. DRUM MAJORS MARCHING BAND FRONT ROW: Rick Gammage, Stan Adams. Jack Lee. Mark Louttit, Randy Rollins. ROW 2: Belle Gold. Chris Lee. Annette Heggenhoeder. Sherylann Fer- ranti. Pat Loug. Lee Edwards. Jodie McBride, Marion Mickey, Julie Pollock, Sally Stockwell. Edie Anderson, Dale Donnely. Penny Gaskill. Dale Trumbo. Paula lohnson. Athena Chavema. Cindy Ramiriz. Katy Cross, Sandy Burr, Robie DeWitt, Pat Love. ROW 3: Melinda Dennehy. Elaine Zamora. Paula Taylor. Judy Coker. Martha Soltovo, Terry Boyle, Don Sorenson, Keith Cothrun. Mike Chalupnik. Bob Rawdin. Sandy Grames, Julie Montgomery, Terra Voda. Laura Bran- nock. Tom Schaeffer. Todd Schrader, Sue Essig. Liz Penning. Denise Brooks. Donna Berg. Deon Hill. ROW 4: Karen Allman. Barbara Murphy. Mary Flesch. Sharon Bahnson. Carolyn Roberts, Connie Parker. Marcie Morrow. Rob Johnson. Elan Carlson. Debbie Meyers, Mark Martin. Liz Oja. Anita Froehlich. John Lee. Bob Jones. Chuck Ingram. Cyndy Colanche. Andy Frew, Rick Hernandez, Sue Peterson. Gloria Dedrick. ROW 5: Kris Kuykendall. Donna Wise. Nancy lancek. Kathy Free. Barb Van Heuvelen. Frank Olivas. Melissa Johnson. Jeanine Talley, Emma Jim, Karen Schwartz. Stephanie Pretzer. Lynda Bittle. Lorelei Keller. Bob Moore. Rose Valesquez. Diane Yosua. Ron Rivera. Mike Wagner, Mike Stannias. Steve Smith, Karen Soustakke. ROW 6: Lisa Treble. Lilah Nisei, lim Poole. Sue Wahlman. Tom Hunt. Dennis Lcurch. Greg Gransie. Craig Butler, Bob Swann. Mary Dobbins. Paul Brown, Mike Reynolds, David Hoy. Dwight Farris. Steve Culpepper. Cliff Swianey, Frank Llanes, Dan Freeman, Steve Hatfield. ROW 7: Becky Ballard, Sharon Pollard. David Gaynes. Mark Hodges. Milt Irvin. Brett Sipe. Bob Tennery, Paul Richardson. Dave Marcus, Bob Maurer. Derek Pisani. Chuck Jones. Carlos Elias, Kathy OToole. Giselle Bishop. Rhonda Jtoeckman. Jim Hawkins. King Oliver, Gary Knapp. Steve Kurth. Marty Loy. ROW 8: Shelly Merz. Cliff Neal. Rick Sanford. Jay Cruse. Mark Winans. Steve Whisnies. Tom Loverio. Brian McWhirter. Terry Malgren. Dave Pollock. Debby Munoz, Felina Greer, Tom Rodgers. ROW 9: Rudy Gonzales. Randy Young. David Cruice. Jay Haslett, Jim Purceil. Jim Holsinger. David Meinbulk. Bill Petrick, Bill Hudspeth, Heidi Fenger. Sheryl Taylor. Chris Galloway, Joe Garcia. ROW 10: Dodie Braun. Jeff Miller. Richard Phelau, Gary Loymayesua, Gary Bird. Stewart Beckman. Chris Richardson. Rick Colson. David Cowles. Bruce isbell. Carl Kircher. Ewing Langston, Kim Woerstler. Lisa Royal. ROW II: Chris Steffan. Jeff Burton. Paul Lemme. Cliff Toliver. Gussie Toliver. Bob Pitroff. Phil Alien. Tom Kuhlman. Jim McDougal. Paul Cook. Dan Bass, George Clark. Andy Brodkey. Stan Martin. MARCHING BAND 53 CHEERLEADERS POMPON FRONT ROW: Evonne Brown. Linda Fnebis. Terry Nelson. Natalie Fabric. Cindy Reinecke. Marcia Aylesworth. ROW 2: Gloria Gonzales. Fanny Tarn. Chris Yadao. Barbara Boulware. Shen Famngton. BACK ROW: Tonetle Anderson. Sandy Frey. Kim Werstler. Alison Vilale. Katie Tapp. Marsha Hughes. POM PON 55 56 TRADITIONS TRA DITIONS FRONT ROW: Dan Hoskin, Pete Knez, Bill Braken. Kirk Amster. John Berry. Dave Prechel, Steve Ungmade. SECOND ROW: Morgan Cragen, Dave Defer, Fred Pretzer. Don Fischer. Robert Fee. Keith Andrew. Steve Wyatt. Mark Disabato, Bob Solfisburg. Marco Morales. THIRD ROW: Barry Kramer, Jim Hosel- ton. Jim Dyer. Tom Henry. Jorge Reyes, Rich Eampietro. George Roylston. Mark Grotefeld, Ron Moore. FOURTH ROW: Jim Bullock. John Bardis, Doug Parker, Scott Hitt. Frank Shelton. FIFTH ROW: Randy Holm, Tom Flynn, Mark Mittelstaedt. SIXTH ROW: Mark Wheeler, Terry Hedger, Bruce Charlton, Jim Caley. BACK ROW: Dan Tolley. Jim Boulen. Greg Luckey. Stafford Thurmond. TRADITIONS 57 t . OF A HOSTESSES II H FRONT ROW: Erin Shaw. Sue Rising, Carol Thompson. Kristy Poling, Janet Guptill, Beth Parsons, Sue Weldon, Julie Belyeu . ROW 2: Mike Harrold, Judy Wyckoff, Ann-Eve Drachman. Robin Oury, Hillary Rosensweig. Linda Mauro. Barb Nelson, Linda Hall. Sissy Anderson, Jill McCormack. Mary Dean. Karen Gilligan. Kathy Gray. Nancy Englert, Deb Anklam. BACK ROW: Peggy pietuch, Elena Nunez, Shelly Hagen, Robin Pavlich, Joanna Brown, Jody Rolle. Terry Morris. Jayme Rigsby. Mary Fountain. Sally Dunshee. Patty Bodelson. Julie Richie. Erin Montgomery. Kathy Mulligan. 58 HOSTESSES A CV FRONT ROW: Leslie Daniels. Erin Shaw. Carol Thompson. ROW 2: Chris Sanborne, Karen Larson. Kathy Gray, Zibby Folk, Deb Anklam, Julie Richie. BACK ROW: Donna Lipphardt. Maureen Donahue. Pam Shiell. Chris Mariscal, Pam Corbin. Jane Hill, Charlotte Gunrud, Andrea Stenken. WRANGLERS WRANGLERS 59 PHRA TERES Photos By Ron Londen FRONT ROW: Cynthia Francis, Laura Calik, Sheila Morago, Jill Parks, Cheri Ramsey, Roberta Aros, Cheryl Aubin. Shelley Sienbenrock, Sue Kiefer, Rosemary Reardon, Mary Connell, Sherry Smith, Florence McDaniel, Sharon Lambeth. SECOND ROW: Nora Pollard, Karen Filmer, Kathy Campbell, Andrea Scott, Annette Baird, Gayla Wigal, Maria Martin, Jeanette Radsevich, Janet Grasso, Phyllis Crawford, Jackie Nuckols, Karen Wexler, Kim DuPuis. BACK ROW: Mollie Scott, Anita Hedin, Connie Parker, Molly Gauna, Wendy Puffenbarger, Sherry Puffenbarger, Robin Puffenbarger, Vickie Venables, Susan Falls, Kim Bess, Kim Jackson, Beth Gralton. 60 PHRATERES DELTA SIGMA PI FRONT ROW: Scott Mardian. Jens Sorenson. Rob Madrid, Terry Christopher. Kristi Armstrong, Lydia Fernandez, Lydia Buchanan, Dick Perkins, Al Carranza. SECOND ROW: Jim Faulkner, Brandon Pigott. Patty Lynn, Steve Greer, Chris Stevenson, Dave Deibel, Scott Eisnor, Steve Freeman, Pam Phillips, Al Albertini, Jon Butler. BACK ROW: Al Pacheco. Mike Stanley, Mike Coyne. Bob Brabanec. Duane Bernard. Louis Columbus, John Solten, Dave Ruiz, Joe Radigan. PHI DELTA CHI FRONT ROW: George Comerci. Fred Smith III. Dan Golden. SECOND ROW: Donald Witt. Calvin Turner. Paul Delligatti. Barry Meizel. BACK ROW: Marc Massanari. Richard Hammel. James Blanchard. Mike Canton. Jack Arndt, Frank Dickens. DELTA SIGMA PI. PHI DELTA CHI 61 ANGEL FLIGHT FRONT ROW: Beth Hefty, Leslie Collopy, Cindy Reinecke, Judi Whiteford. ROW 2: Pam Corbin. Sue Gronley. Barbara Myers. Deb Anklam, Nancy Englert. Carol Callander, Stephanie Wallace. ROW 3: Vicki Fitzgerald. Kenda Sterns. Janice Wingate. Karen McGrady, Mary Kay Von Flue. Debbie Dimmett. Lisa Patberg. Marcia Belts, Amy Ross. Beth Van Etten, Julie Benjamin. BACK ROW: Leslie Fitzgerald. Pam Mitchell. Chris Sanborne, Kay Vaelzder. Linda Friebis. Ann Hubbard. Kathleen Ginett, Renee Filiatrault. Mary Kay Jackson, Terri Skousen, Sally Dunshee. Alison Vitale. Mary Jo Miller. 62 ANGEL FLIGHT [FRONT ROW: Pam Lawson. Karen Borselli. Lelia Rickter. Jennifer Hauskins. Judy Ecklund. Cindy Wilson. Denise Bryant. Taylor. ROW 2: Greta Olsen. Heather Osborn. Lee Wiesner. Erin Montgomery. Coreen Tallman. Sheryl Schafer. Sherri rle . I ma K. Debt. Jane Morgan. Leslie Evans. Roxy Chernin. BACK ROW: Major Steven Cork. Kim DuPuis. Becca Leeds. JDebbie Ridge. Jamie Roach. Susanne Thomas. Carolyn Bales. Cindy Schick. Janice Wiley. Jayme Rigsby. Carol Wolfe. KAYDETTES KAYDETTES 63 TENNIS CLUB BOWLING CLUB : RONT ROW: Kathy Komarek. Nancy Camllo. Jim Garnett. Melinda Sharrow, Frank Zoltowski. SECOND ROW: Debbie Johnson. Jerry Wolf, Debbie Demi- Dhn. Rich Pnnce. Sheri Majeske. Tammy King. BACK ROW: Rick Bea. George Mew. Steve Zoltowski. Steve Hiscox, David Majeske. Scott Washburn. John Volf. Lester Wolf. BOWLING 65 JUDO CLUB FRONT ROW: John Gomez, Ann Stanley, Mayorie Rosen, Yoshi Koike, Cisar Lee. BACK ROW: Ed Cotgageorge, Chris Bre ' ick, Ted Weber, Ron Abel, Barbara Bomberger. 66 JUDO KARATE CLUB KARATE DAIRY SCIENCE SEATED CLOCKWISE: Becky Rovey. Danny Kirkpatriek. Linda Lorenzen. Patty Jury. Elizabeth Sarno. Dottie Tundall. Dave Gebert. Almah Jury. Judy Donaldson. STANDING: Chip Seide. Dr. Schuh. Pat Anspach. Kacy Lore. Ed Altamirano, Laurie Beserany. Kim Stutzman. Michael Engwall. Archie Scrivner. Gail Morcomb. 68 DAIRY SCIENCE RODEO CLUB . ,-+ Photos Courtesy of the Wildcat RODEO CLUB 69 GROUPS 78 GROUPS 78 GROUPS 78 GROUPS 78 O GROUPS 78 GROUPS 78 GROUPS 78 GROUPS 78 ARIZONA 78 VENTS I W I L D CAT COUNTRY EVENTS 78 71 72 EVENTS 78 University of Arizona Volume 68 Events Editor Diane Radeke Joni Sloma and Carol Bone SPECIAL THANKS TO: Lori Telson and Frank Olivas Editor-in-Chief Laur Adsit Director of Photographv Dernak Anderson Darkroom Technician Ron Londen Table of Contents " Dorms shim imagination " " Dorms are active places " " I . of A. parties, hut not on campus " " Student Interviews Dorm Life " " Crafts Fairs. Exhibitions bring out artists " " Spring Fling grows each vear " " Weekends " " Restaurant guide, ratings show the best " " Finalists enjov tradition of Homecoming week " Merlin " Alagic If and class perform " " Mall events make lunch fun " " Mall good for rest, too " " Benefit Concert Attracks Thousands " " Billie Joel and and Pablo Cruise prove to be pleaseres " " Eddie Harris " " I p With People " " Artist Series " " The Dav ' s Craze: Fashion show varietv " " Food, game and even drink found nearbv " " Means of transport not limited to automobile " EVENTS 78 73 Dorms Show Imagination Decorating a plain dorm room is something almost every dorm resident, old or new, sets out to do as soon as he she moves in. Many that already are homesick hang up posters, pictures, or anything else that will remind them of their old room at home. Others take the opportunity to change their environment by paint- ing their rooms in crazy and bizarre color schemes and adding curtains to the Venetian blinds that hang from the windows. Even parachutes, flags of all types, plants, lamps and bicycles are hung from the ceiling for a new look. During the Christmas season, trimmed trees were seen in win- dows that were sometimes covered with greetings and special messages. Stereos and television sets tended to help make a room look like a studio apartment rather than a typical dorm room. Tapes- tries and rugs of all types and sizes, brick and wood shelves, fancy bedspreads, bean bag chairs, hanging beer lights and black lights, and candles also added a lot of personality to a room. Even after the initial shock of seeing an empty room at the beginning of the semester, most students managed to add their own touches to their rooms. Pictures: Derriak Anderson Frank Olives 74 DORM ROOMS DORM ROOMS 75 Dorms are active places On-campus living at the U. of A. provides many advantages for those students wishing to use this type of housing. The main purpose of University dormitories is to supply inexpensive housing close to campus for students. The cost of a room per semester is comparable to that of only one month of apartment living in many off campus apartment complexes. Campus living also provides many opportunities for out-of-state as well as in-state students to partake in University social life, along with making new friends. Inter-dorm council (I.D.C.) sponsors many functions such as the " Last Chance Dance " in August. " Octoberfest " and several other inter-dorm parties for students to get together. For many, college will be one of the most memorable times throughout a person ' s life, since living in a dorm, or being in the Greek system housing introduces students to a more vital pulse of the University. It also enables students to appreciate and to benefit from all that college can do for an individual if they will take advan- tage of opportunities available to them. PhotOK Ron Londen Copy: JoolSkxna 76 DORM LIFE DORM LIFE 77 Photos: Derriak Anderson Co W : Diane Radeke 78 DORM PARTIES U. of A. parties, but not on campus Yale University, in their Insider ' s Guide to Colleges and Univer- sities, reported the University of Arizona as being the " number one party school in the nation. " Well, not quite, Yale. Although off -campus parties may have flourished, those parties staged by on-campus organizations never quite lived up to the expectations of the term, " party, " (as in ' let ' s go out and party! ' ) However, the dorms and Greek organizations kept at it, and a few good parties did result during the year. Interdorm Council ' s " Oktoberfest " was one particularly suc- cessful party planned by a dorm organization. The general idea of dorm sponsored parties was to increase the social opportunities available to students living on campus. The residents in dorms were able to plan a get-together with another particular dorm of their choice, or stage a free-for-all, inviting anyone who wished to attend. The Greeks partied at their usual " T.G. " parties, and always managed to get a crowd together due to the closeness of their organizations. Although often held at various houses on campus, the Greeks occasionally planned an extra-special event off-cam- pus. U. A. PARTIES 79 9TUDENT INTERVIEWS: DORM LIFE The following comments were made by students about dorms and Greek housing. Susan Hammerstein. a sophomore in the college of Home Eco- nomics says that, " Maricopa is a kickback place, very open, basically friendly, and remarkably lax as far as rules are concerned! " Susan also remarked that she, " loves Maricopa dorm, with the exception of the dirty carpets. " She felt that the best part of living in the dorm is, " meeting people I would ordinary never come in contact with in everyday life. " Lou Hoffman, a member of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity, feels, " living in a fraternity house is a unique experience in which you learn from the good as well as the bad. " A few of the benefits he explains are, " a home away from home, many social opportunities, and readily avail- able help in schoolwork. " The best gain, he feels, is, " the friendships formed. " " When you live with a large group of guys, things are not always smooth. This is where the value of living in a fraternity comes in. People are always working to overcome the differences and you learn the true meaning of the word compromise. " Lou sums up, " I don ' t know of a better supplement to my college education. " Barry Lillie, a senior majoring in Economics is a Student Assistant in Mohave-Manzanita. Barry sees three advantages to living in the only co-ed dorm on campus. " The chief advantage I see is the wide Lou Hoffman 80 DORM LIFE Kirk 80(0 man Photo : Derrialc Anderson Copy: Jon!9k ma variety of people one has the opportunity to meet. " Having lived in the West all his life he feels, " it ' s very educational getting to know people from the East and Midwest. " Another advantage he explained was, " the opportunity to meet girls in a low-key setting. This dorm allows you to get to know them as a whole person, not just the way they are in a normal setting. " A third advantage Barry found in dorm ijlife is, " learning to get along with people when you have " twenty roommates. " You have to learn to give and take whether you like tt or not. " A freshman from Arizona Hall, Mari Osterman, is filled with a con- glomeration of feelings. She said, " Dorm life, Arizona ' s in particular, is never dull. There are so many girls and roommates to contend with. " Mari believes that, " every college student should at one time or another live in a dorm, if not for meeting people, then for knowing what slight insanity is. " Jeff Shaw, a freshman in Oreenlee Hall, explained how, " feeling free from parental guidance is a tremendous burden off my shoulders. Coming to the University and living in a dorm is the way I ' ve found to elevate this free feeling. " Jeff also found that, " privacy is easy to accomplish if you are willing to look for it. I go to the library since many times when trying to study in the dorm I ' m interrupted by someone knocking on my door to see how things are going. " Sam Skorisen, a senior majoring in law enforcement, belongs to the Chi Omega sorority. Sam feels, " a sorority is more like a home. You share common goals and values, and work toward accomplish- ing these, much like a family. An important quality, she explained, is that " motivation toward achieving better scholarship is stressed in a house. " Sam also spoke of the more sentimental side of a sorority. " Traditions of a sorority are shared a lot here, tt gives you an emo- tional bond with the other members. It ' s great! " Kirk Soloman from Cochise Hall is a sophomore majoring in Archi- tecture. Kirk said, " For me, it ' s more convenient living on campus rather than off campus. " He stated, " I feel as if I ' m part of the Univer- sity. Lou Hoffman DORM LIFE 81 Craft fairs, exhibitions bring out artists Every other Wednesday during fall and spring semesters, 8.U.A.B. sponsored craft fairs on the University Mall. The mer- chandise sold was always very unique, of high quality, and of expert craftsmanship. The merchants were congenial and willing to answer numerous questions about their products. Many different and beautiful handcrafted items were sold which made wonderful gifts for students and their friends. There was usually a wide selection of jewelry offered for sale. There was plenty of turquoise in its finest; one could find black, red, straw- berry, and white coral, cut and shaped to make admiring pieces of jewelry, and a wide assortment of heishi and fetishes of all colors and designs. Olive wood, shells, and dyed coral were used to make many unique pieces. Leather was crafted into belts, vests, and other garments, and there was a colorful selection of spray painted shirts for adults and children. Plants were sold in many varieties. At times there was a woman who would preserve flowers and wedding bouquets. The scenic sketches and beautiful paint- ings were great to admire. Students could also find mobiles to decorate their home and lovely handcrafted wood mirror frames. The Exhibition Hall, located just inside the Student Union, fea- tured artwork and displays by various artists. During International Week, objects from all over the world were set up for viewing and for sale. Several student shows attracted artists on campus and made a nice lunch break for others. Derriak Anderaon Copy: Joniffloma Craft Mr 82 CRAFT FAIRS Exhibition HM I CRAFT FAIRS 83 Photos: John Barney Copy: D b Anklam 84 SPRING FLING Qpring Fling grows each year A.S.U.A. Spring Fling originated to provide family entertain- ment for the Tucson and University community, as well as to serve as a fund raising vehicle for various campus activities and A.8.U.A. The first Spring Fling was held in April. 1 975. In 1 976 over 40 student organizations participated, doubling the previous year ' s involvement. The attendance record boomed in 1977 as 30,000 people passed through the gates to see the booths and ride the rides. Over 1 50 individuals participated in the organization and running of the booths. 1 977 had three times the amount of space as in previous years. There were twice as many rides and a kiddie section. Booths included a haunt ed house, a dunking booth, a saloon, cin- ema, food and games. Spring Fling brought in $50,000 for A.8.U.A. The Executive Committee members were Steve Harris, director; Jeff Benedict, associate director; Deb Anklam, public rel- ations; Joel Miles, supply director; Jim West, physical resources; Dan Hayes, booth chairman; and Clark Johnson design work. SPRING FLING 85 WEEKENDS Movies were a prime spot for students to relax and enjoy their weekends. Other entertaining activities included staying in shape, enjoying the outdoors, and partying. Bike riding was a popular way of getting somewhere and enjoying it en route. Parties were sometimes the destination of a bike ride, especially the parties thrown by apartment complexes. However, with the fine variety of popular and foreign films available, moviegoing remained a num- ber one weekend sport. 86 WEEKENDS Probably the most popular Halloween costume in 1 977 came from the movi e " Otar Wars. " " 9tar Wars " carried audiences through space and into an adventure that was not forgotten. Many people enjoyed the trip so much that they journeyed with it two or three times. The movie, starring Mark Hammill, Carrie Fisher, Alec Ouiness, and Harrison Ford, grossed 191 million dol- lars in six months. Not only did the movie prove profitable, but, " Star Wars " T-shirts, calendars, books, buttons, and records were some of the best-selling items in stores. The best-seller novel, I Never Promised You a Rose Garden, by Hannah Green, screened with Kathleen Quinlan starring as a six- teen-year-old caught between reality and her own fantasy world. John Denver, popular singer and songwriter, co-starred with George Burns in the movie, " Oh, God! " Denver portrayed an aver- age supermarket manager who is told to convey God ' s message to the world. George Burns was pictured as God. Other movies included a return of James Bond 007 in " The Spy Who Loved Me. " Linda Blair and Richard Burton starred in a sequel to " The Exorcist " titled ' The Heretic. " " A Bridge Too Far, " a World War II movie, starred an impressive amount of popular actors such as, Sir Laurence Olivier, Sean Connery, Michael Caine, Rob- ert Red-ford, Ryan O ' Neil, Gene Hackman and James Caan. Paul Newman and Robert Redford were just two of the actors considered for the role of Rhett Butler in the sequel of " Gone With the Wind. " The search for Scarlet O ' Hara continued, while produc- ers thought of a possible nationwide talent contest to find the per- fect actress for the role. MOVIES 87 Restaurant guide, ratings show the best Somewhere between studies and slumber, students found a vari- ety of restaurants ready to cater to their individual needs and tastes. In an attempt to define these tastes, the Desert chose nine eating establishments popular with students and ranked them according to outstanding features. Four star restaurants were those offering dinner menus, dress-up atmosphere, nicer bars and entertainment, good food, and higher prices. Each was geared toward dating couples. Three star restau- rants offered good food at lower prices, table service, and casual atmospheres. All were popular places for friends to eat together. One of the favorite restaurants proved to be Bobby McOee ' s, located on Tanque Verde Road. A perfect place to take a date, all waiters and waitresses dressed as different characters, adding a touch of amuse- ment and fun to the great meal. The Rusty Scupper soared in popu- larity when students discovered the upstairs batr. After a seafood dinner, one could enjoy entertainment and comfortable seating in the loft-type, wood decorated lounge. Two special dishes were avail- able at the vineyard, prime rib and rack of lamb. Located near cam- pus, the vineyard featured food for everyone ' s taste, including a wide variety of wines. Pinnacle Peak has long been a favorite for their mesquite broiled cowboy and cowgirl steak. To emphasize the casual country atmosphere, the employees confront any guest wear- ing a tie. cut it off, and hang it from the ceiling. Marie Calender ' s was a lunchtime meeting place. The menu featured messy sand- wiches. Chili, and other exotic combinations, along with the best pies and cornbread in town. Perhaps the most popular drinking and din- ing places, if not the most unusual, was the Bum Steer. Home of the World ' s Mightiest Burger, the restaurant ' s unusual decor was fea- tured in a past episode of " Petrocelli " on television. People who visit often still haven ' t seen everything. Bobby McOeet Dwrtak Anttonon Copy: Ructy 9cuppr CO CO 88 RESTAURANTS Three 9tar i RESTAL RANTS 89 EEOEE ' 8 TWO STAR PHOTOS: DERRIAK ANDERSON COPY: DIANE RADEKE BIO A 90 RESTAURANTS Restaurants earning two stare served good food featuring self- service counters, low prices, and very casual surroundings. These restaurants were great for a fast but delicious lunch or dinner. One star were those restaurants with pre-cooked food available on a fast serve basis. These were located on or near campus and proved best for between classes. Eegee ' s, famous for their slush drinks, also served hot or cold sandwiches, such as the Vegetarian Grinder. The Big A Restaurant served charcoal broiled hamburgers, and was a popular place to stop after football games. Last Chance Pizza Mill, one of the many pizza parlors in town, specialized in a great deep dish pizza. The Sidewalk Deli, featuring sandwich-by-the-inch, also offered a variety of salads and vegetarian dishes. McDonald ' s, origi- nators of the Big Mac hamburger, had many locations in Tucson, including one right across from campus on 9peedway Boulevard. The campus store featured U of A decor. The cafeteria proved handiest for many people on campus. Meal tickets made buying a balanced meal easier for students. MUCMU MoOONALDQ UOFACAFHER1A RESTAURANTS 91 ww i U. of A. Band Photo : RonLondan Copy: Jonidhxn Homecoming Parade 92 HOMECOMING Finalists enjoy tradition of Homecoming Week A long standing tradition for the University of Arizona students is to elect a Homecoming Queen to preside over the festivities of Homecoming Week. Preparation began last summer with the Bob- cats and the Alumni Association. Each Bobcat had a certain responsibility during the planning stages. Glen Vondrick, publicity chairman, Don Beach, and Pat McOuckin, along with the rest of the Bobcats, deserve much credit for the organization of activi- ties. The 1 977 Homecoming Queen, Diana Stockton is a Biology major planning to attend medical school next year. She is a great asset to the University as shown by her numerous awards and activities. Diana has achieved such honors as Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Lambda, U. of A. Honors Program, Mortar Board (Diana ' s sponsors), and several scholarships. Along with being a Student Assistant in Oila Dorm, Diana is a student health promoter, a hos- pital volunteer, camp counselor for the mentally retarded, and was a Red Cross Water Safety Instructor. She also was a member of the Grade Appeals Committee. Diana was very excited about being a finalist. She said that " Homecoming is not a beauty contest anymore. Having good speaking ability and being active on campus were two qualities looked for in all the girls. " Natalie Fabric, U. of A. ' s 1976 Homecoming Queen, felt " it was a very rewarding experience working with the Bobcats and the Alumni. I congratulate Diana and hope her year as Queen will be as happy for her as it was for me, thanks to the students at the University. " Christ! Oeyer, a member of Gamma Phi Beta and a senior major- ing in journalism " loved Homecoming " and felt an important qual- ity for a finalist " was to be very spirited and energetic. " Her favor- ite part of Homecoming was the Mexican Fiesta. Debi Salmon was sponsored by Delta Gamma, of which she is a member. She said, ' The Homecoming parade was great! Society is getting back to traditions. It was good to know that a lot of people were aware of the event. " A member of Kappa Kappa Oamma, Karen Dianas felt " Home- coming was really fun. I ' ve never done anything like that before. " She enjoyed speaking at various functions and wished students " could have more exposure to the Alumnis. It ' s fun to hear how the University was when they attended. " Julie Files, also a member of Kappa Kappa Oamma, was impressed with the work Bobcats did on Homecoming. ' The inter- views were good, and they put people at ease. The honor of Homecoming lies in being a finalist. They do a lot of work and it ' s a great experience. " 1 93 MERLIN 94 DRAMA Magic If and class perform The University of Arizona is the base location for the only Improvisations! Acting Troupe in the Southwest, the Magic If The- atre. It is an acting troupe consisting of thirty students who are enrolled in many colleges on campus. The art of Improvisation has been used throughout the history of theatre and only recently it has become an institution in American theatrics. Improvisation has been used by some of the most famous directors in world the- ater from 9tanislavslcy of the Moscow Theatre, to Paul Sills, the founder of the first improvisations! dinner theatre in Chicago Sec- ond City. The Magic If is currently under the direction of Liberal- Fine Arts undergraduate Ken Robbins. The cast is a group of enthusiastic and serious performers concerned with the college student and his entertainment during the school year. They per- formed during Parents ' Day, at local schools, in the Cellar, in the various ballrooms and all over campus, at Randolf Park, and at Spring Fling. Much of their success was due to the A.8.U.A. sen- ate committee for funding the organization, and to advising fac- ulty member Betty Owens. Ami Schwartz and Gary Lane The Magic tfTheatrs: FRONT ROW: Brian Managravtte. SECOND ROW: Susan Ralcher, Tom ffilbeHrlett, Barb Davidson John Steinmetz, Cindy Marble, Oreg Una. BACK ROW: David Csulons, Mike Newtand, Kan Rob- bins. Christie CoJaman Ami achwsrtz, Chris ftagel , Rachelle Friedman, Michelle Parilto, Milt. Rapp. Msgfc tf Thaatr Photo Deniak Anderson Copy: Kan Robbins MAGIC IF 95 Mall events make lunch fun H was not uncommon to see groups of students gathered around some center of attraction in the U. of A. main mall. The objects of interest ranged from belly dancers to clowns to a delicious array of food. Many groups found the mall to be a convenient place to exhibit their talents, offer goods for sale or to just plain entertain because of the frequent passersby who would often stop to watch or partake in the activities. Interna- tional Week held some of the most interesting events in the grassy area, selling food and coaxing students to try the Afro- Cuban dances. Gome features were for viewing only, but events never lacked an audience willing to watch a free show. Photo.: D. AncUraon HLondwi Copy; % MALL EVENTS MALL EVENTS 97 BOB MEIOHAN BAND BOB MEIOHAN BOB MEIOHAN ! ON THE MALL MALL good for rest, too The mall wasn ' t used only for daytime events. On Friday, September 23 at 8:00 p.m. the Bob Meighan Band and other country rock bands per- formed for the benefit of anyone who cared to come and listen. Food and drinks were sold at a makeshift concession stand to the large crowd that turned out for the event. A few couples were dancing or singing along, but most viewers chose to lie back and enjoy the warm weather and music. When no events were scheduled, students put the mall to good use as an outdoor lunchroom, resting area, or frisbee field. DERRJAK ANDERSON Copy: DIANE RADEKE MALL EVENTS 99 Benefit Concert Attracts Thousands 8TAOC 8ET-UP PHOT08: RON LONDON OERRIAK ANDERSON COPY: DIANE RADEKE WAITING FOR THE CONCERT 100 CONCERTS If you were in Tucson Saturday, August 27, you heard, it was good. If you were in the stadium that evening you knew ... it was good. Since you already know Fleetwood Mac was a success, how about some facts you may not have thought about while waiting in line ... With nearly 70,000 people, the Heart Association Ben- efit concert proved to be the largest gathering of people in one place in Arizona history. Approximately 300 security and medical personnel were on hand. The Pima County Sheriffs Department reported about 40 arrests. The gate receipts totalled near $450,000. Ten percent of the total would to to the Athletic Department and approximately 1 50,000 went toward expenses such as stadium rental, security, and medical costs. The remainder went to ne American Heart Asso- ciation. This was the largest stadium crowd that any of the four bands had ever played in front of. The planning for the concert involved about four months of hard work and the signing of seven contracts between the Heart Asso- ciation, the bands, the equipment suppliers, the stage builders, can- opy and lighting contractors and the University. The Red Cross First Aid station treated about 90 people during an eleven hour period. The University Concessions and Vending Department used forty tons of ice. Divided between 70,000 people, allowing for the 50 per- cent melted, meant over one half pound per person. KENNY LOOOIN9 AND BAND ENJOYING KENNY LOOOOIN8 CONCERTS 101 8TEVIE NICKS PHOT08: RON LONDON CAROLE MARK8TEIN COPY: RONKRALL DIANE RADEKE Lines began forming Friday night for the concert which would last well over six hours and be hailed as one of the best concerts in Ari- zona history. The event was the ASUA-Arizona Heart Association sponsored concert in the University of Arizona stadium. Featured artists were Fleetwood Mac, Kenny Loggins, Marshall Tucker Band, and Arizona. Arizona opened the show while the 70,000 students, teens, and other onlookers filed into the stadium. Kenny Loggins was next, singing new arrangements of his older songs and several songs from his new album " Celebrate Me Home. " The Marshall Tucker Band fol- lowed as the final warm up before Fleetwood Mac Vocalist Qtevie Nicks, the lady of the evening, sang the group ' s hit singles with poise and perfection. Nicks, John McVie, Lindsey Buckingham, Mick Fleet- wood, and Christine McVie drew heavily from their last two albums, Fleetwood Mac and Rumors. Overall the concert was a success, both in the minds of the audi- ence and of the administrators. The event was carried off with such ease that future stadium concerts will be a definite part in the future of the University. FUTETWOOD MAC 102 CONCERTS Largest Crowd in Arizona ' s History ,.= ; :-;. _--, WUYJOEL PHOTOS: DFRRIAK ANDERSON COPY: DIANE RAOEKE 104 CONC BILLY JOEL 5 5 o o Billy Joel and Pablo Cruise prove to be pleasers Coinciding with the release of his new album, " The Stranger, " Billy Joel entertained students in the U. of A. Main Auditorium first sememster. Playing such hits as " Piano Man " , " The Entertainer " , and " Angry Young Man, " Joel pleased crowds with the same finess and precision as his concert the previous year. On their first headliner concert tour, Pablo Cruise performed in the Tucson Community Center Arena. When asked which one is Pablo, the artists of " A Place in the Sun " reply that he ' s not a band member, but rather an old friend who gave much encouragement in their earlier days. PABLO CRUISE PABLO CRUISE CONCERTS 105 . LU 106 CONCERTS Photos: Derriak Anderson Up With People CONCERTS 107 ARTI9T SERIES I John Browning 9pt mbr2l 108 ARTIST SERIES Or Mctttcf FtedgrM Kwwntor 29 T Mocterrttirw wi Pauh K Octobw 3 nd 4 ARTIST SERIES 109 -w O ' a a 1 md2 110 ARTIST SERIES ARTI9T 9ERIES Th Rov IBa of Ftendw February 15 and 18 ARTIST SERIES 111 THE DAY ' S CRAZE; Fashion shows variation Certain fashion trends always lead the style of dress for the time period. Styles went for comfort as well as class. Freshman Cammy Anderson commented, " I like to wear what ' s in style, anything that ' s simple and comfortable. " With practically the same styles of fashions in stores something had to be done to personalize clothes. " I have to have individuality, I get sick of anything that everyone is wearing. I wear things like native jewelry which I think individualizes me. You can never find two pieces of Afghanistan jewelry that ' s the same, " junior Penny Jen- nings stated. Other expressed themselves with personalized T-shirts which quoted personal names and sayings like, " I never get lost because everybody always tell me where to go. " T-shirts were paired with the popular painter ' s pants and layered colorful rubber shoes called " deckers " for a super-casual look. Casual styles, like the loose 112 FASHION PHOTOft DERRIAK ANDERSON COPY: LORITR80N FASHIONS 1 13 fitting blouses and blue jeans allowed the necessary freedom of movement, sophomore Cyd Caldwell said, " I don ' t like binding clothes that inhibit me from my activities. For times when a dressier style of fashion was wanted, women wore a longer style of dress accented with ruffles and lace. Men dressed smarter with their own style of jewelry and fashions like the three-piece suit. Hair styles changed from a super short look to a fuller, curlier look to coincide with the looser fitting fashions. Bootwear included boots to go with gauchos and vests as well as jeans and dresses. Accesso- ries like scarves and flowers added a personal touch to any outfit. The predominant styles showed that students progressed into a totally fashion conscious period. 114 FASHION FASHIONS 115 Fool Around 116 STUDY BREAKS Food, game, and even drink breaks found nearby Study breaks were found to be very helpful to most students cramming for an exam, and for those students living on campus, things to do during that much needed break were available within walking distance of the campus. Food was a number one favorite pastime for a break. Owen- sen ' s, a long time favorite for many, dished ice cream in a variety of flavors, although they faced tough competition as a new Eric ' s ice cream opened a few blocks away. Dooley ' s bar and restaurant was another newcomer, although it catered more to the student who wanted to forget about his studying and relax with a drink and dancing. The students who just wanted to fool around could find just the place at Fool Around, a center filled with pool tables, foos ball, and pinball machines. An even closer games center was in the Student Union Games room. If anyone had had it up to his neck in schoolbooks, he could always find a happy alternative just a few steps away. Photo Demak Anderson Copy: Diane Radeke STUDY BREAKS 117 PhofoK Derriak Anderson Cow: Diane Radeke Means of transport not limited to automobile Due to the limited parking space available at the University, stu- dents, especially those in University controlled housing, were encouraged not to bring their cars on campus. Because of the hassle of finding a space to park, as well as the expense of owning a car, many students found alternative means of transportation to get around campus and the surrounding area. Bicycles were perhaps the most popular choice after cars. Several students expressed an overwhelming preference for bikes because of the low maintenance cost, absence of need for a license or insurance, and physically and environmentally sound benefits of riding. For those who lived farther from campus, making a bicycle unfeasible, motorcycles made the ride to class a bit easier. Motor- cycles were allowed to park in the choicest locations on campus, adding another benefit to this form of transportation. Public transportation was avoided whenever possible. After switching hours, offering pick up service only once an hour, a few students were left to do their homework at the bus stop while waiting for their ride home. TRANSPORTATION 1 19 ;VENTS 78 EVENTS 78 EVENTS 78 EVENTS 78 EVENTS uj EVENTS 78 EVENTS 78 EVENTS 78 EVENTS 78 EVEN ARIZONA 78 NEWS WILDCAT COUNTRY EWS 78 121 Photo Courtesv of Tucson Citizen NEWS 78 University of Arizona Volume 68 News Editor Lisa SchnebK Helper Bets King SPECIAL THANKS TO: John H. Neele and Tucson Citizen Editor-in-Chief Laur Adsit Director of Photography Derriak Anderson Darkroom Technician Ron Londen Letter From the Editor " News. " said a commercial in Tucson, " is anything that interests you. " We probably didn ' t put everything in the 1977-78 DESERT that inter- ests you because the book isn ' t 26 volumes long. But. we did put in some news a review of the year and events that will be in history books as important. To cover an entire year in 40 pages has only one sure result some things are going to be left out. But this section is a recap of things tat wer- en ' t mentioned anywhere else in the DESERT and deserved recognition. The I niversity of Arizona is not isolated. Although we are better informed of things that we see and experience, the world around us affects us even when we aren ' t concerned with a particular issue or informed of an event. This is to inform us of the events. Sincerely. Lisa SchnebK News Editor NHWS78 123 SURVEY Above Photo Courtesy of Tucson Citizen Anita Bryant, anti-gay rights speaker, was given a pie in the face at a California convention for her pains. Larry Flynt, hard-core porno tycoon, was acquitted by a Chi- cago jury of corruption charges and became a born-again Chris- tian. It was quite a year. Highlights of 1977-78 I24 SURVEY The University wasn ' t excluded from human rights issues. A panty raid erupted into a question of loyalty and deca- dence when some members of the S.A.E. fraternity decided to take the panties from, and off, the girls. Charges weren ' t pressed for several weeks due to peer pres- sure from within the Greek sys- tem, and reprimands were tem- porarily the only action taken. The case got national attention after a story was printed in the Wildcat. Stars made money, from advertising cars to backing new lines of cosmetics to cereal-box portraits, everyone learned that a big name could make big money in the advertising field. U.F.O. ' s became the pet mys- tery of the country with the release of " Close Encounters of the Third Kind " shortly after Star Wars. Finding one ' s roots became an acceptable pastime after Alex Haley ' s novel was filmed for T.V. The market became flooded with genealogy books, family records and such. Tucson suffered heavily under a winter of constant rain in January, two lives were lost as a consequence of the Ril- lito River flooding up its banks. There was some controversy as to whether or not the Sheriff ' s department had been attempt- ing rescue or waiting for the T.V. cameras to arrive. Disco was the nation ' s favor- ite entertainment, according to a country-wide poll the music business absorbed more of the nation ' s money than sports and the other fine arts put together. New York went black for ser- veral orgiastic days in the sum- mer, leaving looters and thieves to their own devices. Miners went on strike, tele- phone operators went on strike, teachers went on strike. The President ' s sister wrote a book, the President ' s brother sold a beer. It was quite a year. Abo ' e Photo Courtesy of Tucson Citizen SURVEY 125 SON OF SAM " I hope you get caught, but if you don ' t, just stop. 1 26 SON OF SAM Half a dozen times, an unknown killer who had told the police his patterns and struck in a certain area of a large city, murdered young women. Jack the Ripper did it and was never caught. The Son of Sam, legally known as David Berkow- itz, was caught in August of 1977. New York City was almost at a breaking point already hover- ing on the brink of bankruptcy, a nightmarish blackout, loot- ings, several terrorist bombings, and a bloody bus hijacking. The Son of Sam stumped New York police. He sent a note to police and one to columnist jimmy Breslin explaining his actions. 