Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1948 volume:
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,' ' ' ' E' VOX Om.
In recognition of outstanding achievement and untiring service in
the field of education we dedicate this 1948 Sahuaro to Dr. Arnold
Tilden. Professor of social studies atArizona State, Dr. Tilden came here
in 1937 and after entering the service in 1942 resumed his duties at
Arizona State in 1946. Again called to the service in December, 1947, as
supervisor of higher education and teacher training in the Wuerttem-
berg-Baden Zone in Germany, Dr. Tilden has taken with him the
experience received in Korea and while studying in Germany.
May this dedication be symbolic of the best wishes for Dr. Tilden's
continued success from the students, faculty, and administration of
Arizona State College at Tempe.
DR. ARNOLD TILDEN
Top: L to R
Bottom: L to R
Top: Lto R
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I ' L L MATTHEWS HALL
' NORTH HALL
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Top, left: Governor Sidney P. Osborn. Top, right: Walter Bimson. Below, left to right Kreetellj: Ivits. Catherine Robbinsg Mrs.
joseph Madison Greerg L. D. Klemmedsong john M. Scottg Dr. james Byron McCormickg Dr. Alfred Atkinson. Utamlingl: Lynn M.
Laneyg Samuel H. Morris, President of the Boardg W. R. El1sworthgCleon T. Knappg L. A. Eastburn, and C. E. Houston. Not Pictured:
Dr. Grady Gammage.
The Board of Regents of the University and State College of Arizona y
is concerned with all matters connected with Arizona's three institutions .
of higher learning. The board this year approved a plan for instituting
ROTC training at Arizona State College at Tempe. l
Dr. Grady Gamrnage has been president of Arizona
State College at Tempe since 1955. A leader in the field
of education in this country for many years, Dr. Gammage
received international recognition as a result of his survey
of teacher training methods in Germany. Serving as ad-
viser to the American Military Government, Dr. Gammage
left this campus in March, 1947, and returned in June, 1947.
P R E I D E T DR. GRADY GAMMAGE
DEAN 0E TIIE CULLEGE
Dean Grimes, Dean Sayre and Dean Ed-
mondson have set an example of cooperation
which is reflected in the understanding man-
ner in which they deal with student affairs.
These leaders are untiring in their efforts to
lend personal aid and friendly consideration
to the problems of individual students.
DR. J. O. GRIMES
MILDRED B. SAYRE DR. E. L. EDMONDSON
aeel il 2 ie . nnae
, VV V. 1,-V-V517 -V
DEAN 0E WOMEN DEAN 0E MEN
DR. H. D. RICHARDSON MR. I. D. PAYNE
Regirtrar Teacher Training and Placement
The student body is greatly indebted to these four men for the emciency which
is so important in college affairs. Dr. Richardson is well known for his intelligent
counselling of students. Mr. Payne is admired and respected for his quiet determina-
tion fO give only the best in teaching and teacher placement. Mr. Yates has been
untiring in his efforts to serve the best interests of the students. Mr. Cady is
responsible for the administration of the Hnances of the college and has carried
out his duties with admirable eiliciency.
MR. G. C. YATES MR. G. L. CADY
Special Service: Businerx Management
DEPARTME T HEAD
Dr. G. M. Bateman Science
Dr. Samuel Burkhard Education
Mr. H. B. Harelson Mzuic
Mr. E. J. Hilkert Commerce
Dr. B. I. Judd Agriculture
Miss Paula Kloster Art
Mr. L. S. Neeb , lndmlrial Arts
Dr. G. Portnoff Foreign Language:
Dr. Jessie Rannells Home Economicf
Dr. H. C. Skinner Pxycbology
Dr. R. K. Wyllys Social Stzidief
C. M. Anderson Mufic
Bertha H. Autenrieth Mmic
Dr. Emily V. Baker Education
Bess J. Barkley Mzcfic
Harold W. Batchelor Library
Joel A. Benedict Education
Frank M. Buckley Englirb
Arnold H. Bullock Mmic
Dr. A. R. Burton Commerce
William A. Cavalliere Indmtrial Art:
Byrns L. Darden Incimtrial Arn
Madoc W. Davies
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Miles A. Dresskell Muxic
Nadine Dresskell Mugig
Dr. H. I.. Eby Education
Jeanne Evans Phys. Education
Gerald Fuller ' Agriculture
john Gircller Erzglixh
Dr. Herbert Gurnee Pxycbology
Dr. Walter S, I-Iertzog Commerce
Faith S. Homan Foreigrz Language
Marlow Keith Industrial Art:
Harvey M. McKemy Sufpt. Grade Scboolx
Dean F. McS1oy Speech
Roland W. Marrz
Nina L. Murphy
Dr. Orus F. Krumbolrz
lnciurtrial Arty Qi if E,
Phyf. Education X, E
Science E -fairy.
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Dr. Collice Portnoff Englirb
Hazel H. Quaid Mnric I
John F. Rahn Mnric
Barney M. Reid Am'
Dr. Roy C. Rice Education
George L. Sheppard Commerce
Kenneth M. Stewart Education
Ronald G. Thomson Playr. Education
Dr. D. R. Van Petten Social Studie!
Helen Zarembo Teacher Training
J. E. Zimmerman
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1 Victor V. Beltz Mary L. Bunte G. I.. Cady
Mary E. Hendrixson Ruth R. Reed Mary Stephens Genevieve E. Svarpa.
The end of the school year does not mean vaca-
tion time to the people who Work in the administrative
ofiice, theirs is an important, year-round function.
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Leadershrp rntegrnty and perseverance were combined
m these our student body officers as they served as spokes
men and executers for the student body durmg the past year
These students fulfilled therr drfhcult posrtxons wnth the
faxrness and genurne devotxon requxred of rhose servmg the
student body whrch elected them
T 'trt new l'c" . "sr- Q
S e cretary
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Pres-ZJEHFA TTERS ON
G0 ER ME
At the helm of Arizona State's ship of state, representing all students, were members
of the Student Council. Included on the council were the four student body officers, the
president and representative-at-large each, from the Associated Women Students, the
Associated Men Smdents, and the four classes. All business pertaining to the student '
body, such as finances, drives, authorization of organizations, and -plans for the student
body social programs first passed under the helpful eyes of the Student Couneil and its
faculty advisers, Mr. Frank Buckley and Mr. Felix McKernan.
Clockwue Wendell Pat Patterson president Walter Levi Barbara I-Iefhn John
Sherman Mr Felix McKernan advisor Sherman Payne Warren Gentry Mr Frank
Buckley adviser Betty Waples Jack Cuthbertson auditor Gene Francis and Betty
Harley, vice-presidentg john Gregoryg ljave Doakg Douglas Toddg Betsy Hayes? Neil
SSO IATED ME TUBE T
- Organized to foster a better feeling of unity among men students, the Associated Men.Students
had as aims the promotion of the highest standards of college life, the aiding of men students in the
problems of adjustment and social relations, the planning of social activities, and other functions as
may be in the best interest of the men students. In carrying out these aims, the Associated Men
Students assisted in building a new concrete A, sponsored the Arizona Relays, and aided in revising
and re-establishing the Men's judiciary. Cooperating with the Associated Student Body and Asso-
ciated Women Students, the Associated Men Students helped organize and carry out the Senior Day,
Parents' Day, and Homecoming programs.
Left to right: Sherman Payne, Howard Amerson, Dr. Edmondson,'Pat D'Addea, and Wesley Brosvik
SSIDCI TED WOME DE
Working toward better and more enjoyable living among all women students at Arizona State,
the Associated Women Students Executive Council considered with understanding and foresight all
problems concerning women students as a group or individually. Composed of the leaders among
women students this council had as its aims: to encourage a sense of responsibility among women
students, to maintain the higher standards of college life, and to operate for the welfare of the entire
group. In addition to playing host to the Associated Women Student groups from the University of
Arizona and Arizona State College at Flagstiff, Associated Women Students sent delegates to the
Western Inter-collegiate Association of Women Students in Seattle, Washington, and sponsored a
parliamentary procedure workshop in the spring.
Left to right: Betsv Hayes. Nena Bailey. Linda Turner, Ellen Crurnbaker, Nieves Suarez, Jane
Pruitt, Jessie Wein, Barbara I-Ieflin, Wyota Barrett, and Dean Sayre.
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TERFRATER ITY COU CIL
Top to bottom: Dean Edrnundson, Charles Foster, Red Levi,
Louis Coor, Rue Rush.
Established for the purpose of developing understanding and cooperation between the fraterni-
ties on campus, the Inter-Fraternity Council was made up of the president of each of the four
fraternities and the Dean of Men. The Inter-Fraternity Council's major activities included the plan-
ning of the construction of the concrete A and sponsoring of the Quadril Formal. Built through the
cooperation of the fraternities the concrete A replaces the former A which was damaged. Given for
the first time, the Quadril Formal was planned as a tradition, to be limited, in the future years, to
the four fraternities on the campus at present.
TER 0RORl'l'Y CUU CIL
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Stressing cooperation among sororities, the Inter-Sorority Council brought together representaw
tives of the eight social sororities on the campus. Business for the year included: inter-sorority teas for
special campus functions, regulation of sorority rushing, and the conducting of a thorough study on
the possibility of having national sororities on campus. A representative and the sponsor of each
soirority constituted the membership of this council, with the Dean of Women acting as faculty
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Top to bottom: Dean Sayre, Ann Matrox, Jo Ann Lewis,
Gaye Andrews, Roberta McGregor, Barbara Heflin, Jessie Wein
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9507 ' .
Torchlight parade to tb! lmzte
ARIZONA DESERT, EARLY MORN-
ING. The serenity of nature which calrns
and reassures can be found here.
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Matthews Library houses the administrative oiiices of the
college and a wealth of knowledge in books.
The graduate students of Arizona State College at Tempe
are striving to better equip themselves in their chosen fields.
Dr. Richardson, with years of experience in educational prob-
lems, directs them with wisdom and understanding.
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DR. H. D. RICHARDSON
Director of the Graduate Division
LIONEL MARTINEZ -
During the school year 1947-48, mem-
bers of the senior class, led by their ofhcers,
were the force behind many campus
activities. Plans for January and May
graduations were made and seniors Worked
in conjunction with the juniors on plans
for the annual Spring dance for the two
Top: Walter Levi, president.
Right: joe Hartsig, vice-prefident.
Bottom: Betty McCubbin, Jecremry-treasurer.
Left: Neil Sherman, reprexentatifue-at-large.
Wendell P. Acuff
Robert F. M. Baxter
N o gale:
Roch Spfingr, Texaf
Burl F. Booth
G. W. Carlile
Marana, Arizo na
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Rosemary Clark Phoenix an
Carolyn Cobb Palm Springs, California C A
Marjorie Cochran ' Tempe
Daniel E. Conley Tempe
Mildred Cook Glendale
Alexander E. Cordova Phoenix
Jean Cox Phoenix in
Ellen- Crurnbaker Tempe - iq.: gg,
Robert Curry Tempe Q
Jack Cuthbertson Ajo i
Henry A. Darancerre Lo.: Angeler, Calif. A D C' We f
Richard Davis H ollywood, Calif. 4 1 'L .
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Vurlyne A. Ellsworth
Robert L. Eskridge
Paul E. Essex
Richard G. Evans
Harold G. Field
St. C harley,
Hillrhofo, N. H.
Marilyn J. Field Naperville, lllinoi: QQ,
Francis Fleming 'Phoenix
Charles Foster Tempe
Milton Fuller Mem f 4 ld
Peggy Gallagher Bixhee
Jerry I. Gardner Phoenix
Frank M. Gasperak Tempe
Lee Golding Phoenix
Emily Hagan Tucron
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Madeline Hamilton Phoenix
Theodore Hammons Phoenix
Tommie Handy Phoenix T
Shirley Harlan Prercott
Betsy Hsiyes Globe
Vera Jo Hendrix Phoenix
63 T. M. Herbert Mem
N ,fy Miles J. Herrod Bristol, Welt Virginia
"' ' Frank Hill Phoenix
YNX Ruth Hinkle lnrpimtion
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Howard E. Homan
Harry H. Hofreiter
Kay Hughes Phoenix
Bill Isaacson Weatherrfield, Connecticut
Delmar Jackson Kama: City, Miuouri
Edward L. Jorgensen
La Jolla, California
Charles Kohlberg Phoenix
Katherine Kraft Phoenix
Robert E. Kruft, jr. Phoenix
Darleen Lavold Tempe
Marilyn Lee Phoenix
Eugene Levi Carhion
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Cheryl Long Tempe
Bertha M. McCaw Phoenix
jack S. McClain Great Bend, Kama!
Betty MCCubbin Phoenibc
Marjorie McCurdy Phoenix
Dorothy McKenzie Tempe
Lyda Mclncloo Phoenix
Marla Mangum Pima
Wally Marion Phoenix
Betty Massengill Gilbert
Marjorie R. Menard
Edward M. Welnick
Willimn T. Menderson
Thomas E. Moore
C. B. Mothershead
T. J. Nelson.
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Edward E. Pigg
E. J. Pole
Norma Rawlins Detroit, Michigan
Sharell Richey St. Iohm
' Geraldine Riordan Phoenix
Kathleen Riordan Phoenix
john C. Roberts Bixhee
Rue Rush , Phoenix
VVil1iam Salomon jeney City, New jersey
Howard Shepard New York, New York
Neil Sherman Peoria
Mauretta Shumway Shumway
joe Sincoff Scottoille, Michigan
Mayme Phillips Skinner Tempe
Kay Smith Brawley, California
Marie Smith Miami
Harold Stauffer Phoenix
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Harold F. Stickle Syracaxe, New York
Joe Stulrz Monticello, Indiana
Nieves Suarez Miami
Clay Sumrell Phoenix
Patricia Tedrick Mefa
Nick Theodore Tempe
Lorraine Tiedman Rock lrland, Illinoif
Eugene Tubach Tempe
Roy Tuley Holbrook
Bob Wlallace Phoenix
Gil Wang Tempe
Betty Waples Prexcott
Robert Weaver Long Beacla, California
Lora Lee Wright
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The junior class is eager ro jump into
the driver's seat in '49. They can look back
on an eventful 1948 in which the junior-
Senior Spring Dance was the top event on
the social calendar.
t. Ruth Oueuona
Dorothy Adams, Scottrdaleg Lois Albertson, Green City, Mirrourif Joe Alvarado, Phoenixg
Polly Asher, Merag Margaret Barge, Tempe.
Norma Barkley, Phoenixf Alfred C. Barnes, Portrmouth, Virginiag Wyota Barrett, Phoe-
nixg Donald Berner, Dayton, Ohiog Delcia Billie, Phoenix.
Rudy Bologna, Haydenf James Boyd, Cara Gmmleg Wesley Brosvik, Phoenixg Wiuiam C.
Brown, Menzphir, Tenneueeg Leatha Bryant, Globe.
Joe Burrell, Phoenixy Mary Lou Chastain, Tollerong Kenneth Cheesman, Glendale, Cali-
forniay james Cheney, Tenzpef Jack Childers, Phoenix.
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Betty Ciochetri, Globe, Alma Clarino, Litchfield Parkg Bob Colgan, Phoenix, Patricia Con-
niff, Miami, Betsy Cooper, Buckeye.
Louis Coor, Peoria, Betty Coscararr, Gilbertg james D. Cox, Prercottg june Cross, Tempef
Gerald Cruze, Knoxville, Tennessee.
