Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 316

 

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 316 of the 1957 volume:

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A rcrnoncl cotton Q?-gl wfff SWA s iff am i' P t ra don hall Z EH: is I K iq P ASSOCIATE EDITOR Q fi' Ei 4 .pr 460 I A- . A M In J U . - C ' Z ff XQZIQ ARTEDITOR .,...... A ShII'IGY1WSbGI' t H is I. l,L.IlnUf 7 I . 1 a is liirmczriq its Q 5 . ,LL 1, K' I I QE , u ,I . A . . "HO'OGRA"HY sssssssssssssssssssssss f Z 735 Z .2--I-x ,. A ,V Lvx.Lf V - ,I - X , A , . ' WV' ' 1-rv-H CN-f""N' "- W KX ' . , . 5.'AlJfN F' , nfwponru H1 4 " ' A . ' A H . I' Ncumvf-1-g - x . A ' A , A',, A sl- I ..,- 4 U 9-M. -W . l - Q . X 1 . a cleclicaiion in alas-l'rqc'I' -- 2 if administration . . 5 4 i ' ' colleges it as 1 l classes organizations halls greeks ,f D vllu' Qhli fi! ' I' ,A I t ssl f at l 1 . i aaii 'iii-iisipovnrtsti , as advertising A .T I I I I I I III FI' If I II I THE GOAL OF INSTITIUTIONS OF HIGHER LEARNING IS THE ADWANCEMENT OF MAN. EDUCATION IS NOT sb MUCH A TOOL OF THE LEARNED AS THEILEARNED ARE IMPLE- MENTS OF EDUCATION. INSTITUTIONS OF HIGHER LEARNING DEDICATE THEMSELVES TO MANp THE 1957 SAHUARO IS DEDICATED TO THESE INSTITUTIOINIS. I ' I I I . . If I I I scenes Cl'l' arizona State x . . . . - ' Q EVERY STUDENT WHO leaves Arizona slave will re- member these places on campus. Each place holds a particular significance for the individual. Students and places change but the atmosphere remains the same. An atmosphere of calmness and peace surrounds Danforth Chapel, Arizona STate's small corner of interdenominational worship. The usual haste and confusion connected with college life, there a student may worship in any way he wishes at any time. 5 Q In g LEISURE HOURS spent in the Memorial Union will be remembered as one of the highlights of campus life by all Arizona State students. The cold "coke" in the Den between classes, the date dances in Satan's Cellar, and the peace and quiet of the student lounge make the Union the center ot campus activity. l 'SmW 11' - if 3 4 Ll.. "' I ' .FQ 8 bg? r S yu, 'gy Y Y M! "W ""i:f?',rin ewaex l 'E Y MMA' iw ATN? at T W' i l r. 1 Q, i ,Vi .. . 1s,,,,M i l l 1' l l l l ll l ,... il i v".ii'ri r ., i.,'T-"i .J .,k,.-- c gl All SITUATED in the largest building on campus are the offices ot Arizona State's administration, and the cen- ter of the College of Busi- ness Administration, and the Agricultural Division of the College ot Applied Arts and Sciences. iff: :sr lsr' ffeii iw is , ROWS OF BOOKS and pieces from the American Art collection decorate the walls of Matthews Library. On an attractive site in the center of our campus, it offers students a quiet place for relaxation and study. The back of the library, designed to admit maximum light to the stacks, presents an attractive skyline pattern. 0afs,,svf . i Mlm, ..l at gl ,LL xi ,, OLD MAIN and The Eng- lish Building, The oIdesT on campus, represent The "seed" from which our universify of Today grew. The ivy on The walls of Old Main, The sTern face of The English building, and The founTain in which rn a n y sTudenTs find Themselves plunged in The course of a year, lend a Touch of Tradition To The campus. THE PORCH SIDE of the Science Building is often the scene of unhurriecl activity. Students linger here before and after class to talk and have a cigarette, there is always that last minute comparison of home work and lab reports, too. m1f.f::,.s-.S sf 5- e H . f M- M - ,t :vs 'f X755 . Q 2-3, 1, I Avg:- M N " qi I ., ge ,S L in fl 71:5-flu!! ' , ' V W A -A . A fit' l Il , .Ne t 1 ti 2 A W . 521 'I -l'- , ,E 5 ' t 1 r M A E ,L 2 .L ..l :M 3? i ....-.W sa.-fe if-ar' m 1 1-. ' . , V ' ". wg, ', -'.. ' , 5.1 V .' YW- . -1'..V..J V 1.- H, . -.VH . .PI ". . .-.--r' . ..,,..-.' . . . . .r . ' Q VV.-Lv .- V . ,- - .1 '5 f r ' .V:.V V zz . NH... ' f- i-- '1'-- " ., . . . 1 V 1 -. P-V .'.1'-'. f . .if 1 . -, -Mg .. -V ,I V V. ,- . - ' -. .lr yi. . ' 'j'.'.1".'a- E . " '-, V. ' ., . ...V,.. 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'-'-f.i-J?"-'.-" mff' -.:.:',1 -wif - . . -4. V : -31. ',z'.,'-1 ' :-f'-:-7,--'--if-...'-1 , 1, '. '-Q' f.- ,.' V'-.ra I-A fy?--,Q.-bg. -.:J f-1----.--', -3'.-..,....V:si' 4 F. -133 .1 X 1VQ', 4' " ' ' .j-j.V.'f'VgggJ1' 3.5:--i QI!" 'J'-. 1: Q.. " ' ' ' f-.V-2.21131-.-'fx '. 1:12,-f1Qf"f,fVVVz .fi-'f-'C.'iV'-,-.. '. . J - ..'fLQ'g!'L' ' J. ,Vr .,. V ., . - . 11. ' ' - Vg"-::"': '-L .1 fig. -f.. :' -,.---, 'V-.1 " .. ', 4.-'.-I 1' ' N '. 4 '- r':- 1 --f .- - - .Vj-.,...a:-'.-qwrag.-Q-g.,.,I1,y-"'5LT 5 -2 ' , ..i'.,:i3f.-:"..'4','-.TTL-1--'-'if-ufT.:,-1,-'Q ,fair 3- V - Vr'...-Y...- ' g- L ' ' ' a '3f'i1'If.'5"f'-.fp-, ,-."'. Q -I.-, " W V,-- 3- L -1 '.'.:-,.".3'.' '-. f- '.":'t . -.:'1V.-"VH f -.l1.1'f. x . V'.,,'-,:..-.1 Z.-ff-'-'-.V-:f -3- ,mari-L" , -': ,V 514. -V . ' 1 ,. .- ,AV-. - V ,gg VV-.V'.LV..-V f .V::. -V-V Li- , J- V. Y eil' V4 i1V. .V .PV Q ,V , , -r,-.r '-.L-. 5 -V -. V.. ...V ..A- :' "L " ".- 1- .- --V-.." . .-V' , V VVVVV.. V V ,..r. ,.. V VL..-.,V.. 2. . V V ., ,V V .VVV..:V'.,, V. .V . . - -V.. Vx-5 -V. .,4: . , 1, ' .. 1-.- '- - -' - 3 ' ' . 5 ' , ' Q.: ' 1 ' -' , V.. V V -. V . V 4. ' Dr. Gammage DR. GAMMAGE, completing his twenty-fourlh year as president of Arizona Stare, has been prominenrly idenrified in national edu- cation. He has worked Tirelessly for This institution. His leader- ship and foresighT has enabled Arizona Stale To keep pace with The needs of a growing Arizonaf ' " ' ,ny ,,, w- , X ni 'wmll 3? 5"?'Z! fi T is i Nj? ' '? l ,,rgg X H iiss r is ul ' ' l s iz is c l i 1Zl7lQE ur we qmssiizism' OFHCIE QF Wa iii I 'r M IL. ' I , ' l eye 3 ax 1 ' l y ' 1 , ,,., ? , roi lg 1 l T ' rits: E .. ,,.,l, 5 2: .J W Y 'i ' I , l . Q ,ri Fi' 'N K ll - c S if ll r- 1 if-L 1 lllll ll wi , l- few ll wif' lllll llll A : li l , . ,aj ' I . ll l f a 3 l 4: , w 2 ' , - V . A ,Y V , , : - V r 1 'iff i " pref it' Q I U .M "ii5,i:m4.i mi ,,H,,rgg QE! X : Q ' egg, ss, in A l ' fer ' E i "' E -M ' ' i 'll ffr 1, 1 'wi' ,,, 'L .,g Sig? iw, l 1 W 1 'I ir 'mssfil , i ' 'wfizsizr will ll' llhi Ee rr . , Mi, , 5? ,g -X, -4 ,figs ' s E gs as ' 1 ' g - in 1 4- A A ,ff -- - W Q gg is , 'liilll Gyn ,mn H , H L l i ,- 'yas 'aa - . ' Ju. 3 T Q. .gf fx? " gil W ' E A V ff" ' ' I -A ga. f l X :lSECRETARY To The .Presidenf, Mary Bunle, defains Dr. A iGarnmage In the office ante-room To have correspondence l ggi - lsigned. l , l A DR. GAMMAGE finds time in his busy schedule to play gwlth his small son, Grady Jr. Mrs. Gamrnage also enioys V ' ' rifhis interlude. l F . . . - , 'E!ls,, DR. HAROLD D. RICHARDSON, Academic Vice-President, has been on Arizona S-tate's staff since 1940. He attended the University of Wisconsin and Northwestern University. As Director of Graduate Study, Regstrar, Dean, and now as Vice-President he has devoted many years of service to our university. Q A .viceQp resident 'Q'F0l11PfIf0sl left' me MR. GILBERT L. CADY, Comptroller and chairman of the Division of Busi- ness management, is the university's financial administrator. He directs the activities of Arizona State's efficient business staff. VN. it ,, i M. 1 ,.ii ti 1: . :en 34 .5-K? R' , 7-v'!!31gvtf4 , fr1!f'YY""' W , MR. ALFRED THOMAS JR., Registrar and Dirrector of Admise sions, plans the registration program for Arizona State. Mr. Thomas' staff, one of the largest on campus, is kept busy the year around processing student records. .Pg-'71 T ff i i THE PERSONNEL of the registrar's office is in order to accommodate the rush of reports. ted by student help and semester grade placement director, and his secretary, Beverly Cranlo, pause to smile at one of many employment applications. In making application for part time work, students must list their monthly expenses THE PLACEMENT CENTER, under the direction of Dr. Menke, provides a centralized placement service for the various colleges and keeps specific information regarding all oppor- tunities for employment in their fields. The center arranges for the interviews between the employer and prospective employee and keeps a complete record of employment for graduates and undergraduates. ASSISTANT DIRECTOR of Placement, William Fallon, accepts a student's ap- plication for part time work. F3139 l"i i l' , ,,,,.. .., I ,V , , i . I , P l.i : i 4 I i 1 .,. L I ,. , ,. ..li V ', i Tn- l '44 .. .' 'J ' 'efllllwih infix Als lg 1 ' . ' p' , l UNDER THE LEADERSHIP of Jim ireasman is the Alumni Association and its ll,OOO members. The association publishes an alumni rnaga- zine, and is responsible for the hotlxsing development on campus. The association was instrumental in the financing of the Memorial Union, and helped provide a loan service for students. The growth and devel- opment of Arizona State is of pri.-fgiary concern to this organization of alumni. i Q " "ill-4-GJ,-.. . , ' 'gf' flgif' iii. , -mfs 7,29 fi M 4- 3 cc,,, bcs, .5 -.se 4: --A , 'Q ,y-51' H I , 6 sir 'vs .ak I 'X WORKING IN the Special Servl'ces office with Bonnie Peplow, press bureau writer, are Mary Leonhard, Special Services secretary, and Diane Burke, student assistant. ,e .1 N --, .sl g ,..4 in SERVING A GREAT variety of purposes is Ari- zona State's Division of Special Services. Besides X , cw, functioning as a press bureau, it also has under 'A its iuriscliction filling requests for public speakers, aiding various departments in the publicaton of the College Bulletin Series, and preparation of I newspaper and magazine ads, direct mail service, posters, programs, class schedules and invitations. DR. JOSEPH E. SPRING, Director of the Press Bureau, gives final press instructions to assistant Dick Stitt. me as I Q-se E. in r W,iilfititii,W. I ,I rr, ,,,. an, , .3247 ' 'V -1 , S, W.l,,,W ,,XEQr,MH .t.- tim, ig sam. I -t,.,,,t',i.ietrW, tim, iiivi-IM-tri Wit iv iiimii vit iii ii. r i-it villa I Mmm lliitwifffi Iwi E- 5 wil wr 1 15.5, ,vw 1' '111 1 111111 1- l 1 1 W 1 , V KY - . - 1 Q .', 2 L17 LOCATED IN the union, the col- lege Bookstore is organized for the convenience of the students. 11:1 .Q ni, 55 Managed by Tony Bustamente, it ' sg handles all school supplies plus f Isi r sv . . un,-r c ' stationary, school clothing, and L' ' i5?rV.,1r. ,5 A 5,1115-V innumerable other articles tor - fl-U Sun Devils. 51, r.,,,,, ,g Lx 5 H 1551 1 1 1 ,Q 7.1 E cri, . 'G ' ' 'pilbli t r 1 2 - Q- 7 - Q-aw' ' ,V v.?f.,? ,:, ! WWE -A V- , -1-- 1-1.11f.jQ' 111 K, " 4 A FULLY EQUIPPED Student Health Service is located at the north- east corner of the campus. Heading the staff of registered nurses is Mrs. Claire McFarland. Physician-surgeon, M. W. Westervelt M. D., plays an integral part in the health service by counseling stu- dent needs. : 4.4, ,. 1 ' 2- Xigva-. ,.,, I l ANOTHER OF THE MANY services of the Bureau is the Educa- tional Film library, lt is one of the largest film libraries of this type in the southwest. The films in this collection pro- vide a fund of information utilized by both teachers and students as they are circulated about the state. The coordinator of the Bureau is Joel A. Benedict. Be- sides the photographic and film library sections, he is also in charge of our academic program of classes in photography and audio-vision education. ' V 5. E i- ...- H li""' lf- f "F ai, bureau of dudio,-visual 'jdids THE PHOTOGRAPHIC SECTION of the Bureau of Audio-Visual Aids does the photography for both classroom and publicity purposes at Arizona State. The Section also provides students and personnel with personal photographs at minimum cost. , , 1- 'r V, .' it t Q .vicar .:, .c - iini, .., . :I SE-,ul 'tw' .-if fit. mit- Milli' 1 , fl- -tr' iii' i i Vt-eq FX ,.i,,i,u,.,-. t.ii,i-,.ii f 1 iztigggwz NOVEMBER 7TH was a big day for K A S The campus radio station received, tabulated, and broadcast local election turns for the national election, and broadcast them via a maior radio stationm BOTH Radio Lopez ly on ON AND OFF CAMPUS student productions are broadcast by the and Television Bureau, Richard Bell heads the bureau with Jim assisting. The T.V. division presents dramatic productions regular- local television. lf l i f n the gr- deans THE NUMEROUS DUTIES of Dean Nichols as As- sociate Dean of Students, include supervision of all campus social programs, Women's halls, and Panhellenic. She is also responsible for the in- tricate program ot counseling and is continually in contact with students when not occupied with business affairs. DON FREEMAN was advisor to the lnter-Fra- ternity Council this year. Before coming to ASC he was traveling secretary for a national fraternity, and this gave him the qualifica- tions for advising the council. '-"'in..,- L i '5i?, A! 5 lb AS DEAN OF STUDENTS, Dr. Shofstall is responsible for all men's halls, all organizations and student activities. Some of his many other acquired duties include student discipline, stu- dent loans, and guiding student offi- cers. Adding to this, his personal interest in students makes Dr. Shot- stall a very busy and well known campus personality. ,. ., --:-J-'.,. . .. H t i t 1 . S it S T ii' i f izjfgii ' Tl ll I I T ll?5f?i ' .ww 'Hier Gill- 'ANN -A riff i 9 Us N ' ' ' W :I , X Htl tl it .., THE ROSTER OF MEMBERS'in Associated Women Students is made up of the entire enrollment of women at Arizona State, The activities of this organiza- tion include the Big Sister Program, Head Residents' Tea, The Star Formal, and many charity proiects and drives throughout the year. The A. W. S. plays host to various conventions held on campus each year. The A, W. S. end their social year with Women's Day and Recognition Banquet late in the spring. At the banquet many of the "more active" women at Arizona State are honored. STUDENT BODY OFFICERS at the Payson Planning Meeting com- bined a short vacation from the registration rush with a work session to map the calendar of events for the coming year. 6 , - THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, with the guidance of Dean Shotstall, works toward close coordination of the rnaior student body organizations. i iw I ' sl . l rv I , xxx I I S DR. GAMMAGE HELPED students decide which were the most important issues at hand in one of the opening sessions of the Payson meeting. f . S Q an rg? M it THE ASSOCIATED student body officers, who led the uni-is versity through a very successful year were, left to right: Bill Coles, administrative vice president, Arnie Rosenberg it nt -tt" activities vice presidentg Gayle Berkenkamp, .secretaryg and Kim Rose, president. fl., l xt., 'W ,gt M t,H,,1t,! ' is Nw -4 as jk. M Epi? ,,,,f-su J-33, , KQV sg fee? ge rtrsiiiitwx . we 5 M 1 ef- f M - V me my V- fs t i , QS: tt it W i t i H as it i X Y. x 2 tl li u H. I x:.,?....