5,000 names were turned in by New York citizens naming old boyfriends, ex-husbands and just strange looking neigh- bors as the Son of Sam. The nickname was coined by police after the killer alluded to Sam, who " Told me to do it. He gives me commands. " This seemed the only exact pattern to the murders. While six of the women had long dark hair, three did not. Only one of the cars was on a lovers lane; the rest were in residential areas. Baffled police compiled sketches that turned out to be inaccurate. They put men on overtime and took " a million blind alleys. " The bitter society ' s yearning for revenge was almost as frightening as the killings them- selves. One candy store owner said if he found the Son of Sam he would cut off his legs and hand over the rest of his body when he got the reward. When the Son of Sam was finally apprehended, some of the clues turned out to be falla- cies. David Berkowitz told police he did not fire from a police crouch, nor did he stroll away from the murder site; " I ran like hell. " Berkowitz was identified by a parking ticket on a car that fit a witness ' description, and some odd accounts from several of his neighbors. He had written a bizarere letter to a man named Sam that owned the black dog Berkowitz said he got his mes- sages from. During int errogation, Ber- kowitz was quiet and vague, but able to describe each inci- dent to the smallest detail. A small arsonal was found in his apartment, and he maintains he received his messages to kill from someone who lived 6,000 years ago. Berkowitz was a semi-recluse who served in the Army and worked for the telephone com- pany. His apartment was found strewn with porno magazines and sheets kept the neighbors from seeing in the windows. A wall with a hole knocked in with a hand-printed message reading, " Hi. My name is Mr. Williams and I live in this hole. " Berkowitz said he went look- ing for a victim when he got the calling. He said that he was a lousy shot, and so far has been classified as insane or pretend- ing to be so. Nathan Berkowitz, David ' s father, aplogized to the families of victims with tears streaming down his face, and added, " we are victims of this tragedy, too. " At the time he was caught, Berkowitz said calmly, " Well, Inspector, it looks like this is the end of the trail. " The semiautomatic rifle found in his car was there because he had intended to fire at a crowd in a fashionable Long Island nightclub. He was ready, he said, " To go down in a blaze of glory. " Left: The police artist ' s conception of the Son of Sam. Right: David Berkowitz, caught by a parking ticket lead. SON OF SAM 1 27 There ' s no such thing as a free lunch or a good deal " Benign neglect of the dollar on foreign markets by U.S. officials is begin- ning to be called malign neglect by other nations. In lows not seen since before W.W.I I, the dollar is falling against Japanese yen, Swiss francs and the West German mark. Billions of unwanted greenbacks were dumped back from foreign- exchange markets all over the world, in the biggest sell-off in years. The U.S. trade deficit, running at an annual rate of $27 billion, is getting worse, japan alone reported another $8. 5 bil- lion discrepancy between imports and exports. The United States Trea- sury and Federal Reserve stopped the word panic from being used by issuing a 60-word statement that $25 billion in foreign cur- rencies was being acti- vated to buy up dollars. The fact that Carter seems interested in stabilizing the market was reassuring toother nations. One drastic advantage to the dollar ' s weakness in foreign markets is that American goods are cheaper in competition and the economy ' s improvement made offi- cials reluctant to act. In less than a week, the exchange rate of dollars to pounds went from $1 .87 to $1 .9. Tourists were dis- tressed and some said West Germany was con- sidering new restrictions on foreign capital to keep its markets from being del- uged with the undesirable dollar. Conflicting views on the dollar from top officials Treasury Secretary Michael Blumenthal and Federal Chairman Arthur Burns didn ' t do much to inspire confidence in the dollar. When Carter replaced Burns, the fac- tion was undermining, and the dollar declined 1.5% against all other cur- rencies in one day. There was some rumor that Saudi Arabia threat- ened an oil-price increase if Carter didn ' t act. French President Valery Giscard d ' Estaing lectured Presi- dent Carter on the impor- tance of stable currency and Carter approved the $25 billion pool. There are positive areas. Western Europe and the larger Third World coun- tries like Brazil and Mex- ico will continue to grow, which should give some boost to U.S. exports. Oil imports could stabi- lize with the Pipeline. The battle has only begun. 128 MONEY MONEY Is the Dollar Oversold? In many major currencies, the dollar ' s exchange value has recently fallen well below its realistic purchasing power. 2.35 2.25 2.15 Deulsch Mirk 2.05 O N D J 260 250 240 230 Japanese Yen Brilnh Pound O N J " PURCHASING POWER Sources. Federal Reserve .Bank of New York; Manufacturers Hanover Trust Co More Sinking Than Floating Per cent change in dollar value, measured against a trade-weight- ed average of sixteen major currencies, since the dollar devaluation of 1971. May 29. 1970 100 MONTHLY AVERAGES 12 -15 -18 -21 I I I I I I I T 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 ' ' Weekly average Sou ' ce Morgan Guaranty Trust Co MONEY 129 ELVIS PRESLEY " I grew up in the Elvis Era. It got me in the gut when he died. He started rock ' n ' roll music without him, there would never have been the Beatles. " 130 ELVIS In an age where few people are recognized by any genera- tion but their own, Elvis Presley stood out as a superstar. He died at the age of 42, of " cardiac arrythmia " a severely irregular heartbeat, and was about 30 pounds over- weight. Immediately, stores were flooded with Elvis memo- rabilia posters, T-shirts, tapes. The only legacies that weren ' t marketable were the ones of his fans. From the time he cut his first record in 1955, costing him $4 to sing a few songs for his mother, Gladys, Elvis was described as a strange blend of hick and gen- tleman, star and good ole boy. Elvis left his job as a truck driver after a tape caught the ear of genius promoter Colonel Tom Parker, who stayed with him through his entire career. Together the Colonel and Presley created the image of one of America ' s great culture heroes. His notorious appear- ance on the Ed Sullivan show caught the attention of the adults and won him the adora- tion of the kids. Craftily, the IV Colonel made his press confer- ences the hardest to get into. He presented a lewd, sensuous image on stage, and offstage treated women politely, shyly, while taking his pick of a mass of female followers. In 1967, he married Priscilla Beaulieu, which only enhanced his fame. He served in the Army, went to Germany, and was used for demo films while serving. An extravagant spender, mag- azines would report that Elvis had rented a theater or an amusement park to amuse his friends for an evening; that he had given away a few more Cadillacs as gifts. He sold records, made millions. Every movie he made was a box office hit, in spite of acknowledged weak plots. The biggest seller was " Blue Hawaii. " From a humble back-ground, some say the pace was just a lit- tle too fast and furious. He gained weight, appeared more listless on each tour. Shortly before his death, two of his bodyguards wrote a book on his dependence on drugs, and per- verse and decadent living. After 33 movies and more than 5 mil- lion records sold, the King of Rock ' n ' Roll died of a heart attack. Aside from a thwarted attempt to steal the body from the vault, the funeral services were a widespread feeling of bereavement and reverence. On the day of the funeral, the lawn and grounds of his man- sion in Memphis were banked with flowers sent by friends and fans. Radio stations played trib- utes to Elvis Presley, songs were written and rereleased. Everyone that remembers Elvis remembers him differ- ently, but everyone agrees that the music world lost one of it ' s great contributors and influ- ences. ELVIS 131 CAUSES AND CAMPAIGNS 1977 was not a good year for terrorism or was, depending which side of the fence you ' re on. A Lufthansa jet with 80 peo- ple on board was hijacked by Palestinian and German terror- ists and held in Somalia until the West German commandos conducted a thrilling rescue. The piot had been killed as an example. Washington, D.C. was the scene of a 39-hour invasion of three buildings which held 134 hostages, terrorized by Hanafi Muslims. A school and a railroad were taken over in Holland by South Moluccan nationalists and held for 20 days before the Royal Dutch Marines freed 166 adults and children. The issue has the United States concerned because, although little has happened so far, free speech can be car- ried too far. What too far is, we only know after it has hap- pened. TERRORISM PEACE Anwar Sadat may be the most remembered individ- ual of 1977 for his bold invitation to Israel for peace between his bor- ders and Israel. Viewed as a traitor by some of his hard-line countrymen, Sadat is asking for a return to 1967 borders and a Pal- estinian state in exchange for true peace. President Carter has done everything possible to insure the communica- tion between the two countries be continued. He supports Israel con- tinually, tried to get Arab President Hzafez Assad to join the talks, and invited Russian leaders to take part in Mideast diplomacy. Israel ' s Menahem Begin met with the President in the U.S. for talks in January of 1978 concerning the Cairo peace conference. Russians and Syrians began saying they might send representatives to the Geneva talks that were Carter ' s most fervent goal. " Thank God this has happened, " said one offi- cial. " The Arabs and Isra- elis are doing what we ' ve been trying to get them to do for years talk to each other. " 132 CAUSE y Q " Short people, unite! " has been the battle cry against singer songwriter Randy New- man ' s new song Short People. With lyrics like, " Short peo- ple got no reason to live . . . They got grubby little fingers, dirty little minds, they ' re gonna get you every time " someone is bound to be offended. But Newman, a veteran of the music business who ' s been obscure at best until now, says he is surprised by the fervor and controversy. " It ' s just a joke, " he said. " It just came to me one day and I laughed when I thought of it. My kids are short and I like them. " CAUSES 133 " Marijuana is like Coors beer. If you could buy it at a gas station, who ' d want it " Billy Carter I Usually, when one brother is a success, the other becomes bitter, or, at best, remains anon- ymous. Not so in the Carter family. Billy and )immy Carter have become two of the most famous brothers of this century one is the forthright polite President of the United States, the other a rough, rude beer- drinking teddy bear with home- spun views and a fortune earned in public appearances. Billy Carter has become such a colorful figure that his phone is always off the hook at home, and at his filling station in Plains, Georgia, a college stu- dent won $48 betting it would ring every 45 seconds. $500,000 is a lot of money to expound your views, but Billy seems to remain unchanged. He avoids political questions, and has never embarrassed his brother, the President. )immy is having troubles keeping him from light-heart- edly joining the limelight at the county fairs and Billy Beer Intro- duction Day. His popularity as a ten- month-old president has bro- ken every record in a genera- tion, and reporters are calling his speeches gibberish. How many campaign promises he ' s managed to keep is becoming a discouraging tally at best, and the Bert Lance affair was a giant steo backwards. A Colorado Senator refused to be in a fund raising dinner with Carter for fear it would hurt his campaign, and the gen- eral concensus seems to be that he has tried to do too much. Carter is coming under fire from his associates for being too nice some say he needs the kind of enemies Roosevelt was known and loved for. That )immy Carter is not a politician is becoming obvious by the company he keeps and decisions he makes. The 1980 election may be a relief. Time will tell. The Carter women are pursu- ing other goals, although Miss Lillian Carter, the matriarch and mother, took time out to make campaign trips, good will trips, and promote beer for her sons. Sisters Ruth and Gloria pub- lish and preach on their own. CARTERS 135 Before turning the Carter Administration ' s first appointee into it ' s first major casualty, the President gave Bert Lance, Director of the Office of Man- agement and Budget, all the help he could. LU CO Carter endorsed Lance through the first days of investi- gation, now seeming to feel he was misled. Even if Lance ' s record was flawless, his useful- ness as head of Budget has ended. The charges against Lance concerned abuse of his top pos- itions at two Georgia banks to enhance his free-spending lifes- tyle and launch his political career. After giving Lance the " Good Housekeeping Seal of Approval " the Ribicoff Commit- tee dispatched three of it ' s men to Georgia to review Lance ' s past activities, as they knew embarassingly little about his past. Majority LeacJer Robert Byrd of West Virginia phoned the President at Camp David early in September and told Carter that more had been uncovered and the Lance investigation would not just go away. Between 1975 and 1977, Lance used the airplane owned by the National Bank of Georgia on numerous occasions for both personal and political rea- sons. This by itself seemed a small thing, but other things were being brought to light at the same time. Lance also established a web of personal loans through inter- est-free deposits in other banks than the one he worked at. Ribicoff anci Charles Percy of Illinois urged the President to ask Lance to resign or at least take a vacation until the allega- tions cleared. Percy charged Lance with back-dating checks totaling $196,000 to take an improper tax deduction. " Bert, I ' m proud of you . . . My faith in the character and competence of Bert Lance has been reconfirmed. His services to this country can and should continue. " Committee investigations also dis- covered that Lance may have prof- ited handsomely by selling a Beech- craft airplance from the Calhoun Bank to Lancelot, Co. He became president of the National Bank of Georgia and sold the plane to the bank, at unrevealed prices. Probably the most damaging charge brought against Lance is that of Bill Campbell, a former vice presi- dent of the Calhoun Bank, who is serving an eight-year sentence for embezzlement. He says Lance was in on the scheme. Campbell ' s practice was to take out loans to people who weren ' t aware of it, then pocket the money. He was discovered in the predictable way the next bank president called some of the " customers " to see if they were satisfied, and no one knew anything about their loans. The most tragic angle to the allega- tions was the suicide of Lance ' s brother-in-law. After he died, his wife was informed that he owed some $254,000 to the Calhoun National Bank. His wife had no idea of where the money had gone. Lance had managed all her husband ' s trans- actions. Carter finally conceded that Lance would have to go, although he insisted that he could do it however he pleased. He could make a formal statement or not. Lance credited Car- ter in his closing speech with great respect and admiration for him. The feelings, Carter said, were mutual. BERT LANCE 137 Roads, bridges, homes, property lost to flood; Udall calls Pima County " comparatively lucky in terms of loss!! Rainfall in early October caught Santa Cruz and Pima Counties with- out warning in the biggest flood in the area ' s history. Between 7 and 8 inches of rain feel in the Canelo Hills and Nogales area, and the Santa Cruz river filled, jumped it ' s banks, cut new channels, and spread over miles of farmland and desert, highways and parks, going north toward the Gila River near Phoenix. The Gila had been running low, but picked up vastly near Winlkman, where the flood-swollen San Pedro River joins it. It spread into low-lying desert land around the banks and threatened some trailers in Dudley- ville. Tucson itself took heavy rains and ruined roads in the most intense fall storm in many years. )erry R. )ones, county highway department director, said the worst thing about the flood was that there was no money budgeted for flood repair of the homes that had been washed away and bridges that were ruined, mostly in the areas of Nogales and Red Rock. When Rep. Morris K. Udall took an airplane tour of the ravaged area, he was appalled, and enlisted federal aid for the damaged communities. " We ' re comparatively lucky in terms of loss in property and life as against other flood areas I ' ve seen, " said Udall. Mud was the most pervasive and wearying effect of the flood. Citizens of the Nogales were also without drinking water for several days, due to sewage spills into the rivers. Residents around Green Valley had landscaped lawns torn up, but were more upset by the flood of spectators that filled the area to watch the shal- low, fast-flowing water. $9 million in damages was esti- mated by the 50-year flood, and offi- cials are wondering what a potential 100-year flood would do. Planning is going on already to be prepared. 138 FLOODS FLOODING PHOTOS BY RON LONDEN FLOODS 139 COLLEGES STRICKEN University of Arizona officals were spurred into action inspecting the cam- pus ' adherence to fire safety laws when seven coeds were killed in a fire at Providence College in Rhode Island. There were no sprinklers or fire escapes in the building. When 29 students from Evansville College were killed in a D.C.-3 crash on a hillside in Indiana, the whole nation was stunned. The University ' s basketball team had been headed for a game in the first big-time schedule for most of the freshman players. The weather delayed takeoff for three hours, and fog and rain were heavy. President Wallace Graves of the Methodist school said the University would " suffer its loss for the rest of its life. " Students all over the country gathered that night for chapel services. HILLSIDE MURDERS U , 1 -. A string of murders in the Los Angeles area have the police wondering if they are looking for one or two men. The Hillside murders have been strangulation cases. One victim, a 17- year-old prostitute, had apparently been burned with an electrical device before being killed, and witnesses helped to com- pile facts for composite drawings. At press time, no one has been arrested. TRAGEDIES 140 TRAGEDIES It seemed to many that there were more than the average number of deaths this year starting in Feb- ruary of 1977, Freddie Prinze committed suicide by shooting himself in the head. His friend Tony Orlando took a long vaca- tion to avoid similar depression. Groucho Marx passed away over the summer, leaving some questions concerning his estate and secretary. Elvis Presley was the next entertainer to go, and Bing Crosby died on the golf course in Octo- ber, engaged in one of his favorite sports. Hubert Humphrey ' s courageous acceptance of terminal cancer kept him politically active and in the public eye until his death from coma in Janu- ary of 1978. Maria Callas, Guy Lom- bardo, and Peter Finch also left the public feeling a loss of talent and rare human spirit. " Tragedy is when something is lost to us. Too often, it ' s an unnatural loss we see more senseless death all the time. But whether or not it is natural and predestined, it stuns us we are not an insensitive nation. " TRAGEDIES 141 Sexually, it ' s a little frighten- ing. It ' s a load off the common mind of man. Women are doing some of the work and asking for some of the privi- leges. " Men aren ' t as likely to flex their muscles and brag, " says one convert, " Because there ' s a good chance they ' ll end up in the sack with the woman, and then she ' ll know. " The marriage bed, however, is the turbulent one. Women are insisting on orgasm and marriage counselors have their hands and offices full. " It ' s a new day, " said one. " Strong enough to be gentle I guess I could get into that " First blacks, then youths, then women rebelled at accepting a role assigned to them that limited their ability to function in the world. Now it looks as if men are following the trend. Men - the ones who supposedly oppressed the other three groups. The worrier, the bread- winner, the hunter, is turning inwards and homewards from some of the hazards of the world. Men suffered more ulcers, heart disease and alcoholism than women, and died earlier. Now that women are working, men have time to rest, contem- plate, and decide they would rather spend more time with the family or do something they enjoy than take a promo- tion. As standards for sex ster- eotypes relax, they are demanding the right to cry, to express feelings, to lean. It ' s not a man ' s world any more, and many men aren ' t complaining. 142 SEXES " I am strong . . . I am invincible " National Women ' s Conference 1977 Two of the top movies ' of 1977-78 are about women friendships " Julia, " Lillian Hellmen ' s autobiography, and " Turn- ing Point, " a reunion between ballarina and bal- larina-turned-mother who has never resolved the choice. Critics and sociologists say the trend is to let women be full complete people on screen and off. Lillian (Jane Fonda) says to Julia (Vanessa Red- grave), " I love you Julia. " Three years ago, a line like this would be said only by a man to his woman, who played a sec- ondary role at best. Screen is an indicator of real life. In Houston, women had their own convention. Eleanor Smeal, house- wife and president of the 65,000 member National Organization of Women, said, " Even for women who are outside organiza- tional life, who don ' t see themselves as part of the woman ' s movement, something has happened in their lives as a result of this meeting, whether they realize it or not. " " You don ' t have to be radical to be feminist, " pointed out one college student. A " rainbow " of women were at the conference including three President ' s wives, Hispanic, black, Indian, radical, conserva- tive career-oriented and housewives. Said one Houston cab driver, " I ' ve never seen so many women in one place in my life. How come their husbands let them come? " " It ' s a new day. " rn X SEXES 1 43 Anwar Sadat and his plea for peace to the Middle East was considered the biggest news event of the year by 60% of the students in an informal poll taken by the DESERT Yearbook. Next on the list was Tongsun Park and " Koreagate, " with 28% of the vote. At the time the poll was taken, hearings were being started. Death Hubert Humphrey, Elvis Presley, Charlie Chaplin and Groucho Marx together were called the most important news of 1977- 78 by 8% polled. The last six percent was fairly scattered between terrorist action, the University of Ari- zona ' s sports record, and personal experiences " me getting a job as a cook was the biggest news this year. " Only one student referred to the flooding that Arizona had undergone, showing that maybe news does not begin at home. In a similar national survey, Son of Sam mur- - ders and the economy took second and third priority as news, and punk rock was men- tioned-frequently. Arizona floods were men- tioned in national figures under disaster areas by 8% of the people polled. V - ' - t, ' ' - Above Photo Courtesy of Tucson Citizen 144 OPINION NMYOPINION 60o Sadat " News? Nothing really happened this year ' " All the deaths were the big news. " " Koreagate I thought we ' d already done that once. " " The floods we can invent Xerox machines but we can ' t save a human from water. " OPINION 145 During 1977: The apartment and group housing market rose another 34% over 1976. The Student Union cele- brated its 26th birthday with traditional reception and cake. Wildcat Country Week, ending with a junket for State Senators was hailed as very successful and brought the students closer to the state gover- nors. An independent was elected Homecoming Queen for the first time in several years, prompting the remark from one stu- dent that " the Greeks keep the contest alive, they at least deserve to win it. " Marc Lunsford became the most photographed Wild- cat football player of all time. The Flandreau Planetarium offered showings of a vari- ety of programs, from " Someone Out There Is Watching " to " The Last Question. " I46 OVERVIEW Star Wars took more stu- dent money than any other movie in the history of filmmaking. Disco remained the top form of evening entertain- ment, with country swing down from last year ' s enthusiasm. Mo Udall spoke alone when his opponent for the debate " Oil Companies; Are They Too Big? " didn ' t arrive in Tucson. Fleetwood Mac played to the largest orderly crowd ever gathered in Arizona in August in a benefit con- cert opened by the group Arizona. B.P.A. College deans reported a sharp increase in enrollment ever since a decline five years ago. A fight broke out in the Arcade by the Student Cafeteria when some food-throwing in the Side- walk Cafe got out of hand. No one was injured, but the area was sticky for several days. Your Erroneous Zones was the best-selling book of 1977, selling over 3 million copies in paperback. Clothing stores reported that the items in highest demand from University Students were jogging shorts and t-shirts, with metallic-threaded sweat- ers being a close third. In an informal poll taken on the Mall, the most pop- ular food item sold on campus was the cheese at the Agriculture club sales. Vita-Sands were second. Racquetball was the most popular sport among stu- dents, the first year any sport was favored over Frisbees. " OVERVIEW I-P SUPERLATIVES 1977 ' smost successful creative works based on financial gain . . . Crises The worst air disaster in history took 581 lives when a Dutch and Ameri- can set of 747 ' s crashed on a foggy runway in Tener- ife, in the Canary Islands. " Son of Sam " David Ber- kowitz terrorized New York City and killed six, leaving seven wounded. Freddie Prinze, 22, com- mitted suicide after a con- versation with his wife, and Tony Orlando, Prinze ' s closest friend, retired because of the loss and shock. Bing Crosby, 73, said on the fairway, " It ' s been a great game, " which became a legacy to his public as his last words when he died in Novem- ber. The long cold winter hit again in 1978, matching the record-breaking temp- eratures of 1977, causing national attention to turn east. Records Top-selling Singles - 1. You Light Up My Life Debby Boone 2. I just Want to Be Your Everything Andy Gibb 3. Undercover Angel AlanO ' Day 4. Best of My Love Emotions 5. Cot to Give It Up Marvin Gaye 6. When I Need You Leo Sayer 7. Rich Girl Daryl Hall and John Gates 8. I ' m Your Boogie Man KG and the Sunshine Band 9. Hotel California Eagles 10. Sir Duke Stevie Wonder Top-selling Albums - 1. Rumours Fleetwood Mac 2. Boston Boston 3. Simple Dreams Linda Ronstadt 4. Fly Like an Eagle Steve Miller 5. Songs in the Key of Life Stevie Wonder 6. Barry Manilow Live Barry Manilow 7. Shawn Cassidy Shawn Cassidv 148 SUPERLATIVES 8. Foreigner Foreigner 9. Commodores Commodores 10. Hotel California Eagles Television Top 10 Shows 1. Laverne and Shirley 2. Happy Days 3. Charlie ' s Angels 4. Three ' s Company 5. All in the Family 6. Alice 7. The ABC Monday Night Movie 8. 60 Minutes 9. The Sunday Night Movie 10. Soap Movies Leading moneymakers 1. Star Wars Robots and fantasy. 2. Rocky Sylvester Stallone ' s single- handed hit. 3. The Sting a rere- lease that made it again. 4. One Flew Over the Cuckoo ' s Nest From Ken Kesey ' s novel. 5. Airport ' 77 Another all-star disaster. 6. All the President ' s Men The two Musketeers in Ameri- can politics. 7. The Omen An occult drama with sequels. 8. King Kong A love story, said the director. 9. Young Frankenstein horror movie spoof. 10. The Deep Jaws and Jackie Bisset draw. Books Bestselling Nonfiction 1. Your Erroneous Zones Wayne W. Dyer 2. Roots Alex Haley 3. Passages Gail Sheehy 4. The Book of Lists David Wallechinsky 5. Looking Out for 1 Robert j. Ringer 6. The Grass Is Always Greener Over the Sep- tic Tank Erma Bombeck Bestselling Fiction 1. The Crash of 79 Paul E. Erdman 2. Trinity Leon Uris 3. The Thorn Birds Colleen McCullough 4. Oliver ' s Story Erich Segal 5. Falconer John Ceever 6. Illusions Richard Bach SUPERLATIVES 149 Discretion the better part of valor? The best lessons are learned the hard way, and A.S.U.A Senator Bob Sem- mens learned th ' at the very walls have ears in a con- troversy over G.S.O. (Gay Student Organization) funding. In the Spring semester of 1977, when the pro- posal came up, Semmens made a volatile remark, which was overheard by a Wildcat reporter and made front page news the next day. Voting on the appropri- ation of funds was then complicated by a coalition of special interest organi- zations protesting the eth- ics of giving money to G.S.O. When the issue came before the Senate in the Fall of 1977, there were a lot of abstentions, but the funds were granted. A counseling program was set up with the $750 for all types of students. Students didn ' t flock to the program at first, but publicity was launched to good effect in November. " The whole thing was regrettable at best, " said one A.S.U.A. senator. " Bob was egged on by the reporter, then hit with it. It gave G.S.O. some good and bad press, upset some other groups, and all for a couple hundred dollars. " Politics is politics. A.S.U.A. (Associated, Students of the University of Arizona) has the dubi- ous honor of being the voice of the student in an administrative world. The reason the honor is dubious is that the stu- dents don ' t provide much input into the organiza- tion. " It ' s ridiculous to say we ' re the voice of the stu- dent when you consider the percentage of the whole student body that actually even knows what we do, " said President Mark Webb. A.S.U.A. still managed to. become involved in several issues close to many students. The Faculty Athletic Committee was chal- lenged when students decided they should have some input into coaches selected and where reve- nue goes. President Schaefer was miffed when the proposal was worded as a " demand. " 1 50 CAM PUS POLITICS CAMPUS The organization is cur- rently composed of two members of the alumni Association, three faculty members and three mem- bers of the athletic depart- ment. President Schaefer accepted the A.S.U.A. for- mal apology and the rec- ommendations for a potential student member for the Committee. A parking referendum was put on the Homecom- ing Queen ballot, " more to drum up publicity for the election, " was one theory. A nine-dollar fee increase per semester would make it possible for a parking garage to take a large part of the strain out of parking in the morn- ings. The students apparently decided it was better to complain endlessly than spend $18 a year, and defeated the proposal, by a 56-43 ratio. Homecoming 1977 was a surprising success in the eyes of those who worked on it. " The parade had a huge turnout, and the dance the first night was so crowded you could only get around by walk- ing on tables, " said one student. A.S.U.A. maintained a fairly low profile, except for two well-publicized glaring errors made by President Mark Webb, when he endorsed prod- ucts in direct competition with the ones he was sup- posed to support, by not being careful enough, when it came to the fine print. " How can such a small part of the student body be a voice? " :AMPLS POLITICS Movies hit a popularity unequaled since talking pictures first came out. With bigger budgets than ever and disaster films out of the way, a richly varied batch of big- ger-than-life shows filled Tucson screens. The two big takers were Star Wars and Close Encounters of the Third Kind, both sci- ence fiction but widely different. Star Wars was popular to the point of being a phenomenum. Darth Vadar Lives t- shirts, tapes and albums of the sound track, shiny sil- ver jackets for children and May the Force Be With You bumper stickers carried the public through the long hot summer. The heroes of the movie were the mechanized droids, whose poster outsold Far- rah-Fawcett Majors five times during its initial month. The second most popu- lar movie star of the year was rising star William Katt, who appeared first as the golden-god boyfriend in Carrie, then as a con- fused University heart- throb in First Love. He ' s being slated to replace Robert Redford as soon as he ' s old enough, say crit- ics. Annie Hall captured the fancy of sentimental and critical Woody Allen fans, as Allen teamed up again with Diane Keaton in a semi-autobiographical love story. Diana Keaton moved from this to Look- ing for Mr. Goodbar, the most gripping role the actress said she ever encountered. 152 ENTERTAINMENT ENTERTAINMENT " Movies. . . this was what everyone did on Saturday. I wonder if we ' re all trying to escape into outer space from the same thing . . . " Close Encounters of the Third Kind, a Steven Spielberg e xtra- vaganza, cost $22 million and dazzled moviegoers with spe- cial effects and a concept that kept theaters silent and immo- bile well into the credits. We are not alone. Richard Dreyfuss rose to the role of a confused father gripped by a dream he can ' t understand, but the scene was stolen by Carey Cuffy, who plays a stoic little boy who is so fascinated with the terrifying visitors he eventually gets his wish. In other realms love stories came and went with Heroes, a hollow but-well meaning tale with Henry Winkler and Sally Field. Susan Dey and William Katt carried First Love on looks and youth, while Neil Simon ' s Goodbye Girl was a moving middle-age picture. Valentino was the most ambi- valent picture of the year, with Rudolph Nureyevand brilliant dancing balanced by incredible cruelty and bizzare production. Michelle Phillips of Mamas and Papas fame made her dramatic debut as his leading lady, Nata- sha. The film never settles the big questions surrounding Valentino ' s life that of bisex- uality, but established him as an idol no matter. ENTERTAINMENT 153 NO PEDESTRIAN CROSSING ' .4 SPEEDWAY- OLIVE NOTICE :ASE DO NOT CROSS .EDWAY BETWEEN PARK MOUNTAIN AVE - CROSS TRAFFIC SIGNALS ONLY YOUR COOPERATION WILL PROMOTE SAFETY ELIMINATE THE NEED OF MEDIAN FENCE DOWN THE MIDDLE OF SPEEDWAY THANK TOU-ASSOS The Speedway-Olive crossing, an issue in every election and bone of con- tention between faculty and administration as well as a hassle for students, has been finally tabled. Owing its notorious reputation to the fact that there are more pedestrian accidents at that intersec- tion than anywhere else in the city, the area has been left alone while the City Council debates an over- pass. Misconceptions have made the crossing seem more ominous than it is. Pedestrian-relating acci- dents aren ' t those that mow people down. They include bumper collisions because of a crosswalk stop, swerving to avoid students and denting fenders and bicycle acci- dents. After deliberation, signs were posted warning stu- dents that the area was dangerous, and asking them to cross at Park or another corner with a stoplight. " Olive is just the logical 154 CONSTRUCTION CONSTRUCTION place to cross, " said one student. " Everyone lives over there, and the Uni- versity is going to con- tinue to grow in that direction. It ' s well worth the time, trouble and money to put in that over- pass. " " They won ' t act until someone is killed, " added another student. " I believe in the overpass, but I ' m not volunteering. " The idea of closing off the street between Park and Campbell was rejected because it would create havoc in the city traffic flow. Another area of con- struction has been more fortunate. After extensive debate over where to put the Law Building, a site was selected and so con- struction went underway. There was a minor inci- dent over the parking space by the Chi Omega sorority house. The girls had to park their cars on the street, which they said was more dangerous and too crowded. " I wouldn ' t want my girlfriend parking on the street and walking in, " said the boyfriend of one of the sorority members. " The other night there was a drunk staggering around the lawn and she sat in her car for an hour. That wouldn ' t have happened if they ' d had the back lot. " The $4 million law building will include the library, offices and class- rooms and be completed in the Spring of 1979. Law Building CONSTRUCTION PERSONALITIES Farrah goes Faberge, Steve Martin becomes every one ' s favorite ramblin ' man, God takes on a new face. With every passing year, more of the American dol- lar is spent on entertain- ment, and the advertising budget rivals the national Defense Spending. Not without reason, the eyes of the country gaze at the stars. It was the year of the tempermental television star. Farrah decided the T.V. series " Charlie ' s Angels " would have to look elsewhere for a blond cohort, and announced the break in contract only weeks before filming. Cheryl Ladd, a big gam- ble for the show because of her similar appearance to Farrah, coolly stepped in and made it work. The Farrah Phenome- num, however, didn ' t die. She decided to go com- mercial and signed with Faberge to back a line of cosmetics. Richard Pryor also dealt hard with the network once he had established his talent in the new vari- ety show. Demanding an all-black audience for one taping was his final power struggle, and the show was axed. Norman Lear ' s Fern- wood took some rigorous remodeling and came out without Louise Lasser, but with a spinoff series better in critics ' eyes than the original Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman. 156 PERSONALITIES The newest chic in the beau- tiful people set was Steve Mar- tin, the petulant off-the-wall comic who had introduced the phrase " Well, excu--u-u-se me! " into the American vocab- ulary. He blossomed into a banjo-playing sellout act with a second album sold out before it was made. Female country singers became the focus in the music business; Emmy Lou Harris, Linda Ronstadt and Dolly Par- ton were held up as Today ' s Female Singer as the next step in turning country-western into a multi-million dollar industry instead of the redneck cousin of performing music. Anita Bryant, friend of the orange-bird on T.V. became a part-of-the-people public enemy and experienced a pie in the face at a rally, among other things. Doonesbury, the Hobbit, and epic short series hit televi- sion. So did another record- breaking Jerry Lewis telethon. So did too many commercials, said polls. Next year, they ' ll be fewer, but longer. With Farrah in them. PERSONALITIES 157 Thirty thousand stu- dents prevent a cohesive student body, but factions of it are not only close, but also showing a philan- thropic nature not nor- mally credited to college- age individuals. The March of Dimes Haunted House was the highlight of Halloween and weeks before October 31. An old house on Campbell Ave. was painted a hideous grey, blood began to appear on the windows, and finally curious passers-by were rewarded with a sign explaining that the build- ing was going to be com- demned and was going out in style as a Haunted House to raise money for the March of Dimes. School and neighbor- hood children were not the only customers. U.A. students that went through the haunted house said it was surpris- ingly scary and " a really good job. " More organized philan- thropic organizations were less flamboyant, but continued to offer services now accepted in the Tuc- ' ' It ' s better than it was in the 60 ' s. Now people try to build up more than to tear down ' son area as well as on cam- pus as important. A.S.U.A. sponsored the Legal Advisor, Switch- board, and the Tenant Association. The Tenant Association had brisk business at the beginning of each semes- ter, when lease-breaking and unexpected changes in plans are at their peak. Making sure students know their rights and get back security deposits they deserve is the full- time job of the Associa- tion. The Consumer Relations Board dedicated time to keeping students aware of trends, dangers, and new developments in the mar- keting world. Camp Wildcat is the University ' s oldest and perhaps best-known serv- ice organization. Tom Davis, a volunteer for the organization, said he thought students were some of the best workers for any kind of service group. " For one thing, they have the time. Besides, young adults are very sen- sitive, and especially at Camp Wildcat, when you ' re dealing with all per- sonalities of children, that ' s important. " " I think people are beginning to realize that the University populations stopped demonstrating ten years ago. Things are 158 HELPING better than they were in the 60 ' s. People try to build up more than to tear down. " Camp Wildcat also held a Bike-A-Thon to raise money and made even more than they had antici- pated. Spring Fling is another manifestation for students to aid the community. A.S.U.A. furnishes booths and rides, and groups can use the space to offer games and crafts. Most of the groups, clubs, and organizations have a philanthropy that the proceeds go for. " If you let them, people can really care, " said Loe Starr, a liberal arts sopho- more. " I think we ' re all beginning to realize that. " I m m o m HELPING 159 PROBLEMS AND HASSELS " The more things change, the more they stay the same, " may not be clear, out it is true that the day-to-day hassles students experienced were similar in 1977 as a few years prior. The campus police became a more widespread force when they began issuing citations to bicyclists for careless conduct and moving violations just like cars. Write-in complaints in the Arizona Daily Wildcat sparked the animosity between drivers and riders, and all were ticketed alike. Registration and Drop-Add holds the same sigh in graduate students voices as it does in the underclass . Swarms of students spilled into various buildings on designated days at their specific hour and shuffled curriculum, causing endless paperwork for the administration. As was expected, few stu- dents voted in elections; issues inserted to draw a crowd didn ' t prove effective. 