Pat D'Addea, Duluth, Minnesota, Patrick D. Dalton, Mem, Par Denny, Phoenix, james
Dible, Pittrhurghg Marilyn Downs, Phoenix.
Shirlia Dryer, Buckeye, Virgie Dryer, Buckeyey Fred Eagan, Phoenix, Melba Edgin, Phoe-
nix,' Frances Emery, Detroit.
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George Eubank, Glemialeg Mary Faltis, Chandlery Mae Ferguson, Yumag Charles Filby,
Phoenixg Anne Flagg, Phoenix.
Kathleen Flake, Snowflakeg Robert Flores, Phoenixg Gene Francis, Mesaf Faith Frazier,
Phoenixg Else M. Gasperak, Tempe.
Frank Gibney, Jr., Marblehead, Marmchuietm Ruth Gildea, Tempeg John Goodrich
Waterloo, Iou'a,' William Greiff, Memy Lee Halle, Akron, Ohio.
Edith Hamilton, Phoenixg Joan Hansen, Glendaleg Beulah Hancock, Taylorg John Harley,
Duluth, Mmneiotaf Allen I-laws, Tempe.
J I R
Barbara Heflin, Phoenix, Barbara Hendon, Phoenixg Chi-Chao Hsu, Shanghai, China,
George Huber, Tempe, Norma Hyatt, Ynma.
Lillian Iler, Winrlow,' Dorothy jackson, Kanrax City, Minonrig Paul Kennedy, Phoenixg
Frank Komadina, Kingmanf Jean Kurtz, Humboldt.
Bob Lamparter, Phoenixg Bill Lang, H nntington Park, California, WiHard Langley, Tempe,
Norman LaPoff, Panerron, New Jerreyf Vincent Laybe, Phoenix.
joe Leach, Gary, Inaiianag jo Ann Lewis, Tncxonf Bob Linesch, Cincinnati, 0hio,' Edwin
Long, Miami, Salvatore Lopez, Miami.
Velma Lowe, Gilbertg Phyllis McDowell, Lo: Avzgelexg Rose Mcfee, Plaoenixg Gloria Mar-
dus, Pboenixg Rudolph Mariscal, Miami.
Neil Matthew, Andaman, Indianaf Elaine Matrice, Saffordg Ann Matrox, Me.fa,' Lillian
Mendoza, Superiorg Bob Morley, Tempe.
Eugenia Mosteiro, jeromeg Maydean Nevitc, Chandlery Bettye Jean Oft, Pboenixg Ruth
Ollerton, Pboenixg Shirley Olleton, Mem. '
Barbara O'Mara, Plaoenixg Robert Park, Wickenburgg Gloria Parra, Tempey Betty Parsons,
Phoenixg Tom Pendergast, Galexburg, lllinoif.
Vincent Pentecost, Prercoltg Benjamin E. Perl, New Yorkg Frances C. Peterson, Birbeej
Willis Peterson, Pboenixg Daraleen Plavan, Santa Ana, California.
jean Polson, Williamrg Francis R. Pomeroy, jr., Memg Cecil Ramsel, Pboenixg Frank Rob-
ertson, Miamig Sims Rose, Lnfkin, Texax.
Pete Rubi, Winsloug' Nadine Rutledge, Wilcoxg Don Sapp, Pboenixg Shirley Schmitz,
Pboenixg Eloisa Segovia, Morenci.
Annie Segulja, Gzzdxden, Arizonizg Margaret Sing, Glendulef Jayne Smith, Glendaleg Al
Soroka, Baltimore, Marylandg Helen Stocker, San Bernardino, California.
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Stephen Sroetzel, Lake Forrext, Illinoirg Theresa Sullivan, Needler, Californiag Mary Sue
Swallow, Tempe, john Swift, Der Moiner, Iowag James Tabor, Phoenix.
Gordon Thomas, Birheeg james Thomas, Phoenixy Linda Turner, Fairbankg Norma C.
Veiders, Bujalo, New Yorkg H. G. Voss, Jr., Phoenix.
Orlin Waas, Humboldtg Margaret Wachter, Wichenhurg,' Evelyn Wathen, Reno, N ewdag
Marcia Webb, Globeg David Webster, Phoenix.
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Theron Widman, Pboenixg Roy Willis, Snowflakeg Harriet Wittenberg, Def Plainey,
Illmoug Grete Worm, Tempe.
Ronald Wyllys, Tempef Don Yeager, Plaoenixf Janice Young, Eloy, Arizonag Vivian Ze-
man, Gary, I vzdiana.
The sophomores were a powerful group in all campus
activities, but as their own special job, they took over
the disciplining of Freshmen during the traditional
Freshman Hell-Week. They deserve commendation
for the spiritin which this duty was accomplished.
Dave Doak, president.
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Am Charlene Thompson, 'vice-prefident.
Warren Gentry, reprefentative-at-large.
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Trinidad Aceves, Delores Ackel, Malcolm Adams.
Ken Aduddell, Bob Alberts, Caroline Allen.
Gaye Andrews, Bill Armstrong, Glenn Ashby.
Peggy Bain, 'Dale Barck, Dick Barkow.
Howard Barnette, Joe L. Barragan, jr., Flora Bateman,
Robert Baugh, Bob Beall, Beatrice Bednorz.
Marjorie Bemis, Barbara Benenato, Gerry Benscoe,
Joe Berlendis, Harold C. Bettis, James Bickman.
Fred Bieber, Patricia Bird, C. M. Bonarden, Ernest
Bourne, Arthur Bowen, Victor Bracke.
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Frank Branham, Marilyn Brown, Virginia Brown.
Dorothy Buckelew, Bob Burkhardt, Peggy Bush.
Herlinda Bustamenre, Jack Campbell, Jeanne Carlson.
Jane Carmichael, Lloyd Case, William Clark.
Louise Cluff, Bill Collins, Fran Coman, Everett Cook,
Elmer Cooper, Joe Cooper.
Paul Corcoran, Ruben A. Cornejo, Carolyn Crane,
Claude D. Cubitto, Pat Curry, Lorraine Grey Curry.
Phyllis Dahlke, Ray Davis, Lenore Derrman, Helen
Dillon, Dave Doak, joan Donaldson.
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Rachael Echeverria, jim Ellis, Jo Nell English.
Sue Fabricanr, Ann Ferguson, Frank Finney.
Olliberh Flower, Walter Forbes, Herbert Forsberg.
Mary Lou Foutz, Charles Gale, Stanley M. Gardner.
George Gann, Phyllis Gans, Warren Gentry, A. H
Graham, Tom Graham, Ruth Griffith.
Edna Hall, Jeannine Hamblen, Thelma I-Iamman,
Jerry Harris, Jean Hart, Velma Hatch.
Betty Jean Hendrix, Roy G. Hilrs, Billy Ong I-ling,
Mary Holbrook, Marjorie Howell, Par Huddlesron
Geneva Webster Hunt, Sailes B. Hunt, Glenn M.
Leslie L. Johnston, Allen K. jones, Virginia julian.
Marie Kentera, Elouise Khan, Floranne Kiehler.
Caroline Kilpatrick, james M. Kirkland, Caroline
Melvin Kortan, Charles Krawl, George Kreuger,
Toivo Kuivila, Margaret Lagerquisr, Margaret La-
Wanda Law, Curry Love, Yuvonne McCornbs, Tom
McDevitt, Shirley McFate, Elizabeth McGovern.
Oren McLaughlin, johnny Machen, Bill Makley, Dave
Manning, Glennice Martin, Dick Mason.
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Ken Mason, Mary Beth Mason, Barbara Mattox.
Don Miller, Peggy Miller, Paul Mitchell.
Lora Mortensen, Marjory Moser, Robert Nance.
Raul Navarette, Robert Nielsen, Robert Olson.
Fred Olsson, Wayne Palmer, Duane Parner, Charlotte
Parrott, Inez Patterson, Virginia Pearson.
Ben Pedrick, Par Pender, William S. Perry, Francis
Peterson, Theola Peterson, Bill Pierce.
Richard Platt, Melvin Redden, Ina Reggin, jean Ricca,
Harold Richardson, Alberta Robbins.
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Dorothy Roberts, Bertha Rodriguez, Barbara Rohrig.
Morine Runyan, Frank Sagarino, Pete Sankovich.
Louise Schade, Suzanne Searcy, Harry Selchow.
joan R. Self, Jim Sellers, Ralph Shelly.
Jean Shirley, Jack Shultz, Shirley Shumway, Barbara
Simmons, Robert Simmons, Darwin Slade.
Cliff Small, Joan Smith, Marshall Smith, Terry Smith,
Mary Snyder, Joe Sos.
Pat Spain, Wesley Starnrner, Betty Jo Stamper, Zara
Stevenson, Sally Streeter, Pat Stump.
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Ruth Tang, Fern Taylor, Jack Taylor.
Norman Taylor, Willa Mae Taylor, William M. Taylor.
Beatrice Teeter, John Temple, Vera Terklesen.
Dick Thoman, William A. Thomasson, Chatline
Ruth Timberlake, jim Treguboff, Maxine Tucker,
June Turley, Rita Van DeBeuken, Larrie Lou
Edmund Verrue, jr., Cliff Waetje, Shirley Walker,
James Walsh, Frances Ware, Torn Watson.
Barbara Watts, jim Weatherly, Larry Whisenant,
Adelle Williams, Dan Wilson, Rex Wilson.
Doug Todd, Prefident
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Harry Adams, Vice-Prerirlent
Shirley Lewis, Serretaffy
Important "firsts" on the freshman calendar for the 1947-48 school
year included Freshman Week and the traditional Freshman Hell Week.
Freshman Week served as an introduction to the campus and the college
curriculum while Hell Week, with its array of green beanies, green hair
bows and pigtails, initiated the freshmen class into campus activities.
Concluding Hell Week, freshmen assembled on Tempe Butte and
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Marie Wing, jean Winkler, Carol Withycomb, Roline Wood, Mary Rurh Woofter,
Hildreth Wylie, Elida Ybarra, Frances Yeager, Loverte Ywannow, Cody Mothershed.
Sopbomoref enforced the traditional
regulation: concerning Frefbrnen at
ASC. There Freflanten girlx are obJ
:erving one of the ruler: no make-np,
green fox, pigtailx, and green hair
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Irt Row: William C. Ackerman, Earline Adams, Harry Adams, Richard Alonzo, How-
ard Archer, Johnnie Bailey, Ethel Barron, Ray Beaver.
2nd Row: Earl Becker, John Bellak, Walter Bender, Don Bennett, joe Bertoglio, Dorris
june Betts, Ernest Bensch, Harold Birtcher.
3rd Row: Mary Blackford, Ruth Body, julie Bonarden, Bennie Boone, Elizabeth Bowen,
Betty Brady, Lonnie Branum, Edward Brewer.
4th Row: Tom Briscoe, John Bull, Rose Marie Burch, Mary Lou Burton, Carma Butler,
joseph L. Callahan, Yolanda Castro, Bobbie Canther.
5th Row: jim Chastain, Marion Clark, john Ray Cooke, Lorraine Cooper, Doris Corn,
Gene Cottrell, Phyllis Cox, Lorraine Cross.
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112 Row: Mary Danner, Charles A. De Masi, Shirley De Witt, Peggy Duane, john Ek-
xnan, Dennis Ellsworth, George Evanoff, jean Evans.
2mi Row: Ruth Essex, Marie Fairchild, Mildred Fredell, Par Freeland, Ford Ferguson,
Gerald Fish, Ralph Fisher, Robert Forman.
3rd Row: Al Fougner, Par Fuller, Yvonne Gagnier, Nellie Gamboa, Jesus Garcia, John
Gast, Kenneth Gay, Stanley Gibson.
4th Row: june Gilbertsen, Raul Gonzales, Par Gowey, john Green, John Gay Gregory,
Elmo Guinn, Nora Lea Haby, Laura Lea Haby.
5th Row: Anna May Hagan, Gale I-Iaggart, Bill Hammer, Cipriano Haro, Betty Harris,
Pamela Harry, Barbara Harvey, Gaye Haws.
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Ross W. Haws, Joye Hayes, Bob Hendrix, Dorothy Hennesy, jean Henricks,
W. Hewlett, Don Hildreth, Bobbie Hill.
Catherine Hill, Dean Hilts, Mary Holland, Lloyd Hopper, Wesley Houck,
Howe, Betty jo Hughes, Betty Lou Hughes.
Barbara Jones, Keith Johnson, Charles Johnson, Dorothy Jean Janssen, Shirley
Carl Isaacson, Billie Iles, Nick Karos.
Simonne Kerner, Neales Kennedy, Patsy Ketchum, Benita Khan, Margarita
Donna Mae King, Harold Kleinman, Toni Komadina.
Lillian Krukonis, Leon Kuipers, Bill Lacey, Thomas Leitem, Harry Laubach,
Virginia Lee, Diana Leggett, Gene Lewis.
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1.rt Row: Robert Lewis, Shirley Lewis, Carolyn Long, Bernard Lassing, Francene Love-
lace, Hortense Lugibihl, Clyde McAdams, Nadine McCleery.
2nd Row: Geraldine McClenny, Mary McCombs, Tom McEntire, Les McGann, Patricia
McGinn, Mary McKone, Ralph McLean, Betty McNeris.
3rd Row: George Meriscal, Arthur Marquez, Betty Martin, Betty Lee Martin, Eleanor
Martin, Don Masseteo, Dolores Matt, Harry K. Mehrtens.
4th R-ow: Sally Mendoza, Clarabelle Merritt, Flora Miller, Albert Meyers, Clair Millet,
Doralynn Millett, Nellie Molina, Robert P. H. Moore III.
5119 Row: Richard Mrgudich, Pat Mrgudich, Therese Murphy, john Nahulak, Pete Na-
varette, Keith Nelson, Eleanore Nolan, Harlon Norman.
1:1 Row: Betty Ann Nuttall, Monte Nye, William Oviedo, Al Painter, John Passiglia,
Ruth Patrick, Vivian Pearce, Pat Pentecost.
21rd Row: Amelia Perea, Florence Periman, Bob Perry, Doug Peterson, Eleanor Gay Pew,
Beverly Pickarcl, George Pollard, Kenneth Porter.
3rd Row: Sophie Poulos, George V. Pugnea, Shirley Racobs, Elizabeth Ramsey, Alice
Rawlins, Rosemary Rawlins, Virginia Jane Ream, William Ream.
4th Row: Charles Reeves, Willimn R. Reeves, Monica Rechfertig, Melaine Reppel, Jo
Riley, Pat Riley, Lola Risley, Vernon Rooney.
5th Row: Norman Rubin, Helen Saban, Jeanette Salmons, Jean Sawyer, john Seller, Dar-
I leen Sexton, Nola Shelley, Betty jo Shellington.
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lrt Row: Robert Showers, Margaret Simmers, Claude Skinfield, Donald Smith, Dorothy
Smith, jack D. Smith, David Spiegler, Billy Stephens.
2nd R ow: Delos Taylor, jean Swanberger, Ann Swallow, Don Sullivan, Orrna Mae Strong,
George A. Stone, Barrett Stitt, Celia Stevens.
3rd Row: Tommy Thompson, joe Tameron, Douglas Todd, Patricia Townsend, Bonnie
Treat, Lew Ann Tripp, Barbara Turley, Billie Van Orman.
421: Row: Joe Van Jura, Barbara Wacker, Carol Wagner, Mary B. Walker, Joan Walker,
Clifford Warner, Barbara Wedge, William Weipert.