-ws-b wi whit .A F 2 '21 ,mil sswffsg 3? ll J -, . ,inf-., ' ll bb viii ,Q '44-HQ 'tit 55552322 xxx sg,-za ss gf is ee 1 w ' 'QETEWA' we r l s an A nc, f""' 'ct sg. ,- v, r' it Wi c. ,1- s rw ,V ,H ,3 t , iimiini iii 4 M ii- 1 ' l l W . lt W I I D, .A A B1 ...X M.. ll1ll11tl,!rlil' W ,qW..w 'L l LE? T: l' 'L' itil. iiflllitttligggf- wg.. tl ll t will 1 'gr , M iw, "',,W. rift THE ST from the two seniors elected. lishing new definite student SENATE maio ha and concer is composed of senators r councils, and this year each of the four colleges were s passed measures estab- councils, and established ning student conduct and rw .itil 1- . isa 'Ki '- 'i :Sw -e it 'll' an t . his -te' ee- 'Z nfl' 'li'i' 'WHS Q Q fat., tliv rt? i ft,,, - ,F l E. .miie ff tt it it me t . X W Q t Qs- .R E xx -t colleges l v 2 be , 1 lifes- y LR JP TUV... 'QV' i "Wir" ff2isi5i1',l.'Q3j""' ,.'w,e5j,g.e egisi it., ga ENGINEERING DRAWING is a 'must' for pre-engineering students. This course requirets the individual to keep pace with the class if he is to benefit from the subiect. , ' 1 1 H. v 'Q . N I I K..." llllitiw llrl I 'hu I 1. ll 1 - rggldffwfwa E : v1bb .Q -I A, ,1 r T --Q .. -"fl ' , fl .T - 'y k' , f , 1 , ,E ".i'. . y . I ' - . v college of applied .arts 81 sciences T THE COLLEGE of Applied Arts and Sciences is comprised of two divi- sions: the Division of Technology and Industry and the Division of Agriculture. The Technology and lndustry Division offers the B. S. degree in the area of aeronautics, building and construction, industrial ,- 4 -. 4' . A . - - , DR. LEE P. THOMPSON, Dean of The College of Applied Arts , and Sciences, is kept busy with the academic and adminis- trative duties of the most rapid growing college iofuour uni- A versity. Dean Thompson, despite all his responsibilities, finds ,Ts time to counsel any student who needs advice. and architectural design, electronics, and mechanics. Added to the divi- sion this year is the engineering de- partment. This addition to the cur- riculum has drawn students who would have formerly gone else- where. ,.......,.. . -1. MR. PEABODY discusses the intricacies of a transistor 1 with his class in Vacuum 4 ' Tubes and Semi-Conductors. WOOD SHOP develops students' skill in wood work. lt is a popular course offering opportunity to construct useful articles. N.,-A H r t ,- '- -Pi. 1 ' - 'gf . Q5 STUDENTS lN this Mechanical Engineering lab examine machine parts, and transfer their pro- duction specifications to detailed assembly drawings. 1 MACHINE SHOP techniques are not easily mastered. Many hours of work and instruction in this lab are necessary for the student who wishes to be- come skilled with these ma- chines. A GROUP OF architectural students discuss an arch: THE NIGHT Cl-A55 , Upholstery draws mferested Sm tect's rendering of a building Y Ah-, DEPARTMENT HEAD, Dr. Robinson, lectures to his class on the techniques of irrigation. THE DIVISION OF AGRICULTURE, under the direction of Dr. Daniel Robinson, is continually growing in enrollment and prominence in the Southwest. Agricultural training has as its purpose preparing stu- dents for the production and management of all phases of agriculture. Applying knowledge through experience on the farm gives students an opportunity to observe and partici- pate in their chosen fields, The Bachelor of Science degree is offered for those in- terested in farm and ranch management, crop or livestock production, pre-forestry, or pre-veterinary training. l l 'A Y ,ifliii .Ac I flltlll Felt tl 1 LI filly, Q X I I I 95- 'P ff li A I ll TTT it f rd A I 1 N -1? g , ft 6 f p ,cj '706eRivs ix X D -Nllen,-IRVVSN 1 ORTZW5,-7-5. - fi f sr 4, eq f I AGRICUETURE STUDENTS are readying cattle for the state fair. Each year the department wins many awards at the fair. V gf .4 ,l -viii. l .f STUDENTS ARE culling low producers from the outstanding flock of laying hens at the farm. Strict production and experimental records are kept on poultry. DR ARNOLD KROCHMAL instructs three foreign students on the management and uses of a Q.. ., N -,Y THE USES OF THE FORGE IS one of the skills taught in farm mechanics Professor L E Rlgglns IS showing one of the students the proper way to use the forge. COTTON Production is one of .the most important of' Arizond's 'Farm enterprises 'End ,problems pecuol-lar to this aspect of farming -are ,taught by Dr. Grant Richardson in cot fbzn production class. , tl I it I 1 t ' lfltf' ' '-:- 1 fs' 1 . , ., ,-, fr- a lx! I X it 'rr ' lt lil l' l' ' pil fkiiffqzix X l. .Sl " ,gil f li' X xX4e,,.--'ll fx ar W K1 t -?:"'i WVFQQ at 'fsiiivl fl ?7f Ek? is Qi l C ll I 1 " iy '. xl 'li W, WX E sill At A h li! ' fl l ff s ill 2 , , Q i it if -sir . I ' , - M ' 6 i I bv . XV , V . ,Q. , my v 1 ' N bt I up wJ cj ' ' iff ffm K ' Ig - ' ' I MEMORHV- - ' f 251 Q t 4 t l ' CHAPEL, 4 Ji s il -CO!-7Al6L4"l n tt QQ t ELEMENTARY.AQCOUNTlNG giveslbusiness students an idea of the con i'-,,.X gf stan! responslblllty and never ending work of an accountant. I I vrqry ,Amr l, college of business administration t Ht ,t 3 H CQ.l-l-E9Es0f fBU,5i"!?5S Afltniltis- trafionfinolionly offeis the Bachelor Science? degree ,andigjsvariedli ,op- portunities fgggbigginess ,m.aiors,i also afteniptffto proivicle the Mliasic working foundation,fforftfstuclents in spfhsr department? 99" EQFPUQHGSSQ , men interested in self infprovement. i 5 . -.U 2 7 'Y "1 t- '- Trqqiningx isx offerecl ing accoqrgting, econoinics, marlceting, aclvertising, P 'office trainingp iinclfibusiness educa- tion. V 7?,k Led By Demi Glenn Overmagifilii the college tries',tof:meetttlhe '-needs oficjhe en-tire studegg bqdyg- r i DEAN OVERMAN is never so busy that he can't fincl time for a friendly smile and discussion with a student about his particular academic prob' lems. -+- , W ..,,c. t fn, K. 1 1 1 tt c 41 tw 1.-:fr -A -----V--X AX uf!! 51. BEING A capable opera- tor of the more common business machines is re- quired of some BA ma- iors before they gradu- ' BIB. THE ABILITY To type is bee coming more and more an absolute must. No matter what a students maior field is he can hardly afford not to be an able typist. ,gist X ,, ,I ,vH""'s 1 ffiinh-,,,,.L t I I I lr I I I 1 I I is ' ' H3221 I . .fi I UA 5 12 .. .1 Q, I PROBLEMS CONFRONTING the marketing executive, and techniques for their solution, are developed in Marketing Practices. 4.E:s,i, was IN BUSINESS STATISTICS students are taught classification and tabulation of data, andI time series analysis as they are applied in business. I I it :EW it -mf um-- Ft Q -aww RETAIL SELLING teaches the student the different sales techniques which are used in various sections of the country. college of education ie!! in ..:5iisi?fL,,. i ' 'H DEAN MCGRATH has the responsi- bilities of supervision of every facet of teacher training. The Dean strives to promote interest in the teaching profession, and prepare students for effective work as teachers and ad- ministrators. e as ,M r iiii irrrr rrr i rrs rrirr it riri r r r it rffiii ii PREPARING Zzi STUDENTS5folf :iii futurew lirts ll"l!EflUCBl'lOl1, Masterpf Arts in , , careers in teachingsiandgidmsinigirawieh Educati'dh2yEducati'oniSpei:ialisf,iahdi1 L? Public the M Qoctg: of Education Qdegreesf N ggi A fiiurpiosemtof'ithe?ii5CollegeTi'ir.of'Vi'Eclii'c5'-' MTH? i'i' EiZl'rrilfiJlu'h1 'dlso' requires iiii a of rser!fvsalrra,gmd'senesalr fn' liinderjarteiiprimary, ' education courses to provide fhe ' gary? r isegondaryfrranclmadgiinfstratiye ' future rteracher withriairroundedr edu-i J fields, and offers the Bachelor of? cationas well .as teacher training. rsrr it iis it iil, H i or W ,riit i i Vi :.i ii ' ilu Q sr ' K CHlLDREN'S LITERATURE folk and modern literature for pry ' . ,g 9 4 1... ff,-4 ,f f Ci V fs 7:pp,1'sjj W ' ' ' ' ' -f afu 1 - X I 1 l x- A ' L' -...- ,. Q 'r ., -J! ax W i..l f , 'if 'E'-'y X 7- .... 7 ! ' U ' ow k F iii - 3 x I U . i , x I K 3 dj EEL ip ' N 'PADCLIFFE - Efvrfmnace T0 i FA? Hou SE ,fi .1 f-l I .Wg QA..-a f ,' "1 .A A - -as -' 'ii QEPR - . - 9 Hu DR. VERGRESS shows to his Audio-Visual Aids class the principles underlying the 1' selection and use ot materials for instruc- tional purposes. TECHNIQUES FOR correlation of reading, speaking, listening, spelling, and creative writing in the elementary grades is the obiect of the course in Language Arts. RADIO AND TELEVISION in Education demonstrates the effec- tive use of a constantly expanding media for education. is X Lids " xiii l E 'l aim .a-so 3 ' Mis W 'T ,Qi ,, P l .z ..g..-,+nA H N . , 'una 1 I I l l ii I. 1, li i i. i i PLAYS AND GAMESQ garten-primary Tea Peisa. Cl? l l l , l an important aspect of kinder- gr training, is taught by Miss l 1 Y 4 l ' " :fl R Wi K , ' .fo ' -- ' Vi" " ' l 1 .1 ". 52, ' M A fl' gy we M C :Q 'S ga A l l fi2,a?'V-5 ,lil H , -ws. .- , ,Jos- lf ii' ' . . ggi-?!'2'.-S2--W' W W , . .V 5: .,,.W..Qf. -N l ,,,,, .i ,l DR. STAHNKE discusses the various skills helpful To the ieacher of biological science vvifh a group of students. ,gow xmas lv vm m QL 1 ,, mlmasiw l L' -31 ajo5,4,J' K, .:.,.,,s H 4 A 'T 3 sr l Sis' J E ' q ew f ,ff A -P-SA A IQ. 1,. N V . nu. lg 5 ,, N ,,s,,,A XA 1. :FE Zaliffif mae,-. ' . -sms.-series'I-aiuxxbxnaiiahhgsl " Xia Q - I AROUSING chiIdren's interest in books is a great step toward the development of good reading habits. DISCIPLINE IN THE CLASS room is a must if teaching is to be effective. This practice teacher has pupils raise hands for per- mission to speak. -"1 v"-"""'! Y'-' A STUDENT TEACHER keeps her class occupied with drawing, reading, and various educational games. QQ? ' ' . I '- I, ,,,. Ii....4.-..-.-,.,- Ain. . I' ' , -Y-. . "- l . e l DR. ARNOLD TILDEN, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, daily meets the challenge of giving students a well rounded liberal education along with their studies in special interest fields, rf'?,f-2f'f,.fi x X :I A g ' in ll: D ix D iii- I T NX , I I gi in , Yi- - V , . , do g l 4, D ck' - 'iz i j,Q,V"lc L ,L D LIBRARY, -RTD e ft LV I ---WEPPFRWNE' 04-X - r'L --- "Le college of liberal orts s s , ll 'l'l""'l"'V it im ful- 255 i. W , tfi, ,. is it im i. Size.. if 1 l,, v' ti fl 'W THE COUQEGE' of lfiberal lfrts, ilnder' l Requirements are-'sto aganged as to the directiin df Dean Arn6ldlTilden,l lllllll ll5cquainf'liHe st0'cleii't'l With the main aims to gige the student an fields qfshugian krigvigledge and, at iulnify folffeillliilallwell rouhdedllild- the salie time.: to help him in his eragl education, sra l t-e' t- especial interests aff Including 14 departments and numerousemaior lopporfunitiesg 'the college offers,theMBachelor Of A115 andthe Bachelor dt Science degrees! i 'fs' 1 'Fil , " it , i l l assistance to students where it is needed. students, mustz take some seawrseein Eibeial Art?fdu5ing'tlieir .fo ur i yea rs..g5 ,. ve, Hg., , DR. BATEMAN attends a laboratory in General lnorganidgl Chemistry, giving advice and i - v.. Y - f- ,i , 1 Hin? Fi: I ' P 'lilgl V H . .,-,.:.... A, 3 : W -' ry: 2? if . , ,: .-Y, sw- M M - s -- L i . :few 'll "sis ' sis ,sages A A .1 Ni, N33 EJNMES- 'l at " l, , 1 T . gl 1. ll A L V Iii' i . Fifi 'git' Q J, .23 1 5 - . 'g5E?ffa .xg ff' STUDENTS STUDY relatonships and economic import- ance of main groups of animals together with funda mental principles of Zoology. DR. WEXLER correlates history, theory and everyday useful ness for his classes in higher mathematics. DR. STEWART'S students in Archaeological Field Methods are given a chance to learn from much practical application. '53 Mali Z t w- 1 v gf: all 1 ,tn t, F LE? . ' ' 7 HUNlANlTlES INTRODUCE studerl philosophy, music, and art. EXAMllNATlONS and classroom study are as im portant as laboratory exercises in Applied Ana tomy. l ls to the Arts: literature, language, 1 it in l xli' rf- r 142 li rw 7 .,., .1 I 1 GEORGE A. PEEK Dean emeritus George A. Peek died of a heart attack july 2, 2002. He was S3 and lived in San Diego. Peek was born Sept. 7, 1918, in Norfolk, Va. He served as a U.S. Naval officer in the South Pacific during World War II. He earned his bachelors, master's and doctoral degrees from the University of Virginia. Peek served on the faculty at the University of Michigan from 1948 to 1964. During that time, he received two awards for excellence in teaching and a national citation from the American Bar Association for a televi- sion series he produced on the Bill of Rights. He also authored "The Political Writings of john Adams," a book that was used by colleges and universities throughout the country, and served as secretary of the American Political Scientists Associa- tion. in 1964, Peek joined the ASU fac- ulty as a professor . of political science. In 1967, he was J- appointed dean of the College of Liberal Arts. As dean, he spoke out about the importance of liberal education as opposed to vocational training. "Liberal education is designed to address itself to the problem of living, not to the problem of how to make a lixingf' he said. "We are talking about molding human beings, not transistor radios or hula hoops." During his tenure as dean, Peek created an advising office and established faculty com- mittees to deal with curriculum matters, quality of instruction, and promotions. He resigned as dean in 1973 to return to the political science faculty. Following his retirement from ASU in 1981, Peek moved to San Diego and continued teaching. For more than 20 years, up until his death, he was a popular member of the faculty at the Rancho Bernardo Continuing Education Center, affiliated with San Diego State Univer- sity. He was awarded the title dean emeritus from ASU in 1989. KENNETH M. STEWART Anthropology Professor Emeritus Kenneth M. Stewart died May 23, 2002, in Oceanside, Calif. He was 85. Stewart was born june 16, 1916, in Tecumseh, Neb., and moved to San Francisco at age 7. His early interest in the American Indian and archaeology s persuaded him to change his major during his senior year of col- lege from law to anthropology. He earned bachelor's, mas- ter's and Ph.D. degrees in anthropology from the University of California, Berkeley. Stewart joined the ASU faculty in 1947, . .