160 NEWS Students were also con- fronted with an even smaller ratio of parking spaces to stick- ers issued, more crowded class- rooms and more stringent rules on withdrawing from classes. A minor incident between a sorority and fraternity erupted when word was spread that a panty raid had ended in the abuse of a girl who had been reluctant to press charges. Nationwide attention was given to the question of whether or not the Greek sys- " After four years, you take it in stride. You don ' t stop getting mad at the people who don ' t listen, but you take it. tem was too lenient within itself, and the men responsible were taken before the Student Court. Basically, the campus morale was good, " said one sociology professor. " Students are taking things pretty much in stride. No one is as belligerent as a few years ago even the college-age suicide rate is down. " Students asked in an informal poll what they thought the big- gest problems confronting U.A. students were, answered that it started at anonymity, grade problems, money, loneliness, and went down to parental interference, drinking and bore- dom. W A. NEWS 161 NEWS 78 NEWS 78 NEWS 78 NEWS 78 NEWS 78 NEW NEWS 78 NEWS 78 NEWS 78 NEWS 78 NEWS 78 NE ARIZONA 78 SPORTS VHB WILD Football Controversy: Krohn or Lunsf ord? 1 I .M V ,RTS 78 163 lift I64 SK)RTS78 SPORTS 78 University of Arizona Volume 68 Meg Gerkin Writer Diana Bliss Sports Editor Sarah Ray Writer Kevin Hambee Layouts SPECIAL THANKS TO: Denniann Carshaw and Tom Schaefer Editor in Chief Laury Adsit Director of Photography Derriak Anderson Darkroom Technician Ron Londen Table of Contents W.A.C. TO P.A.C SPORTS BRIEFS INTRAMURALS FOOTBALL BASKETBALL WILDCAT FANS ATHLETIC TRAINERS EQUIPMENT SUPERVISORS WOMEN ' S SPORTS BASEBALL MEN ' S SPORTS . .PAGE .PAGE .PAGE .PAGE .PAGE .PAGE .PAGE PAGE PAGE PAGE PAGE SPORTS 78 165 FERENC 166 WAC TO PAC Wac to Pac Athletic Director comments on move to new conference EDITOR ' S NOTE: On June 20, the University of Arizona will officially leave the Western Athletic Conference (WAC) to become members of the Pacific-10. This will mark the third change of confer- ences in the his tor)- of the school. UA was a charter member of the Border Confer- ence in 1933 and in the spring of 1961, withdrew from the Border Conference to join teams who left the Pacific Coast and Skyline Leagues to form the Western A thletic Conference in 1 962. avid H. Strack, UA ' s athletic director, said that the funda- mental reason for changing to the Pacific Conference is prestige. " It was felt by myself and others in the athletic department and adminis- tration that if we were to get an offer to join the Pacific-8. UA should align with it, " said Strack. " y y e added, " Being in the Pacific ii Conference upgrades us com- petitively and academically and it ' s financially attractive. " In order to make the initial move to the PAC. the school will have to invest S28.000 to $30.000 " to buy contingen- cies in the league. " s s -w v ach league has a reserve fund rf in which each member has contributed to, " said Strack. " the money is used for hard times. " " But, " he added, " we will be able to earn that all back in the first year. " track said that the move will be " financially good " for UA. " With more attendence (at games), television coverage and of course, the Rose Bowl, the most lucra- tive counterbalance, it will all be a financial boon for us, " he said. ein g a member of the PAC- 10 means that UA coaches will have to recruit nationally for team members. Strack said that this won ' t be a problem because " we have already been recruiting on a national basis. " He added, " Athletes will be easy to attract because of the caliber of the league and we will be more attractive to some of the good athletes who wouldn ' t have considered us because we were in the WAC. " yv esides financing and recruit- t { ing, competing in a league with more national champions in swimming, tennis, basketball and track than any other league in the nation poses some considerations. Strack said that UA teams will be able to compete, but " we won ' t be win- ning championships right away. " r fT hen Strack first proposed the l move to the Pacific Confer- ence to the coaches, he said that most were " enthusiastic " about the change. " I would say 95 percent (of the coaches) were enthusiastic about join- ing the PAC, " said Strack, " but we knew that we were leaving a good league. " rrack was not as enthusiastic mainly because the WAC has a great program for track, one of the better in the nation, " he said. " We have a real challenge ahead of us, " he added, " and we will have to put more effort in than some of our coaches have put out in the past. " WAC TO PAC 167 Variety of comments Athletes approve new conference In an effort to get a rounded view of UA ' s alignment with the Pacific Ath- letic Conference, DESERT sports writ- ers interviewed several athletes from a variety of sports. The writers asked the athletes (1) how they felt about UA joining the PAC and (2) if they felt that their team would be able to compete well against the teams of the tougher Pacific Conference. The over all view from th e players was that they approved of the move, but the cross country track runners said that the move would be easier competi- tion because the national champions are in the WAC. The waterpolo players said that the competition will be better because the WAC doesn ' t have as good a waterpolo program as the PAC. As for competing well, the majority of the athletes said that they were pre- paring for the tougher competition. Jon Abbott, Football: 1 " I think that it will be good for the school. The recruiting will be good and it ' s a higher caliber ... " 2 " I think we ' ll have good recruit- ing this year. Coach Mason knows what ' s expected ... he will get the team ready. I think with a few breaks here and there we could do it. " Wesley Bradshaw, Wrestling: " I think that the PAC will prove to be better and stronger competition than the WAC. " 2 " The PAC teams will be tough, but I feel our team can and will rise to the competition. " Jim Krohn, Football: 1 " I think it ' s great. " 2 " Our team will be able to com- pete in the PAC. If we get better overall depth, " shoot for the roses. " Kenny Davis, Basketball: 1 " The PAC is just the opposite of the WAC. It will be good experience for me with lots of play time, better schedule, better competition and better known players. " 2 " It ' s hard to say now if the team will do well. We should do well. " Larry Demic, Basketball: 1 " I ' m glad we ' re going to the PAC because there ' s more exposure and recognition in the PAC. " 2 " The first year will be orienta- tion year and ... we will do our best 168 WAC TO PAC Tim Marshall, Basketball: 1 " Since I won ' t be here it doesn ' t affect me, if I was. it would be a great privilege. We won ' t knock off UCLA in the first year we ' re in, but coach will come up with a different game plan. " 2 " Right now we could play in the PAC-8 ability-wise, but we ' ll have to adapt to the situation. Phil Taylor, Basketball: 1 " It ' s a great privilege for the team. " 2 " I have lots of respect for all the guys in all aspects. They have to learn the system and they ' ll do well. We will have a harder schedule, more games and will make better players also. " Steve Pratt, Waterpolo: 1 " I think it ' s going to be good as far as competition for our sport because our sport will be a PAC-8 sport. As far as being able to recruit, I think it will help because our competi- tion will be people like UCLA and Stanford . . . When we get into PAC- 10 they ' ll have all the competition they want because there are no better school ' s in the nation. " 2 " The better teams you play, the better you ' re going to become. " Steve Prelsnik, Waterpolo: 1 " I wish that we were in the PAC now because playing teams like New Mexico it ' s not going to do us any good . . . We ' re the best team out of Califor- nia right now and we ' re in the top five in California. " 2 " It will build a really strong team no doubt about it. " A I Skiba, Cross Country: 1 " I think the WAC is the tough- est competition in the nation . . . Our competition is probably going to be about the same with Washington and Oregon in the PAC and in the WAC you ' ve got BYU and UTEP, both top contenders in the nation. " 2 " We ' ll be traveling more and I don ' t know how that will affect us . Jose " Joe " Fernandez, Cross Country: 1 and 2 " It will be more competi- tion but really it won ' t be any different for us. We have the competition already in the WAC with UTEP. " WAC TO PAC 169 SPORTS BRIEFS SPORTS BRIEFS SPORTS BRIE] Concert goers leave litter A littered-field and stadium was . left for University workers after the Fleetwood Mac Con- cert in August. University athletic officials feared severe damage would be done to the stadium because of the concert, but an orderly crowd of approximately 67,000 did not leave much more than beer cans, empty bottles and paper. The field was restored by the first home football game against San Diego State Sept. 17. Nelson makes Hall of Fame Bill Nelson, Arizona ' s wrestling coach, were selected by the Michigan Wrestling association as a charter inductee into the M.W.A. Hall of Fame. Nelson was inducted in March along with nine other inductees during the Mid-American Conference tournament at Central Michigan University, Mt. Pleasant, Michigan. He is the first full time wrestling coach the University has ever had and this was his thirteenth year. Bill Nelson Editor explains setup oj section ecause of the change in the DESERT format from traditional to magazine, I felt a need to explain what the sports staff tried to do with the section this year. First of all, changing to magazine style did not, unfortu- nately, mean that I got rid of all the traditional woes the sports section has. I still had early deadlines (Feb. 3) which tend to cut out the spring sports. But, I and my staff tried to deal with the problems by covering things like the training programs, the philosophies and the make-up of the sport and athletes whenever possible. My staff and I tried to get the personal side of U.A. athletics. econdly, I changed the content of the DESERT sports section by including the other side of inter-col- legiate athletics like the trainers, equipment managers and the fans. I covered the upcoming alignment with the Pacific Athletic Conference which was a very eminent con- cern of all in the U.A. sports world this year. Thirdly, I did away with the traditional team picture and went with action shots for the majority of the section. This was probably the most controversial change I made. There are pros and cons to this move and my reasoning behind it is this. ream pictures would look very out of place in a maga- zine format. Teams that are large have more space taken up on their team picture where their heads are less than the size of a dime and one can barely tell if it is that person or not; therefore, the team is cheated on the copy and action shots which show what the sport is all about. I felt that if we were going to change at all, we should go all the way with it. Just for the record, the majority of the staff was not with me on the idea. ecause of all the changes, I think and hope - that you will find that this year ' s sports section to be one of the better sports sections put out by the Uni- versity of Arizona ever. My thanks goes to those who were on my staff, Laury Adsit, the DESERT Editor, all the DESERT section editors, and Pam Brunt, my friend, for patiently listening to all my complaints and problems concerning this section throughout the year. Happy Reading, Diane Bliss Sports Editor SPORTS BRIEFS SPORTS BRIEFS SPORTS BRIEI 170 SPORTS BRIEFS PORTS BRIEFS SPORTS BRIEFS SPORTS BRIEFS New crowd records set for stadiums Football and basketball crowds set new attendance records this year. The San Diego football game in Ari- zona Stadium was the largest attend- ance for this season at a football game . There were 42.- 1 35 people. At the New Mexico-Arizona basket- ball game in McKale Center, the larg- est crowd ( 1 5. 1 56) ever to attend a bas- ketball game in the state was there. They also set a new single game record for Arizona. The basketball crowds also began fan clubs for their favorite players on the team. Grapplers sell 20,000 Ibs. of fish Wrestlers turned fish salesmen this year when wrestling team coach Bill Nelson decided to earn some extra money for a team vacation. The team ordered 20.000 pounds of frozen seafood from Trans-Alaska, a seafood firm in Salt Lake City, and handled the two-da sale operation. Shaefer wanted move to P.A.C. One of the first thoughts that John P. Schaefer had when he took over the presidency of the University six years ago was to seek affiliation with the Pacific-8 Athletic Conference, accord- ing to the Tucson Citizen. That dream will come true for Schae- fer July I. 1978 when the University will officially be admitted in the P.A.C. along with sister-school Arizona State. The alignment will put U.A. in a tougher athletic bracket and will bring national prominence to the University athletics. Fans rate cheerleaders This year ' s basketball season brought much more than wins and losses from the team. The Arizona fans set up a cheerleader rating system. The system, which is something like the scoring system of a swimming and diving meet, was begun shortly after the basketball season started. The fans hold up numbered cards after a cheer to show their approval or disapproval of that particular cheer. Television bids cause conflicts Controversy over televising Arizona athletic events popped up several times during the year. During the football season, there was a disagreement over who had rights to televise Arizona football games. KZAZ or KG UN Then in late January when the Uni- versity sent out its bids to the local sta- tions seeking rights another contro- versy began. In the new bids, according to the Arizona Daily Wildcat, were proposals made by the National Collegiate Ath- letic Association and the University ' s nght to prohibit certain commercials. The University televising contracts will be for two years and no decisions as to who would have the broadcasting right had been made by February. Arizona basketball games were the site of man new fan related activities this season. PORTS BRIEFS SPORTS BRIEFS SPORTS BRIEFS SPORTS BRIEFS 171 Intramurals offers variety of sports rhe Intramurals program was established to offer University students a healthy and emo- tional outlet through athletics. The program stresses fun and partic- ipation with winning being de-empha- sized. This year, Intramurals offers 25 sports geared to team and individual activities. rhe season begins with flag football competition among the five established leagues of gree ks, dormitories, independents, women, and the faculty and staff. The flag football season lasts for six weeks, seven days a week and is the largest team sport available in the intramurals ' curriculum. In other team sports, the leagues are divided by men and women then later A n unidentified member of the Kazoos runs for a touchdown while Chip Curry and Phil Pierce of the Lizards try to stop him. they are mixed as is the case with vol- leyball. Each team plays a variety of teams from organizations, greeks, inde- pendents and dormitories. The other team sports offered are basketball and tube polo. n all activities offered, it is up to each team or individual to organize their own practices but the schedule of games is decided by the intramurals office. f j Team sports attract large groups I of spectators who are inter- ested, but hesitant to join in the fun, " said Bo Blinski, one of the intramurals co-ordinatoi " .. " The happy attitude th. t radiates from the prticipants helps in winning new members into the program, " he added. Some of the other sports offered in the program deal with individuals, dou- bles, or mixed doubles. These sports include badmitton, handball, tennis, cross country, putt golf, billiards, hor- seshoe, rifle, bowing, swimming and diving. There are champions chosen in every activity, which are selected by the num- ber of points acquired throughout the season. If there is a tie then usually a play off is arranged. James Martin of the Redskins goes out for a pass in one of the first games played in the season. For the Miners and Architects (1) and the Kazoos and Lizards (2) the names may be changed but the game is the same. 3-An unidentified member of the Kazoos, an independent team, takes a break from the action. INTRAMURALS 173 Handball was one of the many sports offered through the intramural program this fall. The tournament was for both men and women. PHOTOS BY JIM OLE MM ENS 174 INTRAMURALS I _ A group of girls plan their strategy for their next volleyball game in the three week long competition sponsored by the intramurals program. 2 An unidenti- fied player aids in a play. 3 Ann McClintock and Debbie DeBasic are two of the storekeepers and refer- ees who helped run the intramurals volleyball competition. INTRAMURALS 1 75 Bill Colburn of Hopi Hall was one of the many participants in the inlramurals cross country meet. 2 Steven Nori of Yavapai stretches in preparation for the meet. 3 Kevin Finn of Cochise finishes the race. 176 INTRAMURALS Mike Wendelin (1) concentrates on a put while (2) Rich Pondel, Ken Bright and Scoll Beck lake a break. The golfers took pan in the intramurals putt putt golf competition offered in the fall semester. RALS 177 Team plagued by injuries ft ith the loss of players through a constant plague of f V injuries, the Wildcat football team closed their final season in the Western Athletic Conference with a 5-7 record. The team coached by Tony Mason, in his first year at U.A., placed sixth in the W.A.C. with a 3-4 record and will prepare to join the Pacific Athletic Conference this July. rhe Cats suffered injuries throughout the season which put five players out of commission. In the first game of the season against Auburn, All-American candi- date Bill Segal, an offensive tackle and his alternate Junior College transfer Willis Tompkins had surgery for torn knee ligaments and were redshirted. Offensive starter Eric Stine, a right guard, also suffered from torn knee ligaments in the Iowa game. He too had an operation for the injury. In the New Mexico game, tightend Ron Beyer suffered a strained knee ligament and cornerback Mark AJverson was put out of play because of a dislocated shoulder. Aside from players out for the season, other players suf- fered from minor injuries. Quarterback Marc Lunsford was one of those players. He suffered a bruised thigh in the B.Y.U. game. Corky Ingram receives instructions. 2 Ken Straw attempts to receive a pass. 3 Derriak Anderson scores a touchdown and receives cheers from team- mates and fans. 4 and 5 Brian Stevenson helped to gain yards for U. A . dur- ing the San Diego State game. 178 FOOTBALL FOOTBALL 179 Football Continued Because of the situation with Luns- ford, another problem arose with a controversy between him and ' alternate quarterback Jim Krohn. It was uncer- tain if Lunsford would make an appearance in the next game, the homecoming game against Colorado State. Speculation among the press about Krohn playing stirred the fans. At the game, fans, apparently upset about Krohn starting, kept calling for Lunsford to play. Mason was disturbed by the situation and blamed the press for causing the controversy. The ' Cats also weathered through a slump with place kicker Lee Pistor who began the season with a promising per- formance then hit a temporary low then returned to his usual. Pistor finished the season setting his W.A.C. career record at 246 and his W.A.C. extra-points at 120 which broke the record set at 1 18 by A.S.U. punter Danny Kush in 1975-76. Pistor tied the record in the New Mexico game. Despite the low points this year, the team did produce some fine perform- ances from several players. Senior Jon Abbott, a middle guard, captured 53 total defensive points in the Wyoming game for a school record for one game and had a total of 120 unassisted tackles for the season. Abbott had 14 unassisted tackles, 5 assisted tackles, 3 sacks for loss of 13 yards, caused 2 fumbles and 1 fumble recovery in the Wyoming game. Another highlight for Abbott was in the Texas- El Paso game when he had 6 unassisted tackles, 5 assisted tackles, a pass deflection, sack for loss of 2 yards and tackle for loss of 3 yards. Senior tailback Derriak Anderson also fared well this season scoring 8 touchdowns and rushing 61 1 yards. Lunsford finished his last season for the ' Cats with 166 attempts, 71 pass completions, 10 interceptions, 1,344 yards and 6 touchdowns. His alternate, Krohn, closed his sec- ond year with 73 attempts, 27 pass completions, 6 interceptions, 392 yards and 2 touchdowns. The ' Cats, final season record is as follows. Sept. 10 Auburn 10-21 Sept. 17 San Diego 14-21 Sept. 24 Iowa 41- 7 Oct. 1 Wyoming 12-13 Oct. 8 Texas Tech 26-32 Oct. 22 Utah 45-17 Oct. 29 B.Y.U. 14-34 Nov. 5 Colorado State 14-35 Nov. 12 New Mexico 15-13 Nov. 19 Texas-El Paso 41-24 Nov. 26 Arizona State 7-23 Dec. 3 Hawaii 17-10 " italics means home games Place kicker Lee Pistor broke the W.A.C. extra-points record this year setting it to 120. 2 Defensive end Ken Straw (87), defensive tackle John Sanguinelte (92) and middle guard Jon Abbott try to block a pass. 3 Sanguinette and Chris Smith (86) attempt to stifle a pass attempt. Quarterback Jim Krohn had 27 pass completions out of 73 attempts. Lundsford gains yards with help of Dean Schock (39) and John Schramm (61). Jesse Parker, a fullback, attempts to gain yards in the Utah game FOOTBALL 181 182 FOOTBALL D. J. Wallace attempts to slop A.S.U. ' s John Jefferson from receiving a touchdown pass. 2 Scott Baker and Gerhard Hoentsch block Utah ' s line for Dearl ' e son. 3 D. J. Wallace pals Derriak Anderson on the head after a touchdown. 4 After the game a tired team contemplates mistakes and correc- tions. 5 Although they ' re rival coaches, Tony Mason congratulates A.S.U. ' s Frank Kush for a fine game. FOOTBALL 183 Cagers have some wins, some losses -r- -w- T- ith eight lettermen including one starter, Coach Fred Snow- ' den ' s basketball team began their season with some impressive wins and tough losses. The Cats had a good pre-season which began with a win over sister- school Arizona State (72-70). Joe Nehls threw a 20-footer with two seconds left to give Arizona the victory. T " ) y mid-season the Cats were 12- fj 6 with a 3-3 in conference play when they met up with the Sun Devils again. Returning this year was senior center Phil Taylor, who was the only returning starter. The 6-foot-8 eager from Den- ver, Colorado, boosted his career point total to 1,034 early in the season. He was expected to raise it even higher by the end of the season. raylor paced Arizona ' s rebounding with 8.9 rebounds per game. He also earned the title of W.A.C. player of the week for Jan. 27-29. A part time starter, Kenny Davis 6- foot-8 was also expected to have a big final season. Coming to U.A. from Southern Idaho JuniorCollege where he was National Juco player of the year in 1976, Davis had an off season last year with 4.5 points per game and 5.3. rebounds. His biggest mprovement was expected in his shooting. Larry Demic, 6-foot-9 forward, has been waiting for two years for a starting berth at forward and he was anticipating a fine cam- paign. He came to U.A. with great cre- dentials after a solid career of high school basketball in Indiana. While alternating between the var- sity and junior varsity in the ' 76- ' 77 season, Demic led the Cats in rebound- ing 16.7 per game and was third in scoring with 18.4 w-j xperience gained in 23 varsity i f games over the past two years and rugged practice scrim- mages night after night with the likes of Bob Elliott, Len Gordy, and Taylor put Demic in a ready-to-go situation this year. Two year letterman Tim Marshall was expected to be a quick forward. He -is speedy, a good ball handler and can shoot, as his 57 percent floormark last year attests. Mitch Jones is another forward who has one letter to his credit from the ' 75- ' 76 season. A senior from Rochester, N.Y., the 6-foot-7 player has limited experience, being in only 1 1 games. He was probably in his best shape since being at U.A. 1 184 BASKETBALL Expressions of U.A. Basketball Larn Demic; 2 Kussell Brown; 3 Phil Taylor; 4 Robby Dasty; 5 and 6 Tim Marshall BASKETBALL 185 186 BASKETBALL The A.S.L ' .-L ' .A. game set the pace for an action packed, fast paced sea- son with the Arizona basketball team. I Phil Taylor, a 6 ' 8 " center and the team ' s top rebounder last year, returned to better his record. 2 Gil- bert Myles. a 6 ' 2 " guard played the first few games, but was put out of play because of a knee injury. 3 Kenny Davis, a 6 ' 8 " forward, concen- trates on the game. 4 Joe Nehls, a 6 ' 3 " guard, looks for a teammate to pass the ball to as pan of Arizona ' s intricate court play. 5 Taylor, Rus- sell Brown, a guard and Robby Dosty, a forward, move the ball down the court. BASKETBALL 187 Joe Nehls takes a shot for more baskets. John Smith has a little trouble with this dunk. Russell Brown brings the ball down court in A.S. U. ' s Activities Center. Basketball continued A trio of senior monogram win- ners and one squad member are back along the guard line Gilbert Myles, Ron Fuller and Tommy Williams. Myles won three letters and was a starter during his freshman and sopho- more years, but was in-and-out in the ' 76- ' 77 season. He has a career average of 7.5 points per game. He was one of the leading scorers early this season, but was relieved of action because of a knee injury. w r uller, who had limited experi- f ( ence, lettered in the 1975-76 season. Two years of J.V. ball saw him average 18.2 points per game. Williams came to Arizona from Cochise College and he is a scooter, adroit ball-handler and excites the crowd. Joe Nehls is the squadman who saw a lot of action this year. He was the sole freshman on the squad in ' 76- ' 77 and spent most of his time with the junior varsity, where he averaged 15 points a game. 188 BASKETBALL Tommy Williams (12), Gilbert Myles (00) and Larry Demic (32) are on the defense in game against A.S.U. Four freshmen and one junior col- lege transfer were new faces this sea- son. ussell Brown, a 5-foot- 10 guard from Inglewood High in Los Angeles, averaged 1 7 points and 10 assists in winning honors during his senior year. A 6-foot-2 guard, Steve Lake, tallied 1 7 points and had 7 assists per game in ' 76-T7 at Murphy High in L.A. _ aymond Murdock, a 6-foot-5 iJ guard-forward, was a torrid -M- V shooter who averaged 32 points and was an outstanding leaper in high school. John Smith a 6-foot-3 guard, made 57 percent of his shots and 87 percent from the foul line while at San Francis- co ' s Wilson High. rhe long junior college transfer was guard Robbie Dosty from Colby, Kansas. He averaged 22 points a game at Colby. Also on hand were walk-ons Perry Novelli, a 6-foot-3 guard-forward and Rick Why te, a 6-foot- 1 guard, who was eligible second semester. Larry Demic lakes shot but finds it hazardous. BASKETBALL 189 We ' ve got spirit; yes we do! 190 T If T hat would a game be like without the fans? Probably Y Y nothing because there most likely wouldn ' be any. Who would have cheering contests in sections 8, 9 and 10 at the football game if it weren ' or the fans? A nd what baseball teams would come to Arizona to play if it weren ' t for the fans? for the fans both young and old, human and animal that the DESER T has dedicated these two pages. WILDCAT FANS 191 1 Warren Lee, UA ' s athletic trainer, discusses preventative taping procedures with an assistant. 2 Lee explains that his main goal as an athletic trainer is to prevent injuries. Athletic trainers prevent injuries f T A ' s athletic trainers, Warren ij Lee and Marsha J. King, said that their main goal is to pre- vent injuries from happening. Although they have some differences in the types of athletes they work with, they both agree that their jobs entail three phases-prevention, treatment and rehabilitation. Lee is the men ' s athletic trainer and he works strictly with the 1 1 intercolle- giate men ' s teams. Miss King is the women ' s athletic trainer, and aside from working with the women ' s inter- collegiate teams, she also treats women taking PE activity courses. oth trainers agree that there is no difference between the types of injuries that men and women athletes receive, but both said that there is a difference in the emo- tions. " Guy ' s are taught to tough it out and continue playing at all costs, " said Miss King, " while girls stop playing if it hurts a little bit. " " College women have a respect for their bodies, " added Miss King. Lee said that women are more moti- vated to get well than men. 192 ATHLETIC TRAINERS Athletic trainer assistant Fran Babich works with Alice Cherry, a member of the track team. 2 Athletic trainer Marsha King discusses health care with Susie Ravi, a gymnast. " You have to work at the men to get them to take care of their injuries, " he added. oth Lee and Miss King studied as undergraduates at Pacific Lutheran in California and Westchester State in Pennsylvania respectively. They both received their M.S. degrees at UA. Miss King explained that to become a certified athletic trainer a person can train under a certified trainer for approximately 1800 hours or work in the profession for five years before they are qualified to take the certification test. _ y either Lee or Miss King said l l that they would, if given the - ' opportunity, work for a pro team or swithjobs. " I like working with college ath- letes, " said Lee. " I ' m happy doing what I am doing. She (Miss King) has her own program and I have mine. " Miss King said that in a pro situ- ation an athletic trainer is a " yes man " and that she would rather work with college students because of the educational aspect of her job. " The women will pass on what I teach them about good health care to their families, " she said. Miss King has been working at UA for four years and Lee for eight years. Marsha King, women ' s athletic trainer, demonstrates the preventalive taping which is part a her Job in prevent- ing injuries. ATHLETIC TRAINERS 193 1 Ed Thomas, equipment supervisor, is aided by Phil Gains (1) basketball assistant and Ted Hodge (r) football assistant. 2 Thomas checks a football helmet and makes sure it is in proper condition. Thomas celebrates 30 years at UA y T d Thomas, UA ' s equipment t 1 supervisor, celebrated his 30th year of service for UA last October. He said that having an insight into coaches and athletes and basically understanding people help him do his job. Thomas is in charge of selecting, purchasing, fitting and maintaining equipment and for setting up the fields for athletic events for the PE depart- ment and the men and women intercol- legiate teams. quipment managers are closer to the players and coaches " E than anyone else, " said Thomas. He added that his job is done by " trial and error. " " You don ' t have to go to school for this it ' s all on the job training, " said Thomas. " It is different at each school and you have to know the short cuts to getting things done. " Thomas said that not everyone is cut out to be an equipment manager because " they can ' t read people that fast. " r have to satisfy every coach and I know each individuals idiosyn- cracies, " he said. He also said that the job is " demand- ing. " There are no set hours, " he said, " I usually put in 10 to 12 hours a day dur- ing football season. " Thomas began his long involve- ment with the University when he returned from the army in 1944. He assisted his father as cook for the UA football team when his father became ill. A few years later, an equip- ment manager died and Thomas joined the staff. In 1951 he became equipment manger. He was promoted to supervi- sor in 1976. Not only is Thomas noted for his years of service at UA, but he also holds the patent and is the inventor of the handpad, which is worn by football players to protect their knuckles, hands and wrists. It was first introduced in 1969. Thomas has six assistants, two par- time helpers and 1 1 students working for him. w o M E N S s p o R T S WOMEN ' S SPORTS 195 Title IX brings new identity for women By Margaret E. Gerken _ t used to be that a girl was con- j sidered a tomboy if she was J_ involved in sports. Now it is perfectly acceptable to try and become another Laura Baugh, a pro golfer, or Cathy Rigby, 1972 Olympic gymnast. With the advancement of the Associ- ation of Intercollegiate Athletics for Women (A.I.A.W.) in 1971, an organi- zation which has grown to approxi- mately 800 member schools in six years, and with the addition of Title IX a year later, a law requiring equality for men ' s and women ' s programs that receive direct federal aid, female sports has a new identity. Dr. Mary P. Roby, director of Wom- en ' s Athletics, said that the program has indeed moved from " something purely fun and joy to something that still encompasses that but also concen- trates on sharpening talent. " . s evidence of that growth, the A cost of the total women ' s ath- jf ' l letic program twenty years ago was about $7,000. Ten years ago, it cost almost $14,000. Title IX doubled that amount in 1972, until now the operating budget is $222,000, an increase of more than $50,000 from just a year ago. The men ' s budget for 77-78 was $2.4 million. Has Title IX created equality? " The problem with Title IX is that it ' s so loosely defined and interpreted various ways, " said Willard S. Belknap, associate director of men ' s intercollegi- ate athletics at U.A. " Overall, there ' s been no significant impact on men ' s sports yet. " Said Dr. Roby, " People think of bas- ketball and football the revenue making sports when they hear Title IX. " She said that it is hard to judge equality unless things are identical. or instance, the men ' s pro- Lf gram, under N.C.A.A. regula- 1 tions, offer a maximum of 95 scholarships total available to them from the Board of Regents. Of those, 69 are being used. " We could get 95 kids out for any- thing if we offered 95 scholarships, " said Dr. Roby, who posed equitability as another problem with Title IX. A.I.A.W., however, sets the limit of grants-in-aid at twelve in any sport. The 200 women athletes and 300 men athletes at U.A. are further distin- guished by the assistant coaches and junior varsity level in the male pro- gram. he " good news " as Dr. Roby r j T puts it of Title IX is that J_ women have received both more money and visibiltiy. " People now say, ' Oh, women ' s sports exists, ' " said Dr Roby. " The athletes of today are for young girls to observe and emulate and try to set their sights on. " Belknap said that people must first get over their fears if Title IX is to be successful. _. aws don ' t change attitudes. j Men aren ' t going to easily give M J up what they think is rightfully their own, " he said. Title IX wouldn ' t be such a big deal, " he continued, " if we exempted revenue sports, then it would be fine, the men would adjust well and the women would progress faster. " According to Dr. Roby, that logic could lead to athletic programs for only the two revenue-making sports and for women, that would mean only basket- ball, since an intercollegiate association devoted to female football is non-exis- tent. Dr. Mary P. Roby ntertainment is just one aspect J , T of sports, " said Dr. Roby, f j " economics is another impor- tant matter. " Both men and women have 1 1 sports at the U.A., but the nearest competi- tion is more than 100 miles away at A.S.U. Travel takes up a large portion of each program ' s budget. " It costs the same amount of money to send 14 men to Los Angeles as it does 14 women, " said Belknap. -- ut before this year, women JJ were unable to receive " full JJ rides " or scholarships includ- ing tuition and fees, room, board and books on loan (maximum value $3,449), " said Dr. Roby, " whereas men have had them for quite a while. " Dr. Roby said that as it stands now, the A.I.A.W. may revert back to tuition and fee waivers, yet current full ride recipients would be unaffected by the change. She stated that the men would con- tinue their full scholarships because " money makes money " and the A.I.A.W. " has no jurisdiction over them. " Interestingly, men can transfer and receive immediate financial aid, but are athletically ineligible for Willard S. Belknap 196 WOMEN ' S SPORTS a year, said Dr. Roby, while women can transfer and play right away as long as they are without scholarships. rhe reason for it is that most women graduate in four years, " explained Dr. Roby. " Maybe our rule is better for us, and based on their group, their rule is the best. We ' re at different places in the history of our programs. " third aspect of sports, according to Dr. Roby is edu- cation. All women out of high school need a 2.5 on a 4.0 scale G.P.A. to receive an athletic scholarship. " The department also stresses an attitude that combines winning with friendship, discipline and sharpening skills rather than victory as the ultimate, " she added. The University women are in the Intermountain Athletic conference of the A.I.A.W. Unlike the men, a P.A.C.