5119 Row: Tilden Wilbur, John R. Wise, Dorothy Woods, jane Worm, Eli Wuchinich,
6th Row: Frances Young, Joyce Ywannow, John Zider.
F R E ll M E
E :I E Il
In spite of elaborate precautions, the Sahuaro had an attack of a yearbook disease known as "identificationitis." Our
editor-in-charge-of-odds-and-ends, Etnomal Notsnarc, was sent out to get identification for these two pictures las: Decem-
ber. In April, on the banks of Salt River, we found his snowshoes, zither and snuff box together with a note which read
simply: "I have failed."
As a tribute to a reporter who gave his all for Arizona State, will the people who belong to these pictures kindly write
their names in the spaces allotted?
The 1947-48 Freshman Clan at-
tained .vtatur of full-fledged Sun
Devil: after painting the "Af 3
REGI TR Tl0
Regutrntzon: a scene of crowd:
Both the first and second semester registra-
tion figures soared to a new high. Registra-
tion Hgures released by Dr. Richardson, regis-
trar, showed 2,960 students enrolled. Of this
figure 1,215 were freshmen making the 1947-
48 freshman class the largest in the history of
the college. Second semester registration
figures reached 2,845, a record second semes-
May Arizona State's growth in .1947-48
over previous years be indicative of the years
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People on the other ride of the clerk .... over,
Witli each registration comes the usual gripes abou osed classes and the
number of cards to be filled out, down to the last tiny blan . Along with the same
that are repeated annually in the waiting line, are the bright-and-early students who have
completed their registration during the morning hours, announcing that fact to less for-
tunate colleagues. '
More lasting than registration itself are the memories of lines. There were lines to see
advisersg lines to get class cardsg lines to the registration hall, and lines to the bookstore.
just to make things complete there was always the line to the dining hall.
0. EE' SE L " - ' '
and liner ...... . . and line: ...... ..... A ND LINES .... .
Above: This coed has no fear of Dr, Stahnke's scorpions
and tarantulas. '
Center: Chemistry Lab. Future scientists learn the fund-
Bottom: There is no room for error when checking weights.
Too often college annuals place particular emphasis on
social phase of college life. While social activities do occupy
high place on the calendar of Arizona State, we of the
believe that the educational side should be presented as
the most important reason for college attendance.
On these few pages we will give you a glimpse of the labs,
and classrooms. Space does not allow us to present the
in detail We cannot photograph all the instructors
nts at work but we think that this general coverage will
ross section of the serious study at Arizona State.
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Above: Radar unit is studied in the radio lab.
Center: The code room.
Bottom: Checking a radio set for imperfections
The Ira D. Payne Training School and the Nursery School
offer practical facilities for Teacher Training methods on
i INDU TRIAL ART
Wood turning and architectural drawing are only two of many subjects offered in In-
dustrial Arrs. '
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In the Comparative Anatomy lab, a study
of the structure, development, and homology
of the organ system of vertebrates is offered.
Biology is presented as a study of the funda-
mental concepts that govern the activities of
What Arizona State student has not experienced the helpfulness
of Miss Helen Lowe in the Library? In addition to a pleasant, com-
fortable place to study, and handy references on a multitude of subjects, courses in library science
are offered. These courses and the library itself are under the direction of Mr. H. W. Batchelor.
V sf ',
ll0ME ECO COMIC
The Departnient of Home Economics offers students courses designed to meet the needs of those
who desire training in the vocation of homemaking, those who are preparing to teach home economics in
vocational high schools or junior high schools, and those who desire background in vocations not direct-
ly related to home economics.
Reference work in the library Jtackf. The practical application of clsemiftry by experbfnentarzo
BEER I 2.62.23 35139255 f?Q?f,.w -
Clothing construction deals
with problems of design, fitting
and construction of Wearing ap-
parel. Students also gain experi-
ence in the selection of materials
best suited for specific types of
Student, teachers work directly with children of primary school age in the Ira D. Payne Training School
which is located on campus. Here student teachers study and apply methods designed to meet the re
quirements for certification.
Clothing comtruction lab problem. Study . . . yer, even in the dorm:
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With student enrollment at 118 and almost unlimited possibilities for expansion, the Arizona State
college Vocational School at Thunderbird Field No. 2, north of Scottsdale, looks back on a year of prog-
ress. Last year the Vocational School was located in cramped quarters on campusg this year it has a 720-
acre campus and equipment whose original cost was several hundred thousand dollars. All phases of auto
mechanics, painting, welding and electrical instruction are covered as well as courses in refrigeration
and air conditioning and auto upholstery. The instructors, all specialists, are under the direction of R. R.
Riggins. Nearly all of the students are veterans taking advantage of the G. I. Bill to learn a trade.
M I L
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A community within itself, the Vocational School has its own sewage and water system, dormitories,
kitchen and dining hall, recreation hall and three huge hangars which house the shops and classrooms.
The school operates a fleet of trucks and busses, the busses being used to transport students to and from
the field at no charge. Students have their own athletic department and swimming pool and are issued
activity tickets which enable them to take advantage of the college activities in Tempe. With additional
equipment being installed constantly, the Arizona State College Vocational School can look to this year
as only the beginning and the best yet to come.
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Under the able direction of Ambrose Holford, the Choral Union presented many concerts this year.
Their activities included a Christmas concert in the college auditorium and at the First Methodist
Church in Phoenix, presentation of "Requiem" by Faure at Trinity Cathedral in Phoenix, a Spring
Concert, and' chorus' music for the opera "Carmen" which was given-May Sth in the college auditorium.
Photographs on this page were taken during the Spring Concert with the robed Choral Union under
direction of Mr. Holford.
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Walter Taber, Franklin Hill, Loif Peierfon, foyce Hayef, Mary Woofter.
Robert Lrmon, Ben Perl.
The Concert Choir, newly organized a Capella group, highlighted their season with a tour of Ar
zona and California. The tour included radio broadcasts from Palm Springs, San Bernardino, and
C0 CERT CHUIR A y
Sopranoiz' M. Rickford, A. Ferguson, A. Williams, R. Tang, L. Padelford, E. Nolan, M. Field,
Riley, J. Hughes, J. Hayes, P. Fuller, M. Houer. Altos: M. Woofter, J. Sawyer, N. Barkley, C. Kilpatric ,
L. Peterson, J. MacLellan, V. Wilcox. Tenors: J. Coleman, C. Lauer, R. Arbizue, C. Leabo, F. Hill, W
Tober. Basses: J. Watts, R. Cronquist, B. Perl, P. Nelson, J, Boyle, B. Larson, A. Bagnolia. l
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irrt row: Gerald Fish, Benjamin Perl, Lucile Alderson, Keith Nelson, Nadine McCleery, Ted Curry.
econd row: Jean Shirley, Pat Curry, J. M. Flores, Clarence J. Leabo, Flora Miller, Barbara Heywood,
hirley James, Don Tiverofsky, Paul Nelson, William C. Brown, Betty Massengill, Ina Reggin. Third row:
oderick Shaw, Dick Williams, Robert Conquist, Ted Bradford, Robert D. Burkhardt, Robert E. Kunkel,
aul Gabaldon, Don Wickliffe.
This year Arizona State had the biggest, most balanced orchestra in several years. Under the baton
of Miles Dreskell, the orchestra gave several concerts, one in conjunction with the Choral Union, and
provided the orchestral music for the opera "Carrnen". The Arizona State orchestra serves as a training
ground for those students seeking careers as professional musicians.
The string Jection. The hmm section.
BA I, The Sun Devil Band enjoyed a varied program of musical activity during the
school year. The-70-piece marching band performed at all home football games and ac-
companied the football team to many out of town and out of state games. During the Spring term the
symphonic concert band made radio broadcasts and several extensive concert tours throughout the state.
Students of Arizona State and the people of Arizona may well be proud of having one of the best col-
lege bands in the country.
Band leadea McKermm,
Dance mrtructor Gillanderr, Dram mujgfepge Pa, pobpien Gzzeft conclzfctor Igor Cjerry Hurruj
baton twirler Duke Miller and Drum Major Ray Dmfir Wd mfmgle 501029 An8el0
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During the football season the marching band entertained at half-time with colorful formation march-
ing and amusing skits. The spectators were highly appreciative of the "South of the Border Pageant".
This pageant was presented by the band and the college dance group between halves of the Hardin-Sim-
l mons game. In the picture above the band and dancers perform the spectacular Mexican Hat Dance,
'fm of the bmw reczion of rise Ron Haw: if febelliozu over doing Coed drummers of the
70-piece Arizona State Bam! double-duly on the bas: drumr. Sun Dew! Band
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Three major productions "Dear Brutus," "Aria de Capo," and "The Doctor in Spire of Himself," and "Belinda" were
given throughout the year by the Drama Workshop under the sponsorship of Alpha Psi Omega, dramatic honorary. "Dear
Brutus," whimsical comedy by James Barrie, was presented December 4 and 5. This three-act comedy was unique in that
there was no leading role since each of the twelve roles were equally important. "The Doctor in Spire of Himself," second
major production, was given February 27 and 28. This unpredictable three-act farce by Moliere centers around the antics
of an eccentric, self-appointed doctor. Presented as a curtain raiser was Edna St. Vincent Millay's "Aria de Capo."
"Belinda," the Drama Workshop's last production, was presented April 30 and May 1. This three-act comedy was written
by A. A. Milne. All Drama Workshop productions were directed by Frank Byers, associate professor of English.
Cart member: of "The Doctor in Spire of Himself" are, above: Marion Bravos, Richard Betes, Mary McCornbs, seatedg
and Jerry Nichels, Mary Jane Williams, Don Phillips, standing. Below, left: Mich van den Brock, William Farber, Drk
Worthen, Lew Ann Tripp. Two cast members of "Aria de Capo" are, below, right: Dick Barkow and Marilyn Lee.,
",1,, M, i- V ah...-..t.f.-uz..,Z.'W.H.u:aL.ns
Dance events and classes on the campus aim to develop intelligent dance audiences, recreational op-
portunities, and a chance to study dance as an art for those with greater than average skill and interest.
Outstanding events by the college dance group this year have been the Student Dance Recital, presenting
the students of all the modern dance classes in an artistic program of their own compositions, dance tours
to various high schools and civic organizations in the state, cooperation with the music department on the
ballet numbers for "Carmen", and the performance of the "South of the Border Pageant" between halves
of the Hardin-Simmons football game.
. W M Y gg grits
Painting clara on 4 field trip to Stewart Mountain.
Headed by Miss Paula Kloster, the Department of Art of-
fers courses 'to rneer the needs of students in teacher training,
basic and practical arts preparing the student for a professional
art career, and art for general culture. Each semester the painting
class goes on a day-long painting field trip. This year the Student
Art Exhibit, under the sponsorship of Theta Chi Epsilon, local
art fraternity, was presented on April 24th in conjunction with
Senior Day activities. The exhibit, an annual affair, covers fields
of art offered at Arizona State including oil and water color
painting, ceramics, sculpture, projects in design, commercial
art, lettering, life drawing and painting, and crafts.
Mr. Sandermnk Drawing and Perfpectiv
Practical application of art is stressed in the ceramics
classes where students design, fire, and glaze their own
creations. In the commercial art class students are fa-
rniliarized with advertising agency routine and study pro-
duction methods used in the advertising field.
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Gene Corno and Wanda Law Mr. Harter'r Life
examine a textnre composition. Drawing clan.
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Andy Whelan and Dik Wortben
in ceramics lab.
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ranch mail box ix a Jymbol of con-
zact with life on the oiber Jide of
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Bob Curry, burineff manager? Nena Bailey, 10572 TEWPZH, 477 eflimff
assistant editofg Charlet Filby, editor. Flow' Bflfemfml wbfffizvivfl mmmgef'
The 1948 Sahuaro, second post-war Arizona State annual, has been guided
from its first faltering steps to maturity by George "Pappy" Yates and Tom Hatter,
faculty advisers. First problems facing the small staff were the selection of a distinctive cover design, theme and
general layout which would appeal to the students. After many sessions the Sahuaro blossom cover and in-
formal layout were favored. The theme was a big problem at last solved by Willis Peterson and his exceptionally
fine desert photography. Charles Filby, editor, assisted by Sally Streeter, first semester art editor, and john Tem-
ple, second semester art editor, designed the 1948 Sahuaro cover and planned the layout. Nena Bailey, assistant
editor, was the chief copy writer, proof reader, identification expert and was in general a valuable asset to
the Sahuaro staff.
H a.,,.0 ..., fi
, . P Left to fight: Ruth Timberlake, Flora Bare- Q,
i man, Bob Curry, Nena Bailey, Willisf'
Peterson, Caroline Allen, Vincent Pez.,-
cost, John Temple, Charles Filby.
Ruth Timberlake and Cdfvline Allen and
Vincent Pemfecort, organizations Bill Landif, :porn
Bob Curry, business manager, counted dollars, sold advertising, and told the editor to stop spending so
much money. Working with Bob were Carolyn Long, first semester subscription manager, and Flora Bateman,
second semester subscription manager. Ruth Timberlake and Vince Pentecost were an unbeatable combina-
tion in arranging picture appointments for Arizona State organizations and gathering information about them.
Howard Amerson took charge of the class picture section. Men's sports, a huge task, was ably handled by Bill
Landis, who was Sports editor for the 1947 Sahuaro also. Caroline Allen wrote up Women's Sports and sched-
uled pictures of those groups. With but few exceptions the photographs appearing in the 1948 Sahuaro were
taken by WiHis Peterson and Marvin Bonarden. These two shutter-bugs deserve a large share of credit for the
success of the 1948 Sahuaro.
We place the 1948 Sahuaro before the reader with the hope that he will enjoy it now and in the future
as a reminder of eventful college days.
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Willir Peterson and Marvin Bonawlen spent
much time and effort to make the photogra- K ' ii-EEE.
phy in the 1948 Sahuaro outstanding. This .
shot was taken by the two overworked photo-
graphers to celebrate the completion of the A
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Left to right: Keith Turley, news editor, Left to right: john Gregory, feature editor, second
Don Sapp, editorg Chuck Terry, business manager semesterg Harold Miller, feature editor, first semester
Serving as the voice of the students, the STATE PRESS was an up-to-the rninute record of Arizona State
campus. This official publication of the Associated Student Body was student edited and managed. Far-reach-
ing and numerous were the arms of its staff as it touched everything having to do with Arizona State, not only
coverage of all timely events but constructive well-aimed criticisms. Although generous in its constructive critic-
isms, the STATE PRESS just as liberally handed orchids to persons and groups deserving recognition. For the
second time in its history and for the first time since 1937 the STATE PRESS was awarded the highest collegiate
publication-award - All American - for the first semester.
Left to right: john Gregory, june Betts, Keith
Turley, Steve Stoetzel, Barbara Crandall,
Soap Dowell, Marvin Bonarden, Gene
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Left to right: J. L. Sauve, sports editor, first semester,
jim Boyd, sports editor, second semester A
The State Press was rated especially good in its timely coverage of campus news, attack of racial discrimina-
tion, outstanding makeup and balance, and promotion of college events and spirit. Headline stories of the year
centered around the fire prevention and cleanup campaign, the fight by Arizona State against racial discrimination
in inter-collegiate activities, the University of Arizona football game, and Dr. Wyllys' analysis of the United
States-Russian situation. One of the first to print Columbus Giragi's "hoodlum tag" editorial, the STATE PRESS
was quickest to strip it of any true editorial value. It gave active support to the campaign for a Cinder track, service
Center, and curbin of drinking at college activities. i
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Left to right: . L. Sauve, Nena Bailey, jim
Boyd, C. W. Hetherington, Prebel Pettit,
Don Sapp, Eleanor Phillips.