- I i before the department of anthropology was established. His first appointment was in the education department, and he taught courses in sociology, ancient his- tory, criminology, urban studies and minority studies, along with his speciality, Southwest ethnology. During World War II, Stewart went through the Navy's japanese language school and served as a translator of japanese. His aca- demic research covered all of the major subdisciplines of anthropology, including physi- cal anthropology fanthropometry for prosthetic devices just after the wary and archaeology fin California and Arizona from 1946 to 1956j. However, his primary interest was always Southwest ethnology, and among his publications are the introductory section on the Yumans and the article on the Mojave in volume 10 of the "Handbook of North American Indiansf' Stewart was a member of the ASU faculty for 32 years. After his retirement in 1979, he became an amateur niusicologist and enjoyed traveling with his wife, who died 17 days before him. CLAS News j 22 I ii XX pq, sf" I f I an J 4' F., 'I , . fp Q Jw, -,L .i' 'Lf ,,--,, ---.,..,-4: ,-. -----r T' ri r' 'H-' 'fuk IF Y T 1 .ri Ar: -. - A " :P - 1 .- f 1 J ,- it . I , 5 f ire' rf ff spit?-. -fn' Q, if 'all' f 1 wha ,ff ,,' -v ..,g,.'e- Ai u fx' ..- f 1- f, 'i '.'L..'1" in- - ' . .W " i' ' "' .JY , I .a In 1 1' av' i ,.- '41 ,rr 1 .1 1 l Amanda Brown hen Amanda Brown was in her eighth month of pregnancy three years ago, she spent long hoLu's reading, channel surfing and watching movies that left her lamenting the sorry state of fictional women. None seemed to be the strong role model the ASU political sci- ence alum wanted for her soon-to-be-born daughter. But Brown did know of one character who possessed the resourcefulness and intelligence that she hoped her little Trust" already have been optione yto Universal with well-known actors Hillary ' 'ank and Chad Lowe as producers Brown s unorthodox journei to success began when she was pursuing he achelor s degree at ASU. She describes her, elf as an "aca- demic gypsy who transferred ma y in search of die easiest math requirement." B her future came into focus when she took at ass on the Supreme Court from a faculty as rciate in the political sci ce depart- girl would someday emu- late. That character, Elle, is the heroine of "Legally Blonde," Brown's then- Lmknown and unpublished first novel written during her brief stint at Stanford Law School. "'Legally Blonde' was rejected so many times," Brown says. "I sent it out one last time when I was eight months pregnant because there were so few role models for my daugh- terf, Call it serendipity, or call it destiny, but this time someone in the right place, at the right time, with the right clout, vs hat s happ that class Based 1 is 1 OOl'1'1 TO father founded the high-powered firm Brown 8: Bain and her moth member of the second class of woi ment, john tookey. lt was fd e first time I was totall tellectually engaged an challenged," rown says None of ed would have happe d without her experi- ence 1n Sto ey s class- decided to attend St d Law School after aduating fi om ASU 1993 . The decision at ly felt right for the daug ter of two legal lumm in es. Brown s oenix law was a en at JOHN WHITEMAN fB.S. , read Brown's manuscript and saw in it a poten- tially wonderful movie. Things moved fast after that. A bidding war for film rights ensued, and "Legally Blonde" the film soon began playing to I-Iarvard Law School ,But Brown realized rather qui y that 'l law school and the legal professio ere not for rave reviews. In what Brown acknowledges is a somewhat "backwards process," the novel that inspired the film, also titled "Legally Blondef, will be pub- her. That s when she started wri friends about funny law school e Those letters became the heart off' Blonde." letters to rienees. e a y lished for the first time in january. Following quickly onto store shelves will be Brown's see- ond novel, "Family Trust," which will be published in May. The film rights to "Family "There were parts of law schov l that were interesting, Brown says. But my l' X took a different path. . Q , ' li il , li I if . . . 1 ii' .. i f I.. . . xx B 4 I V 1 I x I is 'll ,, l 1' G is S ' , B TI '!, . I ' . . iii , Ll . ' l. if 7 . ll" . ll ali g 73 K ,, ly l i if 1 CLAS News I 23 I l .,. ilu 1960 JOEL S. EMPIE GLS., geolo- gyj is a retired former vice president of exploration for Union Texas Petroleum. He is a registered geologist in the state of California and a member of the American Association of Petroleum Geologists. DICK JACOBS QMS, physi- cal educationj was grand marshal of'ASUys homecom- ing parade in October. During his years as an undergraduate at ASU fthen Arizona State Collegej, from 1950 to l953, Jacobs started a gymnastics club and won the school 's first gold medal. I-le also was ASU 's first acrobatic Sun Devil mascot. After com- pleting his bachelor's degree in elementary education, traveling around the world and then returning to ASU to earn his masters degree, jacobs became a high school gymnastics coach. He also taught high school in Afghanistan and was a school superintendent in Mexico. Iacohs retired in 1987 and now lives in Sun City Grand, Ariz. sociologyj was inducted this Fall into the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Alumni Hall ol' Fame, the highest honor conferred hy the college, in recognition of his professional achieve- ments and service to the university and the broader community.Whiteman is chairman and CEO of Empire Southwest, one of l l 1-F? , .ui A .nr 3.3 .li A 1. , , J ALL ART MAJORS must take a course in Begin- ning Painting from Mr. Harter. FRESHMAN ENGLISH is designed to im- prove students' correctness in English fundamentals, and develop improved writing styles. ,. J. as-if l 'YY i WOMEN IN Clothing Construction are taught principles of wardrobe planning, and develop skills in sewing. r .1 .5 5' ' ' l ei ? ll il' l Blbls we -ff l l W . l il 1 ll, 1 ,, 1 ' is l W i' ll E P1 .ff l'r l 1 l is M25 Mg 1 . K Y, V351 5 V-Ah 11 1 V? !,Qv1HpE5i 11592511111111,?i11"111"',1"'1af' ,lisa 'i' Nyfgi-'11"I1 lx 1 , :m.fia 1111-M qv, , ,, L ,, . eq Q' 1x1'1,, wi 11", 1 we 111511 ."VwLa1.' " ' 1 W " Q' W-111m:s"1i111, B "' " ff. " , .,1--.Lu,4.. L gc.: . -gel1-,eggJf1,1.1',g1g..z-x5s.x-N-fe1. L .. 11- ' . - i I I l - 1 -- sa 1 2111 ' 1 + H11 1 iffffrl H ' wi. 1 :fs 1 31.1 F1 11 ,W 1 ,W 1 ,L 11 A 54, 1 4 Qi. 1 it ' 1 4 ' ' If V V ,fi .. 4- H?" " ny. if ,525 fl ' 4 -1 . 1 Q . X1 M1 ,311-if A 1 1 1 1 1 e 532 1 ff 1 " ,- -,L 3" 4 ,- 1 1 1111 1 ii 'Ui 'ent Qiigiiw .KN wk ,.1 Sports Survey for men includes the team sports of football, vo teyball and baseball. '11 I suills in various sports. IC Physical Education for women ai"4, s toward giving women basic 111 l z7.' 3 .qt- rx s ' maui 'ylffl-il f L '1":Z.L - 1 .A ' W Ti t I I 36- Pi., V ' t DR. GAMMAGE welcomes the officers and cadets of the Air Force R.O.T.C. for the school year 1956-57. I J I NI I ', ARMY R.O.T.C. officers stand inspection for the cadre and Dr. j ' . Garnmage. Cadets remain at attention in the background. fi' . .,x . 'V . lr ' PM ' E We get ' it we ,gr el. ,rt w,,,,- it ,, graduate study THE GRADUATE PROGRAM of Arizona State has for its primary purpose the pre- paration of professionally competent teachers and other educational workers. To serve this purpose graduate work leading to an Education Specialist degree, l l gsfais- l it V .,-. . , 'I . .5 4-2. ' V lg: fees? l '- and to the degree of Doctor of Education, is provided DR. STOUT supervises graduate students' pro- grams of study. Dr. Stout, as Director of Grad- uate Study, acts as chairman of the Graduate Council. .1 iw bl: Www , r DR. KEQANE takes mid-day readings at the solar furnacelon the root of the science building. I .l y ' . a ill ' i l l . MANY 'OF OUR professors are en- gaged in research proiects while, carryingla full teaching load. ti l Il Q 1 ' iw, ein H, 'Y Vi - V ... 1 -.1 mit. , 1 , 4- Q' 9 ,-1 iw . ', --Q -,, ,., Ulf!!! -Q-..., X 1, --4 P 4' W Z 0 0-'M :lff- 'V nal 1, at U 7 . 5 f I ,.. an-1-2-L. ,., r . , - I SUMMER SESSION classes, like this one in Political Science, move too rapidly to become tiresome. 'i i.-- A-,. P' .i. 1 A -summer sessions 8. extension A DR. ROY RICE is in charge of Summer Sessions and Ex- tension Courses. His work is year 'r-ound. A prelim- - . inary bulletin is prepared for summer school which announces class offerings. Courses in both the gradu- ' ate and under graduate levels are offered with a well . rounded choice of subject in every college. Classrooms are air conditioned for comfortable work- ing conditions. In off hours students may take advan- ' tage of the many organized recreational activities. gig. mf. fag? LQ. M v J., i " F' ' M M N 'S ,Q5 " its Q .-Ur 1 V ' wi. , Q A' L if -wi Y f -"f l - v :ji lf' qf,.K7," " f'-se . " . ' ' " ' ' if, , 1, . - , - , f "EF i - 4 .rs M 53 if 'i . ' " ' if 5 Y - -H'-. J 'QL ' , ' i M' I e- . f ' -- S-fl. 1, A 0 ,iz fe - i r ' A' ,e 3,131 M 1 - V. ' .I ff 1 rf r .. -1' J ' . 1 Ii' 125: s .g , - -.mf jf 1 Elf i r fl in N , il: 1 fj f. B' , 1" 5 E r n gi I .. . A V Isigx , .. . V, .i 1 . r 4, 1 .. X 5 "Q f 'Y ,. l i , Sv' - up :ix-... ' 39 ' .4 s'.yj'i:A r . ' Eeeker, ':i.aura Ewiians, Thomas G. Haarsltad, Williaiiri A. . in Johnsfon Don Okine, Isaac! Reyes, Carmen N. i Stephns, Richard Bunce, iWiiliam E. Fessier, G. Robert Jr. Heily, Thomas V Junker, Ernest Orman, Artnurj if SchenkelLiCal m Taylor, Raydean Ccfbelgfnd, 'iRoBert - Gray, Bob Henderson, John Kinney,MiiAargareT Rasplickan, Harolg, 'V Snjith, Normqgi V gafdh Deering, -V Gentry, Ldla Htufton, Wilfrid L.M.D. McCarfh,yg:M.argare'f Bead, Lois Spoqirjemorggglhainwaiz Wunderiex, Ronald ' 'W izkii ' Z A VV I D I 1 l H . il II' graduat ai ,al THIS CLASS HAS seen Arizona State grow more than any other previous graduating class in the History of Arizona State. The class of 1957 has helped Arizona State grow and in doing so, many of their members have received awards and honors. Leading the senior class as president this year was Bill Braman, Vice-president was Paula Udall, and secretary was Audrey Villiborghi. if"' Li i' wil- as I 1 I S i. 5 d i ll , l A 7 vga,-EU M ' CX .a +A-. 'HA In 's g 1 N, I ' ",,..f Ang l X , .Ill 4 QU Up!I 5 my , fzU, ?,,,.g W fl y ,1 4 " Ei -1 l 'd" n I0 rs N s ary' lli if lf- li r A A A L z ff'fzf,'.:2.':"' 'sjfvzvluensirv oF CHICAGO K ,.'T"'i1 'J I 1' fffffg - , -'L ii " I 'Q Y , , L25 li . I ,4 ": I W" Jun. PMen, John H. Anderson, Ahrnan, Lov-JeXX AppXeton, John derson, CaroXe Jean Pxrredondo, Dan rBadXey ,f ,Ai V uK A 'Q . ' my V in igQ' +7i: 'i1"N1 ' I viva? n ' -., r ' . A ,N MV "f f Plbboud, wiesse Akln, Rene a Xupe S Ahen, Hire Mae s P-Hen, John pm prcosx , .5 ame 7Xc:Xarns,, xukse Bakweh 'Ney "Leur,C Robert Arnoha, Marv Lo Bacon, Pepper Bar , , John C. Baker, .Barnes X Stevew Baker, Lucme BaN5rd, Bruce Banks, Frances Nancy Banks, Rae Banks , Barneg, Mice 0 X Er. r , 'B egg, 1: X ,L air ie - it 'VJ ei ,, Ti . ,H X . . . , Barrie, Noel Barrienfos, Alice Barriga, John Barriger, George Bartoo, William Basinger, Barbara Bass, Marion Bass, Warren J. Bauerbach, Dick Beall, Jack Becker, Ester Belcher, Mollie Bell, Frank D. Beloaf, Dorothy Benton, Robert H. Jr. Berkenkamp, Gayle Blanton, Darlyne Bloomquist, Claudette fi v All- ir .-gf .2 r . if T n rj, 'ILL I Cixi? Q! . i lb 'E Jill. L I 1 Y ii ' l X if. l l . ? Q, , V ff I , ,ny , , !,. Bloomquisr, Willia Blythe, Ruby Bond, Karl Borden, Lawrence Boukas, Shirley J. Boyd, Larry Bradley, John Braffet, Dee Brarnan, Bill Brenham, Virginia m P. H l .im ll 3 'H W2 i lr il ' 1 3, ,312 fa' T .. T. li ax-. if N . . . i im Breon, Keith Bruins, Romon Burch, Marion - , A Brewer, Bennella Buuchner, Gerald Burke, Diane ly , ' Briocly, Thomas R. Buell, Ted Bursell, Charles E. 1" L A I . Bristol, William T. Bullock, Shirley Busfillo, Louie fa--v M - Q X i .,. u, NA 1 .j,e ' Q A ' . .. . 'll -f ' - ' , :C L, -k'i5:1:El,. M l X ll? 'i ea, V - LSE. '.".i Xli.E'lhXlnix.ii at i I i Bybee, Philip D. Callan, Laurence B. Carter, Charles Cassiiy, Henry H. Cheuvronf, Jerry Byers, Ann Campell, Cloves Carter, Robert Chapman, Daniel G. Cheves, Virginia Cady, Effie Cano, Olga Cartwright, Jaclf Chemas, Gary Chung, William l 'RN ' 7 Y ' l-., l' ,nn . ' .-li' l v l i . New V' .ge ?:QL".Lf' ' ' W . 'i 'f'5f'f3'Il A iiilifk'-f , iii.. 3 x 1 ir gifs'-5 ' E 1,1491 Ein.. :frE21:-i'E- - Civalier, Cecelia Claridge, Ruth Clark, Tom Clay, Don Clore, William W. Jr. Codianni, Roberto Coffinger, Mike Hx 9 l',, l SX ' , Lf, , l V Q ., , ,V K1 - g. ' 2 i ' . up-. ll 4: 'R , X Ga' 2 1 X gf? . A 1 A .iv -' 1 A z. - , J ix, J: - . . l bf a , fe' V Uffil, gb., - 'Hi33'5iLl: ' f 'lf 'W ' ' fm-:--' Cole, Don Connolly, Robert M. Cordell, Milton Cotton, Ramona W. Crandall, Ruth Ann Curnow, Ted Coles, Bill Conover, John Cordova, Albert Coulter, Glen Cridle, David Currey, Mildred Confer, John David Cooper, Mariorie Cothrun, Jackson D. Covarrubias, Fred Cruz, Gil D'Angelo, Joseph V ' ., 5- f K , 49' I Daaifagf Thgmasx E. DieX-Neff, Nancy NN. Decker, Edwin H. Derbaunw, Myron DxUonL Jerome 4 Di9Xe,E hm EHWM JM Duran, Nia DougXas Uoyd Deatherage, Oaudef Dehacqua, Joan Dkckson, LudNe Dkhs, Rodney Dolphin, Jana DugXop,mNXary ' Dyer, Joy Deatherage, James De'LaPan'a, Andres Dkedrichfiervxg DK7.on,'Herna.ndq, S. Doran, Robert Duranikrene' h Eade, Mndred A - , Q ji W W . avvxes, Davis, Roger Easfin Philip M. Edmonson Lloyde Jr. Edwards Charles W. Edwards Margaret Ehmann Anthon Elliott, Ted .