- 8 for women is nonexistent. rhat doesn ' t mean we couldn ' t to the same thing, " said Dr. Roby. But the two reasons the men ' s pro- gram is changing over to the other con- ference money and prestige mean little to the women. Coaches of the lat- ter will still " recruit " only via telephone and letter and only after a student ath- lete has contacted them first. The dif- ferent regulation, said Dr. Roby. " in theory, protects the student, who could be ' hounded ' by coaches who camp outside her doorstep. Moreover, said Roby, " If the A.I.A.W. sponsors national champion- ships, we ' ll abide by those rules. " oth Dr. Roby and Belknap can see an umbrella organization in approximately ten years that will place all athletics under one governing body. " The question is who is going to make organizational policy, " stated Dr. Roby. " The N.C.A.A. would love to run the women, " but would make them a Division IV lacking administrative say so! far better solution, said Dr. Roby, is what the junior col- leges have done. The women J.C. teams, formerly a part of A.I.A.W., have pulled out to join the men in the National Junior College Athletic Asso- ciation where half of the administrative positions are held by women. No matter what happens, Belknap said, " when a person looks back 20 years from now, he should find sports very much different from today. " WOMEN ' S SPORTS Teams ' seasons reviewed By Sarah E. Rey and Margaret E. Gerkin EDITOR ' S NOTE: The DESERT women sportswriters reviewed each A.I.A.W. sport and the following is their account of each team. They cov- ered not only the season ' s records but much more. VOLLEYBALL rhe varsity volleyball team learned new skills and prac- ticed harder for more hours than they did last season to improve overall, according to Rosie Wegrich, the coach. The team ended their season with a 14-8 overall record and a conference record of 9-3. Regionals were held at the University of Utah, Nov. 18-19 and U.A. finished third behind Utah and B.Y.U. In the Intermountain Region- als, the women ranked third out of nine regions in the nation. In addition to the conference play, the team traveled to the U.C.L.A. Invitational which served as a learning experience for the women, according to Wegrich. rhree players, Cindy Andrews, Gwen Abrams, and Sheree Ekhammer. were named to the Intermountain All-Conference team. Out of the 12 team conference, only U.A. and B.Y.U. were honored with having so many players selected, said Ann Livingston spikes the ball to the Northern Col- orado team while Cwen Harney and Sheree Ekhammer look on. Volleyball Continued Wegrich. Gwen Harney and Peggy Carson, both seniors, added outstanding sup- port to the team with passing, hitting and defense, said Wegrich. Wegrich, who is new to U.A. has been involved with volleyball for " a long time. " She played on the San Diego Breakers pro volleyball team and was named to the all-pro I.V.A. teams for three years. CROSS COUNTRY The volleyball team not only had an outstanding season, but had a high overall G.P.A. team-wise this year. n only their second season, the women ' s cross country team captured the state A.A.U. title and qualified two runners for the A.I.A.W. National Championships. Coached by Phil Stanforth, the team registered impressive wins in both the Aztec Invitational at San Diego State, where they placed 22 points ahead of its closest competitors, and the U.A. Invitational, placing five runners in the top ten spots and a point ahead of U.N.M. rhe team, which is the only major college women ' s team in Arizona, also garnered a sec- ond place showing behind last year ' s A.I.A.W. cross country runner-up Cal State-Northridge at the C.S.N.U. Invi- tational last October. U.N.M. came back to haunt the ' Cats at the Nov. 19 championships as the squad finished fourth behind Colo- rado, Colorado State and U.N.M. Sophomore Joy Hansen, who placed 14th, and freshman Margie Lopez, who notched 20th, paced U.A. in the field of 70 harriers. ccording to Stanforth, a woman distance runner reaches her peak in her mid- to late 20 ' s, and the coach thus gears his program around each individual. He said that the team neither lifts weights nor has very structured work- outs, with members running between 20 to 70 miles a week. rhe team usually ran on the streets of Tucson, but once or twice a week Stanforth took them in a van to the foothills, a park, or Gate ' s Pass for variety. " One of my things, " Stanforth explained, " is to make them want to run ' til the day they die. " 198 WOMEN ' S SPORTS TVo c ross country runners lake a break during their late afternoon practice. SWIMMING The 20-member team was led by sophomores Hansen and Kathy Swen- son and freshmen Lopez, Debbie Rozak, Shelley Reynolds and Dina Garcia. rhe women ' s swimming and diving team got off to a good start this year. Although this season was termed a " rebuilding year " by Coach Millie Roberts, the team was strong and promised to do well both regionally and at the A.I.A.W. Nation- als. With four strong swimmers returning from last year ' s team along with fifteen freshman, the team was rebuilding itself into a top national contender. i } roviding leadership and f strength to the team were returning Chris Munro, who made Nationals in three events in 1977, Jody Gordon, a breast stroker, Leslie Finical, a free styler, and Janet Leo- pold, a diver. Three of the new team members, Diane Johnson, Beth Lutz and Linda Chris Munro, a returning s ' immer, helped to lead the team this season. Woods, earned high school Ail-Ameri- can honors last summer. The team showed its potential in the first dual meet against A.S.U. Outstanding women athletes, teams Diane Johnson, a new recruil, broke swimming records at the first meet One of the cross country girls stretches out before practice. Above: J. V. field hockey women beat varsity teams this year. Pictured are Julie Kaes. J. V. captain, Terry Haggarty and Maria Archuleta. Below: The cross country team captured the slate A. A. U. title this year. RTS 199 Women excel in sports, cheer each other Lauren Krimsky of the tennis team tries a cross court shot in hopes of winning the point. Field hocke ' members cheer on iheir teammates at a meet. 200 WOMEN ' S SPORTS Sherri Stephens executes a forehand from the back court. 2 Battling the weather like many spring sports did in January, two women golfers take advantage of a sunny day. Although the women cagers played for sparse crowds in McKale, they still kept their team spirit alive. WOMEN ' S SPORTS 201 Volleyball teams members spjpe the ball to score. SWIMMING CONTINUED Connie LaBuhn. a senior basketball player, attempts to make a basket. Out of eleven events, the U.A. women made national qualifying times in six events. The team broke nine school records, three that were A.S.U. pool records. A highlight of the meet was Diane Johnson ' s 200 individual med- ley. She set a new A.I.A.W. record and was only two seconds off the American record. rhe swim team worked out twice a day and lifted weights three times a week. The future of the team looks bright, according to Ms. Roberts. " With so many young excellent swimmers and more coming in, the team is only going to get better, " she said. FIELD HOCKEY n a sport in which the partici- pants run almost non-stop for 70 minutes on a field larger than that used for football, the 1977 women ' s field hockey team pushed, flicked and scooped to a ninth place tie at the A.I.A.W. championship in Den- Chris Miller tries for control of the ball while Linda Bindem (far left), Jane Rozum and Kim Seger aid her in one of the first field hockey matches. ver. Arizona earned the national berth through a 8-3-4 season record and fin- ished first place at regionals, avenging close defeats to B.Y.U. and Colorado at last year ' s tournament. rhe difference, said Coach Mar- got Hurst, was the " growth in terms of individuals, stick- work, and knowledge of the game. " All-Conference honors went to sen- ior Jane Rozum and juniors Chris Miller and Carol Coles and honorable mentions went to captain Sue Heinrich, a junior and Vicky Andaluza, a senior. They paced the ' Cats, the only field hockey team at any level in Arizona. A long with increased rapport both on and off the field, the varsity team received good support from the reserves. The J.V. squad finished a 2-2-2 against the likes of junior colleges and other university reserve teams and even defeated the varsity squad at the University of Cali- fornia at San Diego. Looking forward to next fall, the coach expects 24 returnees from this year ' s 27-member combined squad. Miss Hurst also plans on the team hav- ing weightlifting practice regularly to work particul arly on wrist strengthen- ing key a factor in tie-breaking penalty strokes. Ties will be broken next year by means of two seven and a half minute overtimes as practiced by the men in the Olympic Games. BASKETBALL Ty Tew coach Lori Woodman elim- J y inated the J.V. team and cut the varsity down to 12 mem- bers in hopes of building U.A. women ' s basketball into a more competitive pro- gram. " The Intermountain conference is perhaps the weakest region in the nation, " said Woodman, " because it lacks the money, Olympic development camps and the intensive play at the jun- ior high school level of southern Cali- fornia and the Kentucky Indiana area. " In Tucson alone, women ' s high school basketball began only this year. T ]T " oodman selected her team the YY first wome ' s squad to practice in spacious McKale Center, primarily on the basis of fast, aggres- sive defensive play. WOMEN ' S SPORTS 203 Basketball continued Dribbling and passing ability and how well the women moved into posi- tion without the ball were also regarded as more important than shooting exper- tise. rhe coach said that the fewer number of players allowed her to grow familiar with the team and instill more self-confi- dence in them. " They ' re better than they think they are and they are just now beginning to realize it, " she said. By means of the passing game offense, used extensively by high school and college men but rarely by women, Arizona planned to improve upon last year ' s 3-13 overall and 3-1 1 conference record. 11 seven of the upperclassmen, led by seniors Connie LaBuhn, Lori Jorgensen, Michele Tri- firo and Sharon Rodgers, are returnees. Sophomore transfer Sarah Buxton and four freshmen, including Janet Goschinski of Michigan rounded out the squad. The starting lineup usually consisted of center Goshinski, forwards Jorgen- sen and junior Gail Davenport and junior guards Dorothy Sisneros and Julie Schulz. SOFTBALL rhe women ' s softball team, boosted by seven returnees from last year ' s College World Series runner-up squad, hoped to add stamina and determination in seeking the national collegiate crown this year. Coach Ginny Parrish said her charges simply " pooped out " after a " never say die " Cinderella season in 1977 that included a second place fin- ish in A.S.U. to the Wildcat Invita- tional Tournament and a third place regional ranking behind A.S.U. and the University of Colorado. At 5-2-1, Arizona took the worst conference record into the A.I.A.W. A.S.A. (Amateur Softball Association)- sponsored double elimination tourna- ment. The Cats jelled at the right time, however, losing only to Northern Iowa University in the championship game, ith Ail-American accolades non-existant, pitcher Tonja Adreon, outfielder Julie Gault and catcher Gail Davenport received all-conference honors in what may be the toughest softball region in the country. Parrish said that Adreon, who turned professional following graduation, wou ld be sorely missed along with out- standing shortstop Gloria Lopez. Deb- bie Schade, a freshman pitcher from Oregon, was highly touted to succeed Adreon, as was junior college transfer Barbara Acevedo in Lopez ' s spot. he 18-member team, 90 per- I cent from Tucson, led by soph- jf omore slugger Gault, and sen- iors Davenport, a Canadian and Vicky " Fleeta " Anzaldua, second baseman. Arizona regarded the New Mexico State Invitational, which included teams from 1976 College World Series winner Michigan State, A.S.U. (four deep in pitchers), U.N.C. and U.N.M., as crucial competition this year. GYMNAS- TICS __ _ ith sophomores Karen Chris- tensen and transfer Linda Y Y Shannon leading the way, the 1978 gymnastics team hoped to vault into national prominence. " We ' ll be definitely stronger this year, " said Coach Topsi Bailie. The key to a good season, she added, would be depth. Many of the southern California teams Arizona competed against have one national elite, or Olympic-caliber gymnast, but four scores count in the team total. According to Mrs. Bailie, A.S.U., with its six elites, should be " untoucha- ble " within the Intermountain confer- ence. The Cats, however, boasted two upperclass returnees in Susie Rayl and Trudy Meier, and five promising fresh- men. rizona should be balanced on A each apparatus thanks to - three-hours-a-day five-days-a- week workouts. The two women began to practice when Mrs. Bailie moved to Tucson in June and continued practicing over Christmas break while the out-of-staters started in August and returned from their winter vacations two weeks early in prepara- tion from the first meet Jan. 20. One reason the women are able to survive the long hours was a record player, used for both the floor exercise and personal enjoyment. Bailie said that the music provided atmosphere and kept the gymnasts " loose and in rhythm. " Freshman Debbie Marshall cited a different reason: " It ' s Mrs. Bailie ' s patien ce and willingness to teach. She ' s helped our team so much. " Terry Haggerty practices fielding grounders during spring practice. 204 WOMEN ' S SPORTS Jenni Clayton performs her floor exercise before audience in Bear Down Gym. SYNCHRO SWIM xpected to be one of the top E three teams in the A.I.A.W. again this year, the synchron- ized swim team has dual status to compete in both the A.A.U. and the A.I.A.W. The Desert Sun Fish boasted 1 1 members this year. Four of the return- ing swimmers achieved All-American status in 1977 for their outstanding per- formance in last year ' s intercollegiate Nationals. They were Shari Mayerc- hak. Mary Ann Parke Jan Rosenwald and Sue Toltzman. Also returning for her third year was Gail Glover. here were six newcomers to the team. Several of these women _ brought sompre ious experi- ence with them. Mary Lou Ott competed for ten years placing as high as fifth in A.A.U. nationals. Lindy Edwards and Patty Dillion have also swam for other teams. Kathie Hawkins, in her sixth year of coaching for Arizona, conducts work- outs two-hours-a-day. five-days-a-week in the women ' s P.E. pool. n addition to regular competi- Ition. the team also presents demonstrations, clinics and performances for University and community groups. Synchronized swimming is to be sanctioned with the A.I.A.W. during the spring of 1979. It is predicted that ; synchronized swimming will be accepted as an Olympic sport by 1980. according to Hawkins. Clayton executes a leap in her balance beam routine. GOLF triving for individual excel- lence within a team frame- work, the golf team is realizing its own goal. Playing much better than its ninth place seating, the team is expected to easily place in the top five nationally. During their first semester of compe- tition the Wildcats beat the top six teams in the nation. At the U.N.N.I. Tucker Invitational. Arizona stroked to a first place finish and at Tulsa they came in second. osing only one senior last year, the team is strong both with the returning players and with several low-scoring newcom- ers. Coach Joanne Lusk. in her third year at Arizona, works with each player individually. Lusk feels that it is impor- tant for each woman golfer to have knowledge in the area of skill analysis, not just the skill itself. By knowing why they do certain skills the women can improve their game. Melanie Mann of the women ' s tennis team practices her ground strokes in preparation for the spring competi- tion. Golf continued The team works out five days a week on different golf courses around Tuc- son. This gives them a variety of sur- faces on which to practice. Most of the golfers also practice on their own. " " x t olf is the most individual- T ized of the sports, " said " " Lusk. " Most of the women have never played stroke play in a team situation before and it is important for them to learn to play for the team as well as for themselves. " The incoming freshman are gener- ally better players than they were a few years ago. This will help give strength and depth to the team, she said. TENNIS T T T ith all of last year ' s team mem- Y y bers returning, the tennis team was strong with depth. In addition to the returning team. the. incoming freshmen included two play- ers with California ranking Tina Olson and Karen Cooperman. There are no established rank- ings on the team. Positioning is determined by who plays the The distance runners of the women ' s track learn at the starling line begin their practice. An unidentified golfer practices at the 49ers Coun- try Club. 206 WOMEN ' S SPORTS Women hurdlers practice executing form and style in the hurdles. rhe team practiced Monday thru Friday with the field while the distance runners coached by Phil Sanforth practiced at various places. The team participated mostly in invi- tationals this season such as the Phoe- nix Invitational and hosted their own U.A. Regional Invitational and Second Annual Wildcat Invitational. Denise Lundin and Karen Smith pass the baton during relay practice. best during the week preceeding a tour- nament. Coach Ann Lebedeff said that an established ladder hindered the team. rhe team is competitive enough without it and the sense of team spirit has been improved since the ranking system was abolished. Practicing for two hours every week- day, except Friday, the women work on drills, conditioning, quickness and flex- ibility. rhe team had a 6-1 record at the end of the fall semester. Their only loss was to A.S.U. The women also expected to do well at the U.A. hosted Invitational in February. Concentrating on their individual potential, as well as enjoying an excit- ing sport, the players expected to be either second or third in regionals. The tennis team hopes to qualify for three nationals this year. TRACK f eginning their second year j ever, the women ' s track team boasted a 35 member roster. In November, the team had an organizational meeting and Coach Charlie Spath had a few girls begin pre- paring for the season, but actual season practice began in January. WOMEN ' S SPORTS 207 Baseball 1977 season reviewed Posting a 38-25-1 record and finishing second in the W.A.C. south race with a 1 1-7 record in their 1977 season was a disappoint- ment to the Arizona Baseball team after having won the 1976 N.C.A.A. Championship. Although this marked 42 straight winning seasons, Coach Jerry Kindall ' s team was hampered by injuries received by key players at the begin- ning of the season. Centerfielder Don Zimmerman and First baseman Pete Van Home, who both graduated last year, suffered injuries in the first game against Cal Fullerton on Feb. 11. Zimmerman injured his knee in his first time at bat leading off the first inning and missed a week. Fan Home was hit by a pitched ball in the third inning of the first game and was sidelined ten days. He returned for eight games then was benched until March 23 because of a hairline fracture in his right wrist. Southpaw pitcher Bob Chaulk, who was 12-2 in 1976 and 3-0 in the College World Series, had shoulder surgery during his off season and managed to pitch only eight innings. Chaulk was granted a hardship case by the W.A.C. for a chance to play this season. Sophomore Dave Crutcher pitched for the final two months and finished 10-6. On the other side, Catcher Bob Woodside shared the batting crown with Rightfielder Lynn Garrett each hitting .380. Fielding records were set by Shortstop Glen Wendt and Second baseman Les Pearsey. The Wildcat ' s 67 double plays set a new record for U.A. Les Pearsey and Coach Jerry Kindall wale hed Arizona loose I heir last series against A.S. L. 0-3. 2 Pete Van Home, who signed with the Chicago Cubs, was noted for his slick performance at first base. 3 Lynn Garrelt shared the batting crown with Bob Woodside balling . 380. 4 Garrelt signed with the Cleveland Indi- ans. 5 Van Home tags a runner out as pitcher Dave Crulcher looks on. 6 Co- capiain Glen Wendi signed with the Cleveland Indians after last season. 7 Wood- side baited in 72 runs and hit 1 7 home runs last season. Photos courtesy of Wildcat and copy courtesy of Sports Information. BASEBALL 209 Team acquires new additions .. -m j- ew faces were seen on the Ari- l l zona baseball field this year as - the team ' s game plan was based on running. With 12 returning lettermen, Base- ball Coach Jerry Kindall said in the fall that he only expected three, excluding the pitcher, to play in the starting line- up. Four other players, who are Junior College transfers, and a possible fresh- man playing in right field were also Photos by Ron Londen Copy by Diane Bliss expected on the starting line-up. KindalFs game plan for this season was for speed in the line-up. -- -w- -r e were a slow team last year, " he said, " If I have to choose between player A or player B to start, I will choose the one who can run the fastest. " This season the team hosted 37 home games out of a 59 game schedule. Kin- dall said that his schedule is not uncommon for Arizona as many teams like to come and play here because of the facilities, weather and fans. Ron Curby, a catcher, (1) stretches out before practice while John Rodriguez (2) practices pitching. 210 BASEBALL 1 Jim Dimick. a coaching assistant for the fall training, helps with base running. 2 Tony Incaviglia, a returning letterman, was a contender for an outfield position. f ter fall training this year, Kin- dall said that he saw strong right hand pitchers and a good defense. Returning righthand pitchers Dave Crutcher and Ray Murillo were expected to be top contenders for the starting position along with Craig Chamberlain. In the 1977 season, Crutcher pitched for the final two months and finished 10-6 which made his accumulative record 17-7. Murillo ' s record for the 1977 season was 10-4. --. n the bull pen will be righthan- der Jim Manship and Bill - Kimmberg. As of the end of fall practice, no lef thanded pitcher had proved themself, according to Kindall. Bob Chaulk, who pitched 3-0 in the 1976 College World Series and sat out last season because of shoulder sur- gery, did not respond to treatment, according to Kindall, and did not return to play this year. Brad Mills, Bill Harskamp, both J.C. transfers, and Les Pearsey and Bob BASEBALL 21 1 Woodside, returning lettermen, were expected to start on the bases. Wood- side, who caught last year, was moved to first base this season, " so that we could take advantage of his hitting ability, " said Kindall. Woodside hit .380 last year. Contending starters for outfield were Randy Roeder, a J.C. transfer, Tony Incaviglia, returning letterman, Scott Stanley and Terry Francona. In a neck-to-neck race for starting catching position were Scott Overlund, a returning letterman, and Dave Fort- man, a J.C. transfer. As for batting, Pearsey and Wood- side were expected to be leading the team along with Mills and Incaviglia. Looking toward the future with the move to the Pacific confer- ence, Kindall said that playing in the new conference will be difficult and tough. " If past patterns hold, the P.A.C. will be the strongest conference top to bot- tom, " said Kindall. Arizona, Arizona State, U.S.C., U.C.L.A. and Stanford, who will all be in the same conference, could conceiv- ably be ranked in the top ten, accord- ing to Kindall. He added that championships will be tough to win. I Ray Murillo was a top contender for the starting pitching position this fall. 2 Randy Roeder and Bob Woodside practice running strides. 212 BASEBALL Jeff Morris toning up for the season. Jim Manship lakes a break from weightlifting practice and watches his teammates lift weights. Bob Chaulk (left) did not return this season because he couldn ' t pitch up to par after shoulder surgery last year. Coach Jerry Kindall (above) explains the fundamentals of baseball. BASEBALL 213 Dine PtH ' kham and Pal Hamilton. Arizona harriers run in the Arizona Cross Count r - Invitational meet held at the Randolph Park course on Oct. 8 MEN ' S SPORTS CAPTURE HONORS By Diane Bliss and Kevin Hamby y -r A. ' s men ' s sports have come a long way in just a few i I short years with high division rankings and N.C.A.A. champions. A few years ago the sports covered in this section were labeled " Minor sports. " Recently the University changed the terminology to " non-revenue sports, " but in order to keep up with the times a step further, the DESERT will simply refer to these sports as the " men ' s sports. " CROSSCOUNTRY Personal satisfaction and achievement are the major reasons a U.A. cross country participant runs an average of 1 10 miles a week, said Dave Murray, Cross Country Coach. " It is considered a challenge to beat yourself in every meet, " said Murray, " This gives the sense of personal accom- plishment and makes the runner strive to do better in every meet. " f r e added, " This, however, does not take away from the j i team effort, this is just the personal pride that is felt. " There is also a psychological factor to running col- lege against men that are in the age of 23 to 28 and as old as 30, according to Murray. Since a cross country runner is at his peak around 26 and {he average age of the U.A. team is 19, the mental pressure to compete as a rookie against seasoned veterens is great. rhis season the harriers carried through these ideas as they ventured into the P.A.C.-8 competition. Arizona was invited to compete in the P.A.C.-8 Southern Division Championship at U.C.L.A. on Oct. 29. The team will transfer to P.A.C.-8 competition along with the rest of the U.A. ' s men ' s teams next year. The team ended their season by placing fourth in District Seven, which qualified them to go to the N.C.A.A. champion- ships. They were beaten by U.T.E.P., Wyoming, and B.Y.U. Thorn Hunt took third in the meet. Murray also said that the recruiting process is vital to keep, or improve the type of teams that can win sev- enth in the nation, where U.A. ranked in 1976. " This is due to the fact that we recruit across the nation, " said Murray. " Most all the boys who are on scholarships at U.A. are from out of state. " ' hom Hunt, a sophomore, is an All-American and T- 214 MEN ' S SPORTS World Junior Cross Country Champion, David Peckham, from Toronto. Canada, holds th e record in the 3000 meter run and the 1500 meter steeplechase and he was the Canadian Junior cross country champion in 1976. Dirk Lakeman, from Eugene Oregon, was the fastest miler in high school. WA TERPOLO Despite hopes of bettering their previous N.C.A.A. stand- ing, the waterpolo team ended their season with the same fifth place position. This year was the team ' s third straight year for a shot at the N.C.A.A. championships. In the first rounds of the competi- tion, the team was pitted against Cal Irvine, considered their toughest competition. Cal Irvine was seeded fourth for the competition. Coach La Rose said that the team was looking forward to playing against Irvine in the championships. The team ended their season with a 26-10 record. Dave Breen led the Wildcats this season scoring 79 goals along with Hagai Chass ' 50 goals. Jerry Breens, Dave ' s brother, 48 goals and Jerry Mix ' s 46 goals. All four poloists played 37 games. Top goalkeeper Dave Diamond helped the team with 225 saves. In November. Arizona won the District 7 Championships in McKale Pool. They defeated Utah 1 1-2 and New Mexico State 14-7. La Rose ' s regular lineup this season included goalie Dia- mond, Steve Prelsnik, the Breens, Jerry Mix, Chass and Steve Pratt. U.A. Harriers Dave Lakeman, Tony Konvalin and Jon Smart run at the nev. ' fy designed 8,000 meter long course at Randolph Park. 2 The vaterpolo team played against New Mexico and Utah in the W.A.C. divisional! on Nov. 20. tttf ' MEN ' S SPORTS 7215 Thorn Hunt of Cross Country Dirk Lakeman of Cross Country Waterpolo team, fifth in N.C.A.A. 216 MEN ' S SPORTS Doug Northway of Swimming Arizona athletes strive for perfection Matt Smith of Tennis MEN ' S SPORTS 217 Above: Dave Musselman is taken down by his opponent during a match. Right: The men ' s diving team tried for perfect scores at a meet in McKalepool. Below: High jumper practices form and style before the season opens. 21 8 MEN ' S SPORTS Men practice, compete with goal of first place One team member spots another during high bar competition in Bear Down Gym. Steve Jacobs watches his teammates during pre-season practice. MEN ' S SPORTS 219 Tom C off ing, 134 Ibs., squints to see his score. GOLF r3T " ith bad weather to cut down some practice time trir before the spring season, the Arizona golf team con- centrated on balance for the team ' s strength. The team hoped to make up for the loss of four-year letter- man Dan Pohl, who ended his career in 1977 with a fifth-place finish in the N.C.A.A. championships, by having a balanced squad. t the beginning of the spring season, Coach John Gib- son was undecided as to who would be on the starting lineup, but some of the players this season were team captain Paul Brown, Chris Clark, a junior, Kevin Jones, a sophomore, Craig Nadzeijka, a senior and Jeff Roth, a junior. Arizona State was expected to be the team ' s toughest com- petition this season. A.S.U. was third in the N.C.A.A. champi- onships in 1977. The team participated in the Tucker Invitational Tourna- ment, the A.S.U. Fall Festival and a dual tournament against A.S.U. during the team ' s fall schedule. WRESTLING T " f ampered by injuries and no-shows for most of the I season, the Wildcat wrestlers had to keep bouncing back meet after meet. Despite having a good recruiting season and a strong nucleus of returning lettermen, the niatmen could not field a full team for some meets and tournaments because of illness and injuries. The team faced a difficult schedule this year fea- turing Washington, Arizona State, Brigham Young and Wyo- ming. rhey also participated in their own Arizona Invita- tional, where they finished sixth, Nevada-Las Vegas Classic, Sun Devil Invitational and the New Mexico Invitational tournaments. Expected to see action this season were returning lettermen Mario Martinez, 1 18 Ibs., Dave Riggs, 126 Ibs., Mark Preston and Phil Gevock, both 142 Ibs., John Fabrizio, 150 Ibs., John Bardis, 158 Ibs., Dave Musselman and Wes Bradshaw, both 167 Ibs., Steve Cooney, 177 Ibs., and Mike Engwall, heavy- weight. Tk 7 " ewcomers who also were expected to see action were V J. Taylor Young, 1 18 Ibs., David Blake and Tom Hoyt, 134 Ibs., Tom Coffing, 134-142 Ibs., Bob Moore 150 Ibs., Andy Swartz, 167 Ibs., Mark Barton and Ted Ropacko, both 190 Ibs. The team is coached by Bill Nelson, Arizona ' s first full time wrestling coach. Dave Riggs, 126 Ibs., takes on his opponent in the State A.A.U. meet at Pima College in November. 220 MEN ' S SPORTS Bennon also said that he felt all the members of his team were outstanding and that seniors Bruce Freedman, Dave Jousheron, Ron Larson and Rick Sheldmen excelled very well this season. G r I he team has a winning attitude, " said Bennon. J_ As for the future of Arizona gymnastics, Ben- non said that when the University joins the P.A.C. 10 that " the competition will be harder but not difficult. " SWIMMING and DIVING wim Coach Bob Davis had a team which promised to be one of Arizona ' s finest swim teams yet. He returned this year virtually intact with the team that won its third consecutive W.A.C. title last season. Top N.C.A.A. scorers from 1977. freestyler Rick DeMont and Steve Tallman, who took third in 200 butterfly, led the 17 lettermen who hold every school mark in the University record book. Also returning this season was two-time Olympian Doug Northway, 200 free, Tim Tucker, 50 free. Greg Ragsdale. 100 1 The gymnastics team hoped for improvement with every meet. 2 The swim team had just about every team member from last year ' s W.A.C. championship team return. GYMNASTICS Looking for improvement with every meet. Coach Jeff Bennon ' s gymnasts began their season with wins over Colorado State and New Mexico Junior State College n a two day meet. Bennon said that he feels his team got off to a real good tart and that they had a difficult schedule this year. T T " " e will be playing against several nationally yy ranked teams such as Arizona State, who are No. 1 and Brigham Young, who are No. 5. " said 3ennon. backstroke. Barney Heath. 200 breaststroke and Ken DeMont, Rick ' s younger brother and record holder in the 200 backstroke. ome newcomers were junior college All-Americans Lance Michaelis and Steve Wyatt and senior transfer fromS.M. U.Steve Force. In diving. Coach Win Young had all top three divers back including former W.A.C. champ Bart Morris. The team had five home meets and participated in their own Arizona Invitational on Feb. 3 and 4. The Cat swim team was ranked ninth nationally in pre-season by Swimming World Magazine. They defeated Arizona State (58-55) and third ranked U.C.L.A. (68-45) in their first two meets of the season. MEN ' S SPORTS 221 TRACK tarting the season with 12 returning lettermen, the track team boasted a 39 member roster this season. At the beginning of the season the team had to con- tend with rainy weather conditions along with the rest of the spring sports. W eturning lettermen were Rich Englehard, javelin; Ay Jose Fernandez, distance: Dave Heckaman, distance; Doug Henderson, longjump; Thom Hunt, distance; William Hunt, 400-yard dash; Steve Jacobs, pole vault; Elijah Jeffersen, sprinter; Ron Kennedy, hurdler; Mike Narfih, mid- distance; Dave Shoots, distance and Dwayne Strozier, sprinter. The team, coached by Willie Williams, participated in the Tucson All Comer Meet, El Paso Invitational and Drake Relays. Ken Barlow (right), a hurdler, lakes strides and leaps in hopes of coming in first. A high jumper (below) practices in late afternoon. 222 MEN ' S SPORTS TENNIS Ithough tennis coach Bill Murphy wasn ' t sure how e team would do at the beginning of the season, they were not pessimistic. The team had six returning players, a walk-on, a freshman and two transfers. andall Clark returned for his fourth letter. He has a career mark of 31 wins and 14 losses going into this season. Left-handed Warren Eber who posted three years of win- ning at U.A. returned along with right-handed Tim Lane, Angle Lopez. Larry Olson and Woody Supple. red Baren, a freshman from Hinsdale, 111., was expected to do well this season. Hale Maher was the walk-on and Mark Weisbart, who sat out last season after transferring from the Naval Academy in 1976, will be eligible for play. The team participated in the Palm Springs Tournament, the Las Vegas Collegiate Invitational, the San Diego Collegiate Invitational, the Southern California Collegiate Invitational and the Ojai Collegiate Invitational. 77m Lane practices his backhand. Larry Olson readies for a return stroke during a spring practice session. MEN ' S SPORTS 223 w SPORTS 78 SPORTS 78 SPORTS 78 SPORTS ?8 SPORTS X SPORTS K SPORTS 78 SPORTS 78 SPORTS 78 SPO 226 GREEKS 78 GREEKS 78 Lou Hoffman Greeks Editor A. V. Shirk Photographer WITH SPECIAL THANKS TO: Ann McClintock. Writer and Joni Sloma, Writer Table of Contents Rush Greek Week Olympics Social In the Community . . . Coordinating Council Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Gamma Rho . . . Alpha Kappa Lambda . Alpha Omicron Pi . . . . Alpha Phi Chi Omega Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Tau Delta Delta Zeta Gamma Phi Beta . . . 244 Kappa Alpha Theta . . . . . 246 Kappa Kappa Gamma ..248 Lambda Chi ..250 Phi Delta Theta ..252 Phi Gamma Delta . .254 Phi Kappa Psi . . 256 Phi Sigma Kappa . .258 Pi Kappa Alpha ..260 Pi Beta Phi ..262 Sigma Chi . . 264 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . . 266 Sigma Nu . . . 268 Sigma Phi Epsilon . . 270 Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . GREEKS 78 227 RUSH by BRIAN HOLOHAN Fall rush at the University of Arizona is a major event. This is the time when fraternities and sororities get to meet pro- spective new members to replenish their ranks. It is essential for every Greek House to stage a good rush in order to gain quality members. The interpretation of " quality " is some- thing that differs from house to house. Preparation for rush starts ten days to two weeks before rush week. Each fraternity and sorority spends this time cleaning their house, and making the needed repairs that will leave their house in impressive condition for the rushees. Party supplies are also stocked up during this week. Then rush begins. The rushee visits each house and is given a chance to meet each member while they in turn meet the rushee. If the house likes the rushee, he may be invited to other parties, meals or events away from the house such as a barbeque, softball game or picnic. This is a great opportunity for new students to meet other people and learn about col- lege life. Rush does have its drawbacks from the eyes of the rushee. When a rushee enters some fraternities, they are constantly having alcohol offered to them. The peer pressure makes it tough to turn down, but the drinking has consequences also. It can hinder the decisions a rushee makes. Sorofity rush is so structured, girls have trouble finding out what each sorority is really like. After going through fall rush and pledging a fraternity I have found the benefits easily outweigh the drawbacks. Close friendships are formed, while living in a home away from home. Even if the rushee does not pledge a house, he or she has no doubt made friendships that otherwise would not have happened. 228 RUSH RUSH 229 GREEK WEEK 230 GREEK WEEK GREEK WEEK GREEK WEEK 231 DATE Oct. 17-20 Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. 28 29-31 1 1 2 2 3 4 4 Nov. 5 Nov. 6 GREEK WEEK 77 EVENT PLACE Build Philanthropy March of Dimes . . . Haunted House Theme Party Individual Pairing . . Philanthropy Haunted House Volleyball Match Bear Down Gym . . . Dance Contest After the Gold Rush Pow-Wow Chi-O Steps Trivia Bowl Main Auditorium . . Obstacle Course Mall Drinking Contest Wildcat House All-Greek-All-Campus Marriot Party " Tequila Tumble " Homecoming Parade Individual Houses . . B-B-Que Greek Visitation Olympics Baseball Field 232 GREEK WEEK _ ' GREEK WEEK. 233 OLYMPICS 3 Legged Race Pyramid Egg Toss Slow Bike Race Relay Race Chariot Race Tug-O-War Mystery Event GREEK WEEK CHAMPIONS DELTA CHI KAPPA ALPHA THETA 234 GREEK WEEK OLYMPICS GREEK WEEK 235 SOCIAL 236 PARTIES PARTIES 237 238 PHILANTHROPY GREEKS IN THE COMMUNITY Though saddled with the unfair reputation of being purely social, Greeks continue to lend a helping hand in the community. by ANN McCUNTOCK 1L c anned food drives, benefit dances, picnics, softball " beep ball " games, caroling at Christmas, Sabino Canyon cleanups, play- ground building, the lollipop express, scholarships, Halloween parties, and booths at the Special Populations Carnival and Spring Fling. These are some of the activities of the University of Arizona Greeks that are not widely known. These all come under the general heading of Phi- lanthropy, something that every fraternity and sorority on campus par- ticipated in and believes to be important. Since the beginning of the fraternity system nearly a century ago, the Greeks have participated extensively in service ventures. Greek Week originally was a week during which the groups gave their time and ener- gies to philanthropy. This spirit of helping others is still alive in the Greek system at the University of Arizona today and across the country. During Greek Week in the spring of 1977, the Greeks spread out around Tucson collecting canned food for the Tucson Community Food Bank. The March of Dimes Haunted House was the project during the fall 1977 Greek Week. Each pairing (a fraternity and a sorority) con- structed and decorated an assigned room and manned it during the weekend of Halloween. Canned food drives have become popular. The women of Alpha Omi- cron Pi have an annual Jesse James Day when they Kidnap the presi- dents of all the fraternities, sororities and dorms and ask for canned goods as ransom. This ransom is given at Thanksgiving to needy Tucson families. The men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and of Sigma Nu, and the women of Kappa Alpha Theta worked with L.l.N.K. on a Thanksgiving food drive. The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma skip a meal each month and donate the money from that meal to the Community Food Bank. The Valley Big Brothers Association for fatherless young boys, receives attention from several fraternities: The men of Sigma Phi Epsi- lon take the boys out for an afternoon picnic each semester; the Tau Kappa Epsilon men play softball with them; and Pi Kappa Alpha is organizing a " Superstars " competition, the proceeds going to that organ- ization. Several groups work with the Arizona School for the Deaf and Blind and the School for the Blind. The Delta Gamma women do every project for Sight Conservation and Aid for the Blind. Each spring they sponsor a benefit dance, raising over $1000 last year. They also donate money to the University of Arizona Mobile Eye Unit. The Kappa Kappa Gamma women played " beep ball " softball and picnicked with the blind players. PHILANTHROPY 239 240 PHILANTHROPY GREEKS IN THE COMMUNITY continued The Junior League of Tucson had the help of both the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Epsilon Pi in moving their sale ite ms to the Community Center for their rummage sale. The Alpha Phi women and Phi Kappa Psi had a Sabino clean-up early in the fall. The main " cause " of the women of Kappa Alpha Theta is Logopedics, which deals with speech impediments. The Alpha Epsilon Phi women have biannual par- ties with the Peodecimo Schools for underprivleged children and also raise money for them. Children ' s organizations and homes are favorites for the Greeks. The Alpha Epsilon Pi men took orphans out trick-or-treating. The Gamma Phi Beta women had a Halloween party for underprivileged children. The men of Phi Gamma Delta sponsored the Intermountain Youth Cen- ter visit to the Haunted House and are planning to build a city park. The Delta Tau Delta men have an annual Christmas party for children with Cerebral Palsy. The Kappa Kappa Gamma women and the Tau Kappa Epsilon men go Christmas carolling in the children ' s hospital wards and in nursing homes. The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon are putting barrels in grocery stores around Tucson to collect green stamps for Muscular Dystrophy. The women of Delta Delta Delta offer a scholarship on campus based on both academics and need. The Phi Sigma Kappa men sold concessions for charity at the KVOA KRQ vs. the " Little House on the Prairie " soft- ball game. Each fraternity and sorority has a national philanthropy that every chapter across the country participates in. In Tucson, the women of Alpha Phi work almost entirely with their national project, the Heart Association. They sell " Helping Heart " heart shaped suckers in the spring. This lollipop express runs nationwide. They sell orchids for Mother ' s Day, donating the profits to the cardiac unit for the University Hospital. Phi Kappa Psi fraternity, the 1976-77 recipient of the Delta Tau Delta service award, had projects dealing with the Red Cross, the Arizona Training Center, and the United Way organization to to name a few. This effort was spearheaded by Phi Psi service committee chairman Mike Belcher. These are just samples of some of the things Greeks do within the community of Tucson. It ' s true that the Greeks participate in these activ- ities partially for their public image, but the primary reason is because they enjoy these rewarding and educational experiences. PHILANTHROPY 241 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL FIRST ROW: Tom Oxnam, Steve Conway, Al Mueller, Terry Hedger, Joel Niles, Kent Rollins. SECOND ROW: Steve Mardian, Dan Hayes, Eric Swanson, Bruce Charl- ton, Doug Higgins, Chauncy Hill, Scott Hitt, Steve Grande. THIRD ROW: Bill Quate, Dave Rau, Tom Scott, Nick Webb, Dave Tribolet, Mike Sullivan, Mark Wheeler, Jeff Smith, Peter Fratt. 