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to rzglat: Barbara Crandall, society editor, sec
semester, Eleanor Phillips, society editor, first
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Reffefbmenf time- Receiwng line.
Although traditionally given in the spring, this year the annual Star Formal opened formal activities
on campus. Coeds and their guests danced beneath atwinkling, star-studded sky which formed the set-
ting for this dance given October 17 in the West Hall Quadrangle. Rows of gilt-edged stars and festive
balloons intermingled with the foliage formed the decorations for this annual affair. Sponsored by the As-
sociated Women, arrangements for the dance were made by the members of the Women's Executive Council.
Seniors were guests of honor on the S. S. Sun Devil on its voyage around the world April 3rd with the
junior class at the helm., Decorations for the first junior-Senior Prom given since the war were in keeping
with the marine and international theme of the formal and were done in blue and white. Credit for the suc-
cess of the junior-Senior Prom goes to Gene Francis, junior class president, and members of the various com-
mittees responsible for decorations, invitations, refreshments, and music.
JU l0R- E I0ll PRUM
Welconzing the guests. The Gmmi March, Music for dancing played by the
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SSF CAR IVAL
World Student Service Fund Week was climaxed by
a Saturday Night Carnival. Campus organizations spon-
sored side shows, photo studios, taxi dance, and other
concessions and acts. The Zeta Follies, always a campus
hit, was the leading money-raising project. As a show,
the Follies was bigger and better than ever with a Gay
90's setting for the vaudeville acts featuring the Zeta Can-
Can. girls. During the evening, Violet Price, sponsored
by Kappa Theta, was crowned Carnival Queen. The Carni-
val Queen contest itself was a project of the Ulysses Club.
A new act which made a big hit with carnival goers was
the Mu Sig's "Lips Lower Level", a blackface act of song
and patter backed up by a hot instrumental combo. All
money collected during WSSF Week went for the wel-
fare of students in foreign countries.
Pl DELT FOLLIli
Who can forget the antics of the Pi Delts in the 1948
Follies? The Swan Lake Ballet, The Highwayman, Miss
Cover-up of ASC, Frankie and Johnnie, and the Lady in
h Bath were some of the acts which convulsed the
audience. Jim Sexton directed the production, Bob Linesch
. . . h
and Sexton wrote original music, and Clyde Daug erty
erncee'd ,the highly entertaining two-hour show.
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Neil Mattbewk first prize entry,
the Tan Sig float for Homecoming.
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Second Prize. Barbara Linhart snapped this very in-
formal pose of Marie Kane and Virginia Shaw at
Alpha Hall. ,
Barbara Linhart won second prize for her entry of Marie Kane
and Virginia Shaw of Alpha Hall. Third prize went to Violet Price
for her study of West Hall. judges for the contest were Jim and
Bob Matthews Cno relation, we assure you, to the contest winner.J
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For the second year, the Sahuaro has sponsored a
Snapshot Contest open to all Arizona State students except
Sahuaro Staff members. The purpose of the contest is to
promote interest in photography and to encourage sub-
mission of pictures to the Sahuaro and other campus pub-
lications. Neil Matthew won the five dollar first prize
for his shot of the Tau Sig float in the Homecoming
Parade. Neil also won the sweepstakees. award for the
greatest number of good snaps submitted, two of these
appearing at the bottom of the page.
Third Prize. Violet Price submitted this fine picture
of West Hall.
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Czibovej Nei1.Matthew photographed a shivering
painting class on a South Mountain field trip.
CLeftj Matthew also 'took this picture of the Wes-
ley Foundation girls getting a tan at the Boy
Arizona State has had a very active Alumni Association in 1948 with Mr.
B. Moeur as president. Jimmy Creasman, executive secretary, has done a
job coordinating the activities of the Alumni Association, bringing
to that organization and to the present student body. Homecoming Week
a high point in Alumni affairs this year and the classes of '17, '27, and '37
recipients of special honor. The Alumni Association float was one of the
outstanding in the Homecoming Parade.
As a means of keeping the grads in touch with campus activities, the Alumni
published "The Arizona Statesman" which is available to all alumni
former students of Arizona State.
Present students can look to the Alumni Association as an organization
the interests of the college at heart, a tie with campus activities after com-
z Mr. Sidney B. Moeur, Alumni Association president, welcomes jimmy Creasman as he begins duties as executive sec-
ue, left: Arizona State grads who are members of the 18th Legislature of Arizona. Left to right: P. T. Gilbert, '36, W. E
raig, '18, A. Spikes, '14, L. A. Riggs, '27, R. S. Hart, '45, and Mr. Creasman.
ve, right: Coach Ed Doherty is introduced to Phoenix chapter, Alumni Association. Left to right: Doherty, Mrs. F.
osentino, Mr. Moeur, Alumni president, F. Cosentino, Phoenix chapter president, and Z. Shammel.
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Mayor and C onncil : Herb Voss, Frank Havis, Mayor Verne
Kaspar, Stanley Swain, Oliver Bovee. Not pictured, Tip
Killingworth, Garner Barnett, Carl Heath.
Left: Mrs. S. Swain, Mrs. L. G. Pew, Kathleen and Sherry
Pew, Reed Swain, Caroline Maxwell.
Victory Village is a veteran's community on campus.
The Village is governed by a Mayor and seven Council-
men who meet with the college housing authority to set-
tle problems relating to Victory Village. They have ac-
complished a program of lighting the Village area, new
paint for the trailers, laundry facilities in the apartment
units, and monthly village parties. Future plans include
street paving and replacing kerosene stoves with gas stoves
in the living quarters.
Mrs I Wolff Mr! L loner and Jun Metzger laangr the lazmdry and A row of Victory Village
daughter Swan Mfr A Barnet nzrndr :laughter Linda after clan. and future Arizona Slater!
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FRO " " D Y
Freshmen wound up Hell Week with the
annual climbing of Tempe Butte and the
painting of the Later in the year stu-
dents from another college destroyed a por-
tion of the "A" with dynamite. Plans are
now under way to rebuild the school symbol. -1'-l -f
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King J. C. "Monty" Montgomery, and Queen
Irene Siek Bustamante were selected by ballot
to reign over the campus during Homecoming.
Irene was president of Beta Chi and Monty was
captain of the football team.
Homecoming was marked by a week-long
celebration welcoming alumni. Headline at-
tractions were the election, coronation, and
reign of Homecoming King and Queen,
Western attire on campus, the Whiskerino
contest, dances, float parade, and, climaxing
the events, a football game between the Sun
Devils and New Mexico Aggies.
Ill KERI 0
The annual beard-growing contest was judged by
members of Chi Sigma sororiry ar the Homecoming
Whiskerino Ball. Below are the champions receiving
awards from the judges: Left to right: john Cooper,
most parhericg Dick Amado, most romanticg Rosemary
Clark, judgeg Bob Lee, most authenticg Miss Ruth Low-
ther, judgeg Wayne Palmer, most distinctiveg Miss Helen
Zarembo, judgeg and Arthur Bowen, most unique.
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Loyal Sun Devil roorers assembled on the cam-
pus ro form a torchlight parade which ended in
a Pep Rally ar the foot of Tempe Butte.
The Homecoming Parade was a great success. Sher
man Payne, grand marshal, and his crew of parade mar
shals directed the parade admirably.
Top: Bull Pen Sheriff, N. Christy Luizzo.
Center: Dr. Gammage and friends were jailed for not
wearing western costume.
Bottom: The sheriff and his deputies persuade a law-
breaker to enter the bull pen.
A Century Plant tbrufting in
.vpikef into the peaceful xky.
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In his first year at Arizona State, head foot-
ball coach Ed Doherty built a team that was re-
spected throughout the Border Conference.
Nicknamed "The Brain", Coach Doherty is de-
clared by some authorities to be one of the top
masters of the "T" system in the country. Do-
herty played football for Boston College, coached
at Boston College, and assisted in coaching the
Notre Dame backlield before coming to the Sun
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Above, left to right: Assistant
Coaches Bill Quinn, Bill Kajik-
awa, Al Onofrio.
Below: Wendell "Par" Patterson,
head junior varsity coach.
Lefty to right, botlom row: Markichevich, Diggs,
King, Quilici, Wyatt, Cosentino, Petrie, Saunders,
Collins, Barnett, Perrino.
Left to right, middle row: La Bass, Coleman, Alonzo,
Killingsworth, Medigovich, Driscoll, Montgomery,
Glenn, Taylor, Hugoboom, Tassinari, Allen, Ken-
tera, Lewis, Gosselin.
Left to rigbtfback row: Coaches Onofrio and Quinn,
Planeta, Aja, White, Bea11,Ingalls, Balsamo, Zucco,
Rippel, johnson, Muniz, Buckles, Schmidt, War-
ren, Treguboif, Hildreth, Walsh, and Coach Ei
Coleman sweep: the end for a nice gain.
Tempe 33 California Poly 6
Opening the season against a favored Cali-
fornia Poly eleven, Coach Eddie Doherry's untried
squad rolled over the Californians 35-6. Display-
ing terrific power in the form of Morrison "Dir"
Warren, plunging fullback, the Sun Devils com-
pletely outclassed the fighting invaders. The
whole squad played impressive ball, but it was
Warren, Garner Barnett, and Charlie Beall that
had the Monday morning quarterbacks talking.
jim Montgomery, Captain.
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Tempe 25 University of New Mexico 'I2
Gamer Barnett, Halfback
The second game of the season saw the Devils
playing their first Border Conference game against
the highly favored University of New Mexico.
The Lobos jumped our in front 12-0 during the
quarter. However this was all for the Lobos as
Whizzer White, Tempe's jet propelled halfback
started running up and down Zimmerman Field
as if he owned it and when the dust had cleared
he had reeled off 85, 77, and 25 yards for the
Tempe Devils and Garnet Barnett had made an-
other touchdown on a 52-yard run, just for good
Barnett, "The Birbee Ballet" stopped after a
long ran in the game against New Mexico
Oob! Tbat rough, foagb Flagrtaj game.
Charlie Beall, Quarterback. Cecil Coleman, Quarterback Dom Corentino, Guard.
Tempe 7 Abilene Christian 13
The next game sawrhe heretofore undefeated Sun Devils lose a heart-breaking 13-7 game to Abilene
Christian. The smooth working offense shown by the Doherty men in their previous encounters fizzled out and
the determined Texans proved to be too tough for the locals. Morrison Warren, the Devils' hard-running back-
field ace was the shining light for Tempe.
Tempe 6 Pepperdine 27
The Devils next journeyed to George Pepperdine Univrsity ro drop a 27-6 decision to a strong Wave eleven.
Fumbles led to-States downfall, as Tempe ourgained and ourplayed the coast school. Little Garner Barnett, the
former Bisbee flash, and Sammy Lewis, the Devils' piston-legged halfback, looked good in defeat as did Captain
Jim Montgomery on the line. '
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Tempe 31 Flagstaff 7
The Sun Devils climbed back into the win column the following week at the expense of their ancient rivals,
the Flagstaff Lumberjacks. The game which sometimes resembled a free-for-all, was not even close as Tempe
poured on the pressure and completely outclassecl the Northerners. Sammy Lewis, Garner Barnett, and Morrison
Warren sparked the Devils' attack.
Tempe 33 New Mexico Aggies 12
Next week the Devils disapointed a large homecoming crowd for the first half by spotting the New Mexico
Aggies a 12-point lend. However the second half was adifferent story as Lewis, Warren, Beall, White, and com-
pany went into action and rolled up 55 points. Captain jim Montgomery played a sterling game before being
knocked out in the final period.
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Tempe 0 Texas Mines 21
Tempe invaded the Texas Mines lair the following week and absorbed a 21-0 drubbing. Forced to leave
Fullback Dit Warren home due to Texas' "jim Crowe" law, the Devils' attack was almost powerless. Tempe's
fine line lead by jim Montgomery, Bill Gosselin, John Zucco, and Glenn johnson held the Miners scoreless
for three periods before tiring in the final period.
Tempe 13 University of Arizona 26
The big game of the season with the University of Arizona saw an inspired Devil squad play their best
ball game of the season. Holding a 7-6 lead at the half and a 13-6 lead during the third quarter, the locals
finally succumbed to the Wildcats 26-15 on the strength of "Firin" Fred Enke's great passing. Tempe, led by
Dir Warren, Garner Barnett, and Whizzer White offesively, showed a complete reversal from last year's
rout. Defensively, Wendell C Path Patterson, playing his first game of the season due to an injury, was the out-
standing man on the field.
Dit Warren about to give the gen-
tleman from Hardin-Simmons a face
full of stiff-arm.
Bob Rzppel, Tackle Czezlow Scbmzdt, Tackle Joe Tammzrz, Guard
Tempe 7 West Texas State 35
The Devils invaded the Lone Star state again and were trounced by West Texas 35-7. Playing in freezing
temperatures, minus fullback Dir Warren and sufferinga let-down after their loss to Arizona, the Solar Demons
could not get their offensive to click. ,
Tempe 13 University of Nevada 33 I
The following week the Devils took to the road again, this time to Nevada. 'The Salad Bowl victors were
highly favored, but a stubborn Tempe eleven battled the Wolfpack on even terms only to lose on bad breaks.
Lead by quarterback Charlie Beall, halfback, Garner Barnett. fullback Morrison Warren, Captain Jim Montgom-
ery, center Bill Gosselin, and tackle Glenn johnson, the Demons played one of their best games of the season.
The Hardin-Simmons team was too
much for the Sun Devils. .
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Barnett again picking up yardage for
the Sun Devils.
Tempe 0 Hardin-Simmons University 42
The Sun Devils ended a long hard schedule by
losing to the Hardin-Simmons Cowboys 42-0.
The weary locals showing the effects of their
strenuous schedule, couldn't cope with the Lone
Star lads. This game closed the college football
careers of Captain jim Montgomery, Morrison
Warren, Tip Killingsworth, and Jim Stangeland.
YUHIITY corset at
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FO0TBALL .,, - -ttf? ' tw4c
Fin! row, left to right: Walter Scanlon, Mark Markichevich, Robert Hamilton, Frank Saylor, Robert Kimball
Second row, left to right: Coach Clyde Daugherty, Raymond Marino, Fred Gose, Bob Boes, Bill Anderson, Louis Freitag,
John Garrett, Gus Headington, Gene Ram, Mike. Pingatore, Al'Graham, Coach Pat Patterson
Third row, left to right: Coach james Winningham, Manager Lawrence Wisenant, James Bright, Cody Mothershed,
Carroll Parrott, Herman Frauenfelder, Robert Manning, Frank Driscoll, Bill Pomeroy, Bennie Mann, Herb Forsberg,
Fourth row, left to right: Armsted Simms, Bill Landis, Bill Hammer, James Walker, Hugh Crawford, Hank Barbarick
This year's edition of the Junior Varsity was one of the
finest ever turned out at Arizona State. Coached by three student
- . coaches, Wendell QPatD Patterson, Clyde Daugherty, and jim
A 15,-dmblejn the William, Field game' Winningham, the future varsity won three games while losing
ee one. Their victories were at the expense of Flagstaff J. V.s 12-O,
Glendale All-Stars 24-7, and Wihiams Field 52-O. Their only
loss came at the hands of the University of Arizona junior Var-
sity 25-9 in the opening game of the season.
The Sun Imps, under the able guidance of Patterson,
Daugherty, and Winningham improved with every game and
looked short of sensational in stunning Williams Field 52-0 in
their final game.