-,L er rf l J' 1.1, ', fb, ' ,'c , . 4 , ' 1- , I L I , 1 I J 'A i l l ra' ff 1 l I -.,- L in is . Engelhardf, Nancy J. Erickson, Donald L. Escandon, Dora R. Evans, Darlene Evans, David Evans, Nancy Evans, Patricia C. Farley, Jacque Farley, Wayne Fereira, Barbara Ferguson, Fred Ficken, Edna 'Qu J 1 1 L l M, l E fu r' , 'lg' J l E' Y 12 M 'J ' . 5+ ,- fl l .1l,1i'm.. 1: W FioRi'ro, Ted Fish, Boyce Fisher, Sue Flurer, Don ' Foote, Homer L. Forman, Carol Formichellia, Frank J Formichellia, Marilyn Foster, Lon Dale Franco, Mary Jo l l l l l l i l .,-.' ' i 'x l- ' J .lrssmfe-" r"f?s'r'e? l G-Y 4 l il , 3 it l Frankel, Leonard French, Russell Fung, Mable Franks, Jean Fritzner, Alvin Futerer, Garce Freilich, Sanford Frost, Ronald A. Gaillard, Elwood, R. French, Allan Fulbright, Richard Galindo, Josh T' ll' ll il ,Ii Q l l E' i 5 in, l 5 rr, 5 tai? V Q Gamboa, Henry A. Gartrell, Margaret Gentry, Donna Gill, Roy Gleeson, Mildred Ann Garcia, Felipe L. Gedman, Wayne Gilbert, Myrna Jean I Gillis, Ruth l. Gold, Donna L. Garlick, Ivy Genovese, Santo A. Gilbert, Richard L. I Gin, Margie Goldthwaite, Virginia li l ll lk. X Q Goode, lretha Goodman, Allan v ,- ,Q . IJ . il , , ' ' i I iii?-'11 l 'K f v L-1 ..:. ' I Goracke, George U. va' Greb, Allen Green, Charles W. Griego, Romolo Jr. Graff, Emily Grant, William A. Grassel, Karl Graybill, David C. ' HA Fm' i .gh Y g , Gri'alva Louis Jr. Hackett Herbert E. I t 1 Grossbard, Gary - Haggard, Frank E. l-lall, Keith Hamilton, Lei Harding, Gene Hamburger, Soll Halon, William Harding, Joan Habib, Helena 'Halacy, Daniel S. Jr. Hamilton, Doris Hannelly, Robert E. Happer, Bruce A , wa? Y' mm., .4 r . N' ,.,., I, tri?" ' A' f A Fi wjg-1,-g.ff,, . r - we rf? e if ' A 'A ' fs . M V ' . - f 1 523' .ff -' " ' e , gy M rm' ', 1 N H Y-.5 l g . 1,-' H I , Z 1 V ll is I 'gal " if 5' ' in 2 QL-Q" V-6 ,, . X P I QA x .I ..-:H 1 ,,., M W? - H P , I Yr-xx ,xy . r - 2. L, -N ' P , Q Sr-1, 3'-i. Y 1 'H X A .-1 V A . -,,, V SA zff' MZ: ,V A X , V , 15 1 x , 4 4, ,A V ,ai by 1 v.,.. f 'fi rx " ' - I 'Aw' - V K , ' , f 1: "1 f'57 li r Y ' -f::iN4 ,fl 1 ' . 5, " , I -1??'f:1,x 1 E X ff ' 'rr 5 Q. -52" ' , ' ' H' . L e e W, e wr fb ,ee Binks, Kamenne HaUg,i5DBXQY6S HNBS. James E- ' Heck, NNNiagn, F, HeiN,'Thornas , Hennon, John nseX, Juwa fr-Kieks, Eanene Harris, Srnrkeri Hawg, Ekwood, S. Haves.R0ber1 K. Hendricks, Chanes Heinz, John Henry, Jzgcquewre Eugene Hkcks, Haruki Haskew, glorrna Hayes, Jack WB, X40'MY10T Hendrickson, James Heini, Joyce ' Henry, Norman E. Dan WH, Tommy Hinton, Billie Kay ,N Harskowitz, Gene H. 5 H'la, Ko Myinf Hoagland, J. Michael Hobbs, Gerald Hoke, Kay Holuin, Ted Holmes, Ivan G. Holmes, Richard Holt, Charles Hough, Jean Hopkins, Marilyn Hobermale, Pricilla , Hubbard, Grant ft' Q - i Hudson, Georgia Hudson, Richard Huntress, Donald Jr. Hurler, LeRoy .F i an ' U 9 Hutloff, Eugene Irvine, Lucile Jaromscak, Paul Jarvis, John L. Jenkins, Marion Ralph Jennings, Martha A. Jensen, Kenneth Jewell, Henry Johnson, Bette Johnson, Evertt 2 4 F rf 3' ml 'rl ., gg qv.-vu f ., llllllrlz 2, ,, K' f t -. M '5 -'i flu. l ' ' - . L li.. ' ' at .SQi?Q .fA v , ,,, xf I L ,F - -715 . L, in . , 'l Johnsgn, Rgbert Hay-Oid Jones, Shirley Kaiser, Robert J. Jones, Annis Jones, Stanley Kane, Robert F. Jones, Lawerance Evan Jorden, Jack A. ,Kautman, Wilbur Jones, Maurice I. Jorgensen, Margaret Keno, Jack L, l ll l 5 1 t 1 a P' M u I' i. Kemp, Phil Khosharian, Vartan King, Bea Kenly, Dave Kinnsey, Kenneth King, Doris Kerrigan, James E, King, Albert W. King, Lyle it 4 l il Mary L. Kroning, Dean H. , H. Monte M. Krznarich, Frank P. rebs, Lois Kuykendall, Jo Ann Hwy ' ,, N sh' i -, X gg ik ' l al l in La Salvia, Louis Lada, Martha A. Ladra, Geneva Laguna, Salvadore Lammers, George Langer, Florence Largo, Jack Q l A l 1 J Q ' L at L , ' A-"" "1 ' - ., 1 L M' ff -::- , W Lathrop, C. Wilson Lawton, Bob Lee, Gail Leeds, Ronald Leonard, W. R. Leyva, Frank Laubner, William Jr. Leafdale, Keith Lee, Ralph LeGates, Emil T. Lewis, R. W. Lindsay, Barbara Law, Margie Leavitt, Floyd Lyman Leed, Thomas Leichty, Richard Lewis, Ward lines, Gary gg: I iz f ' Ln ' 42 '- 4 hs' K '- A , .sr 'A 'Q 4 Wi. ' j ., f. E225 Vx Q 'fix' 1 my f Jun I EQ- -1- , 5 : :zll ,, f- ' mx 4' w W V V X X if F l' lgdfif 1 . , W yall Ng., , Ng 1 Xin. .Q his " . -I' E K L' ' ' 4 ' fy J' M iriansomjr Ximian - - K ' , L 9 ,D QQX xg Lundam, uenewwaclmhur, Bradkee- Mahionado. GXOUB ' . bww' !1o?'wrfl1,?,A3dre3s Lutz, Lgvonne Mackey, Charhe M8x5TfO'm3,. Magi Ama MNNBfY?W0.?1r:fxeRl NX xx Lmdwkg, vxfgxma Lutz. Marv Nwagnenar, Raxph Mafwdefscwedf l0"P-'meg afgo XS' a Us 5 ume,: 6 Wende 9.08343 ar , H5 Q:- E M 11 H I- 1 x '22 Y: ' '4-xi' ' A El A fhegaqe Mamny, 'EUen! I Octavxo Memes, James NNar1Rnez,"Socorro Hector W J ki' McCarty, Lois D. McCracken, Francis McCulley, Duane McDonald, Mary Lou McFarland, Loyd McGrady, Ben McGrath, M. R. McKone, Joann McLain Robert S. McMinds, Peter McMindes, Monica McNeice, Phyllis McRae, Robert M. Mebane, Dave , Meeks, William Arthu Meineke, George Meldrum, Ekitelyn Merrick, Kenneth I' .V , I 1' s. .1 m fi A Y. i v , li . X. -inf! X V H gif , Q 5 If I X N l J if fi . fl -gi ul Q - t t nz , 4' . ll' K l Ing. F Mhz! l L .W l til J rf' rt A, . fill ' f Messersmith, David Mickelson, Maurice Miller, Alma Miller, Douglas L. Miller, James Darrel Miller, Jerome M. Mills, Naomi Mitchell, Frank L. Mitchell, Pat Moffit, Marylyn 1' mmm -:wr-ar :il Ev lll i l ' ii? if Montgomery, Carol Moores, Arlyn Monfierlh, William Morris, Evelyn Monliio, Jacquelin Morrison, Phil J. Moomiian, Edward Morse, Mara Lin l 77,3 1? Moses, Amalia Mofhershead, Nancy Muller, James E. Munoz, Leona .ar .i l Mi- ii m, i,-, i ' i l i l 'kyle -Seve Va' r' A rj 0?-fd TT . -'ag 'V -5-' V l ln' gli li all l -.21 N. H lt, K I R. l ,,Q wi ' l ig ' l 'l I l 1 Y 'lui ' f ' 1' ' ka 1 Wll 1 l l il l ,gg "' fr' , i ii l l , fu .s....5'x X Munoz, Sam Mowry, Wonevia G. Naoer, Larrv Naylor, Eloise Nellis, Lee Roy Murphey, Ronald C. Myers, Donald Earl Napolitano. Naylor, Loree Nelson, Gary Mun-ay' Colleen Naegeli, Carl Narramore, Billie Nell, Merna Newton, Robert nr -1 : -1 -f if t ' XG J ,. l f 5' 'QLD K . i H 'fr 'ull ji T Gi ' X I -, Nicholas, Donald Nichols, Fred Nickell, Charles L. Noetzel, Doris O'Connell, Neil Jr. Odhner, Vincent C. Odom, Hubert M. l M ,F ljif l .1 'ir 5 we J ui . r, f l K Q 4.f'rrt':f: ' l I l , -'U 1 1 li ' I l l Y l . fi. l i 1 sl f if 1 . AH-- - J ,eg O'Leary, Robert Ong, John P. Owens, Richard E. Parrish, Jim Paulus, Joan Pettengill, David O'Neill, Dennis Ortega, Felix Palmer, Jackie Patterson, Douglas, Paul Pernell, W. Earl Jr. Philp, John Ong, Florence Osborne, Clancy Palmer, Kenneth Patterson, La Velta Peterson, Thomas Phillips, Virginia ix K Jodsfie 'X sz. 4.4 xaaamseeaw. scan wRa5 Qex, ombeei 24Ree4, Evewn E, Rangek, A R eggn. C.. Rauch-, Wggbur P. RQ3. Don Robert S. W , 'Ramsey , George Biergg, ,Robert 35orm:Xp,3,.E Y ' "XToga.N.ig Pqycel Woyd? S ' R?Bby'y Gqvgfd LLIZ 'fQa1idXe, W 'ww I Pohng, roXd E. dmn, EQQBQVBHY "Rh ZZAf5 ' 'fGdng Rxce, PQPP Richards, N L1 N ' 5525 W Pmgkergs, Betwgi 12. A if P5YCJkElQ5QQ',:JOSEDhf Pbftek, Rig ",""w' 1, , X 5 'rgesgfff ,N "1-435: Mn W W S M L 1,51 W mx!! N M?'H"" 2,355 it W' 'ii , ,if W wx, size y "Ny 2, , ' T2 . 5 H N ' MM' Ii' Sen M , ima ef 75 My W wg ' 'f 4 'E' Q Jw , 4. A -:ei -N XX A , Em. E ii L, ww "W Efiibzfzff ,- A X 1. w if-1 51 1 w V I 'Ygwwm xx W1 Nz, Hx' BQ ' 1' 'gg q 5 ' w 4' W'-X W -f ,. .fb ' H"w"U ww ,N ' if .. " . ,, ' E' Magix 4 """"""w , , 3 ' H uw " we W1 A '1 5 55 "w,,,M.g Eg 'aw X451 2? w H N A U H M A ,j 6 I Q 1,53 - W fff ki 'J Q 5 ,. I "L ' M-. '-Y 1 fx gg ,, ,W if "N 9 M? 'M ,uw 5 , ' H new 1 gs-v QM 5' 1,4 1 'L N ii' " 'W' . 15.2 ggmmxfm I fi' i ' ,vi YJ! I A r J i ,nr 7 .Q Richins, Melvin B. Ridenour, Kenneth Riggs, Jack Rimer, Joyce Rimer, Robert W. Ritzman, Wilma Roberts, Gloria R. Roberts, Howard Jr. Roberts, Raymond Robertson, Henry Robertson, Jay C. E. Robinson, William H. Robledo, Mary Rodgers, Charles Roe, Richard P. Roer, Dorothy Rosales, Ray Rosenberg, Arnie ' 4-.gms illlt . A X., ,A I . J vi W.-F i fi W. ' 'ix' 2 mf' .4 Rosscup, Jim Rubin, David Rucker, John W. Rundle, Helen . Rutherford, Jim M. Rutherford, Lyle Sabine, Genevieve Salem, John A. Sanchez, Joe Snatarelli, Edith El Nfl ' 1 I 3 Sarten, Omer Scheicler, Irene Schultz, Sandra L. lX Sauer, Jane A. Scherer, Dean Schumacher, Wayne Schaefer, Richard Schienle, Donald RSchuster, James Phillip Schefferf, Alice Schroeder, Dean Schufmaat, Hope 1 l ,1 l +1 1 l l l. 'll ,f 115- S' 53 2 a - '12 is l , 5' E 15: ' 3 I 1 l XX. X , x , A W , X 1. ,V .S :Jil Q 1 ie L? 1 ,, , Z, E' I 1174: M ,li " X FX rg, I '11 bn X M .,.,., W X I XX 1 X , 5 H M ' H J ' ..w. 1 '11 1 ' 1:,XA ,. -' X ,,.. . " 5 if 1' X c S 1 ,., 1 1 1 Q , 1 ,F L ,QX V X 9' XX I 1 zzz X ,HX N ' "l : X XX 'L .X qi. X E, ' X . " X f X 'X s ix - 1 ,.,., F. v he A 1 1 1 WX, .gs Xlg 1 X,, 1A 1 my XXX1 T ,f 1. 1 X XX H 1 1 XX' ., , N ll 1 X X 5 X 1 L QXX Scott, John Seiler, Rene Sharpe, Floyd I1 Scroggs, Kay Shaddinger, Harry Shaughnessy, Thoma f Scullin, Mike Shamley, Cecil Shepherd, Henry l1 . Il X 1 11 1 1 l N, 1 R l 1 l l ie 1 ,- 1 111 gh 1' lu Xl 1 ll l l 91 ? f IJ fr W 1 1 X wx X Std' M af 1- fe ' ' I 4. ,, , 1 'li I' L r I Q X I w Z X Shields, Ed Siegel, Alan R.Shuman, lrven G. Sirnonfon, Ann Belle Shumvvay, Alice Sing, Virginia I ' i we Q rf: j 1 A T Nw 5 ll lf 1. 5: J W it L4 L l if i si .sir FJ N f ri ' I l Siville, Ray Skll-'16, Philip Robert Sklff, El66I'f1Of Skinner, Allen W. Slater, Lenora Smith, Duane L. Smith, Howard Kenneth l -2 ff, ij"a Smith, Paul Solomon, Ehtel Lynn Sparks, John M. Stallings, Claudia Stevens, Verlene S. Stewart, Jeannine Smith, Robert E. Somerhalder, Helena Staggs, Alan L. Seanderter, Veronia Stevens, Wilma Stoetzel, Craig Snyder, Richard L. Sonnentag, Sharon Staken, Carole Dean' Steller, Daniel Stewart, Dale Stovall, Jack Tiff A 1 My Howara an TempXe1 , Phdpi K. Mon Chadeshwin M lang, Edwardhnner, Chades Bw H Tapkql, Victor G.:14ifi1TerHeun, 'Pd Su Qnexf' 6:15 M NT5m -1, fifiiili ffi2S1raik,, Marvin . Stranger, Nggpvvigj Swe , Katherhfiex Sykggdgfj, , ., ' r . VT 1 'H L 'ff K A I af: -A Q 7,2 , T' W f I 1 ' F" -'W , za ki ER nak Thom a tmwm Rassou Robert P n" Wurnep, .hm UK Josk Maw Pm . M Gkadys nprkpzuasieg , Dora "1Nl'aXend,g, Edgardo hayer ' ung Nw ' Tognes, Tay or, Donna on Tom 'Y m Ma K Yhomasug N Z Valenzuela, Wilma Van Kirk, Joan Van Ness, Juanita Ann Vautherot, Harry Vest, Roberta Vining, Lee Viliborghi, Audrey Vitkovich, Mitchell Voorhis, Shirley Vuciclfmevich, Mary Wageman, Jackie Wagner, Catherine Wakeman, Cathie Walker, Gay Walkington, David L. , Walters, Frederick K. Jr.- Warclliaw, Eileanore Warlick, Clauddette- b f' . i-,., . Juni' It I 'f . - ,' :ii I A 'I F X:-,-:ir-M A L7 ffl .552 1' -f fine' if Y , ,uk L V i 1 y z" si Va j' Vnlr , a lia L . I F N ' 1 . ity' ' X Warlick, Roger Warzinik, Carolyn J. Wasbotten, Robert Watson, Hamon Watts, Russell Wiener, Carl Wennerstrom, Ronald Whetten, William Lee Whitcomb, Otto, Jr. Whitfield, Otto Jr. ' 1 11" 'iii , s' 1 Y 'E ,v -f ' an-1: nf' fl - . +' . , 1 , ' .i AE Q ei 5, A milf .5 - .Q 1.4.4 a ':""" r ll It lm K 1 ,. giif '- , A 1' f v ' it B 3 5' :I Q , W l' W5 1 viral 5 'b I I- L -' - Whitley, William MfWhitmer, Ruth Cheney Wiley, Hazel WllliBfT1S, CHl'0lYf1 WilliamS, Cl1BfleS A- Williams, Hattie Williams, FTW Q22 ws asf' 4 i 2 - W Y- , ' Y X I l Y Z: ' W: llllll . .e Mllliii... t. tm,..w , lllllll t. 1 it W Le lint 'limi' jig, tt"'ttf"lf, fi'iwtt3't?452 f V 5 ' W' I rigs. 5 g.t.l..v.5, tt. t ,y,, I l H 3' V ., 4 -fi , ff -- is is t - , - W , - - 4 H.-K ' - . ' y J- ' - r J . it 1iii,,, ' '91, , ,tt ttv"tt tt . tl ll' "'.",l 'img' 'S . L- ' N ., 5 -Q if t - v I i Y I V ,. . . Q U " 2 , 'eg ' . if "IV N I ' W . .- . s , f, Q X it ' 5 -., 5 ....' , 'A , tllllt, W , to '- 5 A 3 T ll 'if QM fl? K ' . . - jg ,Wt Wt'i'.. 'wt f' 'ff ' Y- ,J :L V ' is ll!- 1 qql-it :MN l hx ' n.,. . W 1' ,HQ - rg , ' X 5 V JHKZQEE' - Ig 1 g 4 V: Williamson Wilson, Hettle, Wogdsl Roggevelt Worley, David Willis, Roosevelt Wilson, Robert M. Woods, Virgie M, Wothke, William A. Wilson, Don C. Woodruff, MariorieWootton, Clayton Jay WVl9l1T, Robert Betty Yglesias, Joseph A ama, George P. Ziegler, Dorothy Al Yates, Dorothy Zink, Nancy W 1 - . 3: Mi junior HEADING THE JUNIOR CLASS this year were President Dick Dodson, Vice Presi- dent Connie Papandrew, and Secretary Gwen Newman. The annual project of the junior class is the sponsoring of Parents' Day each tall. The activities of the day included an assembly and greetings from the president, the cleans, and deans of the tour colleges. The dormitories and fra- ternity houses held open house for visiting parents in the afternoon and that night the parents were guests at a home football game. The Junior Class formed a class council this year. For a newly organized body the group did much for the betterment of Arizona State. . ...,.' ..-' , . ' . ' 1 A IET -E L 3- Alandar, James Al-Wandawi, Mohammed Anderson, Beverly Anderson, Don Q Q.. .wg fgndrianoj. Fredmfi, MAnkrom, Janean Ansion, Richardiiw Antonetfi, Enda l fx . g Jgmtypas, Johigp , 'Araishi Takeb ' Afmfsriadll Waller Aston Dorothy ' 1 ii 'is A cock Bobb G Y f - Baca, Fidencioy BBFDSTT, David l.. Badley, Suzanne Baker, Barry Baldwin, Eloise Ann Banievvicz, Don Bankes, Bernice H. Barnes, George F. Jr. Beck Florence Q M - .Q gi i i x is 1 . Barter, Jack C. Beardsley, Frances Beck, Patricia Becker, Phyllis R. Brown, Emil W. Belasco, Melvin wi A Bennett, Nancy Lee . , ,V J., jv . -Q gg i Benscoe, Judy Q 1 ,V , 4 , ' V, - ' -- Billingsley, Vernola E. JH-QV., ,, ff' Birch, Frederick R. , 3337! Blackwater, Mary E , lf f . ' xx 47 - . , u V . Blau, Glendon A ' Blouqhl, Elaine , -1' " Bonillas, Susanna " ' ' ' Bowen, John ' ' 5 ' Boyce, Laura R. , Boyer, Hazeldine 1 he Q' 0 l l . i . Breece, Lois. flr . -- A - 5 A- Brewer, Eldorado P I lx Briggs, Robert R. i ' Brimley, Blaine A. , Briskman, Barry ' Q if N -i .