242 I.F.C. PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION FIRST ROW: Lorraine Smith, Carol Thompson, Erin Shaw, Barb McCain, Sue Engleman. SECOND ROW: (Cathy Dowling, Stacey Smith, Krisry Poling, Betsy Pad- dock, Gail Gerbie, Penny Green, Meg Bamhill, Mary Hoskins, Lisa Tewksbury. THIRD ROW: Robin Oury, E. D. Clark, Susie Whittemore, Debbie Cohen, Laurie Snyder, Mary Miller, Jill McCormick, Lorie Giggins, Janice Brett, Sheryl Shaeffer, Debbie Ingraham, Debbie Myers, Kent Rollins. PANHELLENIC 243 FIRST ROW: Kirsten Hagen, Debbie Winget, Laurie McDonald, Vicki Vorholzer, Robyn Gershon, Gwen Smothers, Debbie Sorich, Ruth Brubaker, Linda Silva, Anna Harvey, Becky Northam, Lisa Russo. SECOND ROW: Cindy Wilson, Corrine Tallman, Kristy Poling, Paige Roepke, Pam Lawson, Linda Rael, Jenny Havens, Jenni Yaeger, Leigh Roepke, Sue Urich, Roxanne Mey- ers, Kathy Lavelle, Diane Cemy. THIRD ROW: Lori Neiditch, Karen Sauer, Lori Muller, Donna Gibson, Patty Kessler, Shannon Nicholson, Linda Weiler, Deb- bie Ingraham, Mrs. Edwards, Randi Reeder, Heather Beachum, Marci Ranniger, Jayme Rigsby, Cleo Loeber, Susan Lightfoot, Terry Morris. FOURTH ROW: Sherri Orley, Jeanine Wagner, Sandy Weckinger, Ceci Mon- tano, Jayne Morgan, Cindy Schiek, Michelle Higgons, Cindy Pino, Patrice Phelps, Ellie Wallmuth, Dodie Hag- erman, Jaime Taylor, Stephanie Lovinger, Barb Ging, Susan Scott, Roxy Chernin, Denise Bryant, Nancy Leik- vold, Heather Osborn, Lucia Elodin, Debbie Bryant, Kim Westerkamp. FIFTH ROW: Leslie Evans, Janis Wiley, Margaret Case, Jessy Antle, Barb Brooks, Katie Pancrazi, Laura Jelinek, Jan Lazarov, Caroline Bales, Christie Black, Liz King, Alice Soltan, Maribeth Hutsell, Carol Privoznik, Suzanne Thomas, Sue Goodloe, Ann Brodine, Anne Brown, Annette Lightfoot, Christine Duistermars, Sandy Erickson, Lisa Ball. NOT PIC- TURED: Callie Hummel, Erin Montgomery, Cheryl McDonald, Jackie Morgan, Joy Roepke, Jo Romano, Sheryl Schafer, Ava Taylor, Leslie Schultz, Carol Wolfe. 244 ADPi rhe women of Alpha Delta Pi are known for being indi- viduals. Several ADPi ' s are involved in various campus activities having members in Primas, Spurs, Chimes, Consumer Relations Board, U.A. Hostesses, Golden Hearts, Kaydettes, Daughter of Diana, Little Sisters of Minerva, Society of Professional Journalists and various other organizations. Some individual interests include snow and water skiing, back- packing, swimming and cheerleading. The ADPi ' s had an active year working with their local phi- lanthropy, Casa de Los Ninos and a local service project, the American Cancer Society. The chapter staged a theme party in November entitled, " Margaritaville-Pancho Villa Style. " ADPi 245 a. o CO a. LU a. FIRST ROW: Leslie Sommers, Ellen Cheldin, Jill Stone, Peggy Julian, Amy Greenberg, Nancy Malnak, Carin Segal, Betsy Fibus. SECOND ROW: Erline Schecter, Randi Friedel, Nancy Hurwitz, Sue Friedlander, Marcy Koffott, Marcie Brandwein, E. D. Kark, Debby Unger. THIRD ROW: Karen Nathan, Sara Lea Kleiman, Susan Epner, Mary Jo Becker, Leesa Kamen, Audrey Pine, Nancy Donnenberg, Sheri Nudelman, Amy Cohen, Marot Kraus, Eileen Prager. FOURTH ROW: Linda Evenchik, Anne Hunt, Cindy Shea, Michele Sokoloff. 246 AEPHi uilding personal characteristics is stressed in the Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. " We try to build this in our pledge program, " said Fall President Mary Jo Becker. With a combined membership of 38, the house partici- pated in service. One philanthropy project done by the chap- ter involved the Piodecimal center. The women took kids from the center trick-or-treating. A pajama party was the chapter ' s fall theme party. During this party, much of the floor space is covered with matresses and pillows. Clothes hanging from the ceiling added to the effect. Also in the fall, the pledges put on a banana split sale. AEPhi 247 " 0. o CO Q. LU The 45 active brothers and 12 fall pledges combine to make the Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity a balanced house. Presi- dent Bard Newman cited the chapter ' s fourth place finish in intramurals and their third place finish among fraternities in academics as an indication of this. The chapter also participates in many philanthropy pro- jects. They helped the Junior League of Women move furni- ture for a rummage sale. A marathon car wash was staged to raise money for charity also. The house ' s annual project con- sists of taking underprivileged kids trick-or-treating. The chapter ' s social program includes a getaway weekend at the Sunrise ski area. The annual " Shipwreck party " is their spring theme party. During this theme party the house is redecorated to include a running stream and a pond outside. 248 AEPi FIRST ROW: Tom Jiaos, Bart Goldstein, Scott Adashek, Todd Kaplan, Scott Epstein, Rich Morrow, David Weisz, Steve Ross. SECOND ROW: Doug Richardson, Niel Balsimo, Steve Roush, Neil Biskind, Scott Rudolph, Gary Sugarman, Glen Grabski, Mike Bush, Jim Marion, Steve Rudick. THIRD ROW: Chuck Anderson, Sher- man Annowitz, Jim Seely, Brad Newman, Paul Barielle, Spence Bilbo, Gary Davis, Jim Halsinger, Steve Nevins, Eric Sheckter, Mike Barstack, Jeff Klores, Rick Wer- theimer, Brad Rosenheim, Brian Forth, Steve Green- span. AEPi 249 FIRST ROW: Archie Scrivner, Debbie Jones, Jim Aungst, Cynthia Francis, Nora Pollard. SECOND ROW: Jim McKinney, Jim Whitehurst, Ron Rhodes, Tammy Anderson, David Ogilvie, Jill Myers, Lori Wil- kinson, Linda Darling, Shiela Morago, Mike Hendrix, Ken Siedel, Sandy Sweeten, Don Procunier, Sue Ges- sler. THIRD ROW: Lisa Hardung, Buck Hendrix, Becky Wooster, Greg Harrison, Mary Lewis, David Holland, Steve Urman, Jarral Neeper. FOURTH ROW: Mac Rominger, Tom Meyers, Jim Williams, James Smith, Jody Byers, Scott Snyder, Joan Cafone, Eric Swanson, Cheryl Greenko, Frank Shelton, Rick Areingdale. FIFTH ROW: Jaimie Neeper, Dottie Tyndall, Steve Goucher, Linda Jancic. NOT PICTURED: Randy Skin- ner, Eve Arias, Ingrid Cheriton, Donna Johnston, Polly Cain, Cinda Clark, Kelly Quigley. 250 A.G.R. ncouraged by their new house, Alpha Gamma Rho - began the ' 77 fall semester with eight pledges and 14 J actives. The chapter was able to secure a past fraternity house located at 638 E. University Blvd. Renovations were financed by a local loan and donations from alumni and their national. The structure can house up to 45 members. Past service projects have included participation in the Greek Week philanthropy and a clean-up at the Tucson Botanical Gardens. The annual " Dirt Farmer ' s Brawl " highlighted the chap- ter ' s spring semester. This party has a western theme and is usually held at a dude ranch. The Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity is is unique in the fact that it is limited to strictly agriculture majors. A.G.R. 251 Alpha Kappa Lambda strives for brotherhood. Many activities bring about this goal. These activities include tubing trips, intramurals, and the pledge-active Turna- round Day. The chapter ' s social program consists of parties like the Bayou Bash, Drive-in Movie Night, and the Christ- mas Formal. 252 AKL FIRST ROW: Jim Schwab, Greg Trice, Brad Rieder, Bill Hoeppner, Dennis Harrison, Cameron Harris, Lane Darling. SECOND ROW: Ken Brown, Rod Harris, Jeff Coombs, Marty Dyer, John Osselaer, Dan Bischoff, Rick Leggee. THIRD ROW: Dave Gaba, Rick Conrad, Reid Paul, Frank Scriveri. FOURTH ROW: Charlie Dries, Keith Laverty, Ric Ishmael, Doug Myer, Mike Schelter, Frank Puglia, Steve Baird, Jay Cruse, Rick Meyer. FIFTH ROW: Charlie Delajoux, Bill Sisco, Mike Ouellette, Rick Rounsborg, Mike Carroll, Matt Seby, Keith Pancoast, Rick Kovach. NOT PICTURED: Tony Moseley, Mike Grivois, Bob Kunde. AKL 253 M Q. O O O Q. Priding itself as a " balanced house, " the AOPi ' s added 20 pledges to their 27 active members this fall. Philanthr opy played an important part in the chap- ter. During the ' 77 spring semester, an egg sale was staged in which the proceeds went to the Arthritis Foundation. Around Thanksgiving, the annual Jess James day was held by the chapter. All fraternity presi- dents were kidnapped and held for ransom consisting of canned foods. This was then donated to the El Rio Food Center. The sorority ' s social program was highlighted by the annual Red Rose Ball. In addition, a traditional cocktail party was initiated by the chapter last year. " We have a variety of girls who get along fabu- lously, " said Vice-President Diane Butterfield, adding " You just can ' t sterotype an AOPi. " FIRST ROW: Tracy Tipolt, Nola Risch, Tanya Maslak, Jennifer Norton. SECOND ROW: Ellen Saddler, Barb McCain, Trish Nelson, Diane But- terfield, Lisa Tewksbury, Liz Jones, Kris Kuyk- endall, Laura Fisher, Lorrie Thomas. THIRD ROW: Nancy Pine, Linda Buk, Pam Mayer, Jac- que Laviage, Carla Keegan, Patty Halvorson, Loree Hubbard, Tina Olsen, Lori Tewksbury, Robin Gerard, Peggy Skinker, Jackie Gfeen, Candice Celestina. FOURTH ROW: Toni Pen- hasi, Holly Gartland, Laura Anderson, Terry Vendrick, Jill Myers, Mary Jo Miller, Lynne Deniz, Holly Coll, Robin Robb, Nowana Sailob, Debbie Jones, Barb Hawken, Diana Sutler. NOT PICTURED: Stacy Smith, Mary Goebel, Julie Fann, Debbie Kohlbacher, Pam Shapiro, Susan Klemes. 254 AOPi AR AOPi FIRST ROW: Kathy Dowling, Erin Shaw, Sheryl Fisher, Carrie Isenbarth, Cathy Cress, Chris Popof, Libby Folk, Susu Snyder, Stacie Keim. SECOND ROW: Vicki Brown, Betsy Silver, Carol Singer, Kathy Gray, Jayne Miles, Nancy Pranke, Maureen McGavick. THIRD ROW: Debbie Tolman, Sylvia Tiemer, Liz Manners, Gigi Lord, Lisa Harding, Susan Adolphson, Terry McConnell. FOURTH ROW: Pam Holcombe, Shellie Marr, Kathy Fugget, Erin Kelly, Mary Jelihik, Marlys Larson, Lisa Patberg. FIFTH ROW: Sue Schroeder, Cathi Dain, Linda Dextraze, Jan Koldwin, Karrie Abele, Shannon Abele. SI XTH ROW: Eiline Lynch, Meridith Hoff, Sherri McCain, Clair McDonald, Gail Gerbie, Amie Carl, Carol Tramposh. SEVENTH ROW: Amy Strack, Linda Lockwood, Kathy Felice, Mary Ann Titus, Missie Moore, Kristi Johnson, Kenda Sterns. EIGHTH ROW: Nancy Sherman, Andrea Stenken, Gina Castro, Carmine Queros, Marsie Monier, Jeanann Munday. NINTH ROW: Lizanne Luke, Carrie Pavlich, Pam Col- bin, Mary Elizabeth Rowland, Vicki Pellom, Katrina Myen. BALCONY: Polly Cain, Pam Shiell, Jamie Drink- water, Judy Guyro, Patty Pepper, Kathy Robinson, Andrea Forman, Cathy Sidesinger, Robin Svotnick, Carol Stoller, Margaret Gould, Debbie Matthysse, Linda Orr. NOT PICTURED: Suzanne Cullum, Patty Cutaia, Colleen Dunn, Jodie Fann, Melanie Feder, Ilona Gyuro, Renee Hamstra, Claudia Oliver, Jennifer Moran, Jan Lindsey, Ann Vaughan, Kathy Frode, Joan Tolley, Lori Guiol, Hayko Inukai, Diana Rendon, Karye Wilhem, Lisa Large, Carrie Booth, Terry Kostol, Julie D ' Ambrosia, Karen Slotnick, Cheryl Grenko, Laura Jo Eaglebrecht, Kathy Grundy, Jaqui Diamond, Robin Pavlich, Lori Cole. 256 ALPHA PHI I A lollypop sale is not the conventional commu- -X-i nity service project, but it proved successful for the Alpha Phi sorority. In the ' 77 spring semes- ter, the chapter raised enough money from the sale to purchase a cardiac aid for the UA Hospital. The chapter added 49 fall pledges to their active body of 73 members. The membership enjoyed a western theme party at Corona Guest Ranch during the fall semester. " Our house strives for individuality, " said President Kathy Dowling. " We stress this, and becoming active on campus starting at rush. " ALPHA PHI 257 CD LLJ o o Could it be the home of Scarlet O ' Hara and Rhett But- ler? No, in this southern mansion live the Chi Ome- gas. President Carol Thompson led 74 active members and 45 pledges into a semester filled with service projects such as: Arizona Youth Center dances, Red Cross, and Casa de Los Ninos. Diversity is encouraged as the ladies of Chi Omega can be seen in all corners of University activities. The chapter has members in Angel Flight, A.S.U.A., Camp Wildcat, Chimes, Kaydettes, Mortar Board, Pom Line, Primus, R.O.T.C., Spurs, Symposium, U.N. Hostesses, Who ' s Who, Wranglers, Year- book, and Young Life. The annual Pledge walk out, Christmas and Spring for- mals, friendship circles, and candle passings are some tradi- tions cherished by the ladies of Chi Omega. " You must choose your sisters, sisters for your whole life through . . . and then you will know why Chi Omega is the one for all of us. " 258 ChiO. 1 Left Section: FIRST ROW: Mary Kay Jackson, Lori Can- ton, Patty Gay, Elin Duckworth. SECOND ROW: Sue Putney, Laura Kettel, Kim Matthews, Joy Johnson, Joa- nie Sweeney, Julie Mariscal, Sandy Scott, Bonnie Wil- son, Beth Van Etten. THIRD ROW: Mari Osterman, Ginger Martin, Abbie Bool, Ann Wheat, Valerie Taylor, Jennifer Grady, Kathy Ganem, Mary Gilbert. Middle Section, FIRST ROW: Meg Barnhill, Judy Wyckoff, Carol Thompson, Mrs. Moran, Debbie Nodorp, Claire Prather, Maureen Donahue, Jamie Roach. SECOND ROW: Chris Mariscal, Helen Hanson, Joni Sloma, Pam Mitchell, Carey Angland, Chris Sanborne, Elena Nunez, Jennifer Hauskins. THIRD ROW: Patti Norville, Jane Hill, Mary Ring, Charlene Shouse, Carol Angland, Cherie Moehring, Leslie Collopy, Robin Bell, Tess Tim- berlake. FOURTH ROW: Suzi Graham, Karen Larson, Kay Dancil, Donna Lipphardt, Elaine Merrell, Katie Salyer, Diana Duncan, Chris Berry, Maggie Bulmer, Paula Sherick, Chris Johnston. FIFTH ROW: Calista Brown, Ellen Walcott, Debbie Ahler, Kim Huffman, Janice Wingate, Anne Cooper, Patty Hart, Samm Skousen, Cynthia Kudrna, Suzanne Scali. Right Sec- tion, FIRST ROW: Kathy Williams, Reeney Sweeny, Jayne Reichert, Judy Simbari. SECOND ROW: Bonnie Graham, Renee Revell, Tammy Mitchell, Lisa Harper, Susan Slonaker, Margaret Marshall, Dana Power, Lori Gilkey, Lisa Golden, Jeannette Christensen . THIRD ROW: Marcia Belts, Cathy Wilcox, Julie Benjamin, Susan Hammerstein, Sheila Maguire, Jane Randolph, Ellen Skufca, Lee Wiesner, Debbie Dohogne, Wendy Ryan. NOT PICTURED: Debbie Campbell, Judy Eck- lund, Raenell Culwell, Natalie Fabric, Marcia Alyes- worth, Renee Filiatrault, Sally Dunshee, Marsha Hughes, Page Hancock, Kathy Hess, Sue Weldon, Jen- nifer Parks, Renee Bolejack, Gail Grimes, Anne Holt, Tami Margolf, Lisa McCroskey, Valerie Paisola, Terri Skousen, Melody Hokanson, Mary Jacobs, Joni Munz, Alison Vitale, Nadine Arena, Holly Cunningham, Gndy Reinecke, Julie Thrush, Susie Wagner. CHI O 259 o LU T " V elta Chi fraternity has played a major role on the UA it campus since it ' s founding in 1925. With 60 active members and a pledge class of 32. D Chi is well rep- resented. The national convention, held in Kansas City saw the Arizona Chapter receive the Delta Chi Award of Excel- lence symbolizing one of the six top chapters in the nation. Delta Chi boasts a strong auxiliary known as Chi Delphia, which has 62 members. On campus the D Chis ' involvement is reflected by its more than 40 members who are active in men ' s honaries, campus organizations, and varsity athletics. The chapter ' s social program was highlighted by a western parry called " Badlands " and the 5:30 a.m. Homecoming Sun- riser Breakfast at Kolb Road Tavern. Participation in the annual 126 mile Phoenix to Tucson run for charity, along with March of Dimes, Unicef, and Muscu- lar Distrophy keep members active in service projects. 260 D-CHI FIRST ROW: Bill Huff, Ruben Ruiz, Ben Mancuso, Kevin Kirmse, Mike Huhn, Brad Essary, Tom Lowe, Russ Hooven, Jim Coyne, Bob Barton, Rob Schweiker, Steve Conway, Dave Beckham. SECOND ROW: Glen Vondrick, Fred Sawel, Steve Johnson, Steve Smith, Glenn Baird, Kevin Anderson, Joe Chawdoin, Rob Mitchell, Jim Immer, Dave Grimes, Mark Snyder, Dana Hume. THIRD ROW: Rick Fellows, Bob Sundius, Lonin Bills, Doug Seik, Mike Sherry, Steve Jones, Larry L ' Ecu- yen, Paul Bunce, Bob Cleverly, Doug Higgins, Al Hin- dener, John Butler. FOURTH ROW: Joe Sutton, Mike Austin, Dan Bunce, Bob Bamitt, Jeff Bell, Pat Baird, Mark Bell, Glenn Davis, Tom Bullock, Rich Freeman, Chris George, Pory Blough, Pierre Banthel, Warren Blom, Henry Alonso, Robert Phillips, Bruce Mayes, Mike Dickerson, John Tissaw, Mike Becker, Mike Buchner, Jim Bullock, Ed West, Jim Aiello, Jim West. NOT PICTURED: John Bardis, Craig Behan, Jim Bell- ington, Bob Britain, Dean Buchanan, Morgan Cragin, Jim Donchue, John Duffy, Bob Gomez, Charlie Gres- ham, Steve Harris, Marco Morales, Mike Nazarko, Lance Shea, Dowe Knox, Ina Gross, Darren Loeffler, Chris Byars. D-CHI 261 Traditions play a major role in the Tri-Delt house. On the chapter ' s founders day, the house was open to all local alumni, and a candle lighting roll call was done for each Tri-Delt chapter in the U.S. and Canada. A pledge walkout to Phoenix was one of the more daring projects done in ' 77. Using a car pool, the pledges visited the Tri-Delt chapter on the Arizona State University campus. They learned songs, and were given a tour of the University. A fancy breakfast was another tradition in the house. This was held to honor the senior women in the chapter. At the end of the breakfst, the honored made their senior wills. Working on the haunted house at Spring Fling, organizing a Christmas party for orphans, and Christmas caroling at rest homes were service projects carried out by the sorority. " I enjoy working on the haunted house because it gives me a chance to get involved with the University in a good cause, " said Linda Friebus. Senior President Laurie Snyder summed up what she has gained from the sorority. " I ' ve learned to work with people and take responsibility, besides the fun. " 262 TRI-DELT AAA . FIRST ROW: Sue Anderson, Susie Whittemore, Kathy Damstra, Nancy Spencer, Julie Robb, Lori Rowland, Cindy King, Libby Richmond, Joan Foss. SECOND ROW: Sheryl Chesivoir, Dee Carson, Patti Dennen, Leah Judson, Sandy Kahn, Laurie Snyder, Mrs. Erick- son, Cathy Lipsman, Marcy Ashley, Beth McCorkie, Laurie Blustein, Sally Burnett, Liz Reinhold, Barb Segal, Laurie Schneider, Kathy Snyder, Karen Roggeman. THIRD ROW: Jenny Lorenzini, Kathy Boyer, Karen Brown, Anne Grabb, Christy Collins, Janet Alcaraz, Leila Richter, laurie Hogue, Linda Gray, Lynn Waters, Cindy Laub, Suzie Tang, Terri Christoph, Pam Vande- water, Linden Caldwell, Fawn Reynolds, Marjorie Perry, Vicki Faas, Patty Schnitzer, Karen Borselli, Andy Holmes, Julie Kern, Anne Goldsmith, Cindy Kobayashi. FOURTH ROW: Dee Marquardt, Liz Huprich, Cathy Chavez, Lucinda Weller, Lucy Ann Reese, Mary Mar- tin, Peggy Steffens, Kathy Trabert, Jennie Lichtenauer, Becki Rovy, Holly Powers, Carrietta White, Susan Lind- gren, Kim Davis, Shannon Marty, Jody Morrison, Caro- lyn Roberts, Stephanie Pretzer, Mary Ann Twarog. FIFTH ROW: Kathy Chase, Patti Norman, Kay Velzow, Casey Extract, Sheryl Walker, Linda Friebis. NOT PIC- TURED: Bobette Cleveland, Debbie Dimmett, Brenda Downing, Carol Estabrooks, Anica Gerlach, Kelly Ken- drick, Barb Menk, Lynda Metzger, Barb Pontius, Laurie Reichenbach, Barb Sabalos, Carrie Telford, Valerie Wilson. TRI-DELT 263 rhe Delta Gamma sorority has initiated a new pro- gram. During their weekly house meeting, speakers on different topics of interest lecture to the chapter. The E.R.A. movement, fire prevention, and alcoholism are some of the past subjects talked on. Working with the Arizona School for the Deaf and Blind is the philanthropy project the house concentrates on. The chapter has worked with this group on such skills as sewing, knitting, cooking, and arts and crafts. During the ' 77 spring semester, they staged a benefit dance for the school at the Ramada Inn. The 65 active members and 57 pledges enjoy a varied social program. A Shipwreck party and the Turkeys in the Straw western party are two annual theme parties. " We try to keep challenging our girls with constant change, " said President Jan Terhune. " If you don ' t, people get tired of doing the thing year after year. " 264 D.G. FIRST ROW: Kathie Wilson. SECOND ROW: Leslie Sullivan, Maureen Sheil, Sue Rutherford, Vicki Anken- brant, Julie Click, Trish Grisinger, Kelley Lawson, Theo Fleming, Lucy Evans, Susie Radakovich, Darcy Salmon, Lisa Rights. THIRD ROW: Pam Seright, Diane Silva, Melinda Nickel, Mary Ebinger, Lori Vann, Mrs. Larson, Gay Larkin, Kristi Nelson, Linda Ihzaliturn, Linda Secord, Cheri Spiegal, Dana Sellars, Dena Mollman. FOURTH ROW: Amy Adams, Mary Miller, Debra Wetmore, Sue Lauden, Cathy Brindley, Robin Parker, Carolyn Kamin, Lauri Brewster, Sue Cella, Lisa Mil- bum, Julie Williams, Sara Lowry, Nancy Wells, Susan Wetz, Vanessa Wayne, Pam Beswick, Judy Kilbury, Laurie Lewis, Linda Ethridge, Jodi Frederickson, Lucia Rivera. FIFTH ROW: Joann Dutten, Carol Emhart, Liz Billups, Wendy Carter, Amy Day, Amy Dalzell, Julie Kellog, Sandy Levinson, Janet Dooge, Carrie Savant, Nancy Novak, Holly Hutchison, Kris Sheldon, Diane Casey, Cathy McCloskey, Bernie Williams, Kelli Shouse, Sue Wray, Jeanie Moore, Jennifer Dowden. SIXTH ROW: Wendy Knecht, Kathy Hoffman, Laurie Pfeifer, Debi Salmon, Michele Dodson, Kathy O ' Neal, Nora Butler, Terry Wintermote, Audrey Berger, Jan Terhune, Heather Heath, Corolyn Schuur, Montie Hubbell, Kelly McConnell, Lisa Ruttenberg, Dee Dee Baffert, Sue Malcheff, Laura Greenberg, Alice La Prade, Candice La Prade. NOT PICTURED: Julie Beattie, Ann Bemow, Tracy Blume, Sue Bohmback, Jeannie Burdon, Sally Coffin, Kim East, Catherine Eickhof, Sharon Eklurd, Christie Farber, Bonnie Fell, Diane Gonwa, Connie Harper, Jill Hatch, Debbie Havre, Julie Henrick- son, Nancy Keahon, Gina Lemmler, Pam Phillips, Sheila Pigott, Denise Standish, Carol Stoetzel, Randi Valowitz, Kathy Yanuck, Ellen Young, Betsy Bool, Nancy Fabric, Debbie Felts, Tara Foster, Cherie Lieu- ranee, Anna Madsen, Alysa Perry, Kris Stewart, Lori Topf, Nancy Turley, Lori Wolf, Tami Presar, Deborah Young. D.G. 265 rhe men of Delta Tau Delta stressed scholastic goals and community service projects along with their full social schedule during the academic year. For the past two years, the Delts and the Delta Delta Delta sorority have presented the award winning " haunted house " at Spring Fling. Another community service project that the Delts and their little sisters participate in is their annual Halloween party with the Easter Seals Children. The costume party leaves everyone with a special feeling. The chapter ' s social schedule for the year consisted of numerous T.G.s, band parties after home football games, a Christmas formal, and the annual Delt Shipwreck party. 266 DELTS FIRST ROW: Jeff Jacobus, Michael Barnaba, Paul Krez Helmer, Jay Wright, Robert J. Eager. SECOND ROW: Thomas Flynn, Steve Bakarich, Jon Michael Donnell, Paul Kida, Chris Bartlit, Dave Grinch, Dan Swanson, Charles Thomas Moore Jr. THIRD ROW: Rodger Min- ner, James Gresh, Fred Gilbert, Steven Craig Downing, Bill Ramsay, Keith Sams, Tom Huffman, Kenneth Kas- ney, Clark Johnson, Thomas Dugan. FOURTH ROW: Rene Morentin, Jerry Howell, Jeff Goodwin, Curtis Samson, Thomas R. Goodwin, Louis M. Wiegand, Steve Mcllvain, Richard Linsen Berg, David Kaplan, Timothy Roof, Don Cause, Robert Malaby, Russell Carver. NOT PICTURED: Scott Herman, Peter Newgard, Fred Kuhm, Thomas Shannon, Steven Neal, Brian Hoover, Peter Simmonds, Roy Gates, Bill Kellog. DELTS 267 LU N ill FIRST ROW: Angela Friedheim, Sharon Jeangerard, Eve Anns, Alice Dentz, Susan Kirshenbaum, Barbara Search. SECOND ROW: Diane Krumwlede, Gail Wal- ter, Janis Brett, Pauline Schoolitz, Mrs. Betty Sutherlin, Debbie Shulman, Kim Abernathy, Debbie Friske, Ellen Friedberg. THIRD ROW: Jeanie Hegney, Monica Ken- ney, Sandy Gwillim, Lori Figgins, Carl Boruff, Mary Fitzgerald, Jody Kahn, Sandra deWerd, Charlotte Gun- rud, Kathy Gansiracusa. NOT PICTURED: Kathy Fink. 268 D.Z. w- -w- elping the children at the Arizona School for the jj Deaf and Blind is the local philanthropy project done - by the Delta Zeta sorority. The chapter participates in many other projects. These include carving pumpkins with their alumni during Hallow- een, and skits and songs at fireside gatherings. The chapter ' s Christmas Formal highlights their social program. D.Z. 269 LU GQ Q. rhe Gamma Phi ' s secured the largest fall pledge class consisting of 58 pledges. This raised their total mem- bership to 133 members. " Even though we ' re such a large house, our girls are still a united group with friendship ' said President Jill McCormick. The chapter has been active in service projects such as a Halloween party for the Arizona Children ' s Home, and rais- ing money for the Gamma Phi Beta Camp. This camp is organized by their national, and aids underprivileged chil- dren. 270 GAMMA PHI " FIRST ROW: Kristin Liem, Chris Hubbard, Lori Urias, Stacy Allen, Karen Hayes, Candy Pappas, Anne Hub- bard, Diane Gomez, Jan DeCosta, Jane Ron, Lori Gritz- ner, Donna Lloyd, Gina Lacagnina, Stacey Hornung, Connie Dresdow, Chris Dresdow, Jenni Turney, Jenni- fer Winslow, Nancy Burg. SECOND ROW: Christi Geyer, Cynthia Baffert, Terri Snider, Pam Lindsay, Kelly Cuthbert, Julie Thoeny, Charis Schettino, Jaci Birt, Sarah Knotsman, Linda Hall, Ann Murphy, Jill McCormack, Mary Dean, Debbie Nelson, Cheryl Bol- ton, Suzie Hoeffer, Debbie Cohen, Julie Ritchie, Gwynne Smith, Joanna Brown, Kathy Mulligan, Jenni- fer Beckman. THIRD ROW: Ann Spaulding, Sue Tar- gun, Tracy Prince, Madge Mitchell, Gail Augsburger, Sara Hunter, Nan Dorsen, Danielle Kary, Cindy Cau- dill, Nick Demos, Perry Hayes, Kathleen Ginnett, Lesa Folz, Barb Nancarrow, Kathy Rorback, Melanie Norton, Ruthanne Phillippi, Julie Belyeu, Muffy Kendig, Ann Behler, Peggy McNeely, Becky Richter, Karen Richter, Lisa Hyman, Lorie McElhanney, Jennie Cameron, Carol Gray, Terry Baum. FOURTH ROW: Erin Poulin, Sharon Bard, Holly Steinman, Suzy Dresser, Ann Lutich, Karen Taglavore, Nancy McGeorge, Tricia Weigel, Erin O ' Bierne, Cassie Hill, Julie Winslow, Dee Niethammer, Kim Younker, Leslie Dahlgish, Mary Fountain, Sharon Hite, Janie Nancarrow, Susie Thoeny, Dacia Jorgenson, Lori Palmquist, Margurite Valenzuela, Kim Reynolds, Linda Manning, Caroline Lindsay, Betty Skaggs, Carol Buckley, Debbie Wick, Karen Kearney, Mary Kay Von Flue, Sue Engleman, Debbie Russo, Lisa Harvey. NOT PICTURED: Chris Yadeo, Sandy Frey, Kathy McKee, Debbie Wilky, Nancy Giltner, Mary Bloom, Diana Powles, Susan Ellwood, Jody Rolle, Melinda Mehrtens, Janice King, Katy Eraser, Laurie Boone, Beth Parsons, Leslie Doorman, Kari Eckenroad, Shannon Holmes, Missy Kittleman, Jean Murray, Aimee Owens, Sally Sargent, Jean Sharp, Janene Thomas. GAMMA PHI 271 FIRST ROW: Nancy Dean, Pam Meyer, Karen Grove. SECOND ROW: Sue Corpstein, Lori Hogan, Camie Kroger, Pam Webb, Patty Bodelson, Diane Palmer, Kim Wallace, Linda Fisher, Pam Gibson, Missy Stan, Michele MacCollum, Jayne O ' Conner, Sandra Shover, Kathy Hunter. THIRD ROW: Tracy Altemus, Jeanette Doehrman, Chris Miller, Jill Mickelson, Ellen O ' Brian, Jane Derry, Emily McAlister, Leni Wallace, Mrs. Chris- tian, Linda Clark, Cindy Scott, Karen Gilligan, Deb Anklam, Susan Wright, Nancy Englert, Deb Affelt, Deb Meyer. FOURTH ROW: Janet Schell, Connie Tatham, Mary Dawson, Terri Bauer, Julie Sheedy, Susan Mayer- son, Becky Hughes, Kathy Keeler, Diane Kranstover, Diane Allen, Ann Causey, Hillary Dunhan, Reed Minor, Betty Hallman, Kim Altemus, Sharon Sabby Kristen Rogers, Jonna Peterson, Kerry Block, Julie Ste- phens, Sarah Roberson, Shail Wilson. FIFTH ROW: Nancy Meyer, Mary Claire Durand, Betsy Paddock, Julie Dodea, Theresa Durand, Gretchen Linninger, Liz Wallace, Carol Callander, Martha Lampe, Sally Dooge, Joanne Mamer, Kathy Kamin, Betsy Fox, Dana Lewis, Sandy Stern, Paula Mann, Kelly Mickelson, Amy Lodewig, Becky Osborn, Laura Benedict, Nancy Jones, Kitsy Froelch, Jennifer Force. 272 TH ETA r r he Kappa Alpha Theta chapter at the U.A. received j the second place over-all award in their district from their national. The house has 55 active members and took in 48 fall pledges. The chapter has done volunteer work for the Special Olympics, and has helped L.I.N.K. with their canned food drive. The women have a joint project planned with the Figi ' s in the spring. This project entails building a city park. A fall western party, and the Spring Kite n Key are two of the chapter ' s social events. They also have an annual desert exchange with the Pi Phi ' s followed by a football game and a water fight. The Greek Week championship and a second place finish in intramurals are two achievements the Thetas are proud of. THETA 273 RRST ROW: Clarise Piers on, Debbie DeBasio, Gayle Ginter, Bernadette Eichenberger, Tammy Wick, Shan- non Richardson, Janet Guptill. SECOND ROW: Ann Threadgill, Julie Newman, Debbie Blackwell, Linda Owens, Barb Nelson, Julie Files, Debbie Radke, Pam Simpson, Lori Barren. THIRD ROW: Diane Lee, Ana Rubert, Elaine Weldon, Louise Cleave, Karen Murphy, Lisa Boeh, Penny Greene, Mrs. Brownlee, Mary Phil- lips, Becky Simmons, Ann McClintock, Michelle Sal- keld, Carolyn Van Valer, Susan Leicht. FOURTH ROW: Susan Mitchell, Kelly Rorschach, Ann Savage, Kelly Luce, Phyllis Jones, Barbara Maxwell, Kathy Price, Leslie Finical, Mickey Hawke, Lynn Faso, Con Harris, Vicki Adams, Abbie Van Valer, Kathy Ken- nedy, Ann Eve Drachman, Debbie Marshall, Julie Green, Mary Strickland. FIFTH ROW: Cammy Ander- son, Penni Putao, Tracy Tupper, Meg Gerken, Susan Pope, Jennifer Page, Rhonda Koontz, Shawn Bracken, Lolly Tharp, Linda Santora, Chris Peacock, Lori Smith, Kim Spangler, Tammy Frauenfelder, Patti Bschorr, Mary Hoskin, Beverly Bremer. Balcony, FRONT: Susan Alston, Jennifer Hicks, Wendy King, Greta Seligman, Sue Rising, Linda Lounddgin, Lisa Zennor. Balcony, BACK: Margaret Klees, Mimi Hutchison, Nancy Ames, Kathy Kinzer, Susie Lemke, Eden Fridena, Leslie Henry, Stovie Jones, Karen Gianas, Karen Geldmacher, Kathie Aiello, Mary Ann Barlow, Kelly Good, Ellen Miller, Liza Ferkleson. NOT PICTURED: Karen Johnson, Sarah Ludder, Dana Thienaman, Lolly Collins, Sandy Kleem, Joie Vaughn, Susie Babby, Theresa Laughan, Laurie Griffith, Nancy Ballantyne, Jean Sharber, Ann Rut- ledge, Anne Maricilli, Leslie Henry, Laurel Foreman, Cathie Oh, Susan Thomas. 274 KAPPA Once a month, the 56 actives and 39 pledges in the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority give up a meal and give the money for that meal to the Tucson Commu- nity Food Bank. This is their local philanthropy project. Of the several parties the chapter has during the year, the annual Winter formal and the Masquerade party were in the fall. The Set-Up-Your-Buddy party and the annual Kiet-n- Key parry with the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority were planned for the spring. Many Kappas are involved on campus in ASLJA, Host- esses, and honoraries, as well as doing volunteer work in the community. KAPPA 275 Q. O OQ 3 FIRST ROW, TOP TO BOTTOM: John Soltero, Todd Thull, Pat Campion, Gil Fitzgerald, Bill Colburn, Peter Steir, Artie Bottinick, Steven Chinskey, Neil Bradley, Mark Topping. SECOND ROW: Dave Olkun, Bill Kwait, Dave Hoye, Bill Branch, Trip Smith, Calvin Lin- sey. MISSING FROM PICTURE: Hal Hayden, Matte Murphy, Bill Witte, Bill Morgan, Charles Duvel, Raul Moreno, Dale Colugh, Mark Benson, Mark Chuk, Scott Forrest, Bob Grunstein. 276 LAMBDA CHI FIRST ROW: Jim Nelson, Marilyn Giebelhausen, Char- lotte Parkinson, Steve Ledbetter. SECOND ROW: Jim Early, Marc Ohden, Jay McKenzie, Alan Herman, Jim Placke, Greg Dyer. NOT PICTURED: David Kent, Steve Field, Jeff Tognoni, John Lansdale, Robbie Hunter, David Graves. PHI DELT 277 FIRST ROW: Scott Sipes, Jim Fletcher, Jim Gilmore, Bert Kempert, Scott Eller, Mark Pearson, Jim Hensle, Joe Bartalino, Mike Rider, Al Mueller, Pete Fratt, John Walters, Craig Woodhouse, Keith Forsyth, John Van Ness, Bill Williams, Lance Hoopes, Dave Holman, Rob White. SECOND ROW: Bob Lundeen, Dan Tolley, Rob Ryan, Mark Ryan, Mark Defer, Rick Phersdorf, Lindsey Hoopes, Craig Barren, David Gough, Rick Black, Mike Doe, Dan Bataglia, Tom Roy, Mike Stejskal, Doug Thralls, Mark Barker, Ken Seeger, Bill Lundeen, Tom Auther, Keith Andrew. THIRD ROW: Dave Scholl, Brian Rees, Jeff Cohn, Paul Tang, Don Hall, Dave Kah- ler, Brian Biggs, Doug Folger, Carl Sutherland, Earl Sterret, Mike Hill, Jeff Brown, Dave Beehler, Scott Gib- son, Tom White, Gerry Schneider, Pete Mayer, Dave Bina, Rick Powell, Reed Mittlestaedt, Mike Cory, John Tolley, John Woodrow, Dave Wihelmsen, Kem Thralls, Bill Novosel, Tom Stauffer, Marty Cheber, Scott Soel- ter, Greg Frerking. FOURTH ROW: Kirby Hudson, Brad Kelly, Craig Courville, Perry Francis, Tom Mitc- hell, Mike Helak, Ron Molina, Gary Sharp, Mark Boge, Tom Horler, Jaime Ellertson, Tim Ake, Tamas Kincaid, Greg Connor, Dan Pitts, Hank Amos, Andy Billings. 278 FIGI tressing " campus involvement and scholastics, " the Figi ' s garnered many awards in ' 77. From their national, the fraternity captured runner-up for the best Figi chapter in the nation. For the second straight year, the chapter won the Spring Fling sweepstakes award for the best overall booth at the carnival. Philanthropies completed by the fraternity included yard- work at the Arizona Children ' s Home, a carnival for the handicapped, and participation in the Red Cross blood drives. " Even though we ' re a large house, we ' re individuals, and proud of our house and our accomplishments, " said Mike Rider, Figi chapter member. Another one of these accomplishments were the 15 men the Figi ' s had in University honoraries. " I think our success in honoraries is a result of two things, " said Scott Finical, Chain Gang president. " A lot of our guys are willing to work on University events like " A " -Day, and it ' s a status symbol to be in an honorary in our house. " FIGI 279 A fter two years of colonization, Phi Kappa Psi char- | tered last March. Founded on scholarship and serv- i ice, the chapter worked hard to perpetuate these ide- als. These efforts did not go unrecognized. At Men ' s Night, an annual honor banquet, the Phi Psi ' s received the Delta Tau Delta Service Award. Cleaning up Sabino Canyon, painting at the Arizona Training Center, and collecting canned foods for the Community Food Bank were some service projects completed by the fraternity. At the end of the ' 77 spring semester the chapter secured it ' s own living quarters. " There ' s no doubt that rush was eas- ier with our own place, " said President Tom Dunklee, " how- ever we still try to sell the rushees on us, not our house. " The chapter completed fall rush with 27 active members and 17 pledges. " We ' re a diversified group, studying everything from chemistry to accounting to journalism, " said David Ratner. " I think this, along with our balance between social and service has made us a successful house. Mark Mednansky added, " I am especially proud of the house and the tradition we started. " 280 PHI PSI RRST ROW: Jim Engle, Jack Gerstenfeld, Rick Christ, Jim Fyffe, Steve Cox, Chauncey Hill. SECOND ROW: Mike Salyer, Tom Oxnam, Dave Evans, Steve Prieser, Elias Molina, Terry Greene, John Milford. THIRD ROW: Mike Mednansky, Greg Smith, Mike Belcher, Steve Powers, Mike McQintock, Dave Ratner, Gil Fitz- gerald, Jerry Hoffman, Bob Jenson, Francis Brown. FOURTH ROW: Terry Lorenz, Us Muchmore, Mike Molina, Izzie Schifano, Steve Fowler, Tom Dunklee, Lou Hoffman, Linus Keating, Dave Sanborne, Tom Pantera. FIFTH ROW: Scott Hitt, Mark Mednansky, Don Kriz, John Smart, Stan Kiebus, Steve Strauser, Craig Lefferts, Greg Otto, Jim Cummins, Brian Holo- han. PHIPSI 281 FIRST ROW: Craig McCurdy, Jill Bates, Pittman Car- rington, Richard Diaz, Peggy Keegan, Don Wilde, Tim Potter, Eddie Otero, jody Kahn, Ralph Koppel, Larry Schink. SECOND ROW: Rick Bea, Glenn Myers, Jim Miller, Mary Fitzgerald. THIRD ROW: Sandy Dewerd, Mike Machura, Sandy Gwillim, Steve Breckenridge, DaveStandifer, Joe Bader, Don Benzaquin, Doug Vet- ter, Tim Volker, Trevor Holliday, Tim Bodnar. 282 PHI SIG temporary power failure at a charity baseball game did not prevent the Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity from performing a community service project. The chap- ter sold refreshments at the game with the proceeds going to the Drug Rehabilitation Center. The Chapter ' s little sister program was cited as a " big plus " during rush. The fraternity gained 14 fall pledges to add to their active body of 16. A Founder ' s Day celebration was expected to be the high- light of the spring semester. The chapter planned a big affair in honor of their 10th anniversary. PHI SIG 283 284 PIKE f m i he 54 active members and 10 fall pledges of the Pi Kappa Alpha faternity had several projects and par- - ties planned for the fall semester. One in particular was a Big Brother program in cooperation with the Tucson Big Brothers. A Moonshine Madness party and a Christmas formal were planned for the fall semester. The traditional Jungle party is an annual spring event. Winning Greek Week last spring with the Chi Omega soror- ity was one achievement President Jeff Benedict and the Pikes are proud of. FIRST ROW: Liza Urge, Glen Williams, Brad Miller, Bil Bidal, Mike Jordan, Dick LaFleur, Ray Teller, Deb Anklan, Jeff Benedict, Doug McMaster, Mike Crown, Jon Winkeller, Brian Murphy, Jim Sheeley, Dennis Flensling, Dave Cohen, Dave Crucher, Fred Pretzer, Chris Toman, Lori Cole. THIRD ROW: Gary Cunning- ham, Joy Hansen, Clint Livburg, Scott Menennet, Greg Irwin, Les Canturbury, Mark Novak, Art Sekate, Joel Niles, Mike McWenie, Ken Bunch. FOURTH ROW: Brian Ekiss, Dave Hover, Matt Bamesfield, Russ Davis, Jim Authur, John Byrd, Clint Kerr, Steve Spakeen, Tom Schoorr, Jim Roslund, Dan Jordan, Dave Prechel, Tom Miketa, Jim Ghanelli. NOT PICTURED: Bill Brindley, Larry Kaufmann, Bob Smith, Dave Frauenfelder, Tom Peeb, Greg Wuertz, Mike Taggett, John Schweitzer. PIKE 285 FIRST ROW: Peggy Davis, Patty Petersen, Carol Davis, Kit Teasdale, Karen Kemmerer, Paige Throckmorton, Jenny Finch, Lindsay Caplan, Tina Stilb, Holly Hover, Monnie Markel, Elanora Coppola, Jill Knowlton, Betty Wood, Dana Bruttig, Susie Thomas, Barb Mendenhall. SECOND ROW: Peggy Mullen, Alex Hursch, Barb Howell, Jan Telman, Robin Oury, Sharon Ann McCroskey, Susan Mills, Shelley Hagen, Julie Engel, Toadie Cloud, Roseanne Colachis, Valerie Clark, Lor- rainne Smith, Ellen Jacobs, Melanie Mann, Debbie Lee, Debbie Keyes. THIRD ROW: Mary Peck, Erin McHugh, Barb Sivright, Chris Hall, Tammy Hicks, Lisa Sitton, Candace Chan, Sara Collins, Jodi Elsesser, Anne Koskinen, Mary Holman, Susan Rappin, Cari Coler, Stephanie Sikes, Stacy Shelton, Carol Hall, Adrianne Kalyha, Carla Jones, Mrs. Fredericks, Joan Friedl. FOURTH ROW: Martha Aguilar, Cyd Coster, Christy Alexander, Donna Didio, Heather Stilb, Valerie Dewey, Perri Sundt, Monica Palmer, Diane Kewin, Cindy Allen, Mimi Voss, Holly Anderson, Tracy St. John. FIFTH ROW: Robin Gooder, Maggie Howe, Corkita Smith, Lori Waddle, Leslie Clements, Anne Claghom, Amy Kuller, Kathy Grant, Jacque Mason, Cindy Jobe, Cindy Hinkle, Lisa Frank, Lisa Stilb, Jane Genve, Dori Elkins, Holly Barrett, Linda Miller, Pam Morrison, Cathy Pratt, Debbie Willi. NOT PICTURED: Sheila Burke, Sara Dove, Jamie Engel, Caryn Frisch, Shelley Gabel, Laura Moorin, Terry Perlman, Susie Spengler, Susie Stockton, Lee Topf , Colleen Grant, Andi Miller. jW. ji ! 286 PI PHI rhe Pi Beta Phi sorority has 101 active members and 35 fall pledges. The chapter is kept busy by a large social program. One of the most popular gatherings is the traditional Fla- min Mamie party held each fall to commemerate Mamie Eisenhower. The theme for the ' 77 party was " Hollywood Premier. " Creators from Star Wars, as well as Jacqueline Bis- set were some of the people represented. The pledge cookie gram sale, and the all house taco sale are other events the chapter stages. The house also partici- pates with their chapter at A.S.U. in a keg roll. PI PHI 287 o 9 CO __ n the spring of 1977, Sigma Chi was number one out I of all fraternities in house grade point average. The - chapter attributed this to rushing people who are serious about school. The 47 active brothers along with 15 fall pledges of Sigma Chi do various service projects. The chapter helped with the K.U.A.T. telethon fund raising, answering phones for pledges. They also did landscaping for the Newman Center. The December Sweetheart Formal, and the Spring South Sea Islander are two of the house ' s social events. Sigma Chi has strong involvement in A.S.U.A. The admin- istrative vice president and two senator posts are held by chapter members. 