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Coach Rudy Lavik this year ended a long and colorful coaching career when he resigned as head bas-
ketball coach. Lavik will continue his duties as athletic director. Lavik ended his active coaching career by
coaching one of the best teams he ever produced.
Coach Bill Kajikawa the unsung hero of the Sun Devil coaching staff will step into the lime-light
next year when he takes over the position of head basketball coach. Kajikawa should find it a pleasure coach-
ing such stars as Heap, Long, and Co.
A ll CAPTAI
Captain Verl Heap, whom Coach Rudy Lavik terms
as one of the best players he ever coached, gained all
kinds of laurels this year. Heap led the Border Con-
ference in scoring with 314 points, made the all Border
Conference team, and scored the most points in one
game, this being a 50 point output against West Texas.
Fin! Row: Tony Kornakino, Lynn Dalton, Ed Carson,
Mack Larsen, Cliff Waetje, Wade Oliver.
Second Row:Theo Heap, Ches Cook, Verl Heap, Ed
Long, George Huber, Boyd Hatch.
Third Row: Tom Haddock, Reed Peterson Carl Heath
Charles Beall, Roy Mason, Cody Mothershed
out of 24 games.
A. and Texas Tech.
Heap and H eatb :bow the fam how if! done
Sparked by their all Border Conference forward
Verl Heap and Center Ed Long, the Sun Devils enjoyed
their best season in recent years. The Devils amassed
1219 points against opponents 1117 in winning 15
In Border Conference play the Devil basketeers
won 9 and lost 7. Coach Lavik's cagets stayed in the
thick of the fight for the championship rnost of the
season and wound up in third place behind the U of
5 V Carl Heath, Guard Ed Long, Center
The Solar Demons opened the season against on the coast. They won the first game 54-47 '
but lost the next night 50-38. The following week the took to the road, this time to Utah to tangle
with powerful Brigham Young University. They lost two heartbreakers 46-45 and 48-45.
l Tempe won their first home game at the expense
' l of strong Loyola University 57-5 3. The locals met with
T disaster when they journeyed to New Mexico and
Texas. They were edged out by New Mexico University
48-47, New Mexico Aggies 57-54, and walloped by
Texas Mines 75-53.
i Oliver scoring again!! the N ew Mexico Aggie:
Charles Beall, Guard. T Y Claesley Cook, forward
The Devils then opened a long home stand by defeating Texas Tech 53-41. The next evening the Buffaloes from We
Texas came to town and Verl Heap put on a one man show, scoring 30 points as the locals easily outclassed the Texa
63-48. Tempe lost their only home game of the season as the Wildcats from the University of Arizona snatched a 47-
victory from the Devils after trailing most of the game
Flagstaff s Lumberjacks proved easy prey for Heap and Co
The score was 48-55. The Sun Devils had too much Hnesse for
- a colorful Mexico National University team, winning 51-26
I Left Beall in action against Texas Mines
.i Abovezlong befiiddled the Flagstaff five. 2
Reed Peterron, Guard Lynn Dalton, Center
Coach I.avik's hoopsters gained revenge on the New Mexico teams beating the University 47-27 and the Aggies 60-28.
The Devils again took to the road beating Hardin-Simmons 58-50 and Texas Tech 55-53 and losing to West Texas
45-39. Following a 40-28 victory over Hardin-Simmons at home, the Devils tangled with the University of Arizona at
Tucson losing another close one 61-58.
The locals closed their home season with a 70-49 Win over
Heap and Beallg a winning combination
Texas Mines. Tempe lost their last Border Conference game,
bowing to Flagstaff in the Northerner's "cracker-box" gym
Cook shows some fancy ball handling to the New Mexico Aggies
Mack Larfen, F orzurzrd Boyd H rztcla, Forward
The Devils ended a highly successful season by being chosen
to play in the N. A. I. B. invitational tournament in Kansas
City. After eliminating Kirksville Missouri Teachers College I
68-66, the Demons lost a Heartbreaker to Mankato Minn. State
5 4-5 3.
Oliver it praying in flair rbot rzgaimz Texa: Miner
Beal! and Long .rewing up 1777 Aggie from New Mexico
' Lamen tip: the ball in zz jump rzgtzimt N. M. A ggiex.
At the end of the season, Arizona State basketball
players, coaches, and fans eyed the future with a confi-
dent gleam. Coach Bill Kajikawa will have the whole
team again next year and the quintet which was a
dangerous threat to the conference leaders in '48
should be the terror of the Border Conference in '49.
l VAR ITY
Left to right: Bill Grieff, managerg Roy Mason, Cliff
Waetje, Tony Komadina, Ed Carson, Coty Mothers-
hed, Bill Kajikawa, coach
Coach Bill Kajikawa's junior Varsity played some 15 games splitting about even. The future varsity cagers
had a smooth working offense sparked by Cliff Waetje, towering center, and Manuel Aja, versatile athlete from
Glendale. The University of Arizona's junior Varsity was the only team the Sun Imps failed to beat. They split
with Flagstaff, Gila junior.College and El Centro junior College. With a little more polish the J. V.'s should
give members of the varsity a run for their positions next year.
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Coach Donn Kinzle, C0-captain! Ibe Batirte and Harold Bym.
Coach Donn Kinzle, one of the finest thinclads ever to wear the colors of A. S. C., this-year has molded to-
gether one of the strongest track teams in the entire Southwest. Kinzle, in his three years of coaching the
Maroon and Gold, has brought the Sun Devils from the door mat of the Border Conference to the top.
A. S. C. should be mighty proud of their ambitious track mentor.
Sharing the position of captaincy this year were joe Batiste and Harold Byrn, two of the finest men of
Coach Kinzle's cinder squad. Byrn, whose specialty was the two mile run, hails from Phoenix. Byrn, who
somewhat resembles Gil Dodds, "The Flying Parson", is also studying for the ministry. Batiste, a member
of an athletically prominent Tucson family, was the Devil's mainstay in the hurdle events. This is Batiste's
last year of college competition.
Front row, left to right: Manager Pete Valenzuela, Bill Miller, George Diggs, Frank Bostock, Wilford
White, Merlin Thevenot, Ignacio Nava, Orlin Waas, Bill Watson, Harold Byrn, Manager Norman Rubin.
'Second row: Bob Ursury, Don Hildreth, jim Weatherly, joe Batiste, Bob Lee, Jack Peterson, joe Payne,
Fred Olsson, Bill Isaacson, Bob Dodds. I
Third row: Carl Heath, Kenneth Addidale, Bill Stump, jack Stewart, John Paul, Paul Saarrnan, Glenn
Imboden, Harold Bankhead, Coach Donn Kinzle.
Beaman I U. S. CJ fini, Diggs .vecond in the 100 yard
A. S. C.'s pride and joy, Coach Donn Kinzle's track team
was again the terror of Sagebrush Circuit in 1948. Led by
lettermen joe Batiste, Fifank Bostock, Harold Byrn, Jack Camp-
bell, George Diggs, Bob Dodds, Fred Olsson, Joe Payne, Jim
Strangeland and Merlin Thevenot, plus newcomers Don Hil-
dreth, Bill Miller, Ignacio Nava, Bill Watson, Wilford White,
and Glenn Imboden, the Devils had plenty of strength in all
events. In the Hurdles they had Co-captain joe Batiste, probably
the greatest hurdler ever produced in Arizona, Don Hildreth,
promising freshman from Glendale, and Jack Campbell, who, on
several occasions this year, beat Batiste.
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joe Bapifze, me bzmiler, Harold Bym, distance rpecialirt.
George Diggs, the Phoenix flash, Wilford "Whizzer" White, and Campbell were the Devil's main-
stays in the dashes. The Maroon and Gold Cinder squad collected many points in the middle distances
this year with Fred Olsson, Frank Bosrock, Bob Dodds and Ignacio Nava leading the way.
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Harold Byrn, Olsson, Bill Watson, Nava, and john Paul were the Solar Demons best point-getters in the long
runs. In the field events, Coach Kinzle's thinclads were very strong with joe Payne, Bill Miller, Jack Peterson, and Al
Van Hazel taking the honors.
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the czixtomer: a thrill in the lnigla hurdles.
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Diggs, White, and Glenn Imboden were among the best broad jumpers in the conference. Merlin CKangarooJ
Thevenot, Miller and Batiste always won points in the high jump. A. S. C. had two of the conferences best pole vaul-
ters in Jim Strangeland and Bob Lee. Highlight of the season was the dual meet between- the Devils and the powerful
U. S. C. Trojans on the new Cinder track at Arizona State. '
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BA Front row, left to right: Ray Marino, George Trbovich, Joe Sulinger,
Tim Brown, Gerald Wl1itley,vBob Perry, Ed Manning, Frank Gib-
ney, A1 Barnes, Bob Lorona. Second Row, Manager Jack Yelverton, Walter Scanlon, Eddie Gallardo, Torn
Sabbach, Harry Selchow, Bob Neely, james johnson, Clyde Daugherty, Howard Slagle, Torn Kromka.
This year the baseball team encountered one of the roughest schedules ever faced by an A. S. C. nine. In
addition to four games with the University of Arizona, perennial Border onference champions, the Devils
played such coast powers as the.University of Southern California and Ge ,Pepperdine
The Devils had a well balanced team. The pitching staff, headed ick Johnso ,, long time Arizona
semi-pro star, was fairly strong. Bob Lorona, Skeets Scanlon, jig arez, Bob y, and Johnson were
the club's most consistent stickers.
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Nick johnson fend: a .fpecial Joe Amzya beadf for home in the Williamx Field game
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Above: Tim Brown lides for home in the Sun
Devils first grim Hlbill sr the University QW
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rf! Firm! Row, lefz to right: Alex Gonzales, Mike Pingntore, Fred Marquez, Fred Bruner, Al Barnes, George
D Pugnea. Second Row: Cleve Don, joe Tnmeron, Don Cox. Ford Fergison, Blake Willis, Fred Moss, B "
Landis, Charles Rolfe, Eddie Beauclmmp, Harold Self. . -
Coach Bill Qainn,.Bill Terpack, jolm Bellack,
Tom Hmi, jack F ztzgerald, Norman Mztchell
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r This year A. S. C. was represented by one of
the finest golf teams ever produced here.
Coached by Bill Quinn, better known for his
football prowess, but not a bad linkster himself,
the Sun Devils held their own against Border
Conference competition. The small Devil golf
squad played home and home matches with the
University of Arizona and also competed in the
Norman Mitchell taker a practice lick.
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Left to riglat:Bob Whites, Frank Townsend, Dick Nauman, Bob Simmons,
Bill Bridgewater, Bob Larsen, George Eubank, Tom Luster, Bill Stevenson.
The 1948 Sun Devil tennis team was one of HZ lg ' eggs, l
the finest ever to represent A. S. C. Led by Frank :gm ? H E
Townsend, Bob Simmons, and Captain George sie lie
Eubank, the Devil netters more than held their g
own against Border Conference competition as 5
well as non-conference competition. Highlight Q,
of the season was an eight day tour of New Q
Mexico and Texas in which the Devils dropped Tr
only one match, that to Texas Mines. The Devils
gained sweet revenge the following week when
they downed the Miners twice. 39
HE -N Hin
Dick Naumun letr go a forehami Jmarh. i H
LAMDA PHI SIGMA BASKETBALL CHAMPS
Ed Carson, Dan Miller, Wes Stammer, Roy Mason,
.. Wan -
MU SIGMA CHI Football Co-Champs
Front Row, left to right: Pat D'Acldea, Bob Sim-
mons, Gene Ram, jack Hill. Back Row: Bob
Lamparter, Dave Doak, George Eubank jack
Peterson, Ed Day.
X TAPPA KEG football Co-Champs
Front Row, left to right: Oscar Gast, Joe Tameron,
joe Bertiglio, joe Baragon. Back Row: Carlos
Lillywhite, David Jones, Al Verdugo, Bill Vin-
,Q cent, Bob Hendricks. '
LAMDA PHI SIGMA indoor track Champs
Cody Mothershed, Wes Stammer, George Spears,
Gene Burton, Roy Mason, Bill Murray.
' The CRIMINALS Volleyball champs
From Row, left to right: Tom Tudor, Gus Head-
ington, Herman Franfaulder, Bill Harris. Back
Row: James Naquin, Bennie Mann, Howard
Hornan, Bill Stevenson, Frank Townsend.
INTRAMURAL cross country entrants
This event was won by Roy Mason Cstnnding
centerb. Other entrantsg front row, left to right:
Frank Townsend, Pat Hodges, Bill Harris, Bill
Stevenson. Standing: Ed Hall, jake Davis, Mason,
Bob Wezmver, James Hickey.
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WUME S SPOR'l'
Softball Modern Dance
Basketball Special Dance
Track Tap Dance
Tennis Folk Dance
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The Women's Physical Education Department un-
der the capable direction of Miss Nine Murphy spon-
sors a large and varied program of sports throughout
the year. The department and individual participants
have achieved high honors in Arizona in all sports
and activities which Arizona State at Tempe offers.
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Golf and individual sport is offered during the first semester and has become a favorite fall activity
by both majors and other students. Archery was another popular sport this year with the two intermural
tournaments which were held on campus and the Arizona State and invitational orchery meet.
Modern, social, tap, a
folk are the types
dance offered by t
dance department un
the direction of M
Hockey, baseball and volleyball -were outstanding sports this year for technique, professional and basic classes and for
intramurals. Intramurals for these activities as well as other sports were open to all students interested in winning intra
mural points. The tournaments for the three sports for the year climaxed a vigorous season for Arizona State
Front Row, left to right: Beulah Stewart, Shirley
Dryer, Mary Thorud, Jewell Jordon.
Back Raw, left to right: Peggy Bain, Lillian Sinclair,
Helen Sabin, Margaret Dudley.
l.Yl11.YlV.lZ.A I l. 1,1 U ' "'
Jo Capona, Betty Landy, Betty Lou Hughes, held badminton at Arizona State at an all time record this season with
doubles and singles matches during the intramural tournament.
In tennis Katie Kraft took top honors by winning the Women's Senior cup at the Arizona closed tournament in
Tucson in March. Other tennis intramural players are Betty Fields and Lois Williams shown below with Kraft.
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Above, rzglat Katie Kraft, Lorraine Tiedeman, Lois
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A view of Arizona, the land where
there i5 room enough -and time
Fin! row, left to right: Opal Wikon, Patti Kelley, Betty Williamson, Betsy Cooper.
Second row, left to right: Peggy Gallagher, Mary Bunre, Dorothy Peterson Palm, Betsy Hayes, Ellen Cr
baker, Jessie Wien. '
Membership in Pleiades, wornen's honorary service organization, is limited to twelve outstandin
senior and junior Women each year. Faculty and members of Pleiades make the selection on the basi
of scholarship, leadership, personality, achievement, and excellence in some field.
No officers are elected since each member of Pleiades is a leader in her field. Miss Mary Bunte serve
BL E KEY
ii' M 1
'Fint row, leftto right: Gene Corno, Joe Hartsig, Sherman Payne, Dr. Ira Judd, Dave Moser, Jack Cuth-
bertson, jim Sexton, Red Levi.
Second row, left to right: Banks Jones, john Harley, Louis Coor, Don Sapp, Rue Rush, Charles Filby,
Third row, left to right: John Chilton, Dick Evans, Bill Keean, Gene Hilton, Ronald Wyllys, Verl Heap,
Keith Turley, John Pole.