-ff Xu Brooks, Anneifa , - M or M i ' f ' Brunell, Donna Bryant, Jerry Buell, Mary Bunch, David H. Burton, Joe Bush, Donald J. Bussing, Mary pf' .- f -vm-'lr f I .4 I I .46 , ,X 'eh' J C J s .V 5' i E , rr J LR ,ii w ' , ir' , . 'V' ., A lf- , ,z Yr C i 1 'E' r ': J ig., ,J I " .,.i X4 Jw? riie A A J ' , , , V Ni' 1 ' FL, 'J l i n-me J . A 4 f ,' ' me ' or J Caley, Richard S. Cannon, Jill N Campa, Albert B. Capps, Don 'Q' my , L, Campbell, Duncan W. Carrillo, Lawrence :'l ' Campbell, Henry Carlin, Michael J. ' 'i W" Campbell, Richard Carlin, Patrick V i 1 , M Cassaday Bruce Clark Gerald Cheatham, William D. Clarlr, Onifa Clark, Degene Jr. Clark, Richard Clonfs i i , 1-,A , iv 1 Er' , 21 45' 'ff '- i Cluff, Leisel l5VCdiins, Coil Cole, Perry Connolly, Kal Colesse, Jackson Contreras, John V L-- Kai: ,- Q V- 9+ ,. f 2 l 1 A 6 -ff. .ffl li'-fa L' A Q' ", '. -' Q .-f H : ' + K 'D A ff- 'l l.:.hI3'.,'iSi.fif-. ..f. ' -'VN ' 533732 l' 2 Q li ff 4, il I ' ii? , 5 ' , Q . 43.44 , A f ' I L R- 1- ,ar ar .., fax' I 3 i if 'SW all ' i if A A i 1 hp, -D or "F ,fa -.Tiff 'f . . K ,K I as' ,f 1 2 mix 3 r-' " ' " " ,A-5 4 ' -e . - V Q ki. u. v-J, V '-. A - .-gi, , I V ' - 5.1! 'K .',-3,173.1 1? ,,, .1 . Lagl I r.?!'o11 'nQ.'.i'fw 3 Cook, Ralph D. Corliss, John B. Craddock, Jo Jo Currie, Charles A. 5 'Ti lg- i n gif .. Cope, John L. Coville, Donald Cranford, Joy Lynne Curtis, Pearl - fa , " " Cordes, William P. Cowan, Dean Crosby, Larry Darby, Mariorie .. i ' Q -f- M is-V - , M Miva 'i : ' va ' ' F ai 3. 11-'1 5 3lT2'f?.Z' L H-'E-f rim, :: 5 . , . 5' 1' ' ' -a14.sa'1f 45, Q ' ,i ,L , ,,,,,,:j f 4 Davidson, Gerald De Rosier, Jo Anne Dobson Doris Davis, Dick Devenney, Barbara Doggett, Barbara Davis, Wayne D. Devenney, Eclman Doyle, Madalene DeBenon, Charles K. Diaz, Eloisa R. Drick, Elaine Delgado, Armando Dillon, Carol Dryer, Lynn E. 5 i 3 W-' 2 'N H , . .-.' ix ' ' 'C' ' 1 -' ., ' .ff M ' a 1 G Q i , ' , sf fr. Q-.,, , nf" , , rr " - ,wi X r : wif Y n - , ' : ,f ' ' " ' ., 4 ... ,I 3 r ,f i f ' Q .4 A , V ' V 1 .J -. . wr f '7 ' H-. - ,. vi J- ur: 1-ilk? - lx. W ' L' fi 1 li Duncan, Doris Eastlake, Dave H. Eiker, Arwin Calvin Jr. Escalanfe, Henry i , .. ,, l wa. 1 Espinosa, Harold ,4 ' ill Etz, Alva N. i Efz, Jean 4' iw Ferriter, Eileen! , C lj ' YT fa i. 'll,. -l my Filignezi, Angelo ' " A Fitzpatrick, William l. Foreman, Arlene ,w I l l r ffl if l l 3 l , , Y, ,,,. a A ji, . W, V i 1 ire -Q ' 'wif l llqmii ':"4.:, - , ai, ' 'H ,g f K lfizill L. vs, iii A "M, , ,Q I-f ,l vfz. Y- L A' - ' ' . :!iff:'- A f iii? .M - - 4 , N 4- .-Jia' Jus Q ' N, E?gg23ElSQ1glHi2liLn Gail, Dick Gale, Nancy Gardner, Jack Freemon, Phil Fl'EeSlOFie, Kathleen f eff' L , X, .:n': ii .,-, . - N h ::f: ' , i-i' .f Ql I fi " . .. 5 QD. i , Y - X . i v. as rg' In W W ', i N1 v--.:- i , -:.. l Ag . . : I if '57 X Q1 E Q 513, ' FVY, Phil f L 'E' . A - lfll ' ' Fuller, Glenell Q Y ., Fullon' Plnllllp. . Garrett, Sally Ann' Gebler, Mary Lou Gehre, Rodney Furlong, Virginia li i l ll. Gerola, Gloria Gerwitz, Mary Giacona, Mary Gibbons, La Rea Girard, Jeannette Gladstone, Shirley Goff, Myrtle Goldberg, Louis - Goldberg, Myron Gonzales, Mary Gorrnna, Cecil Grandy, Richard Gray, Charles Green, Gerald Griffiths, David Gritzner, Fritz Gritzner, Wilma Grounds, David g--1: , .-1 . 3 lk Q-- . X I f Gumpf John Gurtler Robert J. Haack, Janelle it 1 ii, :1n. nr fi A m i. If' it l lx it , , .Q ,, fg 1 l 'J 'ff x . ' J' ' QE? " J V r f' ff' . 'Q' .t . , C Z . 1 5 1' -a J L., Hahan, Carol Hall, Gravdon Hall, Stan Hamilton, Robert Hanchett, Raydene he , if x fl... If lbw E!-t fl? , Q-Dx r Y 'ir' 15: ,iq , ,A i i ,A ' -3, A O Fi 'ga- Hannon, Ralph ashimi Abdul Jabba Hatfield, Elmer Hawk, Lyle Hawkins, Karen Heaton, rf? Marilyn Henderson, Linda Hendrickson, William Henry, Jo Ella Henry, Ronnie A ii' ' in hai 'W A i L in Q 81 ,,, 5. A ' ' ' '55 -F ' 1 in V was sf -- - . as: me .V ' ,,, QT, 72 W, 3 . ,gg , . ,- , , i i 21 fi , M , Heppe, Thomas Hicks, Charles Herrada, Mike Hicks, Hadley Heywood, Newell Higgins, Kay w ,ff 'il f ,fn rj .mil I 'li af J Lair 'W ,W ,,l A... ,A w ifi: - :I . I, L. nf' if , 13... Holgerson, Rex Holtgrewe, Dorl Holloway, Fred Howard, Bi Jerry Holloway, Martha Sue Howard, Eile if ff , ma ' ,Y S: , 2 , .fc J., 2,-+L 5 ' ,ea , . A 3 , E K? F X l Howard, Merle Humphrey, Norma Hussong, Jerry Jackson, Charlotte Hubbard, Harold Hunsaker, Sara lhms, Jim James, Isaac Hubbs, Wayne Hunt, David Ison, Cora Lou Jankans, Bart -il ' 5, 1 l a 5 ' it ,L lf 5 I i l L A l. 'Y 7 ' "Wi ' lil. V V 'h I ,Jil if-b.i l Y , i V V , r-wx.. , 1 -a if-,L ,, ' ' - L r -.fl-'fi'-H l z rw.- ee A b , ,.' ,if ff" - I .2:. -. i 3. F... i I . 2 . '- ,J inf! I 'A .. it J J . i JJJ , H i V Q ifff:.,,uia A 3 :JI Jarvis, Barbara Jensen, Ray M. John, Barbara Johnson, Evelyn Johnson, Richard Jones, Evelyn Kaddock, Edward Jones, Richard Kee, William Jones, Robert Kelly, Larry Jones, Shirley Jean Kelm, Margaret Juniel, Clayburn Kempton, Gerald ,f , ' I' - W - '41 A w J' Y U fn. L3 A M, 7. t gf' fb al-A f ,1- ,- f . 4 - .I 'Y ' 3, -'f1"ff., ' g' f- at ', ll L i, ' A " . M ., . 4 fm ' , Q, it-it I ' N K' g H 'l ' Kerr, Dick Kerr, Jimmie B. Kiliip, Russel Kirkpatrick, Bob Knoth, Juanna Koyiyumptewa, Kraft, Beelai C. Krause, Marina Krieg, Ethel Kroulik, lyan ,N- Lackey, George Lacy, Margaret Ladas, Louis Lammers, Doris Landman, Joyce Lannoye, Frieda Larriva, Lorena Larson, Jeanine Lauchner, David Layton, Carrol H. ii' wi i l ,I il Phyliis l LL fx ,, I H, i . L l N A 1 tt J W 1 f. -'u. Q 1, i Y i . 1 ZZSIH it 'fii fii ff gif In X E 'ii' L . F , 2 -"if Le Beau, Richard ' Lee, Dale :-- 4' f 1 , ' i fi lf if-' L i 1 - i. i. ,..., f J' - QI ' Y Qi' Le Gate, Edna Li Leming, i J i Lerg, George Levvls,AAargaret Lidgard, Kay Limber, Andy A. Lines, Alta Lines, Artha Linvllle, Rex ZEZ l. ,LiHle, Jirn Logan, Beverly ' Logan, Jean M A Logan, Jane Lorch, Marlene Lovett, Pat Lowengtein, Carole Lundie, James Lunenschloss, ,Mary Luquez, Bertha ' Machmer, Gerafld .I ' .iff 5 ,,Q: l If F 'x 49 J' ,WA I 'ri Q61 +5 9. , 4,- dr Q 43-ga -a+ 1+ ,- a ag 5 E ,QE I ,95- lx xl! is YN 7 3 X kai ll ' , ?w'-'iyf' M if lm f ,e7,,Y,. J. Q I l , .. - l . 5 1 is L Ar . lllll . 'l 'V ' V vi N 1 V5 . Y R 1 R R i 'l ' 'J J Q A l . 4 ...., . I L X , l "A" I W ix? ml. 1 -- X .- 4. ! .V ll! ' -' ,gli , W, l Macrorie, Richard Mades, Roxanne Magleby, Sandra Mahoney, Betty Jo Main, Joy Maley, William Mangino, Michael Mann, Rosemary ,Rin g i e ar T. avg 'QM' M , ' A ' i K if 5 2 T ' X" J V , , .ff T - f . if: M559 : H N N , l - 4 J ,M . N i :ma ., ,. i i Q, B an., 1 ' it :fl ' "" file -' 1, ii . lm 'A 1 '. ii ill :tb l Mansperger, John R'. Mayo, Carmen Anna Mariscal, Mary Jo McBride, Diane Martinez, Manuel McBride, Kathleen Mauldin, Terry McCarthy, Jim ,Eat M'3XCVf RaVmOn Mccuskerf John A' McEuen, Betty Kay Melconian, Arfin H. Miller, Jim Mohn, Mary Lynne Moore, Mary Le, McPeek, Donald F. Michaels, Donald Miller, William D. Monfierth, Dorothy Morrison, Gail Medawar, Nicholas Miller, Clifton L. Mish, Lloyd E. Moore, Kenneth C. Mountioy, Marti' i 4- F, -V, l tl A I is 'fl -I., 'N' Y, Lf' J lf: I . "5'.' 214 'l' .l :" i x Xviif- 3 ,L . " .Eh . , 1 as - I -i ' , ' 5 V e in Muir, Bob Murray, George J. Mulgado, Bob Myers, Teddy L. Mulfer, Michael M. Nagle, Donald ' .X la ., ., V5 Napolitano, Dan Nelson, Beverly Nappe, Thelma Nelson, John Neal, John E. Nelson, Judy E f is , m 5 'ig -if w E.. A 'Q 5 l ' rf' Tl l E Q if V E sae I , . , --..- Jrtega, Erlinda Arlene Nemec, Herbert Norgaard, Connie Orfh, Carl Newman, Gwen Oare, Suzanne A. Pace, Mary Joanne Newman, Jim Oldham, Ken F, Pagnefti, Al Nobley, Willard Ong, Adeline Papandrew, Connie gs" . ig : aka nv Y ll? ,. ,A Q , I g ,, iw F , mi L Mixer K ,ian lg ll i P 3 A my G af.,-. i, l N, .9 Vern' ' 1 5 , Y,- 15 rw ig 1' K vm? if 'Y . 5 lf' --,-7 ' ' Y ' .,s. .: l mg I . IH ' uk Y iii:-R P. i im' 1 :': i ii 2,5 l Y w e sg ee " N t le ' i hgh., .J v V W Q QE? ii Pappas, Jenny Parker, Eleanor Parleft, Peggy PaTTon, John P. Paull, Elan? xtlx rRaulson', ,,Kenne'gh Peabody, Joseph PGCl4', Max all EH" 2 ifiirregif' Sal ri Peterson, Franlgxg Pnelps, Kafem' lilfefcef .K'?D'i'?Tl1. W U ' i V n in 1 2 l i l ,, ll 1 I i A ' is ,,, ,- iz, ii I ii M . In ' , , , W , . ', , 1 , ' . .. , M il M Q, A ..-. , ff i ei J , ' A i i in , .l ia .ge el l M l . ill' ' i 'S ri: ' . 4 l 5 1 'i n 1. ' 'SF fa ' i i ii i' 4 fl ' u. El, 1 .. l l l g ..r: ' M W ml r 1 -mg. f. ' ggi-H 1 in - J ' ' I ' 1 V V','T:w li Q W 'W . .. -..I i, .... 5 .W , i ,, - . A' . 2 , Sjglnm , f ,I 'E l rim A ,- ,F 1' ' . ' A "W" 5 l i i ,' , Porter, Ernest R. Powell, Conrad D. Pronechen, William Province, Fritz Prueitt, Vernon Pyle, Roy Raclke, Charles K. Ramsey, Nancy Jo 1 e.,.....,- Ib, . Ray, Carol Rayburn, Stan G. Reed, Gene L. , i I i , ,,, i, W lu - - ,W i Q- l ' ' 4 E 2 ' . E, l j i l L. .,. , l' ' :TW fn Ii W ' li ill Wi l l ' wi . in 'uw' ui 'J Reeves, Fred A. 'l Regan, Carol Rheingans, Harry 1 i 1 i Rhoton, Darryl Kent Rice, Caroline Rice, Nancy Richards, Jackie Riedel, Norman E. Robertson, Phyllis ag. Robinson, Janell, Robinson, Joan Romero,i..des,us Rossback, Donna Rubaltaba, Victor RTJFKSV iN'?"CY Rupert, Orren Salas, Cru?" " Sandheger, Loretta Sanford, William W. Saxton, Nelda i " Schmidt, Alrna Lou H -, , . Y- : . .fi r- J ' ' QQ V. 14 91 W ., l .. ' Lf- . Y Y ef, l xg g J .N Si. 3 E .v CH H I 6 tl , an is-f iii 'A , 531' be -Q K 1' :Q E ' ' ss it - Schultz William E Schuster Emil Scott, Charles M. Scott, Mary e l Searles, Denis Shea, Marcus M. Sheedy, Robert Sheldon, Linda Mrs. .- 'fi L- 'wmrlff 'W ' " . L s 1 , xx- 1 . Shropshire, Richard Sites, Janet Simerdla, Norma Sleeman, Ivey Sue Simmons, Donene Smifhson, Kathryn Simon, Salli A. Solper, SuZanne Sing, Phillip Spaulding, Toni Y 'l l 1 l l 'ini if i 'S it , l,. . lf ? Q M 7 w fa 1 , ,V z ! fl? " If A ll . -' . - if X l TL' '.L " lf-'31 i 5 V , .L 55 ' V. . ,FJ l I r I l , f . A 3 f- 4, . if ' tag, its QI PN 'li."f'- -' "iii " 1, . ,gpm lt, 2 Jruf' Spencer, Gary D. Steinko, Pat Stillwell,QlBilI Takata, Koaru Taylor, Betty Springer, Katherine l.Stephens, Carolyn Stone, Richard L. Tang, Shirley Teran, Arty Stanhoff, Mike Stephens, Raymond Straight, Kathryn Tate, Shelby Teuteberg, Harol l ll l , .li gn V -, H. f f ' gl ' V I nit , l " in ' -' -B-Q V -' 1 f .Jimi-she.. 4 .' -. ' l A ' '- . .e ' 5 lim, 'fifff 'r l Q 1 ' 1 T . - . .1 , M ,tw . 1419-! 3. V' , 'Sl z. ,, J4- gkl qw A -.W N:-if xt f .":. L , V .-,-: A. VAVIVV 5, Thiss, Hoyt Thomas, Lloyd Tillotson, Mitchel Jr. Torsiello, Patrick Thompson, Joanne Tin, Maung Maung Towler, John Tillett, James L. Toland, Ken R. . l , - l '1.2 tl , .1-rl, un t I , J.. . 1 ,rf ,C . .,. Tucker, Clyde L. G. Turano, Loretta Tuttle, Jeanette J I . .L ff! 4 P' .ii an , ,, J J: 'L -,H J flaw , A f'. of . ' WE' 4. Tuxhorn, Marven Van Voy, Marv Umbaugh, Art Veir, Raymond E. Valenzuela, Gertrude Vermeline, Elaine Vance, Robert L. Wade, Jacquelyn Van Demark, Chuck Waddell, Lorna 1-Q Wagner, Waldie, Wallace, Wallace, Wallace, Merilyn Joanne Donald L. Robert Robert C. Warner, Jerry Weber, Shirley Webster, Richard G. Wenker, Marian White, Jean Whitmer, Lewis iwillvams, ,Henry Willibrancli, Welle? Wllkif1S, OI'l'Ol'1 Willis, Gail Wilson, ,Betty i Wilson Nancy Jane Nlopuita H 'WiIliah1s,'Nlyr6 Willyard, Robert Nl, Wingoi, .I6hn'1R. A' 522: iWoo, Roby' " i i .,,.:.:q . ., ., -.g y f N Y :, ..f.,.. . fl uull Wood Doug Wyly Victor L Yourre, Royce QM.: ' , 4, v-f ', i .L 2 F Z ,A ,,,. ' i In S xx Q L, ,. l 1 Vlfl, ' i 1 V ,-wh. leailmeiiu "i' i Zeiger, Diana Zimmerman, Jen ' 'T 'im lie. M SH' K 1 ' W T 1 ' ji 5., ,. I ii Hulisi , I 7 'i 'Xu Q Zufall, Gloria 'av' " .. -.'., is 3 Q S ,, 'N sophomore SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS this year had the problem of keeping . previously active freshmen interested in student affairs. They strove toward the goal of bringing better campus activities to Arizona, State by encouraging the students they represented to participate in all school functions. President Dave Garcia, Vice-President Carol Butler, and Secretary Sue l Culley all served on the Student Senate and various committees throughout the year. The Sophomore Class Council was kept busy helping with the planning of many of the larger social functions of the year. . A , , ..,. . ,, , - . . , . , . -g . . -- ,. .. . Y, . - I .. . , , . ,, ' . V 1 -. I -,'. U I 'A . . v - A . - f .. . n - - . - - , . - . . .- . I ,V - - J , I , . 1, r I -. - - .. ,:,'z -'-. . - .-.',- -1. . Q ,I K . -,U -5 -V S. - - h A .. .--Z - FDI' 'r L .Li H -. ', EL Q .21 .,,' ff, 7 i ' , ' li ' 'l ' ' l a, . H, X fl I f nf E 'HB L, . , 1, ' - -. F 1 RJ , , 91' t 2 l I 3 IH . . ..-f . .. 1 .11 ,gi 'ga Q' If A -All f"" ' Aarni, Mary BeTl'1 Ahmaddin Allen, Jim Achauer, Jane? Alexander, Diane Allen, Mike Ahern, Ann Allen, Grant Amberg, Ellen I. Anderson Anderson, 'Eli -l ' ...ls lEfe:i.LJ.L.f may Baldwin, Joni Barnes, James Barnett, Bertha Barney, Carol Barr, Anderson, Dennis Rufwf G BarbE?r?f "v- N 1 Li? Sw-.4 ' ref! f is me . if z S i W , il l i if il ll fl ll F , - if In 5 N W i i ff . f ' , x 'W I-J, x f 1 X, ' ':. ,,- -,-, fungi l lArafa,lRucl5f5 Afmi,i0.Tl1efeSG ,. Avsfen Arncild, Arlene aAvila, , , i -mill 'il Bagretff, Lcgrraige ,Bement Q a -' y A f V HM ,,.... , J , A- f ,,,,, in ' K U wh , , Barrisz Rolgerf W. ,, Bagan, Neal Al Nw' glaze Ll Bearden Bill Beasley, 5George Bedker Bernice M. Bell, Pat if I Q '51 QA .!liV'.5 Belland Joe Bernal Rufi Berry Marlys Bellini Sandra Wav sa- , ' B Q L.. 1-5 'iw T l ,Q . K, Q - 4 R i t , n Q7' --A 1. ' B .B M 1 l e . 