288 SIGMA CHI FIRST ROW: Doug Whitney, Sara Ludden, Lori Grif- fith, Stacey Keim, Paige Hancock, Bobbie Feinberg, Karen Kearney, Julie Stephens, Theresa Laugharn, Cal- lie Hunnel, Susie Babby, Jeff Linn, Mitch Chalpin. SEC- OND ROW: Mark Weisbart, Doug Ehrenkranz, Mike Stanley, Dean Clark, Steve Figueroa, Tom Scott, Peter Knez, Don Buckley, Lucian Spataro, Jaime Sheriff, Dave Lovinger, Mark McClenahan, Conrad Muerhke, Tracy McEven. THIRD ROW: Jimmy Carter, Steve McNamee, Rich Nelson, Randy Summers, John Rucker, Craig Harland, Jim West, Steve Schuyler, Dan Murray, Joe Markling, Frank Klonoski, Steve Fuller, Rich Eam- pierro, Kris Kreutz, Ken Tolman, Dave Rupley, Jeff Maudlin, Mark Smalley, Ulay Littleton, Gary Cham- bers, Randy Dixon. FOURTH ROW: Karye Wilhelm, Cathi Robinson, Karen Larson, Julie Ritchie, Ann Rut- ledge, Carol Buckley, Shail Wilson, Leah Judson, Nancy Spencer, Robin Slotnick, Shannon Abele, Nancy Bal- lantine. FIFTH ROW: Hoie Vaughan, Peggy Julian, Genny Esterline, Marcy Koffolt, Julie D ' Ambrosio, Les- lie McDonald, Maggie Bulmer. SIGMA CHI 7289 FIRST ROW: Glen Clark, Jeff Landis, Steve Postero, Mike Beers, Scott Smith, Mike Black. SECOND ROW: Mike Jackson, Dave Crillgy, Jeff Hill, Gary Pemberton, Ed Moran, Gregg Hayes, Glenn Ely, Doug Roper, Mike Cashin. THIRD ROW: Gary Deakins, Mike Russ, A. L. Slocum, Bob Broadhead, Jim Finninger, Curtis McNary, Vic Alarvez, Dave White, Keith Velich, Monty Lang- ham, Scott Jensen, Mike McNary, Tim Wells, Mike Gomez, Mark Jones, Ed Murry, John White, Dave Daley, Shannon Rogers. FOURTH ROW: Steve Feffer. FIFTH ROW: Jeff Taylor, Mike Kirwin, Jeff Okey, Scott Peterson, Dale Branch, Mike Cosentino, Pat Laughlin, Frank Cordasco, John Richert, Chris Smith, Jeff McEllen, Jim Holmes, Steve Mardian, Jim Rubenstein. NOT PICTURED: P. A. Baffert, Blake Bonelli, John Huston, Chris Browning, Chip Lurrie, Jim Bried, Dino Alfano, Rocky Andrews, Jim Besse, Roy Drachman, Steve Galloway, Don Mehan, Jim O ' Neil, Jon Simmons, Craig Bonna, Jim Budleman, Bob Grabb, Rob Hepler, John Issacsw, Tim Okey, Bob Solfisbury, Tim Vewn, John Wyne, Scott Young, Mark Grotefeld, Rick Besse, Kurt Johnson, John Wenaas, Troy Johnson, John Vasile, Mike Shanao, John Colletti, Day Metz, Don Ahea, Bruce Welson, Jay Jennings, Doug Bringhan, Tony Gar- cia, Scott Rouda, Bryan Rogere, Doug Wilkie, Rick Glaspiz, Ron Hardy, Scott Cummings, Gregg Hayes, Sonny Wartman, Barry Nash, Mike Ruzbacki. 290 S.A.E. The Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity is proud of their strong alumni program. Founded on the U.A. cam- pus in 1917, approximately 1200 men have been ini- tiated since. A luau party and the Patty Murphy party are the two theme parties enjoyed by the chapter annually. During the Patty Murphy party, limousines are rented to pick up dates. ' These parties are by far the best social events on campus, " said fraternity member Bobby Grabb. The chapter is also known for their strong little sisters pro- gram, and their competiveness in intramurals. A palm trimming service prior to the Luau party, and help- ing out an orphanage are two community service projects done by the chapter. " We ' re the number one fraternity in the nation member- ship wise, and I feel we ' re the most famous fraternity locally too, " said fraternity member Jim Rubenstein. S.A.E. 291 o CO FIRST ROW: Tim Tetrick, E. K. Wagner, Jim Hoselton, Mike Tetrick, Mike Mattoch, Lou Finocchiaro, Bret Rowland, Pete Hanrahan. SECOND ROW: Brock Baz- zell, Joe Gianatasio, Frank Gordin, Debbie Salmon, Sheila Burke, Jay Krich, Keith Smith, Bob Day, Bob Kohnen, Bob Gradwohl. THIRD ROW: Andy Karvelis, Mark Helms, Bob Novak, Dave Bigg, Chris Douglas, Erik Peterson, Jim Jordan, Dave Friedburg, Mike O ' Connor, Tom Henry. FOURTH ROW: Greg Camp- bell, Don Moylan, Bruce Anderson, Carson Finacal, Rich Condon, Jim Matthews, Steve Rosenburg, Kirk Amster, Pete Rather, Don Pegler, Jim Fijan, John Robin- son. FIFTH ROW: Greg Bast, Tom Rice, Rick McCool, Terry Hedger, Jim Bouley, Tom McCausland, Mark Gaither, Stewart McClaren, Glen Howard, Doug Henry, Dave Kite, Neal Gumbin, Chris Hargitt, Mark Wheeler. SIXTH ROW: Dan Offidani, Tim Beeman, Jim Heald, Perry Novelli, Steve McNeil, Shawn Smith, Alan Krane, Reed Simpson, Charlie Podalsky, Tom McKee, Randy Eckel, Drew Reagan, Tom Herman, Fred Douch, Ted Heotus. SEVENTH ROW: Jay McCallister, Bob Pot- torff, Alan Tessmer, Bill Wood, Clyde Rousseau, Mike Townsend, Parker Cornell, Tag Cline, War Eagle, Mark Bando, John Soper, Bill Jasson, Dale Fuqua. 2927 SIGMA NU The Sigma Nu chapter at the U.A. will celebrate their 60th anniversary in the Spring of 1978. The chapter was founded by Pop McKale, for whom McKale Center is named. The chapter expects about 200 alumni from around the state. The house ' s service projects include working with the Ari- zona Deaf and Blind, and building dracula ' s coffin in the March of Dimes Haunted House. The Sadie Hawkins party was the Sigma Nu ' s fall theme party. They decorated the outdoors around the house with straw, pigs, chickens and geese. A bon voyage party with south sea accent is the chapter ' s spring theme party. SIGMA NU 293 o CO CL LU a. o GO FIRST ROW: Brock Thomas. SECOND ROW: Dan Brinkman, Mike Thompson, Dan German, Rob Krew- son, Ted Staren, Sam Salerno, Rick Whally, Brett John- son, Keith Salvato, Rocco Charamella. THIRD ROW: Mike Nelson, Tod Caruso, Mark Gorham, Jim Everett, K. C. Gingg, Will Rousseau, Mike Dominguez, Jim Rhe- bein, Bruce Charlton. FOURTH ROW: John Berry, Mark Kershner, Tom Colvin, John Spicker, Tim Lane, Bob Burke, Matt Smith, Bill Ramsay, Scott Horan, John Thompson, Al Lessig, Ben Handovhal, Mark Diebolt, Gary Mueller, Bill Davidson, Charles Hainan. FIFTH ROW: Mark Hayden, Craig Caruso, Dave Tribolet, George Petropolous, Kent Reed, Robin McGeorge, Ken- neth Bright, Bob Francy, Doug Mehl, Ed Staren, Dave Hopkins, Joe Cristiani, Scott Beck, Dan McGuckin, Rob Entzminger, Geoff Kull. SIXTH ROW: Larry Lippow, John Gulick, Greg Luckey, Mike Sullivan, Stafford Thurmond, Dave Looft, Scott Holmes, Matt Stelzer, Greg Kull, Scott Burns, Pat Harrington. SEVENTH ROW: Don Fischer. 294 SIG EP o T T 7- ith manpower generated by 95 active brothers and 15 I I fall pledges, the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity has achieved much. The chapter was the 1976-77 intramural champi- ons. They won championships in tennis, track, wrestling, badminton, and wrestling. They were also in the top three out of all fraternities in academics. Philanthropy plays a big part in the fraternity. A Christmas party with orphans and a canned food drive to aid the Tuc- son Community Food Bank were two projects done by the chapter. The Sig Ep formal entitled, " Axel ' s Bash, " was held in Nogales at a honorary alumni ' s home. A spring theme party called, " Caesar ' s Palace, " was staged after converting the house into a mini Las Vegas. SIG EP 295 FIRST ROW: Eric Rickman, George Bertino, Nick Sto- sic, Mike Neary, Layne Bogulis, Stu Desmond, Grant Warren. SECOND ROW: Bob Brubaker, Bill Gibney, John Wilson, Elliot Gorab, Bob Pelgram, Mike Bowery, John Declerck, Rick Martin, Bill Finn, Scott Struble. THIRD ROW: John Dau, Steve Grande, Eric Meyer, John Lindert, Bud Beucher, Rod Smith, Leo Daly, Del Erlandson, Greg Grace. FOURTH ROW: John Black, Tom Bertino, Steve Bandler, Fred Lowry, Greg Bodell. FIFTH ROW: Dave Haines, Tom Trumpeter, Scott Cle- ments, Rex Anderson, Earl Moore, Bob Rutherford, Jim Ganem, Scott Roberts, Mike Gonnela, Phil Hall, Jim Gutt. SIXTH ROW: Rich Dozer, Jim Hutcherson, Chris Guntert, Bill Houchins, Bob Grahem, Carl Dalpaz, Ron Hymen, Russ Louk, Joe Mance. 296 TIKE The Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity has used a softball game followed by a picnic as the format for many of their community service projects. The Arizona Blind Foundation, and the Tucson Big Brothers Organization are two groups the fraternity has worked with. A large social program kept the 51 active members, and the 27 pledges adequately busy. A pirate ' s party, gangster party, pajama party, and beach boy party are the annual theme par- ties. During each particular party, the chapter house is con- verted to the appropriate theme. TIKE 297 GREEKS 78 GREEKS 78 GREEKS 78 GREEKS 78 GREE 5 GREEKS 78 GREEKS 78 GREEKS 78 GREEKS 78 GRE PEOPLE " ' PEOPLE?? University of Arizona Volume 68 Pattie Davis People Editor Cecelia Gaytan Layouts SPECIAL THANKS TO: Special Collections U.A. Library Alumni Assoc. Laurie Schnebly Writer Zibby Folk Writer Table of Contents PRESIDENT BOARD OF REGENTS VICE PRESIDENTS . . . DEANS AGRICULTURE ARCHITECTURE . .Page . Pages . Pages . Pages .Page Page BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION Page EARTH SCIENCES Page EDUCATION ' Page ENGINEERING Page FINE ARTS Page GRADUATE PROGRAM Page LAW Page LIBERAL ARTS Pages MEDICINE Page MINES Page MILITARY SCIENCE Page NURSING Page PHARMACY Page PHYSICAL EDUCATION Page THE UNIVERSITY Pages SENIORS AND GRADUATES Pages UNDERGRADUATES Pages PEOPLE Page INDEX Pages THANKS. ..Paee 299 302-303 304-305 306-310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320-322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329-330 331-343 344-360 361 362-367 368 300 PEOPLE 78 PRESIDENT John P. Schaefer What, in your opinion, is the biggest pro- What changes in the history of the Uni- ject that the University is working on? The University is working on achieving excellence in all fourteen of its colleges. It is impossible for me to place any pri- orities in the quality of performance. Right now, we are concerned with hav- ing a new law building constructed in order to alleviate the crowded condi- tions in the law school. We hope a new classroom and office building will be constructed in the very near future. versity impress you the most? There is no one specific change about the University which impresses me most. I am impressed by the tremen- dous growth of this school from its beginnings in 1885 to its national stat- ure today. It is now a major institution of higher learning in the fastest growing state in America. With its fourteen col- leges, seven schools, and many special divisions of research and public serv- ice, it is the most complete university in the arid or semiarid areas of the world. That impresses me most of all. I hope its present excellence will be continued and enlarged. Do you feel academics is still the primary function of the University? Effective teaching remains the primary goal of the University. The chief means of achieving this goal are through scholarship and research. Teaching, research and public service are closely related to each other. In answer to your specific question, I would say that aca- demic effectiveness is by all odds the primary function of the University. What change would you like to see in the University? I would like to see true excellence achieved in every field. This involves the best prepared students and the most qualified teachers. There is no reason why the University of Arizona cannot be one of the best, if not the best, land-grant university in the nation. For example, the entry of the University next year into the PAC 10 Conference is only an extension of its quest for excellence in all fields. How do you feel about the changed grad- ing system policy? The grade " N " was removed so that there will be a clear difference between passing and failing. The grade " I " was changed so that unless it is removed within one year it reverts to an " E " a failing grade. I endorse both changes in the grading policy. PRESIDENT 301 BOARD OF REGENTS Arizona Board of Regents: FRONT ROW: James Elliot Dunseath, Rudy Campbell, Sidney S. Woods, John Molloy. BACK ROW: Dwight Patterson, Thomas Chandler, Ralph Bilby,, Dr. William Payne. What changes in the history of the Uni- versity impress you, as an individual, the most? The improved quality of the Univer- sity during a period of very rapid growth. Thomas Chandler TRe Faculty. It is outstanding. James Dunseath 1. Growth. 2. Change in life styles, and 3. Maturing of the Univeristy into a first class educational institution. Ralph M. Bilby In 1934, when I was enrolled as a freshman at the University of Arizona, it was a typical Land Grant College, of modest achievement. The enrollment was less than 2500 students and the physical plant was a fraction of it ' s present size. 302 BOARD OF REGENTS BOARD OF REGENTS Through the interning years, the tax- payers of the state of Arizona have given continuous and solid support to the University, and brought about a magnificent institution of higher learn- ing. In 43 short years the enrollment has climbed to over 30.000 the physical plant includes 121 buildings covering 304 acres and academically the Univer- sity is competitive throughout the nation. The requirements of public service are more than adequately met. and research has achieved a position of major significance. This past year, the University received over S47.000.000 in gifts and grants an impressive figure by any standards. In the span of years from 1934 to 1977, growth and increasing excellence of performance have been the hallmark of the University of Arizona. - Sidney S. Woods Arizona historically had a rather narrow tax base due to the small amount of privately owned property in the state. This has caused a shortage of taxable properties to support the public institutions that are required by our people. In view of this, it has been a truly great feat for the University of Arizona to have stayed up and made the progress that it has in the field of education for the citizens of this state. This is due in large part to dedication of the many people who have been con- cerned with funding a good educa- tional program and much of the money that has been realized for the Univer- sity has come from grants and gifts. Without these funds to supplement the legislative appropriations, the Univer- sity would be hard pressed to be where it is today, among the top universities of the nation. So I would say that fund- ing of needed programs in a state that is short of money has been one of its outstanding accomplishments. Rudy E. Campbell BOARD OF REGENTS 303 VICE PRESIDENTS Gary Munsinger, Ph.D. Vice President for Planning and Budgeting. 15 years of service to the University. Albert Weaver, Ph.D. Executive Vice President. 20 years of service to the University. Merlin DuVal, M.D. Vice President for Health Sciences. 14 years of service to the University. 304 VICE PRESIDENTS VICE PRESIDENTS A. Richard Kassander, Ph.D. Vice President of Research 24 Years of Service to the University Sherwood Carr, M.B.A., C.P.A. Vice President of Business Affairs Richard Edwards Ph.D. Vice President of Student Relations 24 Years of Service to the University J9 Years of Service to the University VICE PRESIDENT 305 DEANS Dean Hugh Odishaw was unable to partici- pate in the survey due to illnes. - Hugh Odishaw, Earth Sciences What courses would you like to see added to your College? I am interested in new courses which relate to new information available in various fields within the College. I would prefer that old courses be deleted before new courses are added. At the present time, we probably need new courses on the gifted child, handi- capped children and youth, and human learning. In addition, we need to develop our program in educational technology, particularly in the use of computers to assist instruction. F. Robert Paulsen, Education What do you think of the Changed-grad- ing system policy? It seems to me it will be useful in terms of setting standards for students, because it will make students more seri- ous about what they want to do. This way they won ' t have the idea that if the course is too hard they can just drop out anytime. Gladys Sorensoen, Nursing 306 DEANS DEANS What is the biggest project that your department is working on? A program in natural resources and enviromental law. Roger Henderson. Law OH- do you feel about the changed grad- ing system policy? 1 basically favor the new policy which places more responsibility on individ- ual students to remove incompletes in a timely fashion. There is, however, a danger that inequities may rise. Lee Jones. Graduate Do you feel academics is still the primary function of the University? 1 most certainly do believe that the pur- suit and dissemination of knowledge should be the primary function of the University. Robert Hull. Fine Arts DEANS 307 DEANS What courses would you like to see added to your department? The College of Mines is attempting to provide a full suite of academic pro- grams to meet the needs of students who are preparing themselves for a career in mineral development. The most recent of these programs is Min- eral Economics a program which provides for a career in mineral resource assessment and in mineral policy formation. The courses making up this program are still developing and, as additional faculty are added to the staff, additional courses will be developed and offered. William H. Dresher, Mines What courses would you like to see added to your department? We are engaaged in a complete reeval- uation of Liberal Arts requirements and I believe there will be considerable changes in the offerings. Paul Rosenblatt, Liberal Arts 308 DEANS DEANS How do you fed about the changed grad- ing system policy? The abolition of the grade of N is an improvement. The new provision for the grade of I to convert automatically to an E if not cleared in one year may cause serious administrative problems and an increased number of grievances. Rene P. Manes, BPA Do you feel academics is still the primary function of the University? If " academics " is defined as a course of study conceived to develop an individ- ual ' s awareness of the world around him and his ability to construct mean- ingful personal and social relationships to that world then it is. and should always remain the primary function of a University education. Fred S. Matter. Architecture Do you feel academics is still the primary function of the University? Yes. but always in an environment of scholarly excellence. The University must also be sensitive to the expanding needs of the community, and implem- enter of change when this appears nec- essary. Louis J. Kettel, Medicine DEANS 309 DEANS Do you feel academics is still the primary function of the University? Yes, we owe it to the citizens of Ari- zona. They support the University and we must provide the education and training necessary to enable our gradu- ates to fill positions in the professions, industry, and commerce located in Ari- zona. However, we cannot minimize research and public service, both of which are important to Arizona. David J. Hall, Engineering How do you feel about the changed grad- ing system policy? I believe it is in the best interest of the students and therefore in the best inter- est of the University. As I feel that aca- demics is the primary function of the University. Jack R. Cole, Pharmacy What courses would you like to see added to your department? Since the College of Agriculture has responsibility for broad areas of the land management question, both in productive agriculture and other natu- ral resource functions, we would be very interested in adding process edu- cation courses that would be available to the whole campus to help the overall student body understand the impor- tance of land resource use and food- fiber question on a global scale. Gerald R. Stairs, Agriculture 310 DEANS STUDENT TRIES TO HELP CONSUMER Hidden on the third floor of the Home Economics Building is the foods lab. It is here that the Experimental Foods class does some of its work. David Goldsmith, a student with a BS in biology and work- ing towards registration as a dietitian, was one of these students. He chose a project like everyone else, only his research didn ' t end with the semester. His project involved the effects of different cooking methods on the vitamin C content of veg- etables. He used peas and four different cooking methods: pressure cooking, steaming, a crockpot, and a microwave, to try to obtain his results. After the prepara- tion of the peas David separated them into two parts: a liquid and remaining sediment and tested the liquid for its vita- min C content. However, it was later dis- covered that the liquid contained more than vitamin C thus making the results invalid. This drawback and the end of the class didn ' t end the experiment because David is still looking for a way to let the consumer know how different cooking methods effect the vitamin content of veg- etables and he feels that this is worth the extra work. f. J David Goldsmith, a dietitics major. (1) measur- ing out the liquid portion of the experiment: (2) putting peas in a crockpot: and (3) taking down a flask. AGRICULTURE 31 1 A NEW FACE IN ADMINISTRATION Dean Ronald Gourley, of the Archi- tecture College, began his position in January, after the recent transition of deans in the college. Dean Gourley, before coming to the University, was a partner in a Massa- chusetts architect firm. Before that he was a professor at Harvard. He has received numerous awards in architecture, including his most recent one which was first prize in state com- petition for the design of the recreation building at the Massachusetts Hospital School for Handicapped Children. 1 Dean Robert Gourley and acting dean Fred Matter. 2 Dean Ronald Gourley. new Dean of Architecture. 3 Dean Robert Gourley. 312 ARCHITECTURE B.P.A DEGREES SOUGHT The College of Business and Public Administration has increased its enroll- ment ten to twelve percent this year, according to Dean Rene Manes. Although the University ' s B.P.A. college had a large increase. Dr. Manes feels. " There is a national trend toward business degrees because people per- ceive better job opportunites. " Dr. Manes is pleased with the num- ber of students but he foresees a lack of classroom space, which could lead to problems. He is anticipating the build- ing of more classrooms in the near future. Ten staff members have been added to the college this year three of them because of the increased enrollment. A fairly new course in the college is Management Information Systems (M.I.S). Dean Manes explained that the course involves applying the com- puter to business related problems. He also stated that because the course is applicable it has been popular and suc- cessful. 1 and 2 Views of the new Business and Public Administration Building. BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 313 CHILDREN EN JO Y MI N ERA LS The Mineral Museum is located in the Geology Building and is open to the public on weekdays. The huge col- lection was begun in 1919 by Dr. G. Montague while he was a professor of Geology and the Dean of the College of Mines and Engineering at the Uni- versity. It was through his help that many of the ten-thousand specimens that the museum owns were donated. More than two thousand of these min- erals are on permanent display. Jan Wilt, the assistant curator of the museum, said that although many Tuc- son residents don ' t know of the muse- um ' s existance, more than ten thousand people visit the museum every year. Many of these visitors are not only from other states but from other coun- tries also. It is estimated that at least five thou- sand of the visitors are elementary school children. The children ' s teachers are able to make arrangements for tours through the University. These tours include such things as treasure hunts, where the children are able to identify certain minerals and rocks on their own. It has been estimated that most of the classes are of the fourth grade level because of Arizona law requiring children to study Arizona at that level. The museum offers them a chance to view many of Arizona ' s min- erals, such as copper. Jan Wilt says the children enjoy these visits and are espe- cially fond of the dinosaur ' s foot. 1 and 3 Children from a fourth grade class vis- iting the museum. 2 A piece of malachite on display. 314 EARTH SCIENCE LEARNING EXPERIENCE: STUDENT TEA CHING Baptism by fire may be the best words to describe one ' s experience as a student teacher. Three and one half years of Education training and then comes the chance to try our all that one learned in those often criticized Educa- tion classes. As a student teacher at Palo Verde High School during the fall semester, I was very much a part of the faculty, despite my label as a practice teacher. Lesson plans, grading papers, depart- ment meeting, assemblies, and the Fac- ulty Lounge (I always wondered what went on behind those closed doors labled " Faculty Lounge " ), became new habits in my newly acquired lifestyle as a teacher. 1 have often wondered whether or not the word TEACHER is appropri- ate in describing this particular profes- sion, for I never once had the feeling that I was teaching, but rather the stu- dents were learning because I provided them with an atmosphere where they could learn if they so desired. As sen- iors, many of my students were inter- ested only in graduating. At age 17, their opinions about school and learn- ing had already been established, and not even Super Teacher could change all of their opinions. What I did try to accomplish was to provide the students with the basics on how to learn, so that regardless of what the future brings, they would always have the knowledge to adapt to whatever the future holds. All in all, my experiences in the classroom were good. I think I learned more than the students. I also found that respect breeds respect, and that a teacher is no better than his will to teach. Some say education is irrelevant at best and damaging at worst, but those who say it have never tried to teach. In all my experiences I more than likely learned more of what not to do than what to do. Most important, I greatly enjoyed my kids, their ques- tions, their enthusiasm, their ideas, their trials and tribulations of growing older, and finally their desire to learn and to be understood, if only someone would be encouraging and give them a chance. If I accomplished just that much, then I feel that I was successful. - Greg Ziebell. Student Teacher Greg Ziebell with " his kids " while student teach- ing at Palo Verde High School. EDUCATION 3 15 SOLAR ENERGY? AN ANSWER. With the depletion of our natural resources and our increasing popula- tion, we are looking for new sources of energy to fulfill our growing needs. The department of engineering in conjunc- tion with the University began in 1975, a project that dealt with the possibility of solar energy as an energy replace- ment. Tucson and its desert climate made it an ideal location for the study of the possible uses and effects of solar energy. The solar energy research facility is located on the roof of the Civil Engi- neering Building. The final stages of the new facility were assembled in late September to meet the October deadline for comple- tion. The completion allowed many researchers to continue their projects. These projects involved solar energy used in every facet of life, from indus- trial use to residential use. For instance, Mr. Larry Medlin, of the Col- lege of Architecture, is using the facility to investigate the effects and possible uses of solar energy in offices as well as residential homes. It is hoped that investigation of this energy source will ease our energy shortages in the future. Pictures of the solar energy facility. 316 ENGINEERING CLINICIANS WORK WITH PEOPLE The Speech and Hearing Depart- ment offers not only training to future speech pathologists and audiologists but also helps the community. The clinic, set up on the third floor of the Speech Building, helps individuals with their particular problems. It is here that nine-month old babies have their hear- ing tested while other clinicians work with aphasics. Trained senior clinicians work with these patients while junior clinicians observe through a one-way mirror. This observation is a vital part of the future clinician ' s training and it is hoped she will learn from watching others and be able to use this knowl- edge later when working with patients herself. The program to become certified as a trained clinician involves a great deal of time and personal experience. An individual must not only receive her degree in Speech and Hearing but must also work towards a masters degree which includes an internship. 1 Caroline Eagle working with an aphasic. 2 Clinician, Caroline, working with a patient and a reading machine. 3 A patient listens intently as Caroline explains the next exercise. FINE ARTS 317 GRADUATE PROGRAM INDIVIDUALIZED The Art Department has a special graduate program, run by Professor Chuck Hitner. In this program, stu- dents receive their M.F.A. (Master of Fine Arts) which is the highest degree one can earn in studio art. According to Professor Hitner the " program is made to fit the students needs " since art is an individual thing. There are forty-five students in the program and twenty-five faculty mem- bers, so the interaction between the two is very high. Students are required to complete twelve hours of art history besides their studio work to help broaden their per- spectives. The work in the studio is very important, however, because this is where the student puts most of his emphasis and time. In his studio (each graduate student has a studio of his own) the student works on his projects which can be in almost any media, with advice and cri- tique from his major professor. In order to receive the degree, how- ever, the student must give a thesis exhibition and pass an oral exam. Dur- ing their show, the students are quizzed on their work. The students must pass this exam to complete their degree. This is because the department and Professor Hitner feel the student must be able to " verbalize what they put down in paint or steel. " Graduate art students: 1 Ronn Ives. 2 Doug Meyer. 3 Lisa Phillips. 318 GRADUATE PROGRAM LAW COLLEGE EXPANDS The new law building, at Speedway and Mountain, will have many facili- ties, including two new court rooms. The new building is being built because the present one is " completely inadequate. " according to Dean Roger C. Henderson. The building will feature an appel- late and a trial court chamber. There will also be closed-circuit television hookups of the courtrooms to the class- rooms, along with other videotape facilities. In addition, the building will be designed for computer terminals and other equipment. Dean Henderson stated, " this will have a big impact on legal resources and practices of law. " The construction, which began in October 1977, is expected to be com- pleted in January of 1979. . Dean Henderson added, " It sure will be great to have the space we need! " Pictures of construction of the new law building. LAW 319 ALGAE IMP OR TA NT? Does the word algae make you think only of seaweed that gets tangled around your ankles when wading and rots on the beach? If so, then you might be surprised to hear that algae and algae extracts are used in chocolate milk, salad dressing, cosmetics, tooth- paste, ice cream, tea, and beer. Dr. Robert Hoshaw, instructor of two algae classes and director of the Algae Research Laboratory, feels algae is an important ingredient in many consumer products. He explained that algin, agar, and carrageenin (algae extracts) are widely used as thickeners, stabilizers, and suspenders. The Alga Research Laboratory is investigating the glycerol production of the alga Dunaliella. Glycerol is a high energy compound used in the produc- tion of combustible fuel and medicines. Dr. Hoshaw is working with different strains of Dunaliella, which can be grown in waste waters, to find the best gylcerol producer. " The hope is that some day Dunaliella could be grown in mass culture in large ponds or in an industrial plant, " stated Dr. Hoshaw. More information can be obtained from the catalog under Marine Algae and Freshwater Algae which are listed under Ecology and Evoluntionary Biol- ogy- i Pictures of the Algae Research Laboratory. 320 LIBERAL ARTS PRE-MED STUDENT TEA CHES CPR Teaching and helping people to learn the techniques of life-saving are a part of University pre-med students extra- curricular activities. Johanna Pugh is one of the two instructors of the cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) classes offered by the UA Student Health Center this year. " CPR is a technique which involves maintaining the opening a clear airway, breathing for the victim if the victim has stopped breathing on his own, and applying external cardiac compression in order to circulate blood for the vic- tim. " explained Johanna. The classes that Johanna teaches three times a week never exceed eight people. Her classes are mainly com- posed of University students, faculty, and nurses who have to keep up their CPR certification. Johanna said. " Everyone in the world should know CPR. In any situa- tion it could come in handy, whether you ' re a housewife at home or in the mountains hiking with somebody. " Johanna had Emergency Medical Training when she attended Pima Col- lege and is also registered to teach CPR for the American Heart Association. Johanna has never been in an actual situation where she had to administer CPR, " but. " she said. " I can ' t say I would like to be put in that situation. " 1 Doug Roth tries out the CPR method of a dummy. 2 Instructor, Johanna Pugh. 3 Johanna talks to her class consisting of Doug Roth. Anne Cubbage. and Heather Mauch. LIBERAL ARTS 321 STA TVS OFFENDERS HELPED Two Sociology colleagues. Dr. Dean Rojek, assistant professor, and Dr. M. L. Erikson, professor, are working on a program designed to help bring the juvenile delinquent status offender (non-criminal) into community-based surroundings and to alleviate court procedures. The project, entitled, " Deinstitutionalization of Status Offenders, " was started last year in an attempt to prohibit the arresting of juveniles for non-criminal activities such as truancy, alcohol possession, and running away. Two government grants were pro- vided for the project, allocating funds to twenty-five community agencies and for data and evaluation purposes. Ari- zona, (Pima County), along with nine other states, is participating in the study. Dr. Rojek believes that the program is successful, although the full results will not be known for a few months. He said that the program has proved to be cheaper than court processes and he estimated that nearly 3,000 status offenders have been diverted from court and put into community agen- cies. earn ! I Dr. Dean Rojek. 2 Dr. M. L. Erickson. I 322 LIBERAL ARTS DEAN ' S HOUR: NEW IDEA When Dean Kettel took over the dean ' s position in the College of medi- cine in June of 1977. he became aware of the distance between the students and the administration. He felt that maybe there should be a way for stu- dents to communicate with the dean in an informal manner. He also felt this was particularly important in the Col- lege of Medicine because the students had a hard transition to make. They were meeting new requirements and new stresses that weren ' t present in their earlier college careers. To try to make this transition easier and to get to know the students better. Dean Kettel started what he called the DEAN ' S HOL R. Every Thursday at twelve-fif- teen Dean Kettel and some of the asso- ciate deans would eat lunch with stu- dents. The idea seemed to catch on. Every week there were a varied number of students there, with the number usually ranging from forty to fifty. There was no set topic as the dean and students simply discussed what came up. It could be an everyday problem or one concerning school. The program seems to work and helps the students feel more a part of a community rather than as an isolated person. Somehow things don ' t seem so bad when there is someone to listen. 1 and 2 Med students taking part in the Dean ' s Hour. 3 Dean Louis Kettel, Dean of the College of Medicine. MEDICINE 323 TWO CADETS WIN A WARD The officer training program, ROTC, has received special recogni- tion this year. Two Junior cadets, Deb- bie O ' Donnell and Paul D. Boyd received the Commandant ' s Award. This award is presented to the out- standing cadet at each field training camp. This is the first time this award has been given to University of Ari- zona students. Debbie, is also the first woman in ROTC history to receive this award at a six week camp. Debbie, a second lieutenant in the University ' s program, was selected among one hundred ten cadets, nine- teen of which were women. She also won the athletic award at the Califor- nia camp. Paul, on the other hand won his recognition at a Texas camp. Debbie has been in ROTC since her freshman year and plans to be a flight trainer after college. She feels that her ROTC training has given her some good experience and better job oppor- tunities. ft I I Paul D. Boyd, winner of the Commandant ' s award in Texas. 2 Debbie O ' Donnell and Paul Boyd. the first University students to win the Commandant ' s Award. 3 Debbie O ' Donnel winner of both the Commandan ' t Award and the Athletic Award. 324 MILITARY SCIENCE MINE OFFERS EXPERIENCE It has often been said that experience is the best teacher and the College of Mines seems to agree with this philoso- phy. They have what is known as the San Xavier Mining Laboratory. This is an actual mine located on Mission Road where students can actually go and work in the mine. Most of the activity takes place on the weekends because the labor of both students and faculty is all volunteer. They go out on weekends and mine. This gives students actual experience in the field. The mine itself, is an old mine that was started by the Spanish in the 1700 ' s. Anamax Mining Company owned the mine, however, when the University acquired it. The company donated the mine to the University to help further students ' education. I Lucky Marek. a mining student. 2 A stu- dent walking down the mining shaft. 3 Randy Seppla working in the mining laboratory. 325 ' MINES NURSING COLLEGE EXPANDS The Nursing College has expanded its building to allow for a better gradu- ate and Ph.D. program. According to Dean Gladys E. Soren- sen, the new addition has improved progress and has permitted more space for graduate and undergraduate courses. Facilities in the new annex include classrooms, offices and three research laboratories. One laboratory is designed for physiological research, another is used for data analysis, and contains computers and technical instruments, and the other is used to observe patient behavior. These labora- tories are for student and faculty research. Dean Sorensen believes the addition is very helpful and that classroom space will now be more comfortable and less crowded. Different views of the construction of the Nurs- ing College located near the hospital. 326 NURSING CURE FOR EPILEPSY SOUGHT The Pharmacy College is currently working on a project headed by Dr. Hugh E. Laird, assistant professor. It is entitled " Teratogenesis: The Role of Genetics, Drug Therapy and Seizure Episode. " It involves using audiogenic (responds to sound) rats to study the affects of anti-convulsant drugs on human epileptics. The experiment, involving several pharmacy students, is in conjuction with Pharmacy 295. a special problems course. Seniors. Cathy Cress and Jim Her- manson. are pharmacy students researching the project. Jim Starkey, an animal caretaker, is also involved. These people were selected by Dr. Laird because they had participated in previous laboratory experiments and he felt they were well qualified. According to Dr. Laird, progress has been made since last March, when the project was first begun. He hopes to have visible results very soon and per- haps begin working on a cure for epi- lepsy. 1 Dr. Hugh E. Laird, the professor in charge of the research involving epilepsy. 2 Some of the rats used in the experiment. PHARMACY 327 EXPERIENCE IS THE BEST TEACHER . One of the requirements for certifica- tion for a teacher ' s certificate in Ari- zona is a two unit class on physical education for elementary school teach- ers. In this class, students are required to attend lectures for the first half of the semester and the second half is spent giving the students some experi- ence teaching. The problem is, how- ever, that there isn ' t an abundance of elementary school children on campus so the class improvises; they take turns teaching while the other students are their pupils. Each person is required to teach three twelve minute units to the class. These units range in their diffi- culty from simple to more complex. The class is important to elementary education majors because it gives not only some background in an area they are going to be exposed to but also some experience. I Students in a P.E. 151-C class learn how to do the wheelbarrel walk. 2 Bruce Larson. instructor of one section of the course. 