Composed of outstanding junior and senior men Blue Key, ,national honorary fraternity, carried out
a program of service to the campus. Major activities included: sale of programs at football games and track
meets, sponsored Benefit Dance, Fish Memorial, supplied funds for European studenr's transportation
Betsy Hayes, Betsy Cooper, Hazel Quaid, jean Bryant,
Firrt row, left to right: Betty Parsons, Edith Hamilton,
Serotztl row, left to right: Vincent DeVira, Betrye jean Oft,
Geraldine Riordan, Kathrine Kraft, jean Kurtz, Gene
Francis, Frank Amado, Wendell Acuff, Charles Benner.
Tbirfl row, left to riglat: Preble Pettit, joel Benedict, Grace
Diem, Emily Baker, Howard Shephard, Paul Maher,
roine Naegle, john Wolff.
Fowtb fam, left to right: Morrison Warren, Bernard Le-
Beau, Neil Matthew, D. R. K. Wyllys, Edward Barge, Larry
Marran, Don Sapp.
Firrt row, left to right: Jean Bryant, Rosemary Clark,
ginia Husk, Betty Parsons, Nieves Suarez.
Faith Homan. Dr. George Portnoff, joseph Shirley.
Semml mir, left to right: Gene Francis, Dr. Irma Wilson,
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KAPPA DELTI Pl
Beta Phi Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, national
education fraternity, promotes high professional,
intellectual, and personal standards, recognizes
outstanding contributions to educationg and main-
tains a high degree of professional fellowship
LPHA MU GAMMA
Alpha Mu Gamma, national honorary fra-
ternity, was composed of outstanding students
in the foreign language field. Irs aim was to
further interest and achievement in the foreign
languages among members.
VIE ' "A" CLUB
Membership in the Men's "A" Club
was limited to those men earning let-
:ers in major sports. Highlighting its
:ocial calendar was the "A" Club dance
ield to raise funds for a club house.
'Tint row, left to right: Wfilford White,
Sid Glenn, Clary Wyatt, jerry Petrie,
Al Buckles, Czelow Schmidt, R o y
iecond row, left to right: Tip Killings-
worth, Robert Rippel, Pat Patterson,
Cecil Coleman, Ozzie King, Glenn
Hewlett, Ray Planeta, Sammy Lewis,
Third row, left to right: Eddie Beau-
champ, Raul Navarrete, Verl Heap,
Jim Treguboff, Ed Long, Nick John-
son, Dave Medigovich, Tim Brown,
Lawrence Kentera, Manuel Aja, joe
It SSIA CIRCLE
Seated, left to right: Elizabeth Ramsey,
Grete Worm, Dr. Portnoff, Mary
jane Vfilliams, Pat Bird
Standing, left to right: John Gay
Gregory, Henry S. Saylor, Robert
Lowrie, Ronald Wyllys, Fred Hill,
' Sam Brodsky, Eli A. Wucinich
Officers for the year were: Eli Wuci-
ich, president, Pat Bird, corresponding
ecretaryg Alice Creasmean, secretary-
easurer. Dr. George Portnoff served
s group advisor, with Dr. Dorothy
chilling serving as an assitant advisor.
Striving toward fulfilment of the
eed of Russian speaking Americans,
he Russian Circle was newly organized
his year. The club worked toward bet-
er conversation and understanding of
L0 CUNQUI 'l'All0RE
Firrt row, left to right: Eugene Marin, Raymond Pena, Joe
Barragon, Robert Flores, Dick Williams, Raul Gonzales,
Rudy Bologna, Ruben Cornejo, Rudy Jaimes
Second row, left to right: Lillian Mendoza, Mary jo Montero,
Gloria Parra, Narcy Ramirez, Elidia Ybarra, Mary Lou
Verdugo, Nellie Gamboa, Sally Mendoza, Virginia Lee,
Mary Louise Kahn.
Third row, left to rights Dr. Portnoff, Mary Louise Lopez,
David Hernandez, Jesus Garcia, Richard Amado, Frank
Amado, Gilbert Amado, Ruben Acosta, Raymond J. Flarez,
Margaret Mohammed, Salvador Lopez, Trini Aceves,
Bertha Rodriquez, Dr. Wilson, Benita Kahn
Open to all Spanish-speaking students on campus, Los
Conquistadores worked toward better understanding and co-
operation between other campus groups and its members.
Seated, left to right: Elinor Mosteiro, Mary Dunsmore, Elidia
Ybarra, Dr. Irma Wilson, Lillian Mendoza, Herlinda Busta
Standing, left to right: Dr. Pbortnoff, james Carey, Frank
Amado, R. M. Cabello, Rudy Bologna, Ruben Cornejo,
Officersfor the year were: Gene Francis, president, Frank
Amado, vice-president, Herlinda Bustamante, secretary,
Mary Dunsmore, treasurer, Rudy Bologna, publicity chair-
man. Dr. Irma Wilson and Dr. George Portnoff served as
sponsors of the organization.
Membership in La Liga Panamericana was made up of
students interested in Spanish customs and language. The
organization sponsored speakers throughout the year who
spoke on timely Spanish topics.
LA LIGA PANAMERICA A
Sigma Pi Sigma, honorary accounting fraternity made up
of accounting majors with highest scholastic standing, fos-
tered interest and understanding in the field of accounting
and served as a bond between accounting students.
IGMA Pl IGMA
Pint Row, left to right: William Grieff, Nicholas Theodore,
Wyota Barrett, Dan Conley, Betty McCubbin, Vincent De
Vita, Howard Shepherd
Second row, left to right: William Isaacson, E. J. Hilkert,
Robert Fitzgerald, Glenn King, Edward Pigg, Cordon
Driggs, jack Cuthertson, Joseph O'I-Iaver
Fint Row, left to right: Benita Kahn, Margaret Mohammed,
Nellie Molina, Marilyn Downs, Melba Edgin, Janice
Young, Emily Hagen
Second Row, left to right: Maydean Nevitt, Marjorie Handy,
Jean Ricca, Theodora Bruner, Josephine Capona, Rita
Van de Buken, Barbara Algeo, Katherine Kraft, Lorraine
Tiedeman, Zella Mae Enoch
Third Row, left to right: Ellen Crumbaker, Shirlia Dryer,
Shirley Schmitz, Rachel Echeverria, Charlyne Allen, Lil-
lian Sinclair, Nowlia Haley, Eloisa Segovia, Shirley McFate,
Mary Thorud, Margaret Dudley, Pat Coniff
Women having earned 100 intramural points made up
the membership in the Women's Athletic Association. The
W. W. A. sponsored archery, football, softball, track, tennis,
golf, badminton, volleyball, and dance intramurals.
Firrt-Row, left to right: Norma Dale Hyatt, Josephine Ca-
pona, Barbara Algeo, Charlyne Allen, Rita Van De Bueken
Second Row, left tolrigbt: Katherine Kraft, Emily Hagan,
W Mary Torud, Shirley McFate, Melba Edgin, Eloise Segovia,
Maydean Nevitt, Janie Young, Shirley Brewer, Lyda Glenn
Third Row, left to fright: Nellie Molina, Lois Williams, Shir-
ley Schmitz, Theodora Bruener, Jean Ricca, Marilyn.
Downs, Ellen Crumbaker, Rachel, Echeverria, Lorraine
Tiedeman, Lillian Sinclair, Normlea Haley
Newly organized second semester of this year, the wo-
,men's Physical Education Club played hostess to the high
school girls on play days and made a camping trip to Prescott,
Membership was limited to physical education majors.
P. E. CLUB
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Fin! Row, left to right: Theodora Bruner, Shirley Schmitz,
Ellen Crumbaker, Barbara Algeo, Norma Dale Hyatt, May-
dean Nevitt, Janice Young
Second Row, left to right: Lois Williams, Shirley McFate
Jean Ricca, Marilyn Downs, Melba Edgin, Elouise Segovia
WOME 9 "Aw CLUB
Limited to women having 1,000 varsity points, the Wo-
men's "A" Club promotes physical efficiency and health and
stresses scholarship and service. Activities included: A camp-
ing trip to Grand Canyon and serving as hostesses for physi-
cal education activities.
an -aa at
Seated, left to right: Rosemary Clark, Veldonna Taber, Mary
Dunsmore, Bea Bednorz, Betty Massengill
Standing, left to-right: Mary Lou Snyder, Marjorie Moser,
Jeanine Hamblin, Sharell Richey, Bea Teeter, Ruth Hinkle
Professional improvement is the aim of the American
Association of Childhood Education and it provides an op-
portunity for fellowship 'among those students interested in ,
BETA CHI EP ILO
Firrt Row, left to right: Dorothye Wiegand, Barbara Wacher,
Virginia Wiseman, Shirley Shumway, Kathleen Riordan
Pint Row, left to right: Marjorie Shuck, Martha Van, Grace
Diem, Margaret Sing, Carolyn Crane, Betsy Cooper, Shir-
Second Row, left to right: Gail Tremblett, janet Daon, Doro-
thy Adams, Betty Bull, Terry Smith, Betty Williammn
Third Row, left to right: Lois Peterson, Jennie Brown, Bar-
bara Watt, Mary Utterbach, Marjorie Cochran, JoOnna
Membership in Beta Chi Eplison consisted of majors and
minors in home economics. Annual awards to outstanding
women in the field of home economics were sponsored by
Seated, left to right: jean Kurtz, June Cross, Dr. Emily V.
Baker, Betty Parsons, Bettye Jean Oft, Leatha Bryant
Standing, left to right: Irene Pollak, Marjorie Moser, Gene
Lewis, Antoine Naegle, Faith Frazier, Al Soroka, john Gay
Gregory, Kathryn Arnhold
By focusing attention upon fields in education, personal
growth, leadership, and service to the college, the Future
Teachers of America furthered their preparation for careers
in the field of education.
ALPHA P I UMEGA
Firrt Row, left to right: Dick Barkow, Marilyn Lee, Don
Phillips, Dik Worthen
Second Row, left to right: Norma Veiders, Marion Bravos,
Norman La POE, Gerry Benscoe, Lois Alebrtson
Made up of student clrarnatists who have appeared in
major play productions, Delta Lambda cast of Alpha Psi
Omega, national dramatic fraternity, served as a reward for
dramatic achievement and as a bond between student drama-
TIIETA CHI EP ILO
Firft Row, left to right: Jean Wasserman, Delcia Billie, Kath-
erine Babbitt, Marjorie Moser, Julie Bonarden, Opal Wil-
son, Jean de Roulhac, Adele Williams, jean Wimcler, Flora
Bateman, Jo Marshall
Second Row, left to right: Elsie Plevel, Caroline Atkins, Dik
Worthen, Nena Bailey, Catherine DePtima, Miss Paula
Kloster, Ben Pedrick, Ruth Griffith
Third Row, left to right: Vincent Pentecost, Dick Barkow,
Charlotte Parrott, Gene Cottrell, Sam Brodsky, Cyril Pop-
plestone, Jack Zider, jerry Peddie, Raul Gonzales, John
Theta Chi Eplison, art honorary, sponsored thestudent
art exhibit in the spring, a visit to Taliesen West, home of
the noted architect, Frank Lloyd Wright, a trip to the Hall
of Arts museum in Beverly Hills, California, and a painting
MU mio ALPHA
Seated on couch, left to right: Norma Veiders, jean Reeves,
Betty Waples, Norma Barkley, Mary Wfoofter, Ann Fer-
Second Row, left to right: Mr. Harleson, Hazel Quaid, Ross
Haws, Ray Arvizu, Sadie Hagler, Maxine Tucker
Third Row, left to right: Don Tiverofsky, Gerald Fish, Fred-
The largest program under the sponsorship of Mu Rho
Alpha, music honorary, was the all-student and all-faculty
recitals held this year.
Fourth Row, left to right: Otto Shill, Dale Schil-
lauer, Clarence Huber, Clifford Warner, Bevan
Mortensen, William Griffith, Lloyd Ellsworth,
james Earnist, Ralph Fisher
Firrt Row, left to right: Theron Widman,
john Gay Gregory, Mr. Madoc Davies, Bar-
bara Simmons, Pat D'Addea, Tino Pugnet
Second Row, left to right: Joe Sos, Edward
Krez, Bob Scannill, Al Miller, Dean Mead-
ows, Earl Becker, Bob Belsher
Officers were: Pat D'Addea, president, Al
Barnes, vice-president, Barbara Simmons, sec-
retary, Bob Belcher, treasurer, Dan Conley
and John Gregory, executive council. Spon-
sors were Dr. Louis Myers and Mr. Madoc
Membership in the Aristavets consisted of
Arizona State veterans from every branch of
the armed services. In addition to aiding and
advising veterans, Aristavets carried on a
varied social program highlighted by their
Fimt Row, left to right: Dr. Ira B.-Iudd, Gerald
ler, Donovan Lucas, Joseph Gossen, George
bert, Dulcy Hoover, Sigisrnund Zachwieja,
Byrd, Raymond DeMeyer, Harry Morgan, Rol
Secomi Row, left to right: William Hanger, I
Bickman, 'Robert Dodds, Homer Byrd, ja
Smithart, Ernest Gibbons, John Cooper, H
Gibson, Bill Hellman, Ernest Burns, jack M
Thi-ral R ow, left to fight: jack Stewart, Harold B
head, Franklin Gray, Arthur Cook, jerry Essm
Donald Sullivan, Jack Chambers, William A
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4 - ll LEADER
't Row, left to right: Wayne Earley, Caroline
Qilpatrick, Ester Ellingham, jo Ann Lewis, Linda
'urner, Veldonna Taber, Lester Reid, Gerald
incl Row, left to right: john Meyers, Ernest
ourne, james Smithart, Thomas Moore, john
ooper, Robert Chevalier, Wesley Stammer
fd Row, left to right: William Hanger, George
mith, Donovan Lucus, Bevan Mortensen, Joseph
iossen, Lester Matlock, Harrie Hunsaker, Bruce
Iarper, Bruce Jones, James Cahill
N . .
Fourth Row, left to right: Franklin Gray, Glen Huish, Stephen O'Brien,
Malcolm Adams, Lee Cook, John Upshaw, Arthur Fleming
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PI KAPPA DELTA
Left to right: Bernard LeBeau, Eugene Turner,
Charles Gale, Fred Hill, james Williamson,
Officers were: james Williamson, presi-
dentg Bernard LeBeau, vice-president, Jean
Fritzreiter, secretary. Advisor was Dean F.
Limited to those students competing in a
specified number of speech activities, the
Arizona Beta chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, na-
tional honorary forensic, participated in: Pi
Kappa Delta tournament at Stockton, Cali-
fornia, state tournament at Thatcher, tourna-
ment at Santa Barbara.
Firrt Row, left to right: Kay Hughes,
Learha Bryant, Marjorie Moser, Phyllis
Dalke, Claribel Merritt, Carolyn Crane
Second Row, left to right: Ronald Thomp-
son, Christy Luizzo, june Betts, Beatrice
Bednorz, Barb ara Bennato, Philips
The college chapter of the Red Cross,
under Christy Luizzo, chairman, sponsored
the Navajo Drive on campusg organized
Red Cross chairmen in each residence hall,
sponsored the spring Red Cross drive and
swimming classesg and helped set up the
Disaster Preparedness committee.