'A , 4 V ': ' ' B V -n Q, ' " L2 -V 'X ,l , , ,,,,, HL ii Bird, Clifton Bohlen, Gerry Bonesfeel, June Bowen, John Bowman,-Catherine Brand, Karl H. Brown, Addie Lynn Bruemmer, Mary Burnett, Roy lakely, Carolyn Bonderud, Fred O.Bonha'm, Martha GailBowersock, Wendy Braffef, Bette Brock, Georgene Brown, Geraldine Buell, Edward W.Burnet'r, Terrell Edward .S 'Sk In - 35 Burns, Carol Ann Campo, John Carr, Alfred Burton, Leon Carbaial, Ernie Carter, Don A. Busch, Susan Carlier, Eugene Casey, Bruce Butler, Carol Carlson, Ronald K. Cereghino, Warren Cambern, Marjorie Carofhers, Juanifa M. Chavez, John E. i T D"Clai?, Jane Clough, lzenore Cochran, James Lee Collins, Coffee, Lynne Gail Collins, LA... fn- -' - ' . v' '31, 'Wil' , il ll J. CorllbnffMary rli' Coober, Joanne , Cooper, I Douglas L ,, Egooperh King 4' . iiggfyu .f ,t C 1 1, if ' ,af Q-VQJ L ' 4 5. gifaifiifgi i at ...W , -Q if .A ,, x 1. A - 'WZ V ,,,g, , A , Cordes, Rodney Covington, Claudette! Craddock, Alicia Cubbage, Connie Corley, Herbert G. Cox, Bruce Crawford, Mary Cummard, Tamara Cosfley, Kay iCox, Jan' Crosby, Sylvia Cummins, Craig Daidone, Mary Daley, Richard Davis, Betty l l I- fl N il l l i DePinfo, Dave Dickson, Duane J. Dietz, Margie Dilworth, Marlene Dingbaum, Liz , l ,-f'X . . E Qi ,Ls '. S, 1 41' 1 5 Q 4 .un-.. V i., ' jfhffigyaign , Davis, Wendelin Dearth, Harojyn Davis, William E. Della Libera, Gino Dean, Barbara Dennin-, Ronald E. 1 Z . l , al af l .xl -l ! . .- ' A. Dobbins, William E. Done, Reed Q afar JY 'fl I l A .i g x N lg. Z? 1 ll 1. I ,xff 5"?-am 11 'l' 'ii f 1 i , p g! 'J l as ,L Q ,iff . xo it Q til X? I Doran, Kay Drumm, Donn Dumont, Doreen Durden, Edward Edwards, Claudia Maeffldridge. Dorden, Robert G. Du Bois, Lois Ann Duncan, Shirley Dye, Lyndal Eklund, James S. Erhardt, Dorsey Jim Dueker, Jerry Dunnavanr, William T,,Echevarria, Jose E. Eldridge, Dianne J, Faflf, 5l'1lFl6Y f .3 r . i i J arf , .. y 1- , M 37: a- - is , 4 2 ,ff f f r ff- 3 W : m ' i . -.,, if-" i, D a ff' w , i . Vs r , my i if w ' - J l , A, if . f'Qf'5-V V i7 E, lm, , , M ,ru l il an -'r',.r H QiE3iiii 1 'K ii fi Fenstermaker, Carol Ferrell, John N. Favero, Thomas E. Fields, Willie Fincher, Rodger Finnell, James N. Firpo, Fisher, Warren J. Flaxman, David li-15 l no if "R 'I , .,, , :sf , ,. Flesh, David A l. PM M F CRX a A 3 L . , 1 1 on A Y I Y 1 74, c it F ' - ', li A, V Til .1 -.,. L 'Y , Q , 4 i 1 1 fall - F Q A if 33' if ' .4 ":: 'wx f V "X A1 ter Carolyn Frazier Carolyn Frostrofra Allan M J Gale Pat Garcia Ernest CDavidl Getz Sheila Mae Gilliland Ann EO, 'Manuel G. Frost,' Mikel! Fuller, Betty l Garcia, 'Darlene Gardner, Betty Gilrlaspy, Roy Glazewski, lNalter R. Fletcher, Mariann Flint, George Fluegel, Neal Flynn, Barry R. Folle, Robert Fonner, David Ford Tom Goemmer, Otto L. Goldstein, Louis Goldstein, Burt Golclwyn, Sandra IBZL l V Wmi:x.,l , ' '93 3 ..-.: Q: lr 22:49 Q A Y' ii l if 'f Ei! i S 1 R ":sf"'l-,.: f ,1 , l Lg , A l, ., gsiinimii 5 , fm, ii .lax A mf, glgm 5 ., . 'GF " - isis, , .,. ' lem" I is if Gonzales, Benny R. Gossetf, Janis Gravens Charles D. Goodell, Travis O. Gould, Ed Greener, Dan Goone, Cora Granieri, Charles S. Grimm, David W. Gordon, Pauline Grannis,,Henry Cr Grubbs, Glenn R. Gosney, Rollin Grassl, Tom Gunderson, Russell Guyrii5ibn,iiMae Haas, Martie, 3 Hall, Shirley ,E-4.5, Hadaodi, Rgnnia Rl John Diane if ii FQ?" Sai W F. Hanson, Riohalrd iHarrah, Charle ff. Hanson, Sharon Harrington, Dol M l l l l l Hart, Florine Hatch, Jocelynn Hefling, Don Higgs, Jim Harvey, Willadene Hazlett, Joseph Heinrich, Robert Hill, Marsha Hastings, Michael E. Hazzard, Norman Hernandez, Ricardo Roman Hill, Phyllis is ,Lx ' it Hughes, Patricia Hughes, Sharon Humlicek, Duane H t J h B. H il Hoggan, Robert J. Hollis, Billy R. fl Hornung, Carol Hogsett, Gerald Hooker, Darrell Horne, Sharon Holeman, Jo Ann Hood, Marilyn Hufford, Mary ' 'rea' rf . f un, o n unt, Virginia Helen Hutchison, Raymond lmman, Maisie li' ' A , 'lbw' f , I izsiiref- ' , g b Y 111 . ,I A ,, 5' , ,.. l 1 .W ti i ii, it git . 1,2 i it 4 - jj: , :. S t, , A - i ., it 1 r ' , -'t W . ,, ,gp -i he i . ' 1 A W if f ' ' Ni' QVYLS' vi: fr: L. . .V P i ' " .4 L r : . L -.-If 'zi g gsfa f .E f f wi mu i . ' .A Q, ,Lf A .... U Y H. it 3 ,N ,. -:::: ' i' ,A ,... we V .ec-. - e 'nel i7 3 , I , , , ,- - M 1 Sf 3 'A -- "" S24 ' Y "if" "' QW 'WWE' ,ldv . , W 5 . L, , Y nk: ill E' ,mf m I :L Q ew xx, W H-:wg 1-A 1 . u r. ,FL , il l E .i .. Y- , , , 'L 3 - i ' 'fam wi 'Mil ' X NN A K 2 j he SL X I 1' lui- It 'jx " 'ii a iliil l l ty lr ' -"'i'iiili'l'iiif l' , iff' lt 5 f if - is i . 5 Ingersoll, Robert Jackson, Dennis Jaeger, Lucille Jerome, Lawrence Jackson, Jan Johnsoh, Ro L .,.,.. L do I Kerr, Kenneth Knox, Albert Kramer Jones, Judith Gail Kadish, Jean Kinneberg, Stuart Koltun, Leila Gail Kruft, Kenney, Robert Klein, David C. Kosidowski, Richard Kuck, bert E. l iii iifiigi' ' U 2 ., ' ' . - i tp. -A 5, N ri H I ' 'P' - f--,H .AJ '. L . i i ii i 6- me .1 L Y -,ii 2 E li 4 iii .4 aw - ' l ' it ff iag I JI Mi, X iw X 2 I, e . 1,24 -B K Kusch, Dale Laird, Richard A, Lamb, William M. Laren, Bob Larson, Krietine Lavifrence, Nyla A Layton, A ll ,vii Z1 f QL? 4 hi inn 1.-:E V , M41 'Qjij-jf:-.gg I f, i A 1-. Lee, Guy Leech, Charles S l 1 I l L as g r it , if f I f , V. -r f- v - .,A ' X . Nl' i L ' . We , -7 . P V, . lr g . K Leach, John Lessig, Larry Little, Sherry B. Loring, Mary Louthan, Rani I ' l V Y .4 4 1, gr ,Q A .. V it ,,,Y lu'1if4 . . ll . - Q l L - - 4 A - lm' x - ' . ' ' ' 9 -513--' I ff... 'F t . - "--ug n-,,,.V...gg,g1. v l . - qwfaus sg..-5:-,arm -, L ,. S 4'iif'-'2- V swfm r L , AQ , - , I ppm- L Q:pf..Ti".:1zmr -. Q L 4 a. , . L we-ff L . i.,f.--2-:M 1 . . , ,QQ my 'L 4-3 ,- I f x K V ' 'i , W! Vernon McDonald, Terry McGinley, Kathleen McKisson, Ray McLeod, Glynn A. McNevins, Bennie McCleery, Greg Carrie McEntire, Rebecca McKinley, Patsy McLaughlin, Charles McNelis, Johnny Mckill, Roberta Maciha, John C. Lutz, Barbara McCain, Lewis H. 4' 'A 'JQQAAQJ LLL-.M McCreary, Sue l li . ., .:' Mackey, Rochelle Maio, Jean Mahr, Phyllis Mallas, Athena W. ,, .Xt Manning, Charles Mattison, William F. Misener, JOl'1l't Marionneaux, Annette Maul, Lawrance Mitchell, Eddie Martin, Frances Meadows, Virginia M. Mize, Jimmie Masters, Dorothy Menard, Mary Ann Moeller, Pat Matthews, Rose Marie Meymandi, Assad Mondo, Arm Him aa'- Morgaru,iiKathenine rs "Musgrave, Sue Mulvhill, Ntagbpreen Myers, jgen .if -its , t Q. 1- fa --f, F - x 'i sr it - H Q l fl! 'J eff N iccoj i, x Nlskern, Keith OBrien, Suzy Novy,,,5Dave Ghltest, Carol ,- , .2 . M L, fist. - ef' 'P -0, l ',', -,Q-Qs. ' vi, " '. Ri W : I Q M.. V If f law' , sf an 1 J C - x . .-'-: - -'fag' -i rs' "4 '-fl - ,-'-v 'Y A A1 4 ul X 1 Q if I ll N F:r+T--P 'rj 'ak V t lg "- ,A l f 4 , l i - 1 It x " gl ll R P -' iv - L , . f' Nix O'Leary, Margaref' Palmer, Loy' Parkinson, Chandler Patterson, Betsy Peck, Barbara Peters, Norma Pigg, Jo Anne Ong, Edwin Parks, Joe Partain, Rachel Pawlowski, Bernacline Penrod, Harvel L. Peterson, Phil Plefka, Frank Page, Claudette Lou Parkes, Mary Ann Patella, Nick Pease, Cherie Perdue, Roclrick Phillips, Glen Plotknic, Rita A Plumb, Paul Pope, Milton Porter, Bill Powers, Russel Robert Psahnas, Charles T. Putnam, Joyce X Pyle, Mary Lou Y .' ,. nf . V - wilt ? Ta. 1, H -nag.. 111 f- it - V , 1... t ,X ' 1 V ,, A.,,, I .WB ,,,, Quinn, Margaret Radcliffe, Mary L Radewald, Helen. f -- x 1 X Y Q' E V,,, J! .1..: f pw, i Raine, Milton A. Jr. Reed, L R'l ynn ley, William R Roark Betty l. Rosenthal Lolsl Ramsey, .lay O. Reichert, Suzanne Ritz, Bill Jr. Robefsofif Ronnie'lC, Ruiz, agent Reder, Jan Reynolds, Rovert E. Roark, Albet E- R " r . ornero, Basillo F. Russell, Hazelle, 4.1 1154- iiz ii Russell, Ray Rutkowski, Dolores Salem, Chaigles H. Sal' Ed Q at M wx ,gy , t. ,.. ef? D rin, . Sands, James, Santos, Rafael Sattler WE. Soligaller, Roberlm Scholey, Dee 'HQ , f P 1 K gf sf, t with , . Y -at l "l ' M-1+-'J -.-.4 . X 551i:sm.tG:2'2 if , 1 i . Scifres, Sharon Sue Segal, Ralph Seitz, Edna Session, Gary D. Sexton, Sharon Shelder, Terry L. Shirk, Lindy Shultz, John C 6-N .1 6- , s l M lrgrrff' ' F H 5 I' "V -.'. I 331- V , ,tv-, 'T fig I t -r A uf , , , 1 6 I N J. 'ffzzzqr . . if 9 J 3' ll A 5' , -- 5 . i V x.e,,,f.fsQ,s 5 .Lf-SU .. ...rss -1-, ,As Simser, Joan Sipes, Carolyn Smith, Charmain Smith, Lester Soderstrom, Sylvia Sole, Walter Spangehl, Julia Starr, Edward Stephens, Sherrill lnclair, Richard Smith, Carma Smith, Jesse M. Smith, Marlene Solbes, Vincent J. Sorensen, Renae Spencer, William,E. Stenglin, Elizabeth Steward, Barbara i it EH, ll lui S Q lr i " ., .fm V. -7 , W, E, S r 1 I Na 1, 6? ,guts , Him., V -'rum ,ex n-.e l S H x tr f-Z? 'FSSF 144 5 A. :W V.. I m iA, X' , q I in K, ..,, .JI 11 M ,.'v-,, gy 1 Kg .1 1. . 2f11:.,.-ffiiffaae ,,,,Urban,rf5fgFran Vaupejl, Virginia Valenzuela, 'Connie Vellufaio, Julius WadgjeIl,f5iRose Mariei ' z Waggoner, Pafsy Stokes, Gary Sumners, Elsa Sumners, Warren Swafford, Nancy .Io Swanson, Kay Tang, Davis Todd, Marvin Taylor, Glenda Tolliver, Rosemary Thomas, Jack Tribby, Jimmy Thomson, Davd D. Turley, Anita Thrappas, Eleanora Underwood, Valorie india, L .fi ak, i : .. F w - F V. X 1 E 2,1 N ' e -if rw 1 X. .. ...n . A ., , .. li lx Jdf lmgl. , .. wk Xa Wahlman, Gwen Walkington, Shirley , A -Q9-I s- .. . I I X. , X 3? if - is ,i ILL. Ll I 1 il I ' S Wi 5 A K V .Wi-X , Wallace, John Ware, Richard L. Wasielewski, Paul J. Weaver, Marsha Wendling, Barbara JillWestover, Beverly Ward, Sue D.Washington, Arthur L.Waters, Charles Lester Weech, Carol y ,rf l "T X Q 1- 1 l l A3 fl - Y ,fx A Z KJ i ,V 1 H I in N L L H N L Q? rv' S V , li is if l 5 9- ,Q like X v ', , ' l il 7 " s - 1 in A. Y l -. WB- W -. 1 . ,gh ft J , 5 f r gk 1' L ' 9 'ui 15' QW Westall, Edward Wheat, Genevieve E. Whipple, Thomas A. White, Tommye Whitson, Le Roy Whittet, Gay Wicker, Rush Widmer, Paul Williams, Dave Williams, James R. Willson, Mike Windes, James D. Wingo, Lorraine Winslow, Mary Lee Wisherd, Jacqueline Wisherd, Joys Wood, Gerald L. Woodall, Mary Jane Worthington, Everett Work, Fred J. Worsley,Roger L. Wyrick, Joyce Ann Yee, Doon Ziegler, Barbara Zuller, Jeannette E -- - 1 t :ii , ,- -T' :. Hhiiiwm ,, sk -Ng , AP A fre li i l i THE FRESHMAN CLASS started out an eventful year the election of class officers. Elected President was Bert Dodson, with Peetey Olmstegad and Penny Albright assisting him as vice-president and secretary. First on the adienda for the officers was to form axicouncil. This was done by elec- tion of a representative from each hall and off camplfils group. Other freshmen also at- tended council meetings and were placed on commitfiees. The first project of the council was helping in the decoration of the Union for Christmas. The council set up and decorated a tree in ilfront of the den, and planted a live tree by the B,A. building. This live tree will be left to each successive Freshman Class to be decorated at Christmas time. 1' During the Campus Chest Drive freshman womefi went around with tags saying "Let Me Carry Your Books for the Campus Chest." Altriost S50 was earned and given to the fund. l A refreshment booth at the Blue Key Carnival tulihed out to be a big hit. Council members ran the booth and donated the money to Blu dl Key Scholarships. The Freshman Council also sponsored socials in thilUnion, formed a Freshman Host- ess Committee and also began a scholarship honorary lfor Freshman women. ' .ni K. li X' IA 35. Y f"'X -Y, . -Q. 'v i .,, ,J .fs 5 X It W E A 3 'A s ir A A A M - f ' t N X ww 1 , hp, A 5.1 .V 4-'47 Q 'ls-f P Y 'f ,H V , , I I -1-3 ,f?x , Agte, Dennis Atbright, Arthur D. Atlen, Chartes Attison, Arthur J. Anderson, Mary Arenas, Alfred Arzberger, Caro! Aguitera, Jim Albright, Patricia Alten, Derrett Anderson, Brenda Anthony, BIN Arnson, Rosalie Atkins, Joe Atbright, Penny Atten, Patty .lo Anderson, Ntalba Apessos, Pete Arriote, Bob ' Avery, Nancy Ahter, Judy it Babich, Mary kes Diane Bac , Baiteyt, Susanne 2 2.., gf B Q z Q' Barber, Jerry Barnes, Dave Barneharl, Terry Barrington, Eleanor Bates, Margaret ,B Baxier, Sally ,,,,L, 9, . Q L, ,Lf , ' l Xi A ,,,.. Benedict, Allen M Bergen , .Janice ennett, Kendall WQM Bernard, Jim Benson, Richard Berfocch i, Richard Bigler, Cula Ann Binhham, Gary Binhham, Karen Black, Joyce Blair, Charles Bloemer, Jody Bond, Stephen Bonham, Mariorie Booth, James A. Boss, Carol Bowerman, Richar Bowers, Alice Bowling, Darlene Boyd, Nina , 1, Bradshaw, X John? Q ., i 32' ' Y? f ,rf Qs Q , Ld- at 'ES -YQ? I' . 'M f I- I " Q... V -M . .J i Pi. at ati to .f T , 5 xx V- Brauch Betty Brinkle Oli' , N y, I6 Brown, Elliott Breckler, Barbara Brinkman, Mary Brown, Margie Brinias, Robert D, Broadway, Everett Brown, Phil Brink, Pabby Broska, Joyce Brown, Shiela Q.-W. f ' ' ' ' i by " fl to - 1 ' ' L! a xl .I I E , 'Ei V V 0 -L .X ' Y E I ig, .. "5 eb 'H at t gf x ?W T' L fi' M -A 1 f tax W rf in A ff 1 ,ii " :,.. ' it 5 . R' H ' 'A 97" 3--3, ,'.Q 15?-t' - ' I K it ' fe-.Aa ' - 2: Buck, Penny Bunch, Barbara Burke, Kathy Burris, Rodger Budd, Hester Burch, Fred Burke, Mont L. Burum, Dial Bufis, Karen Burd, Sherry Burkhalter, Margaret Caganich, Barbara Buie, Bette B ' urger, Larry , Burns, Robert Cain, David' 1 ire' ,il . .wr 1 - .Qin-1 ll if , f f , K I K A1 - f g 5155: E f" EE- 'Y L , Q X4 if 5, 5 El l Calwell, Connie gCampbell, Eleanor Campbell, Paula lg " K -as 3 Y xiifp. Y 4 ,.. W . QP' s mi Camut,,Joe Canter, Sharon Cardanil J.'C. " :ra Q. Carlyon, 'hill El Carnahan, Duane Carrillo, ,Nlary l, Jacque Carter, Paul L. Jr. Cardso, Beverly , -. -I lil! 'rl . Q l ll 'L' . in Chandler, Phyllis Chavez, Ray A. vw, - -.