3 Instructor. Bruce Larson looks on as Page Pancost teaches a balancing skill with the help of Dave Overstreet and Lucas Narducci. i 328 PHYSICAL EDUCATION FROM ONE BUILDING TO MANY Pictures of the Campus: I I930 ' s. 2 1950 ' s. 3 1970 ' s. CAMPUS CHANGES FACE The University of Arizona was founded in 1895 as a land grant college. Through the years it has grown from a campus consisting of one building, Old Main, to a large University. Pictures at the campus during: 1 1910 ' s. 2 1920V3 I940 ' s. 330 UNIVERSITY SENIORS Jan Abbott Elliot Abramowitz Laury Adsit Alan Albertini Graduate Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Business Donna Allen Accounting Raymond Alvarado Liberal Arts Susan Anderson Agriculture Tracey Anderson B.P.A. Vicki Anderson Liberal Arts Barbara Arntz Mary Babbit Ronda Bagner Richard Bami Lynn Baumeister Agriculture Home Economics Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Nursing Ellen Bayba Liberal Arts Gabriel Bazurto Fine Arts Helen Beatty Speech and Hearing Daniel Becraft Ronda Bitterli Patricia Bodelson Carol Boruff B.P.A. Liberal Arts B.P.A. Liberal Arts SENIORS 331 The Arizona Legislature of 1885 saw a golden opportunity to rid itself of its well-deserved reputation as a collection of scoundrels who had " employed too many clerks, subsidized the local press to cover our shortcomings, and voted ourselves additional pay in violation of an Act of Congress. They decided to establish a Univer- sity where " for all time to come youth of the land may learn to become better citizens than we are. All our shortcom- ings will be forgotten in a misty past, and we will be remembered for this one great achievement. " Some of the first students on the steps of Old Main. Charlene Bossard B.P.A. Vicki Branum Janis Brett Carol Brookins Christopher Brown Stephen Brown Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Graduate Business Liberal Arts Dennis Brownstein Lou Ann Brunner Liberal Arts Home Economics Steven Chestler B.P.A. Beth Cobbledick Graduate Lydia Buchanan B.P.A. Bruce Cohen Liberal Arts Laura Calik Home Economics Stephen Cohen Liberal Arts Nancy Carrillo Liberal Arts Kay Coryell Liberal Arts Gary Chamberlain Engineering Suzanne Craig Fine Arts 332 SENIORS SENIORS Dennis Cronkhite Nathalie Crusberg Mary Carmen Cruz Tom Danehy Mines Agriculture Liberal Arts Engineering Daniel Davids Verlene Jo Davidson Business Liberal Arts Martha Elena Da ' Vila Kent Davis Liberal Arts Education Thomas Devlin Paul DiPalermo Business Mines Michael Davis Alice Dent Margaret De Santis Karen Devinne Liberal Arts Engineering Nursing Liberal Arts Ibrahim Dirbas Kim Donaldson Randall Doner Scott Doner B.P.A. Home Economics Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Jeffery Dooley Terence Dooley Amanda Dove Juma Dreeha Jerry Dulco Sheila Dye Graduate Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Business Graduate B.P.A. SENIORS 333 SENIORS Philip Ekulund Engineering Carolyn Eng Barbara English Philip Evans Lynn Evenchik James Fay Liberal Arts Education Home Economics Education Liberal Arts Sheryl Ferguson Sharmila Fernando William Finn Maura Fitzpatrick Michael Flores Erlene Fong Education ' B.P.A. B.P.A. Rehabilitation Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Veronica Franco Ellen Friedberg Laura Gilmore Barbara Gingrich Ken Godfrey Francine Goldberg Fine Arts Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Graduate Fine Arts Home Economics David Gordon Geosciences Michael Grivois Geology Ana Guiterrez Education Lorraine Haertel Nursing Eric Hager Liberal Arts Lesley Hanson Business 334 SENIORS Danny Hart Liberal Arts Michael Hartman Agriculture Hal Hayden Bill Hernandez Guillermo Hernandez Patricia Herrewig Business Fine Arts Mines Liberal Arts Jane Hill Liberal Arts John Holt Liberal Arts Rhonda Hill Marketing Marc Horwitz B.P.A. Kim Hinshaw Fine Arts Wendy Hoxie Special Education Cheryl Holbrook B.P.A. Lynne Huey Education Eric Holland Graduate Debby Husk Liberal Arts Ellen Holonhan Liberal Arts Nancy Jancek Home Economics Old Main in us early days. There was a chance to shake the unwanted school, though, because part of the Legislative Act declared that unless forty acres of land were offered within one year, the appropriation for the university would be withdrawn. But at the last minute, a saloon owner and two gamblers came through with forty acres of mesquite-dotted land east of the city. The first good words anyone had for the University in Tucson came after the groundbreaking ceremony for Old Main. The Citizen conceded the " building will present a very fine appearance from the depot, " and the Star handsomely admitted that " the Thirteenth Legislature was not so bad after all especially compared to the Fourteenth. " SENIORS 335 Originally, the library at the Univer- sity consisted of a few books on agri- culture which were stored on a shelf in the dean ' s office. As the number increased, the books and documents and government pamphlets were moved to the southeast corner of Old Main and augmented by some shelves, a desk and a gate. Kerosene lamps and stoves used to light and heat the building posed a con- stant threat of fire to the budding library. When the Legislature finally authorized the building of a new library, campus opinion was divided on the question of location. Some favored the site eventually selected (Old Psych. Building) while others felt it would be more artistic to plop the building squarely in the center of campus. The motion died under vig- orous protest from the student newspa- per, which complained that such a placement would cut off a view of the city from the dining hall and " destroy forever the symmetry so characteristic of our grounds. " The library while it was in Old Main. Mark Johnson Mines Guy Jones Liberal Arts Stovie Jones Liberal Arts Peggy Julian Nursing Megan Kelly Liberal Arts Gary Krevs B.P.A. Mary Jean Kennedy Fine Arts John Kristofl B.P.A. James Kincaid B.P.A. Kim Krusen Education Wendy Knecht Liberal Arts Frederick Kuhm B.P.A. Deborah Konkol Liberal Arts Cheryl Kurowski Education Linda Koska Music Amy Ladewig Home Economics 336 SENIORS SENIORS Mark Lehnertz Kathleen Leister Lana Lentz Paul Lesage Liberal Arts Education Graduate Agriculture Sally Lester Andrew Ligget Home Economics B.P.A. Barry Lillie Laurel Lindenau Doug Linkhart Lawrence Lippow Ray Longore Karla Maggard Liberal Arts Nursing Liberal Arts B.PA. B.P.A. Liberal Arts Gina Margolis Myrle Marlatt Education B.P.A. Eunice Martin Sakamoto Masaka Louis Meschede Kathryn Mihalik Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Graduate B.P.A. Dennis Miller Denise Mitchell Joseph Mitchell Michael Mitchell Cynthia Molnar Martha Moritz B.P.A. Nursing B.P.A. Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Physical Education SENIORS 337 SENIORS Arthur Moulinet William Munyon Barbara Murphy Michael Murray Douglas Myer Fine Arts Architeture Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Music Heather McCauley Florence McDaniel Penny McGehee David McGraw Jamie Neeper Fine Arts Liberal Arts Home Economics Graduate Agriculture Daniel McCartt B.P.A. Kristen Nelson Nursing Sister Trinitas Nordhus Art Patricia Olds Radio-TV John Norton Education Kathleen Olsson Liberal Arts Tony Nouitsky Liberal Arts John Pace Liberal Arts Mary Nugent Mines Sariva Padgug Music David Odom Education Fred Page Graduate Hugh O ' Dower Liberal Arts Gary Paisley B.P.A. 338 SENIORS Hyo Sook Pak B.P.A. Loretta Palagi Liberal Arts Brian Panuska Engineering James Parks Liberal Arts Eve Patterson Business Michael Pecka B.P.A. Jeffery Peifer Liberal Arts Connie Pitman Liberal Arts Robert Penny Liberal Arts Steven Pitzel Fine Arts Dick Perkins Business Kristy Poling Education Joseph D. Peters Mines Verna Pope B.P.A. Pamela Phillips B.P.A. Michael Pordes B.P.A. Mary Jo Pincock Liberal Arts Richard Powell Liberal Arts Of the original 32 students, only six could be enrolled as college freshmen. The rest had never been to high school (as the Territory didn ' t have one) and were put into preparatory classes stud- ying arithmetic, English, history, spell- ing, geography, and grammar. Many parents who had sent twelve - and thirteen-year-olds off to the halls of higher education were disap- pointed when their offsprings were sent home with the word that no one under fourteen was to be admitted. Some of the first students of the University who probably hadn ' t attended high school. SENIORS 339 As football grew in importance, the U.A. players traveled to Pomona and St. Vincent to compete against Califor- nia ' s teams. The St. Vincent game was stopped in the second half with Ari- zona losing 55-0, when the team ran out of players. It is better remembered as the first football match played under lights. At Pomona, the Arizona team fared little better, with a 41-5 loss, but they were applauded by the L os Angeles Herald for playing football " for its true worth down to the last minute. " It was here also, that the University earned a lasting tribute from the sportswriter who said they fought like -- bear down, Arizona Wildcats. uu BUU X OUL (a) BCWSUK UCMSXttsOM The football team that traveled to Pomona and St. Vincent. Paul Quatparo Lawrence Rabin Manuel Ramos Journalism B.P.A. Liberal Arts Susie Rayl Granville Reagle James Rehbein Education B.P.A. B.P.A. Randall Rice Diane Richards Bruce Rickman Cynthia Ricotta David Robinson Linda Rodgers Fine Arts Education Education Liberal Arts Agriculture Mines Jason Roth Michael Ruddell Suzanne Russell Jeffrey Sallas Joan Samuelson Lawrence Sanchez B.P.A. Liberal Arts Home Economics Business Graduate Agriculture 340 SENIORS SENIORS Tani Sanchez Timothy Sandoval Shauna Scanlon Bernard Scheidle Karen Schmidt Fine Arts Liberal Arts Education B.P.A. Education LisaSchnebly Suzanne Schumak er Janice Scott Barbara Search Kathy Seelye Journalism Liberal Arts Education Education Education Laura Seitz B.P.A. Reed Simpson Business Josephine Self Liberal Arts Earl Sires Liberal Arts Steven Shackleton B.P.A. Barbara Slusher Liberal Arts Erin Shaw Liberal Arts Garland Smith Education Jeri Sigman Education Laurie Smith Fine Arts Joan Simpson Liberal Arts Steven Smith Engineering SENIORS 341 SENIORS Ruth Synder Susanne Sockrider Shelley Sorkin Fine Arts Home Economics Liberal Arts Christopher Stevenson Ed Stewart Business Liberal Arts Diana Stockton Liberal Arts Gail Spittler Robert Spizarny David Stern Education B.P.A. Liberal Arts Andrea Streich Charles Strickland Steven Suarez Education B.P.A. Liberal Arts Glenn Sutton Fine Arts James Swedberg Graduate Dan Tarnoff Ray Thompson Carol Thompson Stafford Thurmond Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Education B.P.A. Scott Timberlake Jeffrey Treister Feme Van Deusen James Veurink Laura Wakford James Walsh Fine Arts B.P.A. Liberal Arts Graduate Liberal Arts B.P.A. 342 SENIORS School of Mines auditorium before graduation in 1895. Graduation took place for the first time on May 29, 1895, in the School of Mines auditorium. The room was deco- rated with flowers from the campus gardens, and packed with a crowd that saw through a musical program and five speeches before watching the grand presentation of diplomas three diplomas to be exact. An unfortunate incident prevented holding graduation of the next year. Shortly before the end of the semester, the Board of Regents unexplainably altered the requirements for a degree, and it was discovered that only one stu- dent was still able to meet them. Rather than hold commencement exercises for a single person, the University had her attend classes for an extra year. Henry Warner Wendy Warrington Sharon Weaver Alan Webb Steve Webb James Werner Education Liberal Arts Nursing Graduate Fine Arts Engineering Mary Jean Wesley Edward Wienefeld David Wiler Liberal Arts Education B.P.A. Christine Williamson Michael Wines Home Economics Liberal Arts Eva Woodworth Liberal Arts Susan Wright Mark Yates Mary Anne Zapor Beth Ellen Zitko-Peters Agriculture B.P.A. Liberal Arts Graduate SENIO ' UNDERCLASS Deborah Ankiam Laura Armstrong Cam Arnold Terry Arnold Roberta Aros Cheryl Aubin James Aungst Brian Aviles Kevin Bailey Connie Barker Sharon Bass Jonathan Bayba Lloyd Beal Neil Beaty Linda Beck Richard Bedell Laura Beeghly Jeff Benedict Valerie Agostinone Jose Aguilera AH Al-Ajmi Rose Mane Albert Catherine Allen Kareri Allman Kelly Amner Holly Anderson Margaret Anderson Michael Anderson Susan Anderson Tonette Anderson 344 UNDERCLASS Thelma Bennett Mary Berglund John Beshears Pam Besold Richard Besselman Johnson Bia Arnold Binkley Paul Biraraum Diane Bliss Marcus Bommersbach Andre Bormanis Alice Bovell Leslie Boyer Edward Boyles Marce Brandwein Susan Brantley Ann Brodine Laurent Brolowsici John Brooks Stephen Brooks Emily Brown Victoria Brown Kirk Bull Sandra Burr Charlotte Calvin Kathleen Campbell Kenneth Campbell Patrick Campion Mark Casalinp Peter Castaneda The football team played its first sea- son on the ground now occupied by the old library. There was no grass on the field, and no band (although there was a Mandolin and Guitar Club) and the team had more spirit than ability. They lost their first match to Tempe Normal 22-11, lost again to Phoenix Indian School 0-11, but finally they redeemed themselves by walloping the boys from the Tucson Indian Training School 22- 5. The University ' s first football team practicing. UNDERCLASS 345 UNDERCLASS Janet Cecil Peter Cerna Sheila Charez Jon Charnetsky Terri Christoph Christina Christopher George Clark Bob Cleverly David Coffman Loralee Cole Charlie Coleman Rene Collier Margaret Collins Dorothy Consroe Catherine Corbett Gregory Coody Cristy Cook Cecilia Copland Randy L. Cordova Karen Cotta Jody Couleur Michael Coyne Eric Crane Bob Crawford Cynthia Currier Rex Cusumano Barbara Cutler Lloyd Clener Thomas Daley Suzanne Darcy Linda Darling Andrew Davis Jon Davis David Deibel Lynda Delph 346 UNDERCLASS Debbie Demijohn Lynne Deniz Kirk Dietz Vickie Dobel Paul Dolenac Michael Donlin Michael Downing James Drinkwater Edward Drum Nancy Duday Marco Dunkstein Sally Dunshee Charles Eavenson Lee Edwards Zakana El Hammali Susan Eisner Robert Emig James Epley Claudia Epstein Sara P. Epstein David Erickson Theodore Evertz Jewel A. Farnsworth Bunny Feiler Discipline was founded on the dem- erit system, and anyone who accumu- lated 150 demerits was bounced out. Offenses included absences, tardiness, misconduct during study hours, and running on the balcony, most of which cost five to fifteen demerits. One offense which drew fifty demer- its and must have branded its perpetra- tor forever, was the grave charge of " Conduct Unbecoming to a Scholar and a Gentleman. " The levying of the 50 demerits must surely have been accompanied by a good deal of nudg- ing and whispering. In upholding the honor system, it was common practice to have each stu- dent sign a pledge stating, " I have not given or received any help. " One par- ticularly earnest young man added an emphatic, " So help me God, " and so shocked the faculty that he was awarded an O on the test. An early student admiring himself in the mirror. UNDERCLASS 347 Drill practice was held every morn- ing for all male students. While the boys marched and studied military sci- ence, the girls attended classes in hospi- tal service. In keeping with the spirit of a train- ing camp, it was ruled that students could not leave campus in the evenings without faculty permission. This grated on the nerves of out-of-town miners who came in to take extension classes, and they refused absolutely and pro- fanely to let any professor tell them the saloons in town were off limits. In their case, the rules had to be relaxed. Drill team practicing in front of Old Main. James Felix Marie Felix Germain Fernando Jacob Fetzer Mark Fickes Daniel W. Field Sheryl Fisher Ann Fitschen Carolyn Flagg Jay Flagg Kristi Flanders Matthew Flick Maria Flores Suzann Fortunate Cynthia Francis Seth Frankel Michael Freeman Sharon Freidell Anita J. Froehlich Lisa Gabel Shelley Gable Margaret Galati Mary Galaty Gary Galloway Katalin L. Gallusz Frank Garcia Rich Garcia Martin Garst William Gatlin Jeffrey Geier 348 UNDERCLASS UNDERCLASS Robert Geyer Pamela Gibson David Gildersleeve Alan Gillman Pamela Goerke Ruth Gold Sylvia Golithon Chris Gonfiantini Mark Andre Goodfriend Robert E. Goodwin, Jr. Cindy Green Debra Greene Patricia Greene Falena Greer Wanda Gregory Mark Grezler Kathy Grochowski Mark Gustetter Man E. Gutierrez Sandy Gwillim Jeff Haag Sharon Hall Jack Halverson Ronald Harding James Hargadon Julie Harker Kat hryn E. Harlow Greg J. Harrelson Harry Harris James Harris Rebecca Harris UNDERCLASS 349 Four Plums were up for grabs during the thirteenth Legislative Session the state capital, an insane asylum, a teach- er ' s college and a university. No com- munity wanted the latter because, " Who ever heard of a professor buying a drink? " Tucson sent a delegate to regain the capital. There might have been a chance had his stagecoach not be stranded. As it was, the delegate arrived too late to put in Tucson ' s bid for the capital, and Pima County was stuck with the University. Susie Harris William Harris Gregory Harrison Charles Hassen Tom Hatfield J. David Hathaway David Hawkins Scott Hawkins Kelly Healy Kerry Healy Steven Healy Eugenia Heaney Valia D. Heinzen David Helton Richard Hendrix W. Scott Herbold Lynn Herlitzka Bernadette Hessert Helen Hestemes Julie Higgs Margo Hildebrand Donald Hines Kurt Hoenecke Jim Holsinger 350 UNDERCLASS UNDERCLASS Candace Houdek Vicki Housely Tom Howard Patrick Huber Toni Hughes Jerry H. Hutchinson Mary Kay Jackson Tracy Jackson Michael Jenkins Sandy Jones Debra Johnson Mark Jones A - V Jeffery Kay Rhoda Keating Charlotte Kellum Cheryl Kephart James Kerwood Tammy King Christine Kinnison Dienna Kirby Tony Kireopoulos Brad Kirton Joanne Klar Edward Kliska Thomas Kolen Joliene Konkol Kim Kazak Ron Krall Alan Krane Beth Ann A. Krause Sally Kuhel Donald Kuhn William Kwait Doreen Lang UNDERCLASS 351 The University of Arizona opened on October 1, 1891, with a School of Agriculture, a School of Mines, six pro- fessors and 32 students, all of which were housed under the roof of Old Main. Also included in the building were classrooms, an assembly hall, dean ' s offices, a kitchen, a library and a dark- room. Everyone ate together in a din- ing room presided over by a Chinese cook, who had been left jobless by the abandoning of Fort Lowell. Stephen Langmade James LaRochelle Gregg Leach Celina Lee Janet Lee Krystal Lee Scott Levin Howard Levine Jonathon Lewis Bolce Linden Donna Lipphardt Cathy Lipsman Kris Lisitzky Matthew Loney Alan Longorucco Gabriela Lord Denise Lupo Sheri Majeske University students at Sahino Canyon. Christine Majul Michelle Makielski Erasmo Marcano John B. Marion Mercedes Marquardt Peter Martiatos 352 UNDERCLASS UNDERCLASS Clayton Martin Juanita Martinez Shannan Marty Chris Martz Tanya Maslak Steven Mawer Elizabeth Menchaca George Merritt Brian Midolo Lisa Milano Evelyn Miles Bruce Miller Janice Miller Cindy Milner Judy Moberly Peter Mock Katie Moncher Kim Moody Donna Moore Jody Moore Jennifer Moorhead Sheila Morago Donald Morgan Jody Morrison Robert Morton Teresa Morton UNDERCLASS 353 Wade Morton Albert Mueller Lori Muller Lisa Munkelnbeck Daniel Murray Richard Myer Debbie Myers Jill Myers Emily McAlester Sherri McCain Barb McCastland Erin McCoy Anne McHenry Magdalena A. McKenna Gary T. McMurray Marina Natividad Jarral Neeper John Neeley Lesley Nelson Trisha Nelson Jim Nemanich Nancy Niemann Ellen Nisenson Daniel Noonan Dawn N. Norton Ingrid Novodvorsky John Nowak Jackie Nuckols Barbara Oakley Pat Ojeda Recreation on campus was left up to the students. Since a university educa- tion was intended to be a serious busi- ness, physical education classes were not a part of the curriculum, and all petitions for dances and other enter- tainments were denied. Two brash youths requested permis- sion to attend a circus being held in Tucson and were refused. With fingers crossed, they sneaked out anyway, only to receive a full 75 demerits on return. In such an atmosphere, one student recalled, " Our main recreation was chasing jackrabbits and throwing rocks at them. " Bicycling was one of the first forms of recreation. 354 UNDERCLASS UNDERCLASS Frank Olivas Judith Marie Oliver Eduardo Palazuelos William Palmer Lisa Patberg Tyler Patterson Tern E. Perelgut David Pepion Terry J. Penman Eleanor Perry Lori Peterson Le-Trinh Pham Roxanne Pierson Bob Pitroff. Jr. Jim Placke Nora Pollard Sharon Pollard Linda Pool Clifford Powell Nancy Pranke Dave Prechel Larry Prewitt Jeff Price Thomas Price Phil Puccio Marianne Raby Glenn Ragland John Rakarich Sam Ramirez Albert Ramon UNDERCLASS 355 UNDERCLASS Kelly Reid Cynthia Reinecke Sandra L. Renney Catherine Richardson Elizabeth Richmond Jeff Riesmeyer Victor Riley Julie Ann Robb Robin Robb Carol Roberts Warren Roberts Phillip Robidoux Stacie Ramsbacher Janet L. Ramseyer Dave Rau Greg Rawlings Robert Reese Kelly Rehm Bruce Robinson Tina Robinson Margaret Ann Rock Richard Rollins Jeannine Romer Eileen Roos Susanne Roper Joy Rosenblatt Amy Ross Clyde Rousseau Duane Royer Susan Rubin 356 UNDERCLASS The great St. Patrick ' s Day Revolt occurred when the students were turned down by the new president, who wrote in green ink on the petition, " I may be green, but not so green as this. " Though holidays for St. Patrick ' s Day had never been granted before, the student body was suddenly aflame. They cut classes and marched down- town in a fine holiday spirit. Even the governor got into the action, telling both president and regents to maintain their stand, even if it meant dismissing every student at the University! Students downtown during the St. Patrick ' s Day revolt. Eduardo Rubio James Ruhl, Jr. Jeff Ruhl Carolyn Saenz Daniel Salinero Sally Stockwell Josephine Salsich Kathryn Sateford Margaret Satio Mary Beth Savel John Scalera Michael Schafer John Schaller Joanie Schnepfe Laurie Schroder Robert Schweiker Andrea Scott Cory Scott Jane Searey Teresa Seeger Peter Seivert Barbara Segal Charles Sema Joseph Seriale Diane Sheid Paula Sherick Pamela Shiell Thomas Silberkleit Dotty Sinnigen Craig Sipes UNDERCLASS 357 " The separation of the sexes, " as the faculty minutes deemed it, was a major problem for the administration. To end the disgusting practice of boys and girls meeting during the noon hour, it was ruled that men must remain on the sec- ond floor, and women on the first floor of Old Main during the break. Apparently the edict had little effect, for a second declaration tried to further the separation: " In going to and from the University, the sexes shall not inter- mingle or walk together between the railroad tracks (the mule-drawn street- car line on Park Avenue) and the Uni- versity. " Olga Skic Charlotte Slanaker Laura Slanaker James Smith Marce Smith Scott Smolens Stewart Smoler Gary Snyder Gloria Soloma Steven Soltero Virginia Sotirakis Lynnethea Speight Don Spetner Allan B. Spiegel David Spiller Robert Steiger Andrea Stenken Diane Stephens Brian Stephenson Steve Stern Earl W. Sterrett Jana Steiible Lucy St. John Ron St. John Paul Stoklos Things had changed by 1915 and men and women were allowed to openly see each other. 358 UNDERCLASS Carol Stoller Janis Stull Gary Sugerman Diana Sutler Christopher Sweet Christina Tallent Janine Tally Cathleen Tapp Ava Taylor Bruce Taylor Chen Taylor Cheryl Taylor Bob Tenery Dean Tessay Lori Tewksbury Sylvia Thimer Anyatira Timmons Robert F. Tolden, Jr. Rickilyn Torgivia Robert Tornquist Jose Touche Shannon Travis Meryl L. Tripopi Catherine Truehill Cyndi Tuttle Elaine M. Twomey Steven Urman Dennis Vadner Nora Valenzuela Sandra Vanderlek Cheryl Vanloozenoord Jeremy Vaughan Elsa Vasquez Ernesto Velasquez Teresa Vendrick UNDERCLASS 359 UNDE RCLASS Elizabeth Vigil James Kolasinski Mark Vulkoff Anne Wagner Michael Wagner Randall Walker Jeff Warsaw Stephen Weary David Weldy Gazelle Williams John Westenhaver George Weston, Jr. Michael Wendelin Neil White Bruce Wiely George Williams John Wilson Jonathon Wilson Donna Wise Kellie Wisely Bonnie Wistnoff Ronald Wogan Kelley Wolfe Lorelei Wood Jessica Wright Leta Wright Kathy Yanuck Alfanso Yee Diane Yosua Frank Zak Elaine Zamora Hadi K. Zeghuzi Beth Zimmerman Randy Zortman 360 UNDERCLASS PEOPLE MAKE THE CAMPUS Each of us has our own memories as to what life at the University was like. No one has the exact same memories because we each are individuals who perceive things differently. However, it is the people we meet during these years that make our memories, good or bad. After all there wouldn ' t be the University of Arizona without people. Pictures of various student activities on campus. PEOPLE 361 INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN Armstrong. Laura 344 Beeghly. Laura 344 Boyd. Paul D. 325 Gements. Scott 2% A Arndt. Jack Ainold. Cam Arnold. Terry Arnlz. Barbara Aros. Roberta 61 344 344 331 60.344 Beehler. Dave Beeman. Tim Beers. Mike Behan. Craig Behler. Ann 278 292 290 261 271 Boyer. Kathy Boyer. Leslie Boy le. Duff) Boyle. Terry Boyles. Edward 263 345 44 53 345 C Gener. Lloyd Geveland. Bobelte Geverly. Bob Gme. Tag Goud. Toadie 346 263 261.346 292 286 - Arthur. Jim 33 Belcher. Mike 281 Brabanec. Boh 61 Cobhledick. Beth 332 A-shley. Marcy 263 Belknap. WillardS. 196. 197 Bracken. Bill 31.57 Cochran. Keilh 35 Allen. Paul 53 Bell. Jeff 261 Bracken. Shawn 274 Coffing. Tom 220 Abbot. Jan 331 Aubin. Cheryl 60.344 Bell. Mark 261 Bradley. Neil 276 Cafone. Joan 250 Coffman. David 346 Abbott. Jon 24. 25 29. 168. 180 Augsburger. Gail 271 Bell. Robin 259 Bradshaw. Wesley 168 Cam. Polly 256 Cohen. Amy 246 Abel. Ron 66 Aungst. James 250. 344 Bellington. Jim 261 Branch. Bill 276 Caldwell. Cyd 114 Cohen. .Bruce 20. 25. 26. 48. 332 Abele, Karne 256 Austin. Mike 261 Bellran. Carol 45 Branch. Dale 290 Caldwell. Linden 263 Cohen. Dave 285 Abele. Sahnnon 30. 256. 289 Auther. Jim 285 Belyeu. Julie 58.271 Brandwein. Mane 246. 345 Caley. Jim 57 Cohen. Debbie 243.271 Acevedo. Barbara 204 Auther, Tom 278 Benedict. Jeff 85. 285. 344 Brannock. Laura 53 Cahk. Laura 60.332 Cohen. Sieve 20. 25. 26. 332 Abernathy. Kim 268 Avles, Brian 344 Benedict. Laura 272 Branlley. Susan 345 Callcnder. Carol 62. 272 Cohn. Bev 40 Abramaowitz. Elliot 331 Aylesworth, Marcia 55 Benjamin. Julie 62. 259 Branum. Vicki 332 Calvin. Charlotte 345 Cohn.Jeff 31.278 Abrams, Gwen 197 Benjamin. Perry 21.25.44 Braun. Dodie 53 Cameron. Jeannie 271 Coker. Jud) 53 Adams, Amy 165 Bennett, Thelma 345 Brechenridge. Steve 282 Campbell. Debbie 259 Coker. Tim 24.25.37 Adams. Stan 53 Bennon. Jeff 221 Breen. Dave 215 Campbell. Greg 292 Colochis. Toseanne 286 Adams, Vicki Adamson, Sally Adashek, Scott Adolfson, Susan 274 27.44 249 32.256 B Benzaquin. Don Berg. Donna Berg. Richard Berger. Audrey 282 53 267 28. 265 Breen. Jerry Bremmer. Bev Brett. Janice Brevick. Chris 215 274 242. 268. 332 66 Campbell. Kathy Campbell. Kenneth Campbell. Rudy Campion. Patrick 60.345 345 302. 303 276. 345 Colanche. Cindy Col bin. Pam Colburn. Bill Cole. Jack 53 256 176.276 310 Adrean. Tonja 204 Berglund. Mary 345 Brewster. Lauri 265 Canton. Lori 259 Cole. Larlace 256. 285. 346 Adsit, Laury 3. 22. 25 50. 170.331 Bernard. Duane 61 Bridges. Mike 44 Canton. Mike 61 Coleman. Char lie 44.346 Affelt. Deb 272 Berry. Chris 259 Bried. Jim 31 Canlurhury. Les 285 Coler. Can 286 Agostinone, Valerie Aguilar, Martha 344 286 Babbit. Mary Babby. Susie 331 30.289 Berry. John 21. Berry. Joy 25. 28. 57. 294 35 Bright. Ken Brindley. Cathy 177.294 265 Caplan. Lindsay Carl. Amie 286 256 Coles. Carol Coll. Holly 204 254 Aguilera, Jose 344 Babich. Fran 193 Bertino. George 2% Brinkman. Dan 294 Carlson. Elan 53 Collier. Rene 346 Abler, Debbie 259 Bader. Joe 282 Bertino. Tom 1% Britain. Boh 261 Carr. Sherwood 305 Collins. Christy 263 Aiello. Jim 259 Baffert. Cynthia 34.271 Beserany. Laurie 68 Broadhead. Bob 290 Carranaz. Al 61 Collins. Dan 33 Aiello. Kathy 274 Bafferl. Dee Dee 265 Beshears. John 345 Brodine. Ann 32. 244. 345 Carnllo. Nancy 65. 332 Collins. Laleen 35 Ake. Tim AJ-Ajmi. Ah 278 344 Bagner. Rhonda Bahnson. Sharon 331 53 Besold. Pam Bess. Kim 345 60 Brodkey. Andy Brolowsici. Laurent 53 ' 345 Carnngton. Pittman Carroll. Mike 282 253 Collins. Margaret Collins. Sara 346 286 Albert, Rose Marie 344 Bailie. Topsie 204 Besselman. Richard 345 Brookins. Carol 332 Carry. Leni 40 Collopy. Leslie 62. 259 Albertini, Alan 61.331 Bailey. Kevin 344 Beswick. Pam 265 Brooks. Barb 244 Carson. Dee 263 Colson. Rick 53 Alcarez. Janet 363 Baird. Annetta 60 Belts. Marcia 62. 259 Brooks. Demse 53 Carson. Peggy 197 Columbus. Louis 61 Alexander. Christy Allen. Catherine 286 344 Baird, Glen Baird. Pal 261 261 Beucher. Bud Beyer. Ron 2% 178 Brooks, John Brooks. Stephen 345 345 Carter. Jimmy Carter. Wendy 289 265 Comerci. George Condon. Rich 61 292 Allen, Cindy 286 Bakarich. Sieve 267 Bia. Johnson 345 Brown. Anne 244 Caruso, Craig 294 Conine. Regina 34.44 Allen, Diane 272 Baker. Scott 182 Bidal. Bill 285 Brown. Calista 259 Caruso, Tod 294 Connell. Mary 60 Allen, Donna 331 Bales. Carolyn 63.244 Bietuch. Peggy 58 Brown. Christopher 332 Casalmo. Mark 345 Connor. Greg 278 Allen. Stacy 271 Balismo. Neil 249 Bigg. Dave 292 Brown. Emily 30. 345 Case. Margaret 244 Conrad. Rjck 253 Ml in. in. Karen 53.344 Ball. Lisa 244 Biggs. Brian 278 Brown. Evonne 55 Casey. Diane 265 Consroe. Dorothy 346 Alonzo. Henry 33.261 Ballard. Becky 53 Bilbo. Spence 249 Brown. Francis 281 Cashm. Mike 290 Conway . Steve 242.261 Alston, Susan Altamirano. Ed 274 68 Baltanline. Nancy Bamefield. Malt 289 285 Bilby. Ralph Billings. Andy 302 278 Brown. Jeff Brown. Joanna 278 Castaneda. Peter Castillo. Monica 345 30 Coody. Gregory Cook. Crisly 346 346 Altemus. Kim 272 Bami. Richard 331 Bills. Lonin 261 Brown. Karen 263 Castro. Gina 256 Cook. Howard 35 Altemus, Tracy 272 Bandler. Steve 33.296 Billups. Liza 265 Brown. Ken 253 Caudill. Cindy 271 Cook. Paul 53 Allon, Lori 37 Bando. Mark 292 Bina. Dave 278 Brown. Paul 53. 220 Causey. Ann 272 Coombs. Jeff 253 Alvarado. Raymond 331 Banks. John 44 Bindem. Linda 204 Brown. Russell 185. 187.188. 189 Cecil. Janet 346 Cooper. Anne 259 Alvarez, Vic 290 Banthel. Pierre 261 Bmkley. Arnold 345 Brown. Steven 332 Celestina. Candice 254 Copland. Cecelia 346 Alverson. Mark 178 Bard, Sharon 271 Biraraum. Apul 345 Brown. Victoria 256. 345 Cella. Sue 265 Copperman. Karen 206 Alyesworth. Marcia 259 Bardis. John 57.261 Bird, Gary 53 Brownstein. Dennis 332 Cerna. Peter 346 Coppola. Elanora 286 Ames, Nancy 274 Barielle. Paul 249 Bin. Jaci 271 Brubaker. Bob 296 Cerny. Diane 244 Corbell. Catherine 346 Amos. Hank 278 Barker. Connie 344 Bischoff. Dan 253 Brubaker. Ruth 244 Chalapmk. Mike 53 Corbin. 32. 59. 62 Amner, Kelly 344 Barker. Mark 278 Bishop. Gisells 53 Brunderman. Mar) 25,27.44 Chalpin. Mitch 289 Cordasco. Frank 290 Amster. Kirk 57. 292 Barlow. Mary Ann 274 Biskmd. Neil 249 Brunner. Lou Ann 332 Chamberlain. Craig 211 Cordova. Randy 346 Andaluza, Vicky 204 Barlow. Ken 222 Bittle. Linda 53 Brunt. Pam 170 Chamberlain. Gary 289 Cork. Steven 63 Anderson, Bruce 292 Barnaba. Michael 267 Bitlerli. Rhonda 331 Brultig. Dana 286 Chambers. Gary 289 Colbin. Tom 294 Anderson, Cammy 112.274 Barnhill. Meg 243. 259 Black. Christie 244 Bryant. Debbie 244 Chan. Candace 286 Cornell. Parker 292 Anderson, Chuck 249 Barnilt. Bob 261 Black. John 296 Bryant. Denise 63.244 Chandler. Thomas 302 Corpstem. Sue 272 Anderson, Derriak 3, 51. 178. 180. Barren. Holly 286 Black. Mike 290 Buchorr. Palti 274 Charamella. Rocco 94 Cory. Mike 278 183 Barron. Craig 278 Black. Rick 278 Buchanan. Dean 261 Charez. Shelia 346 Cbryell. Kay 332 Anderson, Edie 53 Barron. Lori 274 Blackman. Mark 34 Buchanan. Lydia 61.332 Charlton. Bruce 57. 242. 294 Cosentmo. Mike 290 Anderson, Holly 286. 344 Barstack. Mike 249 Blackwell. Carla 36 Buchner. Mike 261 Charnetsky. Jon 345 Coster, Cyd 286 Anderson. Kevin 261 Bartalino, Joe 278 Blackwell. Debbie 274 Buckley. Carol 271.289 Chase. Kathy 263 Cotageorge. Ed 66 Anderson. Laura 254 Bartlit, Chris 267 Blanchard. James 61 Buckley. Donald 26. 29. 289 Chaulk. Bob 208.209.213 Cothnin. Keith 53 Anderson, Margaret 344 Barton. Bob 261 Blinski. Bo 172 Buk. Linda 254 Chaverria. Athena 53 Cotta. Karen 346 Anderson. Michael 344 Bass. Bob 53 Bliss. Diane 51 . 165. 170.345 .Bull. Kirk 345 Chavez. Calhy 263 Coleur. Jody 346 Anderson, Rex 2% Bass. Sharon 344 Block. Kerry 272 Bullock. Jim 57.261 Chawdoin. Joe 261 Courville, Craig 278 Anderson. Sissy 58 Bast. Greg 292 Blom. Warren 34.261 Bullock. Tom 261 Cheber. Marty 278 Cowles. David 53 Anderson, Susan 331 Bataglia. Dan 278 Blough. Pory 261 Bulmer. Maggie 32. 259. 289 Cheeks. Rose C. 52 Cox, Steve 281 Anderson. Susan 263. 344 Bales. Jill 282 Blustein. Laurie 263 Bunce. Dan 261 Cheldin. Roxy 63.244 Coyne. Jim 261 Anderson, Tammy 30,250 Bauer. Terri 272 Bodell. Greg 2% Bunce. Paul 261 Cherry. Alice 193 Coyne. Mike 61.346 Anderson, Tonetle 55.344 Baum. Terry 271 Bodelson. Pally 58.272.331 Bunch. Ken 285 Chesivoir.Sheryl 263 Cragen. Morgan 57.261 Anderson, Tracy 331 Baumeister, Lynn 331 Bodnar. Tim 282 Burg, Nancy 271 Chestler. Steve 332 Craig. Suzanne 332 Anderson. Vicki 331 Bayba. Ellen 331 Boge. Mark 278 Burgess. Lori 37 Christ. Rick 281 Crane. Eric 346 Andrew, Keith 57. 278 Bayba. Jonathan 344 T 3Bogulis. Layne 296 Burgess. Ralph 44 Christensen. Jeanette 27.259 Crawford. Bob 346 Andrews, Cindy 197 Bazzell. Brock 292 Bolejack. Renne 259 Burke. Bob 294 Christensen. Karen 204 Crawford. Phillis 60 Angland. Carey 259 Bazurto. Gabriel 331 Bolton. Cheryl 271 Burke. Shelia 292 Chrisloph. Terri 263.346 Cress. Calhy 256. 327 Angland, Carol 259 Bea. Rich 65. 282 Bomberger. Barbara 66 Burkhart. Ford 45 Christopher. Christina 346 Cnllgy. Dave 290 Ankenbrandt. Vicki 265 Beach. Don 22.25.93 Bommersbach. Marcus 345 Burnett. Sally 263 Christopher. Terry 61 Crist. Mary Jane 27 Anklam. Deb 30, 58. 59. 62. 85. 272. Beachurn. Heather 244 Bone, Carolyn 73 Burns. Scott 294 Gaghorn. Anne 286 Cristiani. Joe 294 285. 344 Beal. Lloyd 344 Bool. Abbie 259 Burr. Sandy 53. 345 Gar. Chris 220 Cronkhite. Dennis 333 Annowitz, Sherman 249 Beaty. Neil 344 Booth. Carrie 256 Burton, Jeff 53 Gark. Dean 289 Cross. Connie 48 Anspach. Pat 68 Beany. Helen 331 Bormams. Andre 345 Bush. Mike 249 Gark. E. D. 243 Cross. Katy 53 An tie, Jessy 244 Beck. Linda 344 Horn-Hi. Karen 63. 263 Butler. Craig 53 Gark. Edie Nelson 20. 25. 27 Crown. Mike 285 Arbo, David 34 Beck, Scott 33.177.294 Boruff. Carol 268,331 Butler. Jon 61.261 Gark. Glen 290 Crulce, David 53 Archuleta. Marie 199 Beckman. Jennifer 271 Bossard. Charlene 332 Butler. Nora 265 Gark. George 53.346 Crusberg. Nathalie 333 Areingdale, Rick 250 Becker. Mary Jo 246. 247 Botlnick. Artie 276 Butterfield. Diane 254 Gark. Linda 272 Cruse. Joy 53. 253 Arena, Nadine 259 Becker. Mike 261 Boulen. Jim 57 Buxton. Sarah 204 Gark. Randall 223 Crutcher. Dave 208.211.282 Arendt. Tom 31 Beckham. Dave 261 Bouley. Jim 292 Byars. Chris 261 Gark. Tami 25 Cruz. Mary Carmen 26. 333 Arenz, Mike 33.37 Beckman. Stewart 53 Boulware, Barbara 55 Byers. Jody 250 Gark. Valerie 286 Cubbage, Anne 321 Arins, Eve 268 Becraft. Daniel 331 Bovell. Alice 345 Byrd. John 285 Gayton. Jennie 250 Cullum. Suzanne 256 Armstrong. Kristi 61 Bedell. Richard 344 Bowery, Mike 2% Gements. Leslie 286 Culpepper. Steve 53 INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX ir INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IT tell. Raenell imins. Jim ingham. Hollv mngham. Gar t . Ron ran. Jim ner. Cynthia r .Chip lima no- Rex lia. Pali iben. Kell ier. Barbara 259 281 259 285 210 33 346 172 346 256 271 346 D a. Cathi cy. Dave ey. Thomas paz. Carl y.Joe y. Leo Linbrosio. Julie mam. Pal nstra. Kathy i. Phillip ichy. Tom iciL Kay nels. Leslie liels. Lisa cy. Suzanne ling. Lane ling. Linda i. John ' enport- Gail .enporL Paul ids. Daniel ' idson. Bill ndson. Verlene Joe Villa. Martha Elena .is. Andrew (is. Bob is. Carol is. Gary is, Glenn as. Jon is. Kenny is. Kent is. Kim is. Michael .is. Pattie m. Peggy .is. Russ us. Tom -son. Mary y. Amy f. Bob ikms. Gary in. Mary in. Nancv iver. Villiam Basic. Debbie " osta. Jan M. Ima K :lerck. John inck. Gloria r er. Dave ibel. Dave bert. Kathy [ajoux. Charlie Iligatti. Paul Iph. Lynda mic. Larry 168 mijohn. Debbie monl. Ken mont. Rick mos. Nick niz. Lynne nneh . Melmda nnen. Patti nlz. Alice rry. Jane Santis. Margaret smond. Slu Tarsio. Stella Vaulk. Don vmne. Karen vlin. Thomas Werd. Sandra wey. Valerie Witt. Robbie 256 290 346 2% 44 2% 256. 289 26 263 35 333 259 59 32 346 253 250.346 2% 204 25.48 333 294 333 333 346 221 286 249 261 346 168. 184. 187 333 263 333 50.300 286 285 158 272 265 292 290 ?.:-! 272 44 175.274 271 63 296 53 57. 278 61.346 44 253 61 346 184. 185. 189 65.347 221 221 271 254.347 53 263 268.33 272 333 296 40 25 333 333 268. 282 286 53 256 215 256 282 61 261 44 286 294 347 205 44 211 62. 263 333 333 57 44.289 53 347 272 265 278 272 259 347 294 35 30. 59. 259 347 68 333 261 333 333 267 53 246 265 272 333 333 271 185. 187. 189 292 292 35 333 265 Dowling. Kathy 23. 25. 27. 243. 256. 257 Downing. Brenda 263 Downing. Michael 347 Downing. Steven 367 Dozer. Rich 2% Drachman. Ann Eve 58. 274 Drake. Stephen 44 Dreeha. Juma 333 Dresner. William 308 Dresnow. Chris 271 Dresnow. Connie 271 Dresser. Suzy 271 Dries. Charlie 253 Dnnkwater. James 256. 347 Drum. Edward 347 Drum. Jerry 44 Duckworth. Elm 34. 259 Duday . Nancy 347 Duffy. John 261 Dugan. Thomas 267 Duislermars. Chnstine 244 Dulco. Jerry 333 Duncan. Diana 259 Dunhan. Hillary 272 Dunklee.Tom 280.281 Dunkstein. Marco 347 Dunn. Colleen 256 Dunshee. Sally 19. 51. 58. 62. 259. ' 347 Dextraze. Linda Diamond. Dave Diamond. Jaqui Diaz. Richard Dickens. Frank Dickerson. Mike Dickinson. Sam Didio. Donna Dieboll. Mark Dietz. Kirk Dillion. Patty Dimeff. Sheryl Dimick. Jim Dimmet. Debbie DiPalermo. Paul Dirbas. Ibrahim Disabato. Mark Dixon. Randy Dobbins. Mary Dobd. Vickie Dodea. Julie Dodson. Michele Doe. Mike Doehrman. Jeanette Dohogne. Debbie Dolenac. Paul Dominquez. Mike Don. Norman Donahue. Maureen Donlind. Michael Donaldson. Judy Donaldson. Kim Donchue. Jim Doner. Randall Doner. Scott Donnell. Jon Donnely. Dale Donnenberg. Nancy Dooge. Janet Dooge. Sally Dooley . Jeffery Dooley. Terrence Dorsen. Nan Dosly. Robby Douch. Fred Douglas. Chris Douthitt. Ted Dove. Amada Do den. Jennifer EagelbrechL Laura Jo 256 Eager. Robert 267 Eagle. Caroline 317 Eagle. War 292 Eampietro. Rich 57. 289 Early. Jim 274 Eavenson. Charles 347 Eber. Warren Ebinger. Mary 265 Eckel Randy ' 292 Ecklund. Judy 63. 259 Edgard. Kim 34. 35 Edwards. Lee 53. 347 Edwards. Lindy 205 Edwards. Richard Eichenberger. Bernadette 274 G Ehrenkrantz. Doug Ejsnor. Scott Ek hammer. Sheree Ekiss. Brian Edlund. Phillip FJHammah. Takaria Ellas. Carlos El Ier. Scott Ellertson. Jaime Elodm. Lucia Elsesser. Jodi Eisner. Susan H . Glenn Emhart. Carol Emig. Robert Eng. Carolyn Engel. Julie Ejiele. Jim Englehead. Rich Engleman. Sue Englert. Nancy English. Barbara Engwall. Michael Entzmmger. Rob Epley. James Epner. Susan Epstein. Claudia Epstein. Sara Epstein. Scott Enckson. David Erickson. M. L.(Dr.) Enckson. Sandy Erlandson. Del Errante. Diane Errante. Ed E sary. Brad Essig. Sue Estabooks. Carol Estertme. Gerry Ethndge. Linda Evans. Dave Evans. Leslie Evans. Lucy Evans. Michael Evans. Philip Evenchek. Ly nn Evenchik. Linda Extract. Casey Dunsealh. James E. DuPuis. Kim Durand. Mary Durand. Theresa Dutten. Joann DuVal. Merlin Dye. Shelia D er. Greg Dyer. Jim Dyer. Marty 302 60.63 272 272 265 304 333 274 57 253 Faas. Vicki Fabric. Natalie Falls. Susan Fann. Jodie Fann. Julie Farnsworth. Jewel Famngton. Shen Farris. Dwighl Faso. Lynn Fasslcr. Eric Faulkner. Jim Fay . James Feder. Melanie Fee. Robert Fcf fer. Steve Feiler. Bunny Feinberg. Bonnie Felice. Kathy Felix. James Felix. Marie -ellous. Rick Fenger. Heidi Fenning. Liz Ferguson. Sheryl 334 Fuller. Ron 188 Ferkleson. Liza 274 Fuller. Steve 289 Fernandez. Jose 168. 222 Fuqua. DaJe Fernandez. Lydia 61 Fyffe.Jim 278 Fernando. Germain 348 Fernando. Sharmila 334 Ferranti. Shery lann Fetzer. Jacob 348 Fibus. Betsy 246 Fickes. Mark 348 Field. Daniel 348 Figgins. Lori 268 Figueroa. Steve 289 Fijan. Jim 292 Files. Julie 30.93.274 Gaba. Dave Filiatrault, Renee 62.59 Gabd. Lisa 348 Filmer. Karen 60 Gable. Shelly Finch. Jenny 286 Gams. Phil Finical. Carson 292 Gaither. Mark Finical. Leslie 32.198.174 Galau. Margaret Finical. Scott 31.279 Galloway.Chns Finn. Bill 2% Galloway. Gary 348 Finn. Kevin 176 Gallusz. Katalin 348 Finn. W ' ham 334 Gammage. Rick Finmngt Jim 290 Ganem. Jim 2% Finocchu. . Lou 292 Ganem. Kathy Fischer. DL i 26. 29. 57. 294 Gansracuse. Kathy 268 Fischer. Lai a 254 Gapp. Dave 26 Fischer. Linda 272 Garcia. Frank 348 Fischer. Sheryl 256. 348 Garcia. Joe Fitschen. Ann 348 Fitzgerald. Gil Garcia. John 44 276. 1 Garcia. Rich 348 Fitzgerald. Mary 268. 282 Gardner. Roxanne Fitzgerald. Sue 49 Garnetl. Jim 65 Fitzgerald. Vickie 62 Garrett. Lynn 208.209 Fitzpalnck. Maura 334 Garshaw. Denmann 165 Flagg. Carolyn 348 Garst Martin 348 Flagg. Jay 348 Gartland. Hollv 254 Flanders. Knsti 348 Carver. Russell 267 Fleming. Theo 265 GaskilL Penny Flensling. Dennis 285 Gatlm. William 348 Fksch.Mary 53 Gaulu Julie 204 Fletcher. Jim 278 Guana. Molly 60 Hick. Matthew- 348 Gause. Don 267 Flores. Christina 32 Gay. Patty Flores. Maria 348 Gaynes. David Flores. Michael 334 Gay tan. Cecelia 300 Fly nn. Tom 57.267 Gebcrt. Dave 68 Folger. Doug 278 Gekrr. Jeffery 348 Folk.Zibby Geldmacher. Karen 32.274 Folz-Lesa ' 271 George. Chns 261 Fontaine. John 44 Gerard. Robin 254 Force. Jennifer 272 Gertne.Gail Foree. Steve 221 Gerken. Meg 32.165.274 Forman. Andrea 256 Gerlach. Anica 263 Forsyth. Keith 278 German. Dan 294 Fortman. Dave 212 Gershon. Robyn 244 Fortunate. Suzann 348 GerstenfckJ. Jack 281 Forys. Karen Dr. 45 Gerwe. Jane 286 Foss.Joan 263 Gessler.Sue 250 Fountain. Mary 58.271 Getty. Paul 44 Fowler. Steve 281 Geyer.Chnsti 25.93.271 Fox. Besty 272 Geyer. Robert 349 Francis. Cynthia 60.250.348 Ghanelli. Jim 285 Francis. Perry 278 Gianas. Karen 2Z 25. 93. 274 Franco. Veronica 334 Gianatasio. Joe 292 Francona. Terry 212 Gibncy. Bill 2% Francy. Bob 294 Gibson. Donna 244 Frandson. CMaf 48 Gibson. John 220 Frank. Lisa 286 Gibson. Pamela ZH --i- Frankel.Seth 348 Gibson. Scott 25.278 Fratu Peter 242. 