AMERIC SS' i
Firrt Row, left to right: Charles Merritt
Sylvester Dodd, Earl Nelson, Everett-
Cook, Cleve Donn
Second R ow, left to right: jack McDonald
I.. S. Neeb, Max Fuller, Ben Thompson
Providing an opportunity for studenx
architects and engineers to make further
contacts in professional fields, the Ameri-
can Association of Engineers sponsored
field trips to engineering projects through
out the state and sponsored noted speakers
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Seated, left to right: Eli Wichinich, Bill
Marquardt, Robert Burkhardt, Jean Pol-
son, Joe Cooper, Earl Nelson, Jack Wise
Standing, left to right: Bernard Zapkin,
Robert Matthews, Frank Havis, Adrian
Bos, Jim Matthews, Marvin Bonarden,
Neil Matthew, Willis Peterson, Richard
Taylor, Dean E. L. Edmondson, Joel A.
Officers were: Dick Taylor, president,
Bob Matthews, vice-president, and Jean
Polson, secretary-treasurer, Faculty advisor
was Mr. Joel A. Benedict.
Organized this year for 'those students
interested in photography, the Camera
Club sponsored a photography exhibit in
the spring and field trips throughout the
year to various parts of Arizona.
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First R ow, left to right: Lillian Owen, Vur- gg l -I gn E ,Q H ,L ag
lyne A. Ellsworth, Enid A. Illian, Peggy 5.2, 1 A 'E . ,i' ' ' W ,E i
ra X X W Y --
Lee Albritton, Gloria Mardus, jean
Second Row, left to right: Ike Carpenter,
Marilyn Field, Virginia C. Brown, Louise
Mowat, Dr. Bateman, Jeanne Carlson,
4 Shirley M. Smith, Gerry Benscoe, Gaye
l Andrews, Milton Fuller
Third Row, left to right: Mr. Krumboltz,
Mr. Koelsche, Lehi Smith, Kenneth
Woods, jim Davis, Robert Flores, Clair
Douthiff, Reardon Dight, Leonard
Keith, Paul T. Miller, Andrew Menefee,
. Striving for increased understanding of
the physical sciences, Pasteur Society met
to hear guest speakers and to hold scientific
discussions. The club also had an extensive
WE LEY FOU DA'l'l0
Cflbovej Firrt Row, left to right: june Gilbertsen, Charlyne
Allen, Johnnie Bailey, Martha Vann, Harriett Wiley, May-
Second Row, left to right: Frances Young, Kathleen Reeves,
Dorothy Adams, Edna Hall, Gerry Benscoe, Jean Polson,
june Cross, Ellen Crumbaker
Third Row, left to right: Maxine Tucker, Jeanne Carlson,
Lorraine Cross, Shirley james, Julie Bonarden, Mary Black-
ford, Eleanor Martin, Shirley Racobs, Ruby Lornor
fLeftj Firrt Row, left to fright: A. C. Painter, Harold Byrn,
Wayne McDonald, James Warren, Eldon Tessman, Lee
Burkland, Tom Graham, Robert Fiedler
Second Row, left to right: jack Wise, Gil Wang, Don
Ketchem, Neil Matthew, Marvin Bonarden, Cliff Wormer,
Bill Simpson, Don Sapp, Rev. Hugh Lormor
Wesley Foundation, Methodist college group promoted Christian fellowship through a, program of discussion, worship and rec-
reation. Their social calendar included: a Christmas party, record party, skating party, picnic, and week-end retreats.
RELIGIGU C0 CIL
Seated, left to right: Maydean Nevitt, Lovette Ywanow, Al-
bert Myers, Grete Worm, Norma Vieders, Larrie Lou
S tandin g, left to right: james Dible, Curry Love, Wesley Bros-
vik, Burl F. Booth, Ronald Wyllye, Eugene Tuback
Highlighting activities sponsored by the Religious Coun-
cil were the Religious Emphasis Week, held in connection
with the Danforth Meditation Chapel dedication, and the
inter-denominational retreat held at Blue Point.
LAMDA DELTA IGMA
Riglotj Firrt R ow, left to right: Beth Foster, Leola Rogers,
Ruth Boyd, Lora Mortensen, Virginia Pearson, Velma
Hatch, Virginia Brown, Nadine Issaacson, Flora Miller
econd Row, left to right: Marla Mangum, Elaine Mattice,
Theola Peterson, Flora Bateman, Louise Cluff, Donna Mae
King, Felice Swain, Leora Tryon, Dorothy Woods, Char-
lene Williams, Marvell Webb, Kathleen Flake, Vivian
Pearce, Shirley Shumway, Mrs. Bateman, Mrs. Rich
fLeftj Firrt Row, left to right: Larry Hatch, Jay Nelson, Lee
Halls, Kieth Mortenson, George Stone, Jimmy Brooks,
Second Row, left to right: Stanley Swain, Ben Hansen, Burl
BoBth, Roy Willis, Lewis Tryon, Mr. Rich
Open to all Latter Day Saint students, Alpha, men's
chapter, and Omega, women's chapter of Lambda Delta Sig-
ma stressed the social, religious, and cultural devedopment of
personality. Major social affairs were the Sweetheart Formal
in February and the Hayrack Ride in October.
fBelo1uj Seated, left to right: june Betts, Lorraine Tiedeman,
Mayme Skinner, Betty Bowen, Margaret Prior, Mrs. Zacker
left to right: Phyllis Cox, Richard A. Skinner, C. L.
Prior V Zacker, Bill Pierce, Claribel Merritt
The Congo Club was comprised of Congregational stu-
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EW MAN CLUB
fAbo11e1 Seated, left to right: Eleanor Kramer, Margaret
Walsh, Barbara Wedge, Geraldine McClenney
Standing, left to right: William Farber, Bob Linesch, Bob
Scannell, Frank Buckley, Bill Makley, Dan Herren, Leo
The purpose of the Newman Club was to organize Cath-
olic students on campus.
C0 CCBB CLUB
Kneeling: Carolyn Atkins. Left to right: May Carpen-
ter, Larrie Lou Vaughn, Jeannie Bowen, Aileen Rey-
nolds, Betty Ann Nuttal, Carolyn Taylor
The Concord Club is a newly organized Christian
WE TMI I TEB CLUB
Sitting: jo Ann Lewis, Ester Den Hartog, Rose McFee
Standing: Curry Love, james Dible
The Wesnninister Club had as one of its projects,
aiding in the construction of the First Presbyterian
Church in Mesa.
Left to fight: Arnold Dockery, Jane Worm, Grete Worm, Mildred
Poer, Milford R. Pribble
The Campbell Club, Christian preference group, provided stu-
dents with fellowship and recreation while affording an opportun-
ity to participate in worthwhile services -to the community and
BAPTI T YB Tll
Seated at pzano. Ruth Coleman Smndzng zn front of puzno.
Petrus. Left to right: Marilyn Greenlee, Hugh Bankhead
Having as its purpose Christian fellowship for Baptist stud-
on campus, the Baptist Youth Fellowship highlighted its reg
social program with a semi-formal Valentine Banquet.
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First Row, left to right: Lorraine
Tiedeman,'Maydean Nevitt, jean
Second Row, left to right: Beatrice
Teeter, Jean Sawyer, Jessie Wein,
Harriett Wiley, Marie Smith
Using slim, tapering candles as
the theme, the Matthews Hall resi-
dents held' their annual Candlelight
Ball in the Lyceum. Other activities
included teas and a hall picnic. Hon-
ors won by Matthews Hall were:
first prize in Homecoming activities
-skits, float, and best decorated hall,
first place in tap dance and folk
dance in the dance intramurals.
, 35 -1. ,:: -.:..,.V -- f :-, .
First Row, left to right: Bettye Oft,
Peggy Albritton, Miss Helen Zar-
ernbo, jean Bryant
Second Row, left to right: Jean
Swanberger, Leatha Bryant, Maria
Salgaclo, Marilyn Downs
Snowflakes, banked snow, and a
Christmas tree formed a setting for
North Hall's Winter Wonderland
Formal given in December. Other
activities included: a get-acquainted
party for froshg open house, fresh-
man partyg and senior breakfast.
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G GE HALL
First Row, left to right: Ruth Tim-
berlake, jane Pruitt, Jackie Smith,
Miss Ruth Lowther
Second Row, left to right: Fern Tay-
lor, Sharell Richey, Kay Hughes,
Vera Terkleson, Peggy Gallagher
Two forrnals, Winter Rendezvous,
and Spring Serenade, highlighted
Garnmage Hall's social program for
the year. In addition activities in-
cluded: a freshman party, open
house, football party, Christmas
partyg hall dinner, and ,senior party.
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Left to right: Mrs. Martha Hall,
Norma jackson, Marie Wing,
Nieves Suarez, Kathleen Flake,
Betty Massingill, Peggy Miller,
Beverly Pitchard, Rita Van de
Officers Were: Nieves Suarez,
president, Evelyn Wathen, vice-pres-
identg Marie Wing, treasurerg Peggy
Miller, secretary, Betty Massengill,
senior representative, K a t h 1 e e n
Flake, junior representative, Rita
Van de Buken, sophomore represen-
tative, Beverly Packard, freshman
representative, Louise Jagus, repre-
sentative-at-large. Mrs. Hall was
head resident and Norma jackson
was assistant head resident.
Transforming the Activity build-
into a snowy winter northland, South
Hall residents gave their Sno Ball
formal December 12. Other activi-
ties included: an open house, Christ--
mas party, and senior banquet.
First Row, left to right: Pauline
Marshall, Beatrice Bednorz, jean
Second Row, left to right: Elnora
Geiler, Vurlyne Ellsworth, Miss
Ester Den Hartog, Linda Turner,
Crowning of Harriet Drach as
Queen of Hearts at their traditional
Valentine Dance high-lighted Alpha
Hall's social calender. Also sched-
uled were: a freshman party, talent
party, Christmas party, open house
and a senior spring dinner. '
WE T HALL
S eated, left to right: Norma Barkley,
Standing, left to right: Ray Welton,
Olga Markichevich, Mauretta
Shumway, Pat Spain, Peggy
Myers, Opal Wilson, Miss Mar-
An Aura of tradition prevailed in
West Hall when hall residents held
their annual Colonial Ball, Daisy
Ring Formal, and Senior Dinner. All
social events were held in the West
,gsgwjsxsss H .
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Left to right: Mr. Felix MCKe1-nan, Gordan Thomas
Main event on the East Hall social calender was the
Masquerade Dance held May 1 at Thunderbird Field. East
Hall was awarded third place for hall decorations during
EA T HALL
I Vik?-!'w 5
Kneeling: Czelow Schmidt
Left to right: john Vincent, Wade Sawaii, Roy Hilts
Most recently completed of men's dormitories, S
um Hall accommodates 132 men and was located ber
the bleachers of Goodwin Stadium. Many of the resic
of Stadium Hall were members of the college va
teams. Stadium teams participated in intramural ew
during the year.
lt to fight: Jim Sexton, Robert Cash, Sherman Payne
Located on the south end of the campus near the high-
y, Green Gables, composed of units 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, and 6
d housed 148 men, completed a year of active partici-
:ion in all campus activities.
nu H HALL
Firrt Row, left to right: Byron Payne,
Del Neyman, Dick Evans, Bill Mak-
ley, Frank Buckley
Second Raw, left to right: Bob Curry,
Bill Keegan, Tom Pendergast, Har-
ald Miller, Bill Isaacson
An active social program was sched-
uled by residents of the Irish Quad,
largest men's residence. Social activities
included: a Costume Dance at Thunder-
bird Fieldg open house and danceg and
a formal dance. In addition, Irish Hall
float placed second in the Homecoming
0ClAL IIRGA IZATIO
Zeta Sigma, oldest sorority on campus, was organized in 1895 as the Zetetics society and was a mixed literary
society. Chanking in 1911 to the Greek letters, Zeta Sigma became a social organization. Highlighting a year of
social activities were the Zeta Follies presented at the WSSF Carnival and later given in the Mesa Rawhide Roundup.
Finn Row, left to right: Edith Hamilton, Ruth Timberlake, Ruth Ollerton, Betty Ciochetti, Peggy Gallagher
Second Row, left to right: Terry Smith, Pat Spain, Barbara Heflin, Norma Barkley, Wyota Barrett, Betty McCubbin
PI ALPHA GAMMA
Seated, left to right: Lenora Dettrnann, Kathleen Reeves, Marilyn Downs, Lorraine Tiedeman, Charlyne Allen,
Standing, left to fight: Melba Edgin, RusqA1eo,1essie Wein, Rachel ,Echeverria,4Shir1ey Schmitz, Miss Jeanne Ev-
ans, Maydean Nevitt, Shirley McFate, Eloise Segovia
Taking the name Pierian, which was applied to the muses, Po Alpha Gamma sorority was organized in 1912 as
the Pierian society. Participation in campus activities was supplimented with a tri-sorority formal with Chi Sigma
and Phi Beta Epsilon sororitiesg two parties in the activity builclingg aChristmas partyg and the presentation of gifts
for the crippled children.
Dating back to 1903, the Philomathian 'Sorority was organized by the late Dr. A. J. Matthews as a literary
and drama society. Campus activities included: a steak fryg spring formal, spring fashion showg swimming partiesg
and senior breakfast.
Seated, Zffl 10 rigbl: Betty Hendrix, Marilyn Pryor, Jean Shirley, Mary Faltis, jean Cox, Ann Matrox, Fran Ware,
SflZ1Z6ii71g, left to right: Pat Huddleston, Mary Jean Row, Peggy Albritton, Marie Kentera, Bettye Jean Ofr, Charlene
White, Betty McGee, Joyce Overton, Gloria Mardis .
PHILIP MATHIA e
PHI BETA EP lL0
First Row, left to right: Jean Carleson, Shirley Smith, Betty Bowen, Ann Swallow, Bea Teeter, Dorothy Janssen,
Lauralea Haby, Rose Marie Burch, Georgia Appleby, Lorraine Cross
Second Row, left to right: Elaine Tessman, Peggy Myers, June Turley, Pat Conniff, June Gilbertson, Betsy Cooper,
June Cross, Noralea Haby, Mary Lou Snyder, Margaret Dudley
Third Row, left lo right: Dorothy Adams, Betty Harris, Jeannine Hamblin, Marjorie Moser, Mary Sue Swallow,
Opal Wilson, Roline Wood, Harriet Wiley, Jane Worm, Elinor Janssen
Established in 1922 as a social organization by Norman Fenton, Phi Beta Epsilon carried out an active program.
Main features on this program were: the annual dinner-dance held with Pi Alpha Gamma and Chi Sigma soror-
itiesg the making of toys at Christmas, and a party at Easter for the cripped children, a camping trip to Rosemary
Lodge, and a desert trip.
Newest of the sororities on campus, Kappa Theta, was formed in 1942 through the combining of,Delta Theta
and Lambda Kappa sororities. Activities included: a pot luck dinnerg decorating napkins at Thanksgiving and
Christmas for the State Sanitoriurng sending of Christmas boxesg and a platter party. Sponsors were Dr. Jessie
Rannells and Miss Dorothy Gillanders.
Seated, left to right: Louise Mowat, Hazel McDonald, Kay Hill, Grete Worm, Elaine Solms
Standing, left zo right: Lilly Hing Ong, Alma Clarino, Roberta McGregor, Jo Nell English, Ruth Gildea
KAPPA TIIETA L
P ' CHI IGMA
Seated, left to right: Vurlyne Ellsworth, Jo Ann Lewis, Linda Turner, Shirley Brewer, Sharell Richey, Dorothy Peter-
Smnding, left tn right: Polly Ann Asher, Betty Massengil, Rosemary Clark, Mr. Payne, Vivian Zernan, Pauline Fan
farillo, Nieves Suarez
Chi Sigma was founded in 1916 as the Clionian society. Taking its name from Clio, goddess of history, Clion-
ian made studies and collections of Arizona history. Activities for the year included: a party with Mu Sigma Chi
brother fraternity, dinner-dance at Paradise Inng annual Chuck wagon dinner, and an informal dance.