-... : Charles, Alice Jean Chemasr, Georgel Aw Charleg, George C. Cheuvront, Sue C. 4:22 Ha., w M ff we A Q Chun, D039 Mvvngl Clark,Sa , 1, 1' l if I Chpe, Won Clark, Ken Chri-Sfensbn, Jean ef.. amz, ,, ,, ., , l Mi- ww we 11 -g ,a W S, ,, -.157 iv. l, w .pi 7' t" 1 .JY --If, , ' X33 - gf' ? le ' . , gi ll A X ,A ' I tj' tj? X Ae. ff' - l v 'U' 'QQ-V , k ' Q . R, 'gil Qi Q Clark, Valerie V Clemmer, .Bobs M Collins,'Charles Cook, Earl K. Cope, Everett llemens, Beverly Clough, Davei Compton, Carolyn' Cook, Robert "Doug" Copeland, Janice Jements, Cathy Coleman, Nicholas Connor, Sara Lee Cooper, Paf Cordes, Ron Corwin, Nancy Courefas, Joanne Cox, Donna Cranfield, ,Sue Crook, Bill Croy, Rella Cupp, Carole Lee Currans, Alice Curtis, Carole Dailey, Dorothy Dalce, Sunny Daniel, Thomas E. Hi., ive ,fr A fa if i . yan 6 n . f 1 Q! - 11, , . .fa 1 4 ' 'Z T.. , 21 1 V i sw fa, -ef 1 f E r Q is , Dawson, Pat Darnell, Dewey Davidson, Sandy De La Noy, Thomas Davis, Karen Denison, Kay an Doyle Barbara Dorsey, Jim Y' U '7 l If Drakulich, Don i Dryer, Beverly Jo 'Y' 5, Dryer, Cheri Sue K Dublin, Betty OV' ! l- X 135176 l ll I Dentan, Dorofhy Dickerson, Jo Ann DiPias, Charles J.Des J6I'Cllf1S, Paul Dietz, Dick Dobbs, Ken f Diaz, Sally Dilley, Chuck Dodd, Garry Ducich, Bob K , Duering, Ruth Dummermuth, Barbar DUrandK,,Carlita 6 1. 16. ,,. -'bv A 'ff 1 if Eva X, lu. 49 ,ff r- a , ,en I His- Duriazo, fAsTr'id" RQ -, 255- ,A f Durgan, Larry Vw l , .. if- ii , nl -1 ,En i Q l'V is ' Eiaiy I i Q i, t, Y . saw ax- T F ' 4 l . ,,,,. K 'Eager, Danalu Easterly, Verna Ehlers, John Ellsworth, Paul H. jf if if of lf S Ellsworth, Vicki Eppinger, Joanne Encinas, Miguel D. Erling, Robert England, Pat Escobedo, Irene England, Roy Espinoza, Eddie A .V ,E In A x : W an rf ' ' .. x Yfsf. . J .3 ! l i Q ., V ',,,,,, in VV ' f ' . V I ,. eg:-1 A 1 ,ff 1- - vu , '3 'ni' gt' ,V 4 A ' fe 43. F""+ . I Q fa if-" , +1 ' " '74 . A it di? Q 'eff 'Fa' Estes, Pat O. Fincher, Horace Flake, Ken Fredrickson, Sharon ' Bob Ford, Kay Freestone, Norman Jo Anne Everson, Falbo, Frank Fazio, Leonard Finger, Finn, Rita Fern Franklin, Charles Frey, Martin Fisher, Dorothy Fraser, John Friedman, Bob Frires, Harriet Fritz, Gail Fuller, Yvonne Fulton, Fred Galvin, Greg Gamborg, Richard Garcia, Carlofa Garsf, Kenny ,, Gaylor, William Geare, Calhy GeBauer, Dora GeBauer, Emilie Gomez Robert Gray Wil Gotch Loretta Green l 1. rv. 3 Graff 'Q l l i , A ' f ' F ar? up , N e ,,,.,, . ,, .,.,., M .,., I Im -fl ' f f Ifl 1 s Q l l ,- FP TW: l l SL, 1 A Ifk K A vreenwood, Ed Griffiths, John J. Guncler, Myrna Gustafson, Mel , Hadlock, John 'egory, Delores Griggeory, Donald GundQrson,.Janef Guyan, Gwen Hahn, Noraiane Griffin, Gary Guenther, Florence Gustafson, Marky Gylling, J. Hale, James Hallickson, Harry Haman, Bennett Hancock, Jo Hanley, Wallace Hanson, Soma Harder, Darlene Harness, Bob Harnish, ,David Harries, Jim Harris, Jerome Hart, Walter Harvick, Neta Jtf' .an l4.' 'U' F a fll l Q., lui, J i f gl W 5 vi' N H' 'E' 'IN ' E J li If ' I :Q .'..-. ' 'VL r 5231 ! J'- H455 , 'l sw' M gf lw . Y X ,M , . i 1-. 4 l r of ll E 3' ,E f-3 'vu ES-'E Hasfielcl, Betty Haumont, Pete Hassell, Alton Harris, Juanita Hatch, Quola Hayes, Naoma Hayes, Teddy . lgleffeulfinger, Bill Hearn, Juclitlj W Henagarf Ben Hedgpeth, -liumce Henderson, Jody lsr Henkel, Ray Henthorn, Anita Herrcher, Clifford Herrera, Sylvia. Hershman, Irwin Heywood, Evelyn Hill, Joyce Hill, Myrna Hill, Ron Hill, Sherilyn Hilton, Tom Hing, Ma Hirose, Doris r mr.. ,if 151 Hoag, Anneva tHodQiSZD, Mortgage, T l 5 i ly i l y y 7535 -w ' fi . at-gf' it -rtv 3- uri ti, il. ll l . .gi T J Q 2 I 5 I X I x , l ,. 5' 'i -Q 'F-7 Q X' 'gs 1 3 L21 sa. .gl ,Q -V 1- Q , A... - A ,, 4 IQ. 5, V is, f: ,VT A H l A 2: is my ' 2.1 J tr' ei, lib' ' 4 91 f i f.. J l 1. -24 qv,-. A , H , an 5- i Hoffman, James Horner, Jack R. Howard, Donna Howell, Ralph Hutchins, Linda Irwin, Jack R. Jacobs, John Holbert, Connie Horton, Charlie Howard, Jean Hufton, Judith Hutchenson, Shirley Jackson, Beatrice Jaramillo, ,Pat Holliday Reva Hounshell Carroll Howell, Alice Hull, Joy Hutchison, Gail Jackson, Donna Jesman, Twila Hommel,'LoreHa . Hovey, Carl R. Howell, Diane Hunt, Sonia lngle, Carolyn Jackson, James . Jimenez, Joe S. d, 'VB 15 m Q S-.17 , ai 52212 L, ' '2 'Yagi gg: J ' 'N 2, .,:,,: ..a.,, . ...:. - 2 M, .wr-2' J ,ri ,l ,, l 1 ' 'V - ' 212, ' . A ll J, ' EQIQEI 2, '--if -' g 2 lf fill y' L J 92 2 A 5 2 ' 2 . lf ' ii' fif izwwz' A K ll . . 9? ,W swf . ml :z2, Q l x s-x: L-ffiw rm- z . G ,' X' , iw f Johnson, Diane Johnson, Dora Johnson, Eleanor 22 , U ,sv Johnson, James, Johnson, ,Joan' Johnson, Tom Jones,CharIes ,, , Hr' :E ff :Ne Louis Jordah, Mary Lou' X Jorgensen, Karen Rae. UDV, Sylvia? Joyner, Roger I 'sy ill ll! A , U s p X 4 l 4 m ' X lg ' 1 22 x .P 2 ,Q as 'G- f 1 H I l Judkinsf Pal Kasnetsis, Georgia Karger' JOAN' S ,2 at 4' 2 1 " - 721,- , 2224? ' ' M We, A, ..., 2 2 I .ma i lo 2, un.. K Kehny, 25MarTilrf' Rf Kenny, Robert , Qonaldggy Kggnnev, Gerald 'VIE W'- rr--v API' Kiefer, K Kner, Loral Kiser, Donal 2222 1 au, 2 l Q J fl P +2 , is I Q v lllfcf 1 . was L 2 '- Er , I X ll 5 V J, ,S 1 Q x B 3 in +- 3-if Knott, Kenneth Kohlhase, Charles Krznarich, Rose Kuykendall, Kay Ladra, Geneva Koenigs, Lois J. Kopp, Robert Kudron, Roger Kwiatkowski, Sophie Langendorf, Bob Koger, 'Bruce Kowalski, Leon . Kunkel, Jim Lackey, Bill A. La Rue, Carolyn Lasseter, Patricia Latham, Lester Lattie, Joe E. Leafdale, Marilyn Leese, Val Lemons, Cloyes Lent, Barbara Leverton, Jan Lewinthal, Sandy Lewis, Bonnie Lewis, Elizabeth Ann Lindstrom, Nancy l 4 if -24 Se: FET Y I x ' Q' -' " fififggi f 5 25 qgfxf e'w, -.D- : - A jd 'sr I J l A 5' -15,7 'Q-7 e ,rf .FUI- 15 : ff- A I t . B l ,W Furl In I 2 in- wsss ' Ly I 5' 7 N- iii.-, f ' ii Mahan, Carole Maher, Philip W. i 'i H ' Maine Mildred ' Qi Maloy Clair - f J V' 1 11:7 , ..,' 4, ' l r rrll' U ' ,. ' YQ . " , 1 f i X 'X ,S l Manley, Dan E. ,V l Mar, Yale 4 x., if fr M k 1-. v,.4-, J i N Linn, Loretta Lomafska, Donna Louie, Gilbert , ,Loeffler, Susan Luptak, Gene Lisonbee, Larry Long, Jill Lubonovich, Jo Ann ,Lundquish Harry Lyons, Bob Livingston, Jim Lo, Shiu Chi Lucas, Georgann Lunenschloss, Rita Maccracken, James C. Marcuml Mary Kay Maurer, Sylvia Marin, Benny 'T l JP Marshall, Barbara i 6, 'Miariirifi Cara? ' , Martin, Cecil in , V ggi .Q l l L la, 'F 1 ' -. 4 nt' 9 Y J it 1 J ' 'KW1 - , ji ,Q it Y' ' ' -' -gig, fi'-' I M 3391 l m. 'L ,.1 S l ' A J . 'U my J Martin, Phyllis Maxwell, Jim McCague, Sandy McDanielg Elizabeth McGrath, Ronald McPherson Clifford Medina Hubert Martinez N M , orma aya, Pat R. McCauley, Phyllis McDonald, Larry J. McKinley, Gayle McQueeni Selma Memzel-, Karen Mattausch ,Lawrence W. McAuIay, George McCracken, Pat S. McDaniel, Patricia McLaughey, Elsie L. McRUer, Marilyn Merrett, Uglell Matthews, Leah McBride. Burt McCullOU9l'l, Jane McDowell, Mariorie McNell, Dave McVaugh, Joe Mezes, John Hof, if L ffm EV! gig , u ,Ex ' 1 .H-' X lr, lg, A 1 , :ya 'ft' f Pa ,A Q, ixl i 1+ '-wi 5535 '5 is in ' l c if V ., , ql W 5' , ,mais .5 f '15 Miller, Donna Rae Miller, Furman Miller, Gayle Millar Max Millerl Merilvflial Minfeer, Karenl Miranda, leo V Moeur, Fay C. Monlnier, ,Walt Monteith, .loan Monfeith, Joyce 'Mon1ez, Ernie, Al ..L. 23. ' 3' li' ,I l v w H lf- ' I if ."l.'E':l'. l ., 1 X , ,Q v 1 , 1- 'X , , mls ., 's J X , :pf I NK X 4 if" . , in- 01 -6 ' A W f ,Moore Williamffggli. Morris, .lan ffl? Bi' r Morrisl, Dcfnald Morris, Nelda Q Morris, Henry Mossrnan, Bruce , ,E N l l ,ax W l ,lx 05, 1 I R' Q. Mukenanablf, Allan Mullen, James Murchiyaon, ,James r., l kg Sr' Wx . me--X x .24 ps' E. 1 X l 4 , rw ' Nafarrafe, l2odol Nabors Jac Narramore Vlr C l ,,, if i Sana ,U J l A g 'S Joe Nelson, Lane Newfon,Bob G. roy Nelson, Mary Kay A Nichaols, Sue Arabell Nesfer, Murlin Nix, Richard Pail ag- ,Q , 1 -V N Q, Q U 4, H QC? he N , he l, ,, , '-I , , ,X , lin, 1 l 'Vi . -, N bf ,-Z b E " -fffgll, V ,,1,:4e5.L-,nik Nodiff, Jerry O'Barr, Colleen Nunez, Mike O',Brien, Daniel Oda, :Belly O'Dell, Erin Anne Olmstead, Virginia Olson, Roy Ong, Kenneth Ong, Ying Ortiz, Cecilia Palmer Joe Palmer, Sandra Kay Palmer, Willis Pankow, Curfis H. Park, Marilyn Parker, Charles Pafha, Darlene 1 A an t 4 iv is I ,P r -5' , ,aa mfs' ' 'Xi ,,. Qs 'lf '94 'nic 5- , , ' 'gif 1 ' ee -ni, isa' 1 ml! A X l Q V W-L il l , 1 ,ie , in 1 ll I :Q l l Dei x if Ea rea. , . P' - -- 1. A .- H l., . , X I Q . V My r - .Q b ::,,: . 4 V Y W ..,,, ,, Q . 4 A . - 1 ' '- J ,Tv 2:: 522-1' ' Aa f Patton, Louise Perkins, Gary ,,.,5l,Pettit,,, Tory! Payne, Hazel Peters, Gayle .Peftyiohim Travis Peer, Mary Lou Peterson, Jeanine Phelps, Denna s i 3, .. Xa Poe, Kenneth H. Polen, Andrea 5 I ,, 'N f J' Pope, Judy Poplawski, James im t i .4 " '59s ' - z v wa:-Qt' l J . r - . ,. WFS. ag, Porr, Eugene 1 ,,, , f .Z Pospicil, Louise P G 4 Vi 1' a fl J ' . :ss 1 ..-lxfa ' Picagg, Maria Platt, Henry C. Jr. l it ' Pingleton, Chuck' Platt, Rauna Y ,Y ' Pi Plank, Bill Plotkin, Morton Powell, Vincil 3' " Prizer, Jeanette 1 34 , - 4 1' .' Q M f ' f , '-ff-J ,"l, i Q" 'f .f . ' ..' . I Y PrcTse,hDary1l'1 Qt , 'H' 9 E 5 ' V I Pu sip er, Verna ,i Q, :'i X A Lyzay, -l i 4, w ill 1 . - P Mil - S l as ll l ' it I , ,.. M , 1' 1 , " .N ', W X Pyper, Walter f xv Rademacher, Shirleyl Q' il ll V l Ragsdale, John M Reed, Carolyn Ramson, Thomas D. Reed, J. David Rankin, Dudley Reilly, John Reading, Mary Jane Rhoton, Carolyn 6' I Q l . il -I T ,. ,.., - X 1 .,, , ,, , . a il' , 1, 'lf' fc' xo 4, E ,.,f'Fii ' gl, xllzix. gf' Q- Rhoton, Marilyn Richey, La Vina Robinson, Sfuarl Rooks, Gerre Rowe,kJimmy Rice, Lou Ricks, Carolyn Rodman, Bob Rose, Helen iii R6we,'r'Sandra Rich, Ronald J. Rivers, Kenneth R. Rogers, Yale Rose, Kim Rowley, Phyllis Richards, Max Roberts, Joan W. Rogers, Norma Gail Ross, Jim Rubash, Billy ,way Rudin, Morlon it ,af l Qt ' H45-n r ls.: Runyon, Howard A Russell, Peggy V 'USabey, Kafrina ix . Saenz, Edvyina N 3 s ' r R lell , R Sanchez, Desi K ,V - Sandell, Alan .46- ,- 2--K ,l - l,,w,,1 - 'll x fi Q Us ll' pf. 3? .:.:.: , I Sn 3 . , Ni fl? 1 2 s is I N A -. ,iles ' Sanders, Patty Sanders, Ronnie Sraxerf Ted Schaefer, ,Bill l'E'l Russell, Leon B. Jr. l Y ll-rggg -' 1 l ll I " W' Vi fl , Q, . 2 M A' '.,.,1f1 X f . ' ' ll ' " x l Q xi 4l . ., --L K 5 Y' ' fa " VV Q, Yr X .-I3 49 ' " A , gt W ,N ,K 1 .:.. , ,, , . he f .r , sss R l scar bbh5? Darllel lsihnsbly frvlelvifn Uschfl lwlllisir Scot! Tommie Sue Shanon Sellers, Robert S. Shelton, ll Schleifer, lobylRober'ra 5Choenslein, Pat Schusfe iMariclaire " ' ' R .u ' Schmm, Fred Schultz, Shlrley Ann Schwa Qer, Lance Sena, Anthony M Shepard, l . gl, W1 If-'lfi -. 9-. ' ' ' f i . Q ,O 1,413 'fig ' 3 ff' t f X r P 1 af 1 1 W, 3 , X f ,ir 1 . - i . I 1' i' ' 4 , ' " l,,Y4ffnl!,-' 1 Q i ' 5 . mewak, Steve Shumway, Donald F. Slattery, Thomas woore, David Silva, Ramon J. Smid, James wrader, Corky A Siniaho, Gerry Smith, Beckie .1-'51 if ., ,,, .QS-ith, 1 X-gli, J Smith, Clyde Smith, Margaret L. Smiih, Janis Smith, Mary Jean , Smith, ,Judy Smith, Sumner .flu Smith, Virginia Smithson, Janet Smoot, Joanne Snyder, Edward Sollenbarger, Stanley Spanko, William Sperger, Shirley Spradlin, Jerry Stancil, Billy J. Starr, John Stein, Saralyn Steiner, Darlene J. , t it ' f gi. Y 7.4 -3 1-2 ,- , . S ' rw 'A Q A' i -V I rf fi I. 1.14, '- "x..-- iz. L Ne., 2?- bi , N , ,W V 3 L ' ails, V A f' 4: if iQ L . gi ,, tal 3 L".f4 2: 1 l ii.. Trlllilfeyill Paltriclaal Pl L ll V Qi? H "1 VA.- My ' 'sis 3. Y .3 JT' V T' , 1 V l ' A N ab' '- , -T - ,.a ,Q " ' it T Stephens, Merla Stone, Gerald Stufflebeam, Perry Suddarfh, Kay Sunberg, Jim Stewart, Virginia Stradling, Edith Strewghans, Charles Sullivan, William Swan, Ruth Stoclghill, Walter Stratton, Lorum Sukfato, Agnes Suit, Maggie l Taggart, Muriel 1 :. 'ft 7 mlggg, gg it , , Q, i. 'li i Tang, Beverly Jo Teigen, Kathy l Termain, Barbara Jeln Terry, Frank ,l Thayer, James l Thompson, Craig ll i Thomson, Juanita , Torres, Armeda i Tracey, Edwin E. TrainoiffiiflfrafnceSi3fAnrifi Trgzloveu Sand L WR ,4 rg 1 i 2 'N mail' If 2 -iygtartiii' ln aaa . X it 3 , 7"-Lf, A in 4? Q W -en 'I 1 ll f X. : in-.vi LV I 1' - W y , 2, vel rl , , A f ' ' fi aim-f gif Q,-. in Truman, Carol Turman, Beverly Upchurch, Patsy - Vance, Lane Vann, Sandra Venter, Chel' ' VonGesier!5 Fred Trussell, Beverly Tyree, Laura Belle Upshaw, James R. VanDalfsen, B, J. Vargas, David Vermillion, Deyan Vukovich, Mickey TUCkef. WGYUS Ulmer-Mafulewie, Ann Valdez, Helen Vandreslice, Gary Vasquez, Geraldine Vick, Mary Wagenkinecht, Lyndon Turley, Janice Unsickef, Eloise Valerine, Pat Vanlandingham, Larry Velting, Harold Vild, Phil Wagner, Mike :ig Q i Wagoner, Carolyn Wallis, Benna Walmsley, Pat R y. r , 7 :'I nj , A9: ' XV, . -- V H Q. , " " L 5 A, L' W ' W W' :-,ij , Walls, Carolyn 1 llll V .. , ry i, Wag Nalcy A ' T War ' MI e + Wardlaw, Margaret Q' l Warren, Bob L aye ,,Warreh, Doris Anne e-F' k -'R .,., Warren, Joanne L , , I , h j jx 8 "' Warrick, James C. 4,1 V 5- I Wasson, Nancy .W , , u ulz 2.4 I ,1,: r l ,Z W 1 ' . ,R km fy z , , xp. -Q - I . . 'Q-,fu ' ' . A Nag l' 7?-4, ., 3 A I l ff-., l We ,X X' K 1 . arf 9' A , -f X . T ' H " HSI. ll' 'Was N' Q X 0 2 V s . 'e Watkins, Bonnije Walferson, 'John Watson, John Watts, Mary Boots Watson, Lewis Webb, Dargine George ,Gail Or Q 'bv Welngartner Gary Welsh Jack Weigold, 'Nancy B , 5s X WZ 127 Welch GI Wenoff Ro Westby K J.. K Aux A A b fi -N l .' l l ' Qu: f , 4. ' X K ' , Q! .3..,J . , . Q Q, r ' l A25 -f 5 -G . 'T'-' j . i 4' . "' ai 1 A ff' 4 i a 9 , , ,W- U EQ! Y: 'lt ,limi if Y R 15- ' E' " ! uf? 1 f u-- . , J 9 ' 9 J J I l ,. 'N J .Q - rv f I za f 'la fra' A 19.1 T K, '-- 5 ' - F' , fi ' fx Q4 -V 1 V ff: h .r f it l X I . lestfall, Carol Whaites, NBQCY Whitfield, Erma Wieding, Georgia etzel, Manfred Wheeler, Marilyn Whitfield, Janitolene Wilbur, Don' Williams, Patsy 'VrenS. COrinne WFUTBCFS, JSFVY D- Whitmer, Alice Wilkinson, Ray Wilson, Kenneth Willard, Mercier Williams, Jeannette Williams, Troy Willis, Arch J. Willis, Coella Mae Willis, Craig E. Willis, Joan Willsay, Jim Wilson, James Wilson, Mary Ann Witsaman, Betty Alice Witt, Harold L- ' r ,355 K '94- QQ, X lv I ..i rg f 9 - Q.- , .L ,., i4 .i-.af i nv-- fvv ll.. , -ew' , Q.