278 Giebdhausen. Marilyn Frauenfelder. Tammy 274 Giggms. Lorie 243 Fredenckson.Jodi 32.265 Gilbert. Fred 267 263 Free.Kathy 53 Gilbert. Mary 55.93.259 Freedmaa Bruce 221 Gilderskeve. David 349 60 Freedman. Dan 53 Gilkey. Lori 259 256 Freeman. Michael 348 Gilktl. Marcia 254 Freeman. Rjch 61 Gilligan. Karen 58.272 347 Freeman. Steve 61 Gillman. Alan 349 55 Freidell. Sharon 348 Gilmore.Jim 278 53 Frerkmg. Greg 278 Gilmore. Laura 334 274 Freshman. Joni 34 Giltner. Nancy 28 39 Frew. Andy 53 Ginelt. Kathleen 62.271 61 Frey. Sandy 55 Ging. Barb 244 334 Friehs. Linda 55.62.263 Ging.K.C. 294 256 Fnedberg. Ellen 268.334 Gingrich. Barbara 334 57 Fnedburg. Dave 292 Gmter.Gayle 274 290 Fnedel. Randi 246 Glassman. Kalhy 34 347 Fnedheim. Angela 268 Cleave. Louise 274 289 Fried). Joan 286 Click. Julie 265 256 Friedlander. Sue 246 Glover. Gail 305 348 Friske. Debbie 268 Godfrey. Ken 334 348 Frode. Kathy 256 Goebel. Mary 254 261 Froelch. Kitsy 272 Geopke. Pamela 349 53 Froehlich. Anita 53.348 Gold. Belle 53 Fugget. Kathy 256 Gold. Ruth 349 31.36.289 61 197 285 334 347 53 278 278 244 286 347 290 265 347 334 286 281 222 243. 271 58.62.272 334 68 294 347 246 347 347 249 347 322 244 296 30 259 53 28. 263 289 265 281 63.244 265 44 334 334 246 263 Goldberg. Francme Goldberg. Jan Golden. Lisa Goldsmith. Ann Goldsmith. David Goldstein. Ban Gohthon. Sylvia Gomez. Bob Gomez. Diane Gomez. John Gomez. Mike Gonfianlim. Chris Gonnela. Mike Gonzales. Gloria Gonzalcs. Rudy Good Kelley Gooder. Robin Goodfnend. Mark Goodloe. Sue Goodwin. Jeff Goodwin. Robert Goodwin. Thomas Gorab. Elliot Gorham. Mark Gordin. Frank Gordon. David Gordon. Jody Goshmski. Janet Gouch. Steve Cough. David Gould, Margaret Gouriey. Ronald Grabb. Anne Grabski. Glenn Grace. Greg Gradwohl. Bob Grady . Jennifer Graham. Bonnie Graham. Suzi Grahem. Bob Grallon. Beth Grames. Sandy Grande. Steve Gransie. Greg Grant. Kathy Grasso. Janet Gray. Carol Gray. Kathy Cray. Linda Green. Cindy Green. Jackie Green. Julie Green. Penny Greenberg. Amy Greenberg. Laura Greene. Debra Greene. Patricia Greene. Penny Greene. Terry Greenspan. Steve Greer. Felina Greer. Steve Gregory. Wanda Grenko. Cheryl Gresh. James Gresham. Charlie Grezler. Mark Grimes. Dave Grimes. Gail Griffith. Lori Gnnch. Dave Grismger. Trish Gritzner. Lori Grivios. Michael Grochowsky . Kathy Gronley . Sue Gross. Ina Groteleld. Mark Grove. Karen Grundy. Kathy GuioL Lori Gulick. John Gumbm. Seal Gunrud. Charlotte Gunlert. Chns Guptill. Janet 20. 25. Custetter. Mark Gutierrez. Ana Gutierrez. Man Gull. Jim Gro. Judy Gwillim. Sandy Gyuro. llona 334 26 259 259 311 249 349 261 271 It 290 349 296 55 53 28.274 286 349 244 267 349 267 296 294 292 334 198 204 250 278 256 312 263 249 2% 292 259 259 259 296 60 53 242.2% 53 286 60 271 58.59.256 35.256 349 254 274 243 246 265 349 349 274 281 249 53.349 61 349 259 267 261 349 261 259 289 265 265 271 253. 334 349 62 261 57 272 256 256 294 292 59.268 2% 349 334 349 2% 256 268. 282. 349 256 INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX I INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN H Haag. Jeff Haertel. Lorraine Hagen. Kirsten Hagen. Shells Hager. Eric Hagerman. Dodie Haggart). Terr Haines. Dave Hall. Carol Hall. Chris Hall. Dan Hall. David J. Hall. Linda Hall. Phil Hall. Sharon Hallman. Belts Hainan. Charles Halsmger. Jim Halverson. Jack Halvorson. Patty Hamhee. Kevin Hamilton. Pal Hammel. Richard Hammerstem. Susan Hamslra. Renee Handovhal. Ben Hancock. Paige Hanrahan. Pete Hansen. Joy Hanson. Lesley Harbour. Debbie Harding. Lisa Harding. Ronald Hardung. Lisa Ha rgadon. James Hargitt. Chris Harker. Julie Harland. Craig Harlow. Kathryn Harney. Gwen Harper. Lisa Harrelson. Greg Harrington. Pat Harris. Cameron Harris. Con Harris. Corey Harris. James Harris. Harry Harris. Rebecca Harris. Rod Harris. Steve Harris. Susan Harris. William Harrison. Dennis Harrison. Greg Harrold. Mike Harskamp. BUI Hart. Danny Hart. Pally Hartman. Michael Harvey. Anna Harvey. Lisa Haslett. Jay Hassen. Charles Halfield. Steve Halfield. Tom Hathaway. J David Hauskins. Jennifer Havens. Jenn Hawke. Janet Hawke. Mickey Hawken. Barbara Hawkins. Jim Hawkins. Kalhie Hawkins. Scott Hayden. Hal Hayden. Mark Hayes. Dan Hayes. Gregg Hayes. Karen Hayes. Perry Heald. Jim Healy. Kelly Healy. Kerry Healy. Steven Heaney. Eugenia Heath. Barney Heath. Heather 349 334 244 58.286 334 244 199 2% 32. 286 286 278 310 58.271 2% 349 272 294 249 349 254 165 214 61 81.259 256 294 259. 289 292 198.285 334 20.25.27 256 349 250 349 292 349 289 349 197 32. 259 349 294 253 274 34 349 349 349 253 85.261 52. 350 350 253 35. 250. 350 58 211 335 259 335 244 271 53 350 53 350 350 63. 259 244 35 274 32. 254 53 265 350 334 294 85. 242 290 271 271 292 350 350 350 350 221 265 Heckaman. Dave Hedger. Terrs Hedm. Anita Heft.v.Beth Heggenhoeder. Annette Hegnev. Jeanie Heinnch. Sue Heinzen. Valia Helak. Mike Hellman, Aarun Helmer. Paul Helms. Mark Helton. David Henderson. Doug Henderson. Rodger Hendnckson. Mike Hendnx. Buck Hendnx. Mike Hendrix. Richard Henry Doug Henr . Eden Henr . Leslie Henry Tom Henslee. Jim Heoius. Ted Herbold. Wiscott Herliizka. L nn Herman. Alan Herman, Roanne Herman. Tom Hermanson. Jim Hernandez. Bill Hernandez, Guillermo Hernandez, Rich Herrewig. Patricia Hess. Kath) Hessert, Bernadelie Hestemes. Helen Hickey Marion Hicks. Jennifer Hicks. Tamrm Higgins. Doug Higgons. Michelle Higgs. Julie Hildebrand. Margo Hill.Cassie Hill. Chaunc Hill. Deon Hill. Jane Ann 21.25. Hill. Jeff Hill. Mike Hill. Rhonda Hillstrom. Dave Hmderer. Alan Mines. Donald Hmkle. Cmd Hmshaw. Kim Hite. Sharron Hitner. Chuck Hitt. Scon 31. Hodge. Ted Hodges. Mark Hoeffer. Suzie Hoenecke. Kun Hoentsch. Gerhard Hoeppner. Bill Hoff.Mer.dith Hoffman. Jerry Hoffman. Kalhv Hoffman. Lou 31.50. Hogan. Lori Hogue. Laurie Hokanson. Melod Holbrook, Cherxl Holcombe. Pam Holland. David Holland. Eric Hollida}. Trevor Holm. Rands Holman. Dave Holman. Mar Holmes. And Holmes. Jim Holmes. Scon Holohan. Brian Holohan. Ellen Holsmger. Jim Holt. Anne Holt. Cliff Holt. John Hoopes. Lance Hoopes. Lindse Hoove n. Russ Hopkins. Dave Horan. Scott Horler. Tom Hornung, Siace 222 57. 242. 292 60 62 53 268 204 350 278 39 31 292 350 222 307.319 39 250 250 350 33. 292 274 274 57. 292 40.278 292 350 350 277 39 292 327 335 335 53 335 259 350 350 53 274 286 242.261 244 350 350 271 242. 278 53 59.335.259 290 278 335 44 31.261 350 286 335 271 318 57.242.281 194 53 271 44.350 182 253 256 281 265 80.227.281 272 263 32.259 335 256 250 335 282 57 278 286 263 290 294 281 335 53. 350 259 40 335 34.278 33.278 259 294 294 278 271 Horwitz. Marc Hoselton. Jim Hoshaw. Robert Hoskin. Dan Hoskins. Mary Houchms. Bill Houdek. Candace Housely. Tom Hover. Dave Hover. Holly Howard. Glen Howard. Tom Howe. Maggie Howell. Barb Howell. Jerry Hoxie. Wendy Hoy. David Hubbard. Ann Hubbard. Chris Hubhard. Loree Hubbell. Monlie Huber. Patrick Hudspeth. Bill Hudson. Kirby Hues, l.ynne Huff. Bill Huffman. Kim Huffman. Tom Hughes. Becks Hughes. Marsha Hughes. Toni Huhn. Mike Hull. Robert Hume. Dana Hummel. Callie Hunt. Anne Hunt. Thorn Hunt. Tom Hunt William Hunter. Kathy Hunter. Sara Hupnch. Liz Hursch. Alex Hurst. Margo Hurwitz. Nancs Husk. Debbs Hutcherson. Jim Hutchinson. Jerry H. Hutchmson. Holls Hutchison. Mimi Hutsell. Manheth Hs man. Lisa Hsmen. Ron I Icaviglia. Tony Ihzatiturri. Linda mmer. Jim ngraham. Debbie ngram. Corky rvm. Milt rwm. Greg Isbell. Bruce Isenbarth. Carrie Ishmael. Ric Ises. Ronn 335 57. 292 320 57 35. 243. 274 2% 351 351 285 286 292 351 286 286 267 335 53. 276 32.62.271 271 254 265 351 53 278 335 261 259 267 272 19.55.259 351 261 307 261 244. 289 246 214.216.222 53 222 272 271 263 286 204 246 335 2% 351 265 274 244 271 296 211.212 265 261 243. 244 178 53 285 53 256 253 318 Jefferson. Elijah Jehhik. Mars Jelinck. Laura Jenkins. Michael Jensen. Scott Jenson. Bob Jiaos. Tom Jim. Emma Jobe. Cindy Johns. Sands Johnson. Brett Johnson. Clark Johnson. Debbie Johnson. Diane Johnson. Joy Johnson. Knsti Johnson. Mark Johnson. Melissa Johnson. Paula Johnson. Rob Johnson. Steve Johnston. Chris Jones. Bob Jones. Carla Jones. Chuck Jones. Debbie Jones. Guy Jones. Julie Jones. Kevin Jones. Lee Jones. Liz Jones. Mark Jones. Mary Jones. Mitch Jones. Nancs Jones. Phillis Jones. Steve Jones. Stovie Jordan. Dan Jordan. Jim Jordan. Mike Jorgenson. Dacia Jorgcnson. Lori Jousheron. Dave Judson. Leah Julian. Peggs Jury. Almah Jury. Patty Jackson. Kim Jackson. Mars Kay Jackson. Mike Jackson. Tracy Jacobs. Ellen Jacobs. Mars Jacobs. Steve Jacobson. David Jacobus. Jeff Jancek. Nancy Jancic. Linda Jasson. Bill Jeangerand. Sharon 60 62.259.351 290 351 286 259 220. 222 33 267 53. 335 250 292 268 Kaes. Julie Kahlcr. Dave Kahn. Jods Kahn. Sands Kakak. Rosemary Kalsha. Adrianne Kamen. Leesa Kamm. Carolyn Kamm. Kaths Kaplan. Das id Kaplan. Susan Kaplan. Tom Kark. E. D. Karvelis. Andy Kars. Danielle Kasnes. Kenneth Kassander. Richard Kas. Jeffrey Kazak. Kim Kearney. Karen Keating. Linus Keating. Rhoda Keegan. Carla Keegan. Paggs Keelcr. Kaths Keeles. Kit Keim. Stacie Keller. Lorelei Kellog. Julie Kellum. Charlotte Kells. Brad Kells. Erin Kelly. Megan Kemmerer. Karen Kempert. Bert Kendig. Muffs Kendrick. Keils Kennedy. Mars Jane Kenneds. Monica 222 256 244 351 290 281 249 53 286 351 294 85. 267 65.351 198. 199. 204 259 256 336 53 53 53 261 259 53 286 53 250. 254 336 30 220 307 254 290 351 184 30. 272 274 261 274. 336 285 292 285 271 204 221 263. 289 246. 289. 336 68 68 K 199 278 32. 268. 282 263 34 32. 286 246 265 272 267 27.39 249 246 292 271 267 305 351 351 271.289 281 351 32. 254 282 272 35 30. 256. 289 53 265 351 278 256 336 286 278 271 263 336 268 Kennedy. Ron Kephart. Cheryl Kern. Julie Kerr. Clint Kerwood. James Kessler. Pally Kettle. Laura Kettle. Louis J. Kewm. Diane Keyes. Debbie Kida. Paul Kiebert. Sue Kiebus. Stan Kigin. Pally Kllbury . Judy Kincaid. James Kmdall. Jerry King. Beth King. Betsy King. Cindy King. Marsha J. King. Steve King. Tammy King. Wendy " Kinnison. Christine Kinzer. Kathy Kirbs. Dienna Kircher. Carl Kireopoulos. Tons Kjrkpatrick. Danny Kirme. Kesin Kirshenbaum. Susan kin. m Brad Kirwm. Mike Kite. Dave Kitlredge. Mark Klar. Joanne Klees. Margaret Kleiman. Sara Lee Klemes. Susan Kliska. Edward Klock. Greg Klonoski. Frank Klores. Jeff Knapp. Gars Knecht. Wendy Knez. Peter Knight. Ruthie Knostman. Sarah Know lion. Jill Knox. Dave Kohasashi. Cindy Koffolt. Marcs Kogan. Rob Kohlbacher. Debbie Kohnen. Bob Koike. Yoshi Koldwin. Jan Kolen. Thomas Komarek. Kaths Konkol. Deborah Konkol. Joliene Konnralm. Tons KiHtntz. Rhonda Koppel. Ralph Koska. Linda Koskmen. Anne Kostol. Terrs Kovach. Rick Kowal. Jan Krall. Ron Kramer. Burrs Krane. Alan Kranstoser. Diane Kraus. Marol Krause. Beth A. Kreuu. Kris Kreutzer. Kim Kreutzer. Steve Kress. Gary Krewson. Rob Krez. Paul Krich. Jay Krimsks. Lauren Knstofl. John Knz. Don Kroger. Camie Kroh. Ryan Krohn. Jim Krumwlede. Diane Krusen. Kim Kudnna. Csnthia Kuhel. Sails Kuhlman. Tom Kuhm. F-redenck Kuhn. Donald Kull. Geoff 21 IK 16? 222 30.351 263 285 351 244 259 309. 323 . 286 286 33. 267 60 281 44 265 278. 336 210.212.213 39 123 263 193 33 65.351 274 351 274 351 20. 25. 26. 53 34.351 68 261 268 351 290 292 34 351 274 246 254 351 44 289 249 53 265. 336 57. 289 32 30.271 286 261 263 246. 289 34 254 292 66 256 351 65 44.336 44.351 215 274 282 336 286 256 253 22. 25. 27 351 57 292.351 272 246 351 289 57 39 336 294 267 292 201) 336 281 272 44 168. 180. 181 268 336 259 351 5.1 336 351 294 Kull. Greg Kuller. Ann Kunde. Bob Kurowski. Chersl Kurth. Stese Kuykendall. Kris Kw : atl. William Labonn. Margo LaBuhn. Connie Lacagnina. Gina Ladewig. Amy LaFleur. Dick Laird. High E. Lake. Steve Lakeman. Dave Lambeth. Sharon Lampe. Martha Lancaster. Ray Landis. Jeff Lane. Tim Lang. Doreen Langham. Monty Landharn. Theresa Langmade. Steve Landndge. Susan Landston. Ewmg LaPrade. Alice LaPrade. Candice Large. Lisa Larkin. Gas I.aRochelle. James LaRose. Rick Larson. Bruce Larson. Karen Larson. Marls s Larson. Ron Laub. Cinds Laugharn. Theresa Lavelle. Kaths Laverts. Keith Las lage. Jacque Lawson. Kelly Law son. Pam Lazaros. Jan Leach. Greg Lehedeff. Ann Ledbetler. Stese LT.cusen. Larry Lee. Celma Lee. Chris Lee. Cisar Lee. Debbie Lee. Diane Lee. Jack Lee. Janet Lee. John Lee. Krsstjl Lee. Warren Leeds. Beeca Lefferts. Craig Ugg. Jill l-eggee. Rick Lehnertz. Mark Leichl. Susan Leikvold. Nancy Leister. Kathleen Lemke. Susie Lemme. Paul Lenlz. Lana Leoplinj. Janet Lesaee. Paul Leseur. Joyce Lessig.Al " Lester. Sally Leurch. Dennis Lesin. Scott Lesine. Howard Levinson. Sands Lewis. Dana Lewis. Jonathan Lewis. Laurie Lewis. Mars Lchtenauer. Jennie Liem. Kristin bghtfoot. Annette Ltghtftxtl. Sands Ligget. Andrew NDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX UN . INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDE kl Lilhe. Barry 81.337 Manning. Linda 271 McGuckm. Dan 294 Monier. Marsie 256 Nehls. Joe 184. 187. 188 Otto. Greg 281 Lindberg. Bobby 352 Manship. Jim 211.213 McGuckin. Pai 20. 25. 29. 93 Monier. Tom 33 Neiditjch. Lori 244 Ouellette. Mike 253 Lindenau. Laurel 337 Marcano. Erasmo 352 McHenn. Anne 354 Montana. Ceci 34.244 Nelson. Barb 30. 58. 274 Oury. Robin 23. 25. 58. 243. 286 Linden. John 2% March. Emilec 32 McHugh. Erin 286 Montgomery. Enn 58. 63. 244 Nelson. Bill 170 Overlund. Scott 212 Lindgren, Susan 263 Marcus. Dave 53 Mcllvam. Steve 267 Montgomery. Julie 53 Nelson. Dearl 183 O erslreeL Dave 328 xH Lindsa . Caroline 271 Mardtan. Scott 61 McKee. Kalhy 28 Moody. Kim 353 Nelson. Debbie 271 Owens. Linda 274 " si Lindsav. Pam 271 Mardian. Steve 242. 290 Me Kee. Tom 292 Moonen. Pat 30.40 Nelson. Jim 277 Oxnam. Tom 242. 281 Lindsey. Jan 256 Marek. Luckv 324 McKenna. Magdalena 354 Moore. Bob 53 Nelson. Kristen 265. 338 1 Unkharl. Doug 22 .25.37.337 Margolf.Tami 259 McKensie. Leslie 139 Moore. Charles 267 Nelson. Lesley 354 Linn. Jeff Linses. Calvin 289 Margolis. Glna 276 Marion. Jim 337 249 McKinney. Jim Me Master. Doug 250 285 Moore. Donna Moore. Jeanie 353 265 Nelson. Mike Nelson. Rich 294 289 P Linmnger. Gretchen 272 Marion. John B. 352 McMurraN. Gan 354 Moore. Jody 353 Nelson. Tern 55 JL Ljpphardt. Donna 59. 259. 352 Manscal. Chris 59. 259 McNamer. Steve 289 Moore. Missie 256 Nelson. Trusha 254 bppo . Lawerence 294.337 Manscal. Julie 259 McNan. Curtis 290 Moore. Ron 57 Nemanich. Jim 354 Lipsman. Cathy 263.352 Markel. Monnie 286 McNan. Mike 290 Moorhead. Jennifer 353 Nevins. Steve 249 Lisitzk}. Kris 352 Marklmg. Joe 289 McNeeiv.Peggv 271 Morago. Shelia 60. 250. 353 Newman. Brad 248. 249 Littleton. Llay 289 Marian. Mvrle 337 McNeil. Steve 292 Morales. Marco 57.261 Newman. Julie 274 Livburg. Clint 285 Marr.Shellie 256 McWeme. Mike 285 Moran. Ed 290 Nicholson. Shannon 244 Pace. John 338 1 Living: (on . Ann 197 Marquardt. Lee 263 McWhirier. Bnan 53 Moran. Jennifer 256 Nickel. Melinda 265 Pacheco. Al 61 Llanes. Frank 53 Marquardt. Mercede 352 Medlin. Lam 316 Morcomb. Gail 68 Nieman, Nancv 35. 354 Paddock. Betsy 30. 37. 243. 272 Lio d. Donna 271 Marshall. Debbie 205. 274 Mednanski. Mark 281 Moreno. Linda 35 Niethammer. Dee 2 1 Padgug. Sariva 338 Lock wood. Linda 256 Marshall. Margaret 259 Mednanski. Mike 281 Morentin. Rene 267 Niles.Joel 85. 242 Page. Fred 338 Lode wig. Am 272 Marshall. Tim 169. 184. 185 Mehl. Doug 294 Morgan. Donald 353 Nisely. Lilah 53 Page. Jennifer 274 Loeber. Cleo 244 Martiatos. Peter 352 Meier. Trudv 204 Morgan. Jackie 244 Nisenson. Ellen 20. 25. 27. 3J4 Paisley. Gary 338 Loeffler. Darren 261 Martin. ClaMon 353 Membulk. David 53 Morgan. Jane 63.244 Nodorp. Debbie 259 Paisola. Valerie 259 Londen. Ron 50. 227 Martin. Eunice 337 Meizel. Barn 61 Monlz. Martha 337 Noonan. Daniel 354 Pak. Hyo Sook 339 Lone . Matthew 350 Martin. Ginger 34.259 Menchaca. Elizabeth 353 Morns. Jeff 213 Nordhus. S. Trinitas 338 Palagi. Loretla 339 Longodcco. Alan 352 Marlin. James 172 Mendenhall. Barb 286 Morns. Terry 58. 244 Non. Steve 176 Palazuelos. Eduardo 355 Longpre. Ra 337 Martin. Lucy Ann 263 Menennet. Scott 285 Momson. Jody 263. 353 Norman. Patti 263 Palmer. Barbara 44 Loofu Dave 294 Martin. Maria 60.263 Menk. Barb 263 Mornson. Pam 286 Northam. Becky 244 Palmer. Diane 272 Lopez. Angel 223 Martin. Mark 53 Merrell. Elaine 19. 32. 259 Morrow. Marcie 53 Northway. Doug 217.221 Palmer. Monica 286 Lopez. Gloria 204 Martin. Stan 53 Merrill. George 353 Morrow. Rick 249 Norton. Dawn N. 354 Palmer. William 355 Lopez. Margie 198 Martinez. Juanita 353 Merz. Shelly 53 Morton. Robert 353 Norton. Jennifer 254 Palmquisi. Lon 271 Lord. Gabnela 352 Marly. Shannon 32. 263. 353 Meschede. Louis 337 Morton. Teresa 353 Norton. John 338 Pancoast. Keith 253 Lore. Kacy 68 Martz. Chris 353 Metz. Susan 265 Mortaon. Wade 354 Norton. Melanie 271 Pancoast. Page 328 Lorenz. Terry 281 Masaka. Sakamoto 337 Metzer. Tracy 39 Moselev. Tonv 253 Norville. Patty 259 Pancrazi. Kali 244 Lorenzen. Linda 68 Maslack. Tanva 254. 353 Metzger. Lynda 263 Mosley ' . Will ' 34 Nouilskv. Tonv 338 Pangle. Linda 19 Lorenzim. Jenn 263 Mason. Jacque 286 Mew. George 65 Moulinet. Arthur 338 Novak. Bob 292 Paniera. Tom 281 | Lott.John 44 Mason. Tony 178. 183 Mever. Deb 272 Moylan. Don 292 Novak. Nancv 265 Panuska. Bnan 339 Lou. Pat 53 Massanari. Marc 61 Meyer. Doug 318 Muchmore. Les 281 Novelli 189.292 Pappas. Candy 271 Louk. Russ 2% Matsuda. Elaine 35 Meyer. Nancy 272 Mueller. Al 242. 278. 354 Novodvordskv. Ingrid 354 Parker. Connie 53.60 Lounddgm. Linda 274 Matter. Fred S. 309.312 Meyer. Pam 35. 272 Mueller. Can 294 Novosel. Bill " 278 Parker. Doug 57 i Louttit. Mark 53 Mattoch. Mike 292 Meyre. Rick 253 Muerhke. Conrad 289 Nowak.John 354 Parker. Jesse 181 Love. Pat 3 Mattysse. Debbie 256 Meyer. Wendy 21.25 Mullen. Peggy 286 Nuckols. Jackie 60.354 Parker. Mary Ann 205 Loveno. Tom 53 Maltern. Walter 49 Meyers. Debbie 53 Muller. Lori 244.354 Nudelman. Sheri 246 Parker. Robin 265 Loxmger. Da e 289 Matthews. Jim 292 Meyers. Roxanne 244 Mulligan. Kathy 30.58.271 Nugent. Mary 338 Parkinson. Charlotte 277 Lovinger. Stephanie 244 Matthews. Kim 259 Mey ers. Tom 250 Munday. Jeanann 256 Nunez. Elena 58. 259 Parks. James 339 Lowe. Tom 259 Mauch. Healher 321 Michaelis. Lance 221 Munkelnbeck. Lisa 354 Parks. Jennifer 259 Lower}. Clvde 45 Maudlin. Jeff 289 Mickelson. Jill 272 Munro. Chris 198 Parks. Jill 60 Lowry. Fred 296 Mauer. Bob 53 Mickelson. Kelly 272 Munsinger. Gary 304 Parnsh. Ginny 204 Lown . Sara 265 Mauro. Linda 52. 58 Midolo. Bnan 353 Munyon. William 20. 25. 338 Parson. Belh 30.58 Loy.Mam Losmayesua. Gar Luce. Kelly 53 Mawer. Sleven 53 Maxwell. Barbara 274 May. Flip 353 274 33.44 Mihahk. Kathv Mikela. Judy Milano. Lisa 337 285 353 Munz. Joni Murdock. Ravmond Murillo. Ray 259 189 211.212 o Palberg. Lisa Patterson. Dwight Patterson. Eve 62. 256. 355 302 23. 25. 339 Lucier. Chris 44 Maver. Pam 254 Milburn. Lisa 265 Murphy. Ann 271 Patterson. TV ler 355 Lucke . Greg 57. 294 Mayer. Pete 278 Miles. Evelyn 353 Murphv. Barbara 53. 338 Paul. Reid 253 Ludden. Sara 289 Mayerchak. Shan 205 Miles. Jayne 256 Murphy. Bill 223 Paulson. F. Robert 306 Luke. Lizanne 256 Maverson. Susan 272 Milford. John 281 Murphy. Brian 285 Oakly. Barbara 354 Pavlich. Carrie 256 Lundeen. Bill 278 Maves. Bruce 261 Miller. Brad 285 Murphy. Gordon 33 O ' Bierne. Erin 271 Pavhch. Robin 32. 58. 256 Lundeen. Bob 278 McAhster. Emilv 30. 40. 272. 354 Miller. Bruce 353 Murphy. Jerry 27 OBnan. Ellen 292 Payne. William (Dr.) 302 Lundin. Denise 207 McBnde. Jodie 53 Miller. Chns 204. 272 Murphv. Karen 274 O ' Conner. Jayne 272 Peacock. Chris 274 Lunsford. Marc 163. 180 McCain. Barb 243. 254 Miller. Dennis 337 Murphy. Phillip 35 O ' Conner. Mike 292 Pearsey. Les 208 Lupo. Denise 352 McCain. Sherri 256. 354 Miller. Ellen 274 Murray. Daniel 289. 354 Oder. Nancv 32 Pearson. Mark 278 Lutich. Ann 34.271 McCalhster. Jav 292 Miller. Janice 353 Murray. Dave 214 Odishaw. Hugh 306 Peck. Man 286 Lutz. Beth 198 McCaslland. Barb 354 Miller. Jeff 53 Murray. Ed 33 Odom. David 338 Pecka. Michael 339 Lynch. Eilme 265 McCauley. Heather 338 Miller. Jim 282 Murray. Michael 337 O ' Donnell. Debbie 325 Peckham. Dave 214.215 Lynn. Patt 61 McCausland. Tom 292 Miller. Kathv 39 Musselman. Dave 218 O ' Dower. Hugh 338 Pegler. Don 292 McClaren. Stewart 292 Miller. Linda 286 My en. Katnna 256 Offidani. Dan 292 Peifer. Jeffen 339 McClenahan. Marc 289 Miller. Man Jo 62 243. 254. 265 Myer. Douglas 253. 338 Ogilvie. David 250 Pellom. Vicki 256 McClmlock. Ann 175.227.272 Mills. Brad 211 Myers. Barb 35. 62 O ' Grosky. Wendall 33 Pells. Andy 40 McClmtock. Mike 281 Mills. Susan 286 Myers. Debbie 243. 354 Ohden. Marc 274 Pemberton. Gary 290 M McCloskev.Cathv McConnel ' l. Kelly McConnell. Terrv 265 265 256 Milner. Cindy Minner. Rodger Minor. Reed 353 267 272 Mvers. Glenn Mvers. Jill Myles. Gilbert 282 250. 254. 354 186. 188. 189 Oja. Liz Ojeda. Pal Okev. Jeff 53 354 290 Penhasi. Tom Penny. Robert Pepion. David 254 339 355 McCool. Rick 292 Miscox. Steve 65 Olds. Patncia 338 Pepper. Pally 256 McCorkie. Beth 263 Mitchell. Denise 337 Olivas. Frank 53. 73. 355 Perelgut. Tern 355 McCormack. Jill 5 Mitchell. Joseph 337 Oliver. Cathy 44 Penman. Tern 355 [trlacCollum. Michelle 272 McCoy. Erin 354 Mitchell, adee 271 Oliver. Claudia 256 Perkins. Dick 61.339 Madrid. Rob vlaggard. Karla laguire. Sheila 61 McCroskey. Lisa 337 McCroske . Sharon 259 McCurdv. Craig 259 286 282 Mitchell. Michael Mitchell. Pam Mitchell. Rob 337 62. 259 261 N Oliver. Judith Oliver. King Oliver. Linda 353 53 30 Perry. Eleanor Pern. Marjone Peters. Joseph 355 263 339 aher. Hale 223 McDaniel. Florence 60.338 Mitchell. Susan 274 Oikum. Davis 276 Petersen. Pally 286 Hahon. Dan 49 McDonald. Chenl 244 Mitchell. Tamim 259 Olsen. Greta 63 Peterson. Erik 292 dajeske. David 65 Me Donald. Claire 30.256 Mitchell. Tom 278 Olsen. Tina 354 Peterson. Jonna 272 lajeske. Sherri 56. 352 McDonald. Leslie 289 Miltelstaedt. Mark 57 Nadzeijka. Craig 220 Olson. Larry 223 Peterson. Lori 355 lajul. Chnstme 352 McDonald. Lori 28.244 Mittelstaedt. Reed 278 Nancarrow. Barb 271 Olson. Tina 206 Peterson. Scolt 290 -lakielski. Michelle 352 McDougal. Jim 53 Mix. Jern 215 Nancarrow-. Jame 271 Olsson. Kathleen 338 Peterson. Sue 53 1aldb . Robert 267 McElhannev. Lone 271 Moberly. ' judy 353 Narducci. Lucas 328 O ' Neal. Kalhy 265 Pelrick. Bill 53 4akhef. Sue 265 McEllen. Jeff 290 Mock. Peter 353 Narfih. Mike 222 Orley. Sherri 63.244 Petropolous. George 294 lamer. Joanne 272 McEroy. Dave 31 Moehring. Cherie 259 Nathan. Karen 246 Orr. Linda 256 Pfeifer. Laurie 265 lalgren. Terr 53 McEven. Tracv 289 Molina. Ellas 281 Natividad. Marina 354 Osbom. Becky 272 Pham. Le-Trinh 355 4a!nak. Nanc 246 McKenzie. Ja 277 Molina. Mike 281 Nazarko. Mike 261 Osbom. Heather 63.244 Phelau. Richard 53 lance. Joe 296 McGavick. Maureen 256 Molina. Ron 278 Neal. Cliff 53 Osseiarr. John 253 Phelps. Patnce 244 lancuso. Ben 261 McGehee. Pennv 338- Mollman. Dina 265 Sean. Mike 31 Osterman. Man 81.259 Phersdorf. Rick 278 lanes. Rene 309. 3 1 3 McGeorge. Nancv 271 Molloy. John 302 Neeley.JohnH. 49. 123.354 Olero. Eddie 282 Phillippi. Ruthanne 271 jlann. Melanie 206. 286 McGeorge. Rohm 33.294 Molnar. Cynthia 337 Neeper. Jamie 250. 338 O ' Toole. Kathy 53 Phillips. Lisa 318 lanners. Liz 256 McGraw. David 38 Moncher. Katie 353 Neeper. Jarrel 250. 354 Oil. Mary Lou 205 Phillips. Mary 274 DE } :NDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDE INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN- Phillip . Pam Phillips. Roberl Pierce. Phi] Pierson. Clarise Pierson. Roxanne Pieluch. Peggy Plgotl. Brandon Pincock. Mary Jo Pine. Audrey Pine. Nancy Pino. Cindy Pisani. Derek Pistor. Lee Pitman. Connie Pilroff. Boh Pills. Dan Pilzel. Sleven Placke. Jim Podalsky. Charlie Pohl. Dan Poling. Knsly 25. 33. Pollard. Nora Pollard. Sharon Pollock. Dave Pollock. Julie Pon. Jane Pondel. Rich Pontius. Barb Pool. Linda Poole. Jim Poole. Vincent Pope. Susan Pope. Verna Popof. Chris Pordes. Michael Porter. Ken Porlh. Brian Postero. Sieve Potter. Tim Potlorff. Bob Poulin. Erin Powell. Clifford Powell. Richard Power. Dana Powers. Holly Powers. Sieve Prager. Eileen Pranke. Nancy Prlher. Claire Prait. Cathy Prall. Steve Preble. Jeff Prechel. Dave Prelsnik. Steve Pretzer. Fred Pretzer. Stephanie Prewitl. Larry Price. Jeff Price. Kathy Price. Thomas Prieser. Steve Prince. Rich Prince. Tracy Privoznik, Carol Procunier. Don Puccio. Phil Puffenbarger. Robin Puffenbarger. Sherry Puffenbarger. Wendy Pugh. Joanna Purcell. Jim Putao. Penni Putney. Sue 61.339 33.261 172 274 355 26 61 339 246 254 244 53 180 339 355 278 339 277. 355 292 220 58. 243. 244. 339 60. 250. 355 53. 355 53 53 271 71 263 355 53 44 274 339 35. 256 339 39 249 289 282 292 271 355 278. 339 259 263 281 246 32.256.355 21.25.259 286 169.215 35 57.285,355 169.215 31.57.285 53. 263 355 355 274 355 281 65 271 244 250 355 60 60 60 321 53 274 259 Q Ouale. Bill Qualparo. Paul Queros. Carmine 242 340 256 R Rabin. Lawerence Raby. Marianne Radakovich. Susie Radeke. Diane Radigan. Joe Radke. Debbie Radscvich. Jeanelte Rael. Linda Ragland. Glenn Ragsdale. Greg Rakarich. John Ramirez. Sam Ramiriz. Cindy Ramon. Albert Ramos. Manueal Ramsay. Bill Ramsbacher. Stacie Ramseyer. Janel Ramsey. Cheri Randolph. Jane Ranninger. Marci Rapp. Michael Rappin. Susan Ralher. Pete Ralner. Dave Rau. Dave Rawdin. Bob Rawlings. Greg Ray. Sarah Rayl. Susie Reagan. Drew Reagle, Franville Reardon. Rosemary Reed. Kent Reeder. Randi Rees. Brian Reese. Rober t Rehbein. James Rehm. Kelly Reichenbach. Laurie Reichert. Jayne Reid. Kelly Rembold. Liz Reinecke. Cindy 32.55 Rendon. Diana Renney. Sandra Rollins. Randy Revell. Renee Reyes. Jorge Reynolds. Fawn Reynolds. Kim Reynolds. Mike Rhebein. Jim Rhodes. Ron Rice. Randall Rice. Tom Ricci. Brian Richards. Diane Richardson. Catherine Richardson. Chris Richardson. Doug Richardson. Paul Richardson. Shannon Richer!. John Richie. Julie 58 Richmond. Elizabeth Rickman. Bruce Rickter. Lelia Ricoita. Cynthia Rider. Mike Ridge. Debbie Rieder. Brad Riesmeyer. Jeff Riggs. Dave Rigsby. Jayme Riley. Victor Ring. Mary Risch. Nola Rising. Sue Ritcher. Becky Ritcher. Karen Rivera. Lucia Rivera. Ron Rizk. Milee Roach. Jamie Robb. Julie Ann Robb, Robin Roberson. Sarah Roberts. Carolyn Roberts. Millie Roberts. Warren Robidoux. Phillip Robins. Carolyn Robinson. Bruce Robinson. Burke Robinson. Cathi Robinson. David 340 355 265 51.73 61 274 60 244 355 221 356 356 53 355 340 33. 267. 294 356 356 60 19.259 28.244 44 286 292 280.281 242. 356 53 356 165 193. 204. 340 292 340 60 294 244 278 356 340 356 263 259 356 263 . 62. 259. 356 256 356 52 259 57 263 271 53 294 250 340 292 44 340 356 53 249 53 32. 274 290 .59.271.289 263. 356 340 63. 263 340 278 63 253 356 220 58. 63. 244 356 259 254 28. 58. 274 271 271 265 53 30 63. 259 263. 356 254. 356 272 53. 356 198 356 356 263 356 34 289 340 Robinson. John Robinson. Kalhs Robinson. Tina Robs. Mary P. (Dr.) Rock. Margaret Rodgers. Lmd: ' Rodgers. Shannon Rodgers. Sharon Rodriguez. John Roeder. Rands Roepke. Joy Roepke. Leigh Roepko. Page Rogers. Knstin Roggeman. Karen Rojek. Dean (Dr.) Rolle. Jody Rollins. Kent Rollins. Randy Rollins. Richard Romano. Jo Romer. Jeannme Rominger. Mac Roof. Timolhy Roos. Eileen Roper. Doug Roper. Susanne Rorhack. Kathy Rorschach. Kelly Rosen. Mayorie Rosenblatt. Joy Rosenblatl. Paul Rosenburg. Sieve Rosenheim. Brad Rosenwald. Jan Rosenweig. Hillary Roslund. Jim Ross. Amy Ross. Steve Roth. Doug Roth. Jason Roth. Jeff Rounsborg. Rick Roush. Steve Rousseau. Clyde Rousseau. Will Rovey. Becky Rowland. Brell Rowland. Lori Rowland. Mary E. Roy. Tom Royal. Lisa Royer. Duane Roylston. George Rozum. Jane , Rubenstein. Jim Ruben. Ana Rubin. Sue Rubio. Eduardo Rucker. John Ruddell. Michael Rudick. Steve Rudolph. Scoll Ruhl. James Ruhl.Jeff Ruiz. Dave Ruiz. Ruben Rupley. Dave Russ. Mike Russell. Ronnye Russell. Suzanne Russo. Debbie Russo. Lisa Rutherford, Robert Rutherford. Sue Rutledge, Ann Rulterberg. Lisa Ryan. Mark Ryan. Rob Ryan. Wendy 292 256 356 196. 197 356 340 290 204 210 212 244 244 244 272 263 322 30. 58 242. 243 53 356 244 356 250 267 356 290 356 271 274 66 356 308 292 249 205 58 285 62. 356 249 321 340 220 253 249 292. 356 294 68, 263 292 263 256 278 53 356 57 204 290 274 44.356 357 289 340 249 249 357 357 61 34.261 289 290 40 340 271 244 29 2 289 265 33. 278 278 259 Sabalos. Barb Sabby, Sharon Saddler. Ellen Saenz. Carolyn Sailob. Nowana St. John, Lucy Si. John. Ron 263 272 254 357 254 358 34. 44. 358 Si John. Tracy Salerno. Sam Salkeld. Michelle Salmero. Daniel Sallas. Jeffrey Salmon. Dares Salmon. Debi Salsich. Josephine Salvato. Keilh Salyer. Kaly Salyer. Mike Sams. Keilh Samson. Curtis Samuelson. Joan Sanhorne. Chris Sanhorne. Da e Sanchez. Laurence Sanchez. Tani Sandoval, Timolhy Sanford. Rick Sanforlh. Phil Sangumetto. John Santora. Linda Sarel. Fred Saren. Ted Sarno. Elizabelh Sateford. Kalhr n Satio. Margaret Sauer. Karen Savage. Ann Savant. Carrie Savel, Mary Beth Sawel. Fred Scaggs. Bern Sealer. John Scali. Suzanne Scanlon. Shauna Schade. Dabbie Schaefer. John P. Schaefer. Michael Schaefer, Tom Schafer. Sheryl Schaller. John Schecler. Erline Schcidle. Bernard Schell. Janel Scheller. Mike Schellino. Charis Schick. Cindy Schiell. Pam Schifano. Izzie Schink. Larry Schmidt. Karen Schmitt. Linda Schnebly. Laurie Schnebly. Lisa Schneider. Gerry Schneider. Laurie Schnepfe. Joanie Schnitzer. Pally Schock. Dean Scholl. Dave Schoolitz. Pauline Schoorr. Tom Schrader. Todd Schramm. John Schroder. Laurie Schuh. Dr. Schultz. Leslie Schmaker. Suzanne Schuur. Carolyn Schuyler. Sieve Schwab. Jim Schwartz. Karen Schwieker. Robert Scriveri. Frank Scrivner. Archis Scott. Andrea Scott. Cindy Scott. Corey Scott. Janice Scoll. Mollie Scoll. Sandy Scott. Susan Scott. Tom Search. Barbara Searey. Jane Seby. Matt Secord. Linda Seeger. Ken Seeger. Teresa Seely, Jim Seelye. Kathy Segal. Barbara Segal. Bill Segal. Carin Seger. Kim 286 294 274 357 340 265 93. 265. 292 357 294 30, 259 281 267 267 340 59. 62. 259 281 341 341 341 53 207 180 274 31 223 68 357 357 244 35. 274 265 357 261 34 357 259 341 204 151. 171. 301 357 165 63.244 357 246 341 272 253 271 63.244 59 281 282 341 35 300 51. 123.341 278 263 357 263 181 278 268 285 53 181 357 68 244 341 265 289 253 53 261,357 253 250 44. 60. 357 272 357 341 60 259 244 242. 289 268.341 357 253 265 278 357 249 341 263. 356 178 246 204 Seidc. Chip Seidel. Ken Seik. Doug Sen . Laura Seivert. Peter Self. Josephine Sehgman. Cirela Sellars. Dana Sema. Charles Semmons. Bob Seppla. Rands Senale. Joseph Senghl. Pam Senvner. Archie Shacklelon. Sleven Shaeffer. Shop. I Shannon. Scoll Shapiro, Pam Sharp. Gary Sharrow. Melmda Shaw. Erin 23. 25. Shaw. Jeff Shaw. Gil Sheffer. Tom Shea. Cindy Shea. Lance Sheber. Mam Sheckler. Eric Sheeds. Julie Sheeles. Jim Sheid. Diane Sheil. Maureen Sheldon. Kris Shelton. Frank Shelton. Slacy Sherer. Mike Sherick. Paula Sheriff. Jamie Sherman. Nancy Sherry. Mike ShielL Pamela Shmdell. Steve Shirk. A. V. Shoots. Dave Shouse. Charlene Shouse. Kclli Shover. Sandra Shulman. Debbie Sidesinger. Calhs Siebenrock. Shelle Sieman. Jen Sikes. Stephanie Silberkleit. Thomas Silva. Diane Silva. Linda Simhari. Judy Simmons. Becks Simpson. Joan Simpson. Pam Simpson. Reed Singer. Carol Sinnigan. Dolly Sipe. Brell Sipes. Craig Sipes. Scott Sires. Scot I Sires. Earl Sisco. Bill Silver. Betss Sillen. Lisa Sivo. Jonalhon Sivnght. Barb Skaggs. Betty Skiba. Al Skie. Olga Skinner. Peggy Skorisen. Sam Skusen. Samm Skousen. Terri Skufea. Ellen Slanaker. Charlotle Slanaker. Laura Sloum. A. L. Sloma. Joni Slonaker. Susan Slolnick. Karen Slushr. Barbara Smalley. Mark Smarl. James Smarl. John Smee. Gigi Smith. Chris Smith. Corkita Smith. Fred III Smilh. Garland Smith. Greg 68 250 261 341 357 341 274 265 357 31.37. 150 324 357 265 68 341 243 22.25 254 278 65 !7. 58. 59. 243. 256.341 80 44 53 246 261 34 249 272 282 357 265 265 57. 250 286 44 259. 357 289 256 261 256. 357 26 227 222 259 265 272 268 256 60 341 286 357 265 244 259 22. 25. 274 341 274 292.341 256 357 53 357 278 278 341 253 256 286 24. 25. 26. 29 286 271 169 358 254 81 259 62. 259 259 358 358 290 73. 227. 259 259 256. 289 341 289 215 281 35 180.290 286 61 341 281 Smilh. Gwsnne Smith. James Smilh. Jeff Smilh. John Smilh. Karen Smilh. Keilh Smilh. Laurie Smith. Lorraine Smith. Marco Smith. Mall Smilh. Scoll Smilh. Shawn Smilh. Shern Smilh. Slaces Smilh. Smith. Steve Trip Smolens. Seolt Smoler. Slewarl Smolhors. Ciwen Snider. Tern Snowden. Fred Snsder. Kalhs Snyder. Krislie Smiier. Laurie Snsder. Mark Snsder. Rulh Snsder. Scoll Snsder. Susu Socknder. Suzanne Sorher. Scon Sokoloff. Michole Stilfisherg. Bob Soloma. Gloria Soloman. Kirk Solten. Alice Sullen. John Sollero. Steson Sollovo. Marlha Sommers. Leslie Soper. John Sorenson. Don Sorenson. Gladys Sorenson. Jens Soricha. Debbie Sorkin. Shelles Solirakis. Virginia Sousuikke. Karon Spakeen. Sieve Spangler. Kim Spalaro. Lucian Spath. Charlie Spaulding. Ann Speighl. Lynnelhea Spencer. Nancy Spelner. Don Speogel. Alan B Spicker. John Spiegal. Chen Spiller. David Spinier. Gail Spizarny. Robert Slairs. Gerald R. Slan. Missy Slandifer. Dave Slanforlh. Phil Stanley. Ann Stanley. Mike Stanley. Scoll Slannian. Maike Slaren. Ed Slaren. Ted Slarr. Lee Slauffer. Tom Slaffan. Chris Sleffens. Peggy Sleiger. Robert Slemman. Holls Sleir. Peler Slejskel. Mike Slelzer. Mall Slenken. Andrea Stephens. Diane Slephens. Julie Slephens. Shern Slern. David Siern. Sandy Slern. Sleven Sterns. Kenda Slerrelt. Earl W. Steuble. Jana Slevenson. Chris Stewart. Ed Slichl. Rob Stilb. Heather Stilb. Tina Stine. Eric Stiles. Carol 271 25(1. 35K 242 IKK M 207 292 274. 341 24: :, 35K 217.294 I 290 292 6(1 i 53.261.341 i 276 358 .158 244 271 184 261 14 28. 243. 262. 263 261 342 250 256 23. 25. .142 278 246 57 358 81 244 61 358 53 246 292 53 306. 326 61 244 .142 .158 53 285 274 289 207 271 358 263. 289 358 358 294 265 .158 342 342 310 272 282 198 66 61 212 53 294 294 159 278 53 263 358 271 276 278 20. 25. 29. 294 59. 256. 358 35. 358 272. 289 201 342 272 358 62.256 278. 358 358 61.342 342 40 286 286 178 21.25 INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX IN : INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDE Stockton. Diana 342 Thompson. John 294 Vehch. Keith 290 White. Seal 3 0 Yee. Alfonso 360 1 Stotkwell. Sand) 53 157 Thompson. Mike 294 Vel on. Kav 263 White. Rob 278 Yosua. Diane 53. 360 Stoeckman. Rhonda 53 Throck morion. Paige 286 Venabtes. Vickie 60 White. Tom 278 Young. Win 221 | Stoklov Paul 358 Thurmond. Stafford 57. 294. 342 Vendritk. 1 eresa 254 359 Whiteford. Judi 62 Younker. Kim 271 1 Sioller. Carol 256 359 Thralls. Ken 278 Veller. Doug 282 Whitehursl. Jim 250 ; Stone. Jill 24 Thrcadgill. Ann 274 Veurink. James 342 Whitney. Doug 289 I Strack. Arm 25 Thrush. Julie 259 Vigil. Ehzabcih 360 Whitlemorc. Susie 243. 263 1 Slrack. David H 1 Strauxer. Sieve 1 Sira . Ken 167 281 178 Thull. Todd Tiemer. Sy Iv ia Timherlakf. Scott 276 25 342 Viflalpando. Mark Vilale. Alison 19. 55. 62 V.Kla. Terra 33 259 53 Whvte. Rick Wick. Debbie Wick. Tamara 189 271 32. 274 z Slreich. Adrea 342 Timherlake. less 25V Volasinski. James 3 0 Wiegard. Louis 267 [ Strickland. Charles 342 Timmons. . nvlira 359 Volker. Tim 282 Wielv. Brute 360 Strickland. Man. 274 Tims. Sun 33 Vondntk.Glen 20.25 29. 93 2 1 W.enefeld. F.dward 343 Stro ier. Dwavne 222 Tipoll. T rao 254 VonFlue. Marv Kav 62 271 Wiesner. Lee 259 Stull.Jams .159 Tissaw. John 261 Vorhol er. Vicki 244 Wigal.Gayla 39.60 Zak. Frank 360 ; Slut man. Kim 68 Titus. Marv Ann 256 Voss. Mimi 286 Wihelmsen. Dave 27 Zamora. Elaine 53. 360 Sua re Stev en 342 Tolden. Robert Jr 359 Vulkoff. Mark 360 Wilcox. Calhv 259 Zapor. Mary Ann 21 2 i K 141 [ Sueerman. (iarv 249 .159 Toliver. Cliff 53 Wilde. Don 343 Zeghu i. Hadi K 360 1 Sullivan. Leslie 265 Toliver. Gussie 53 WHev. Janice 6.1. 244 Zennor. Lisa 274 Sulhvjn. Mike- Summers. Sundius. Boh 242 294 289 261 Tollev. Dan Tollev. Joan Tollev. John 57. 278 25 278 w Wilhelm. Karve W.lkey.Jean Wilkinson. Lon 25 . 289 30.44 250 Ziehell. Greg Zimmerman. Don Zitko- Peters. Belh 22.25.315 208 341 Sundl. Pern 286 Tolman. Debbie 256 Wilky. Debbie 28 Zoltowskt. Frank 65 Supple. WIKH!) 223 Tollzman. Sue 205 Wilh. Debhi 286 Zollowski. Sieve 65 Sutherland. Carl 278 Tompkins. Willis 178 Williams. Bernie 265 Zorlman. Randy 360 Suiter. Dianj 254 359 Topping. Mark 27 Williams. Bill 278 Sutton. Glenn 342 Torcivia. RickiKn 44. 359 Williams. Ga ells 360 Sut ion . Jt 261 Tornqmsl. Robert 359 Waddle. Lor 286 Williams. Glen 285 Svotmck. Rohm 256 Touthe. Jose 359 Wagner. Ann 3 0 Williams. George 360 Swan. Boh 51 Townsend. Vlikc 292 Wagner. F. K 292 Williams. Jim 250 Swanson, Dan 267 Traherl. Kiithv 263 Wagner. Jeanine 244 Williams. Julie 265 1 Swanson. trie 242 250 Tracy. Meg 20. 25. 27 Wagner. Mike 53 3 0 Williams. Kalhv 259 Swedherg. James 342 Tramrkkih. Carol 256 Wagner. Susie 259 Williams. Steve 48 Sweenev. Joanie 259 Travis. Shannon 359 Wagoner. Susan 44 Williams. Tommv 188. 189 Sweenev. Reenev 259 Treble. Lisa 53 Wahlman. Sue 53 Williams. Willie 222 Sweet. Christopher 359 Treister. Jeffrev .142 Wakeford. Laura 342 Williamson. Chnslme 343 ! Sweeten. Sand 250 Tnholet. Dave 242. 294 Wak-oii. Ellen 259 Wilson. Bonnie 259 Swianev,. Cliff 53 Trice. Greg 253 Walker. Chervl 2 3 Wilson. Cmdv 63. 244 Tnfiro. Michele 204 Walker. Randall 360 Wilson. John " 3 0 Tripopi. Mervl L. 359 Wallace. DJ. 182 183 Wilson. Jonalhon 3 0 Truchill. Catherine 359 Wallace. Kim 272 Wilson. Kalhie 2 5 t Trumbo. Dale 53 Wallace. Lem 272 Wilson. Shall 272. 289 T Tundall. Dome Tupper. Trat 68 274 Wallace. La Wallace. Stepha nie 272 62 Wilson. Valerie Wilt. Jan 263 314 M. Turner. Calvin 61 Wallmulh. F.llie 244 Wmans. Mark 53 Turnev. Jenni 271 Walsh. James 342 Wines. MK-hael 343 TutlleiCyndi 359 Waller. Gail 268 Wing. Jessie 40 Twarog. Mary Ann 263 Wallers. John 278 Wmgale. Janice 62. 259 Taglavore. Karen 271 Twomev . Elaine 359 Warner. Henrv 343 Winget. Debbie 244 Tallent. Christina 359 Tvndall. Dome 250 Warner. Mane 30 Wmkeller. Jon 285 Tallev. Jeanine 53 Warnnglon. Wendv 343 Wmslow. Jennifer 271 Tallman. Coreen 63 244 Warsaw. Jrff 360 Wmskw . Julie 271 Tallman. Steve Tally Janme Tom. Fannv 221 359 55 u Washburn. Scotl Waters. Lynn Watlles. Paul 65 263 45 Winiermale. Tern Wise. Donna Wisely. Kelly 28. 265 53.360 360 Toman. Chris 285 Wayne. Vanessa 265 Wistoff. Bonnie 3 0 Tang. James 35 Weary .Stephen 365 Wilt. Donald 61 Tang. Paul 278 Weaver. Albert 304 Woersller. Kim 53 1 Tang. Suzie 26.1 Webb. Alan 343 Wogan. Ronald 360 Tapp. Kalie 55 359 Webb. Mark 26 29.45 151 Wolf. Jerry 5 1 Targun. Sue 271 Lnger. Dehhv 246 Webb. Nick 242 Wolf. John 65 | Tarnoff. Dan 342 Unas. Lon 271 Webb. Pam 272 Wolf. Lester 5 1 Talham. Connie 272 Urich. Sue 244 Webb. Sieve 343 Wolfe. Carol 30. 3. 244 1 Taylor Aw 63. 244 359 Lrman. Steven 250. 359 Weber. Ted 66 Wolfe. Kellv 3 0 1 Tav lor. Brute 359 Weckmger. Sandy 244 Wood. Betiv 286 1 Tav lor. Chen 359 Wegnch. Rosie 197 Wood, Bill 292 1 Tav lor. Chervl 1 Ta lor. Jaime Taylor. MT 359 244 290 V Weigel. Tncia Weiler. Linda Weller. Lucinda 271 244 265 Wood. Lorelei Woodhouse. Craig Woodman. Lori 360 278 204 1 Taylor. Paula 53 Weisharl. Mark 223 289 Woodrow, John 278 1 Tav lor. Phil 169 184. 185. 186 Weisner. Let 63 Woods. Linda 198 I Taylor. Sheryl 5.1 Weinzer. Steve 44 Woods. Sidnev S 302. 303 1 Taylor. Valeric 259 Weisz. Dave 31 249 Woodside. Bob 208.212 I Teasdale. Kit 286 Weldon. Sue 58. 259 Woodworth. Eve 343 1 Telford. Carrie 263 Vadner. Dennis 359 Weldv. David 360 Wooster. Becky 250 I Teller. Ray 285 Vaelzder. Kay 62 Wells. Nancv 265 Wray . Sue 265 1 Telman. Jan 286 Valenzuela. Margante 271 Wells. Tim 290 Wnght. Jay 267 1 Telson. Lon 73 Valenzuela. ora 359 Wendelm.Mike 177 360 Wright. Jessica 360 Tenncrv, Bi b 53. 359 Valesquez. Rose 53 Wendt. Glen 208 209 Wnght. Leu 360 Terhune. Jan 264. 265 Vanderlek. Sandra 359 Werner. James 343 Wnght. Mark 34 Tessav. Dean 359 VanDeusen. Feme 342 Wersiler. Kim 55 Wnght. Susan 22. 25. 272. 343 Tessmer. Alan 292 Vandewaler. Pam 263 Werlheimer. Rick 249 Wvalt. Sieve 57.221 Tetnck. Mike 292 VanElten. Beth 62.259 Wesley. Mary Jane 343 Wy ckoff. Judy 58.259 Tetnck. Tim 292 VanHeuvelen. Barb 53 West. Dave 33 Tewsbury. Lisa 26. 243. 254 Van Home. Pete 208.209 West. Ed 261 Tewsbury. Lori Tharp. Lollv Thimer. SvKia 32. 254. 359 274 359 Vanloozenoord. Cherv 1 Vann. Lon VanNess. John 359 265 278 Wesl. Jim ( Westenhaver. John Westcrkamp. Kim 5.261. 289 360 244 Y ' Thoenv. Julie 271 VanValer. Abbie 274 Welmore. Debra 2 5 Thoen . Susan 30.271 VanValer. Carol) n 28. 274 Welson. George 3 0 Thomas. Brock 294 Vargus. Armando 40 Wexler. Karen 60 Thomas. Ed 194 V ' arnev. Bill 40 Whally. Rick 294 1 Thomas. Lome 52. 254 Vasquez. Elsa 359 Wheat. Ann 259 Thomas. Susanne 63. 244. 286 Vaughan. Hoie 289 Wheeler. Mark 57. 242. 292 Yadao. Chris 55 1 Thomason. Ray 342 Vaughan. Jeremy- 359 Whismes. Steve 53 Yaeger. Jennie 244 b Thompson. Carol 21. 25. 27. 58 59. Vaughn. Jole 32 White. Dave 290 Yanuck. Kalhv 360 243 258. 259. 342 Velasquez. Ernesto 359 White. John 290 Yates. Mark 343 INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX INDEX SPECIAL THANKS GO TO ALL THOSE WHO LE? Diane. Pattie, Lou. Sally, Lisa and Diane ; John Stevens, our Taylor Represent. Our families, friends and Derriak and Ron for Special Collections and Ah Clyde, Carol and Jea; All the people at U.A. Boar . Mr. J

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

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


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University of Arizona - Desert Yearbook (Tucson, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1


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