Stressing friendship through social functions and service to the college, the Kappa Kappa Alpha sorority was
organized in 1912 as the Kalakagathia, a literary sorority.. The social spotlight swings to their spring formal at
Paradise Inn, traditional week-end summer reunion at the Westward Hog week-end trips to Rosemary Lodge,
alumni teag and traditional pledge rites.
Seated, left to right: Fern Taylor, Betty Hayes, Mary Beth Mason, Gaye Andrews, Verna Del Wilcox, Betty Waples
Standing, left to right: Bea Bednorz, Pat Bird, Charlene Thompson, Betty Williamson, Gerry Benscoe
KAPPA KAPPA ALPHA
ULYSS S CLUB
so . .m-.-.
R aa - a at
"X 4 YRWQ-'VH',.,YqTN.,,' Rr1H,,,xg
Seated on COIICZQ, left to right: joy Hansen, Pat Poupeirt, Virginia Julian, Helen Lowe, Lucille Edmundson, Ruth
Seated 072 floor, left to right: Elaine Hendrixson, Jackie Eaton
Firrt Row, left to right: Roy Dixen, Bob Kastensmith, Bob Lint-sch, E. L. Edmondson, John Chilton, Dr. Walter
Second Row, left to right: Neil jarvey, jr., Bill Simpson, Gil Wang, John Goodrich, Dick Evans, Bob Scannell
Active participation in campus affairs highlighted the Ulysses Club's program for the past year. Former mem-
bers of national sororities and fraternities made up this group. Major activities included: an interfraternity singg
sponsoring of the beauty contest in the WSSF Carnivalg and a town meeting to discuss national fraternities.
Interest in Mu Sigma Chi fraternity was centered around its affiliation with Tau Kappa Epsilon, national fra-
ternity, second semester. Newest fraternity on campus, Mu Sigma Chi was organized in 1936 for off-campus men.
An active social program was highlighted by a formal dance.
Firrt Row, left to right: Bob Jones, Bob Lampanter, Jimmie Harelson, Herb Voss, Hal Richardson, Kenneth Mason
Second Row, left to right: Robert Simmons, Lane Jones, Bob Foster, Pat D'Addea, Gene Ram, Jack Swift, Don
Yeager, Kenneth Pruitt
Third Row, left to right: Dick Thoman, Jack Thoman, Berl Sweikett, Roy Hilts, Wes Brosvik, Paul Seaman, George
Eubank, Jack Hill
MU SIGMA CHI
' LAMDA PIII IGMA
Firrt R ow, left to right: Wes Stammer, Leonard Murray, Gene Corno, Kennith Parker, Barry Tead, Rudolph Mariscal
Second Row, left to right: George Mariscal, Albert Meyers, Warren Gentry, George Kitoelman, Bill Westerson, Sid
Dameron, James Vizcaya, Ralph Shelly
Third Row, left to right: Louis Coor, Ed Singer, Don Miller, Gene Burton, Bill Collins, Art Fleming, George Spears
Fourth Row, left to right: Robert Mitchell, Elmer Cooper, Dick Mason, John Patterson
Lambda Phi Sigma, oldest fraternity on campus, through active participation in intramural sports program was
named champions in basketball, indoor track, and cross country relay. Their social program included late evening
serenadesg spring formal barn danceg and banquet. -
Standing for high ideals in sportsmanship, leadership and scholarship, Pi Delta Sigma fraternity was organized
in 1951. Traditions which highlighted the frarerniry's social program were: a barn dance, a corn roast, the Pi Delt
Folliesg and the spring formal.
First Row, left to right: jim Warne, jim Ellis, joe Cooper, Bill Saylor, Banks jones, William Weipern
Secovzci Row, lefteto right: Bob Parsons, Tom McDevitt, Bince Laybe, Rue Rush, Bill Logsdon, Bob McKinley
Third R0-u', left 20 fight: ,Bennie Mann, Frank Komfldim T m K .d' Clff W
. L . , o omfi ma, 1 aerje, Art Turner, jake Davis,
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TAU IGMA CHI
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Firrt Row, left tu right: joe Tassinari, Keith Parry, joe I-Iartsig, Jack Cuthbertson, jack Childers, Dom Cosentino
Seeontl Row, left to right: Jim Boyd, John Cosentino, Tom Geare, Byron Payne, Larry Whisenant, F. C. Osenburg,
Don Parry, Claude Cubitto
Third Rauf, left to right: Bob Stump, Red Levi, Dave Medigovich, Sherman Payne, Charles Kohlberg, Frank Rob-
ertson, Hank Barberick
Fourth Row, left to right: Al Graham, George Senner, Manuel Muniz, Czelow Schmidt, George Sessions, Keith
Tau Sigma Chi fraternity was organized in 1952. Tau Sigs succeeded, this year, in bringing the fraternity's
alumni files up to date in addition to participating in student body activities and the intramural programs. High-
lighting their social program was a spring formal held at San Marcus Hotel in Chandler.
Morning throw: in clear golden lights
aaron the cnctnr Jtznided mndf of the
defert, caving weird enchanting Jhod-
t has been our privilege and pleasure to have
been entrusted with the production of this
Witlt our experienced staff and well-
equipped plant we are able to give progressive
merchandisers highest possible quality and
attention value to their advertising and
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PHOENIX ARIZONA ENGRAVING AND LITHOGRAPHING COMPANY
1 S. HARRY ROBERTSON, JR.
Wm. Peper Construction Co.
Contractors for the new Science Building now
under construction on Arizona State's campus
3006 NORTH 16th STREET PHOENIX, ARIZONA
725' AFTER THE GAME
gg- AFTER THE DANCE
gg' AFTER CLASSES
In fact, almort any olrl time, you'll find -the gang at
204 Mill Avenue '
DANCING GOOD FOOD
I I I I 6 ,
N the years that lie just behind, you have forged
a key . . . a key that can unlock many doors - material
success, spiritual satisfaction, a greater contribution
to the common good. It is our firm wish and belief
that you will use that key wisely and well. So it is
with a spirit of sincerest encouragement that we say . . .
Good Luck and Godspeed to the Graduating Class of 1948!
'I 'V Qf. if . ... ,.-- ' .. 2954
, in 0 I ' 0
Lunln A - um: nvums - PA! NT
HEADQUARTERS Q nh AVE. and JEFFERSON. PHOENIX
'There if 4 dijerence in
dry cleaning and laundry"
608 MILL AVE o TEMPE o PHONE 417
ARlzoNA Ross Ftouk
f"'WfW"" CAMPUS INN
amz? -Q had ' R 0 L L S For a cup of coffee .... sandwich . . . .
. B R E A D or a full meal .... the C. I. is the place!
kffxi '.f' 5 LBS' l
UIQNAW i' C A K E
PR I l . 'PA s T R n E s
N253 fi' ' 55.
life:-im H?" E
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lawn' BW ,y.nl5' RLS
'faak foa Iffze Sack wdfz lffze
B69 Recl Rode
Left, CLYDE DOUGHERTY and
that the label "McDougall and
Cassou" in a man's suit, or sport coat,
or hat - says that he has impeccable
taste, that he selects with discrimina-
tion, that his wardrobe originates at
Phoenix' leading men's shop ....
130 North Central Avenue Since 1897
HICKEY-FREEMAN Customized Clothes
130 N. CENTRAL AVE. ESTABLISHED 1897
553 X N NW
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THE SKY'S NO LIMIT"
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N orma Barkley and Betty McCubbzn
A SERVICE ORGANIZATION FOR ARIZONA
HOWARD Sc STOFFT
' VICTOR ADDING MACHINES
S 0' .- '-
THE EDIPHONE ALSO Q? DITTO DUPLICATORS
"AMERICAN SEATING COMPANY
SCHOOL CHURCH OFFICE INDUSTRY
ROYAL TYPEWRITERS ii? ELLIOTT ADDRESSING MACHINES
Establishing and maintaining a
good bank connection is important
to young men and women, particu-
larly to those who hope to become
the business and professional
leaders of tomorrow.
These young men and women who
establish a banking connection by
opening a savings account and add-
ing to it regularly . . . who consult
the bank about their plans for the
future . . . who win and keep the
confidence of their banker . . . have
gained a valuable, life-long ally.
The Valley National Bank cordially
welcomes the accounts, and friend-
ships of all sincere, ambitious
young men and women.
VAILILIEY NA'll'll0NAIL IBANIK
Jean Shirley models a Towne Shop sun dress
To the 1948 Graduating Class
and to Arizona Stare .....
TEMPE HARDWARE CO.
520 MILL AVENUE PHONE 408
' LAI mi n
Q5 TEMPE ARIZONA
The Rexall S tore
A r me UASA "
Where cz Smile If Your Greeting
The traditional meeting place
for Arizona State students
.Ee Gm Maja
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Dme - Dance - Romance
R 0 O M
RATES PHOENIX, ARIZONA
Twins .... From t r "S ,""' 'Q -, 3
Suites .... From S10 "
rx. ,A f M B f
1lvAv.y v"oc A 0
MEETING PLACE or rn: SOUTHWEST
- KWELL Prexidenl 0 JACK J. KANE, General Manager Amo Bay '5'
Singles ..... From S4 JOHN A- ROC ' W f-.fjgr
' Doubles .... From 55 A 5
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T MARSTON SUPPLY CO. Dutch Oven Pastry Shop
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TA ,, 3 .mg .:.:,,L--, -L 1 'am 2
Phone 3,5611 . . . for the best in pastries . . .
from breakfast rolls to wedding
T 324 NORTH CENTRAL PHOENIX, ARIZONA cakes . . . Dutch Oven is tops!
D o w n t o w n R at -
ff Q2 4295, Q X Gflfldfil Manx
Branch QQ mm 5,
ASC at Tempe Lg! - To THE
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Journalism K A,
Department , I ,f
ik ' Q .1 GRADUATING CLASS
,AY X 'XL OF
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PRINTERS FOR THE Q :an .
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STATE PRESS ff? 4
F15fZIlKC2'i11ifi?iiY 1 T X- S E f
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P B ul B K illlslllllllllf IHIME FURHISIIIIS
p g g 825 North Central Avenue Phoenix
PRINTERS . . . PUBLISHERS
Serving Tempe for More Than 60 Yecm!
KORRICKS T EM P E C A F E
Extends Congratulations and Best Wishes
427 Mill Ave. Phone
of Arizona State College
Washington at First Street, Phoe
BANQUET ROOM FOR PR
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HE NEWEST AND FINEST MEN'S STORE IN PHOENIX
we Asif Calivaya
Mace ff60, H742 Eu! ,4!waq4"
BEST OF LUCK
GOOD LUCK ,
CLASS 0F '48
ALLEY APPLIA E
LESCHER and MAHONEY SUN V CENTER NC
ARCHITECTS ' ENGINEERS Formerly DANA BROS.
Pla A PHILCO RADIOS
211 MILL AVE., TEMPE PHONE 2226
41-43 East Flores 301 First Street V J V
TUCSON YUMA I
Phone GMRS Phone M34 Brown s Boots 6' Saddles, Inc.
Engmeers - Contractors I
D e o I e r s
ARI .ON '
F F APPLIANCES
Llghhng Flxtures wlnng supphes Cathy Hill, Peggy Gallagher, Fran Yaeger, Diana Leggett
2146 E. WASHINGTON ST., PHOENIX H 712 go,,,pjeje Qgeulam 5504811
PHONE 48458 zo NORTH FIRST STREET 238 NORTH CENTRAL
.-Vx.. The favorite campus spot
W I Y Q for twenty-five years
o SOFT DRINKS
o MEALS '
g0WyZ6llMhfZb4Z5 CONGRATULATIONS! 1
To the Class of 1948 From 4 Szm Devil Booxter .....
KENNETH CLARK I
Spams Us , In b I
erwng 2 e J
of the Soutbwe
PHOENIX o 36 6 O 4 6
1NsP1nAT1oN CONSOLlDATED Cowan coMPANY
Extends ben' Lwzfbef to the
1948 Grfzdzzfztirzg Clfzff and to
Arizona State C allege zz! Tempe
APICINEER INDUSTRY 0F ARIZUNA a
"A DEVILISH GOOD DRINK"
OWNED AND OPERATED BY
FORMER ASC STUDENT
720A MILL AVENUE TEMPE
Good Dnhk '
S E V E N S T 0 R E S Whc11you're ready for
Wherever you are in Central Arizona
yjull gincrtli Stapley Iftore netelrray, C 0 n S u I 0 u r
s oc e ws prac lca y every mg .
you .need for the home and farm. H E- P N N I N G
S E R V I C E
vmmxw A I A
gxgce vblas 1' 1 f I
PHOENIX U MESA ' GLENDALE 0 , C c
BUCKEYE 0 CHANDLER
COOLIDGE 0 CASA GRANDE
The Great H omefurnifbing Center y
of the S outlawext
Uv To '
anmr Ifisil' me mc.
TEMPE BRANCH PHOENIX
Next to Varsity Inn 335 North Seventh Avenue
Phone 2455 Phone 5-5175
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
A KODAKS SUPPLIES CINE KODAKS
It's money saved that makes it possible
to achieve things closest to your heart . . .
a homeg your educationg a vacation, going in
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QQ X X Movier in Natural Color
X is X3
N O X NN sq
t. X XQQSXQ '
THE PHOTO SHOP
Exclmive Kodak' Store
"Bert In The Wert"
Tempe Bmd, 225 N. CENTRAL AVE. PHOENIX
F 111517 IIONAI BANK Angelo MWC
' ' - . 755 1.11 0 '
WW Maman renew. oerosar msumuce conrovwnon Q'4,F0'ggg'LlL.Q
THE NEW COBNELIA PIT MINE AT A10
Seven new trolley-electric locomotives powered with four electric motors and two Diesel engines provide the rail motive power
in the New Cornelia Pit Mine at Ajo. These trolley-electric locomotives recently replaced the old steam locomotives which have
been in use since 1916.
1 ' 'Z .
No other force in modem living' plays so
large a part as electricity . . . a force controlled,
delivered and made usable by Copper. It lights
our way, eases household work, retrigerates
our food. Through radio it brings us news and
But even more, electric power in industry
enriches everyone with the bounty of mass
production. It is the force that made it possible
for millions to own automobiles, vacuum
cleaners and the host of other appliances which
go to make the American way ot life.
Electric power is responsible for Americas
leadership in world production.
From the generators in the-power plant to
the motors in factories and in home appliances,
electrical eguipmentdepends on the high con-
ductivity, corrosion resistance, workability,
strength and spring properties of Copper and
Arizona Copper contributes greatly to America's leadership.
PHEIZES N ICQISPQIEATION
METROPOLITAN LINES, Inc.
Bauer Every Twenty Mirzater To and From Phoenix
Phoenix Terminal lst and Monroe Streets
to the entire Jtztdent body of
Arizona State College
Gilliland Motor Company
Auth orized FORD Dealer
awsomffrrae 51219999 M
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FOXWORTH - McCALLA
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS
Q, A N D
6 PORTER SADDLES
:F b Contract ami Retail Hardware
Wbolefale and Retail Building Materialr
Amms .sr rmsr l PHONE 4-8411 PHOENIX, ARIZONA
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Suggestions in the Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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