- i ,c , ii? 4 iF., Azn , 1 1, L .ggigc T - - - Q' ii Wood, John Woods, Janice Yates, Nancy Young Dean Young, George H, 4 5 ii Zack, Nadine, Mrs. Zeigler, Mickey Zeski, Walter Peggy in , - in L. 5 V Yeley, Don Zimmerman, Wayne organizations fi, 2 1 i . L, if W S, ss NCQ, , HMif:g,,,ii , l ,, me ii masts infuse 'sites H' Ms V Ng, sig s . .ms K, qs ' 1' . W , it , ' s, iv, is d H4 M 1 , J, , ,- ,m f -P i , I J 1 V 53" , fi ' , .f xi JA' ii " ' I ' I 1, -KT. I ' i 4 ai. I V -:5?9"'i-: ,if-+7?E. gi iiniilltill ni, X ,, IJ ,Hman 63153351 ef: il 'isaafi ii ii ii. Wi T irlmll I' Q65 "lf i gr E. 25? .mfs V fs- W- 552-W FEE -'girl' igaiiivii Wlliii 1 I H sis? efseiii ' .sg "MS e Ei? T T . f , . , ii up ht ii 1 WV: P 9 T ., '4-1'-lvnfzlf, x 'A t iitvq student , must ,cpu n Ci I T, THE STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL helps to encourage the relia gious life of Arizona State College at Tempe by promoting better understanding among differing groups and cooperation between the various church groups, and by fostering a wholesome reli- gious Iife on campus. The officers are: Jim Hamilton, President, Tom Shaffer, Vice- President, Marlene Lorch, Secretaryg Joan Roybal, Publicity Chair- man, Darlene Evans, Spiritual Exploration Week Chairman, Jean Kaclish, Senator, and Edith Santarelli, Senator, The exofficio members include: Rev. Charles Crouch, Religious Coordinator, Nancy Rice, Chapel Secretary, and Donna Taylor, Assistant Chapel Secretary. Members of the Student Religious Council include the following: Keith Brion, Jane Clay, Wendy Davis, Jim Diehl, Jim Eklund, Darlene Evans, Neal Fluegel, Sheila Getz, Jim Hamilton, Diane Hanson, Marilyn Heaton, Kay Higgins, Doris Holtgrewe, David Hunt, Jean Kadish, Richard Leichty, James Leonard, Jim Little, Marlene Lorch, Mary Helen McGaughey, Athena Mallas, Carol Montgomery, Ernest' Nickels, Ardis Patterson, Nolan Peterson, John Philp, Nancy Rice, Jim Rosscup, Joan Roybal, Edith Santarelli, Tom Shaffer, Helena Somerhalder, Jeannine Stewart, Donna Taylor, Jim Taylor, Patsy Waggoner, Craig Walling, and Beverly Westover. fi THE CONGREGATIONAL FELLOWSHIP is composed of Congregational Youth of College age. Activities this year included Sunday evening meetings with supper, a week-end retreat to Mormon Lake, a picnic at Barney Barnard's, a water party at the Verde River, a picnic at Canyon Lake, -an outing at Tortilla Flats plus Christmas caroling. The Congregational Fellowship has an interesting and varied program and any student on campus is welcome to participate in that program. Officers are: Neal Fluegal, President, Ray Russell, Vice-President, Jean Logan, Secretary-Treasurer, and Diane Hanson, Worship Chairman. The sponsor is Charlie Bowers. The following are members: Jane Logan, Chuck Carter, Louise Wolf, Jane Tucker, Ray Russell, Bob Briggs, Pat McCracken, Diane Hanson, Neal Fluegel, Lee Russell, Harry Hallickson, Jean Logan, George Weber, Ronnie Rite, Jennie Rencenburger, Patricia Wood, Louann Smith, Cathy Connolly, and Benny Adair. congregutiondtl fellogwship tt i gf: THE DISCIPLES STUDENTS FELLOWSHIP provides a program of worship, study, discussion, service, recreation, and cooperation with other Christian groups on campus and around the world, through which an individual may experience a growth in Christian faith and conviction. The officers are: Nancy Rice, President, Ollie Verne Brinkley, Secretary-Treasurer, and John Philp, Publicity Chairman, The Fellowe ship advisers are Dean Catherine G, Nichols, Faculty Sponsor, Mr. 81 Mrs. Bob Cushing, and Dr. R. G. W. Collins. Disciples Student Fellowship include the following people: Carolyn Compton, Ollie Vern Brinkley, Carole Lee Cupp, Dick Linder, Ardis Patterson, John Philp, Nancy Rice, Whitey Schultz, Al Williams, and Eleanor Williams. l lil l i tl sl isfudent , 'sfiilii ff? itsi llllll A ll - M W ...s 7 l I i tl' l I, . EJ S ld: .- --A t ,l l THE WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP provides for Presby- terian students various types of programs, activities, and fellowship. Also, it acts as a social service group for the community, and as a co-operating group on the campus through the Student Religious Council, Members include: Bill Braman, Betty Brauch, Bar- bara Brecktler, Charles Coffinger, Larry Conrad, Sue Culley, Pat Dawson, Doris Duncan, Ronnie Frans, Loyde Edmundson, Wallace Hanley, and Margaret Gartrell, Also, Sharon Horne, Donna Jackson, Evelyn Johnson, Mary Lutz, Jane McCullough, Mary Helen McGaughey, Chuck Manning, Carol Montgomery, Jack Riggs, Phyllis Robertson, Hank Robertson, Wilbur Rauch, Lenora Slater, Terry Schuefz, Thomas Shaffer, Elaine Vermeline, Joanne Warren, Bob Warren, Jim Wilson, Barbara Ziegler, "Joanne De Rosier, Howard Sattler, Bill Schultz, and Kay Palmer. westminster E 'Q hillel foundation W :..,-Vi HILLEL FOUNDATION provides a coordinated program ot religious and social activities for Jewish students. The chapter at Arizona State 'is composed of all Jewish students at the university and Phoeniv College. Reli- gious activities consist ot services put on by students, discussion meetings, and guest speakers. Brunches, Dinner dances, and active participation in campus activities provide a well rounded social program. Of- tiers of Hillel Foundation are: Robert Shcolnick, Presi- dent, Sheila Getz, Membership Vice-President, Mike Multer, Social Vice President, Corresponding Secretary, Rita Plotkin, Recording Secretary, Mel Sternberg, Treasurer, Lee Koltum and Louis Goldstein, Members at large, Dr. Abraham is the faculty sponsor. Hillel Foundation members are Ken Abrams, Morton Abrams, Bill Adler, Morton Alpert, Jerry Bloom, Barry Briskman, Marty Cantor, Jay Vee Cohen, Dick Davich, Don Freedman, Ron Feingold, Harriet Friers, Sheila Getz, Lou Goldberg, Lou Goldstein, Sandy Goldwin, Al Goodman, Jerry Gottleib, Paul Gottleib, Gary Grosbard, Jerry Harris, Irvin Hirshman, Lenny Hoffman, Jean Kadish, Karen Kreigle, Sheila Kreigle, Leila Koltun, Leslie Leiter, Mel Lipshultz, Mike Multer, Arlene Marks, Herbert Meshel, Morton Plotkin, Rita Plotkin, Martin Reinser, Arnie Rosenberg, Louis Rosenthal, Morton Rudin, Evelyn Segal, Ralph Segal, Bob Shcolnick, Don Shor, Mel Sternberg, Saralyn Stein, Sandy Switzer, Toby Scheifer, Penny Troop, Stevie Troop, Evelyn Wasserman and Carl Weinstein. 7 ,B- W uezhti it -, it it is it t. t. ,eggs sgsum. 5 wg., M... 5 m sa m 5 -if - -- ff WM Hm,,ggg..." 3 1 ,,Ab .. 3 , , ,z ' it i t 1 L' . .5 .Q ' - 'UE wig tt We E W we -sf ii F A " B' its it iw .5 . ' .ru ff, ei Q at aa :mg M . new - !,1N!N it H t. , 1, reg, 59? t,,.,3 ef - DELTA PHI is composed of L. D. S. men who are returned mis- sionaries. Delta Phi maintains a co-op on Apache Boulevard iust south of the Stadium. As a service to the college, Delta Phi publishes the student directory. Advisors are Dr. Martin Mortensen, and Dr. Grant Moody. xxx M at ,S it in 3. E martin Iuther society THE MARTIN LUTHER SOCIETY is the Synodical Conference Evangelist Lutheran group for Wisconsin, Missouri, Nor- wegian and Slovak Lutherans. Regular meetings are held the second and fourth Sundays of each month at Emmanuel Evangelist Lutheran Church, lOl E. 7th Street at Myrtle Ave., Tempe. The Rev. Walter A. Diehl is Student Pastor, and Mr. Clyde Smith is faculty sponsor. The group is formed and meets to strengthen the faith the young people have brought with them, and also to foster fellowship and wholes some recreation and activity. Regular Bible discussions and devotions are part of the meeting. Trips to get acquainted with Arizona and other churches in Arizona are held several times a year. Members are: William Heck, Pres., Ernest Nickels, Vice- Pres., Carol Ohlfest, Sec., Frieda Lannoye, Treas. James Sundberg, Joyce Stahnke, Thelma Nappe, Roy Olson, James Diehl, Dale Kusch, Kenneth Krueger, and Marvin Dabberpfuhl, initi- 'ti' X Iutheran student association THE LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION at ASC is only one of many such organizations all over the country whose maior purpose is to provide Christian fellowship and to confront students with Christ. Meetings are held once a week, and programs cover many varied topics of general and specific interest to the student. Ministers and Laymen in the vicinity are invited 10 meer with the group as resource persons. These program meetings are varied, with several social parties throughout the year. lncluded in our activities is a weekly early morning break fast and Bible study. l WesLg i ,,i foundation 1 -- I i VVESLEY FOUNDll,lTlON is an organization for Methodist students, The full program of activities finds its center in the student 'tlitome away from home," the Wesley Lounge at 8th 'fd Forest. The spirit of Wesley carries through in a w Je array of activites. Through Sunday morning service' and worship together the students find their "shrug for worship". Bible study, bull ses- sions, Sunday mgght programs and Sunday school make Wesley a schoggll for religious education. Planning programs and worship, talking part in deputation and work teams, alid participating in Wesley proiects creates a "lab ratory in leadership." Friday night socials, choir, ,lprk and play together serve as an "opportunity foiivi fellowship." it it il -31" K3- l an 'ZH' H no 1 newman club THE NEVVMAN CLUB at Arizona State is an organization aimed to provide a religious environment for Catholic students on a secular campus. It is named after John Henry Cardinal Newman, the famous English scholar and convert to Catholicism. The Newman Club pro- vides a religious atmosphere to the students through the medium ot religious, intellectual, and social activities. Religious activities include Mass on Sundays, and weekdays, daily rosary, Communion Sunday and breakfast, and the highlight ot the year, a retreat at the Casa cle Pazy Biesa retreat house. Intel- lectual activity is stimulated by discussion groups, reading, and personal study of religion. Participation is social functions is in the form of an all school dance, watermelon busts, picnics, and many other parties which provide great enjoyment to Newmanites. . V ' i, ga ,ii iii ,iii ixwi iii ,rig-,i 5 1, .Hi gym ilmi Hitt .lg K M Vt im Ali. phi alpha ch apter f , iz' 1 lliEFT TO RIGHT: Front Row: E. LV Richard- fon, Advisor, Lewis Whitrner, Vice Presi- lklentg GFant Allen, President, Ken Flake, Yecretary, Bruce Cox, Treasurer, Howard jagackson. Back Row: Richard Budd, Joe llflalrner, Larry Lisonbee, Douglas l-latch, Qlzoe McVaugh, Bob Church, Clifford Fuller, Elohn Watson, Keith Fair, Buddy Bateman, Llim Martin, Bert Nelson, Walter Pyper. I' Not Shown: Gary Allen, Gail Burgess, arvin Case, Wayne Davis, Arthur Ed- wards, Philip Fast, Russel Flake, Grant freeman, Larry Gardner, Ed Greenwood, Ibriy Hendrickson, Blaine Jarvis, George llkarvis, Gary Larson, Dan Manley, Jon Mc- Bride, Leo Mortensen, Bruce Rogers, Yale Eggers, Robert Sellers, Lorum Stratton, Mark Turley, Etan Wakefield, Stanley Wim- mer. l i ,. l lambda FELLOWSHIP, INTELLECTUALITY, culture, leadership, and spiritual development are the ideals upon which Lambda Delta Sigma, a national L.D.S. religious fraternity, is founded. Activities held each year by this organization include the Christmas and spring tormals, girls' slumber parties, talent nights, sock hops, formal pledging, intramural participation, desert parties, and many other special programs and events. LEFT TO RIGHT: Front Row, Twila Rogers, Cula Ann Bigler, Clair Maloy, Leisel Clutt, Vice Pres- ident, Betty Kay McEuen. Second Row: Geraldine Brown, Margie Brown, Jaclyn Judd, Mary Jane Reading, Rosalie Arnson, Raydean Taylor, Quola Hatch. Third Row: Jan LeBaron, Patty Jo Allen, Colleen O'Barr, Launiel Bridgewater, President, Sylvia Hastings, Mariorie McDowell, Secretary, Phyllis Prcie, Darla Bowers, Pat Judkins, Sylvia Crosby, Carolyn Foster, Genevra Nelson, Ethel Lynn Solomon, Myrtle Taysom, Advisor. Not Shown: Camille Cox, Treasurer, Joyce- lynn Hatch, Verna Fay Pulsifer, Phyllis Stacy, Alleen Pace, Carolyn Woolsey, Louise Layton, Peggy Palmer, Jeanine Stewart, Janet Srnithson, Janice Turley, Alice Shumway, Martha Bartson, Glenda Roberts, Jeannine Peterson, Carol Weech, Carma Smith, Diane McBride, Gail Bonham, Mar- iorie Bonham, Beverly Westover, Janell Robinson, Darcine Webb, Denna Phelps, Renae Sorensen, Shila Colby, Soralee Huber, Patty Sanders. delta sigma l i omega chapter -'il' Anderson, Carole Jean 5, Ashley, Charles Berkenkamp, Gayle Branharn, Virginia who's who Coles, William in american colleges and univerff liiies im ' ' ff 1" 1 Fgii i.-I 5 w P. 1, " ' i i YY, if ' , , "5 Q! ai ' I --' :s ir . H , I ,i-, 1 T . i ' wi H .lA.E12?.,i iii? 1 . W, Cooper, Marjorie My ,,,,.. mf. 1 W . syn i , swiss, "F ,,, Y. A Dole, .lim Dolls, Don Ferguson, Fred Franks, Jeanne Graff, Emily Graybill, Dave A ,. . ei "3 .- L Hicks, Earlene Hulloff, Eugene Jones, Annis 1' Ludwig, Virginia Lutz, Lavonne Miller, Alma Moores, Arlyn Moses, Monty Darlene Mothershead, Nancy J ., ..,n ' - as 5 " 1 W ' TTIP? Kimball A McMindes, Monica Mickelson, Maurice Narrarnore, Billie Jane Phlegar, Joanne Rosenberg, Arnold Rosscup, James Salerno, Nick Strait, Marvin Tomes, Robert x M . , 53 , M ' , I ' " H - 4 'u 4 t QR 1 X ' ' l 4. N .' Jr l .2 . Q' V 5 E l l - .Q il 1 M 1 Ridenour, Kenneht Rose, Charles , l l il l bla key BLUE KEY rriernbers are chosen on a basis of character, scholarship,,',ancl service to the college. Nationally, and at Arizona State, The Blue Key Honorary Service Fraternity isllknown tor its leadership and service pro- iects. Blue Key annually sponsors the all school car- nivals. l i V. l F?-A'H-"' asf ' wir' ! N, i. g et E5 22 A ..,..,. "3 N , if i , ' 'Hs- ., l,, , t i ' F nik :" 1, ., LEE Bryant, Jerry Dole, Jim Granieri, Charles S. King, Lyle McCall, Robert G, Salerno, Nick Prueitt, Verrion Rose, Kim Kaiekawa, Bill Cole, Bill Farley, Wayne Graybill, Dave Lerg, George Nelson, John Shatter, Tom Rosscup, Jijtm Riclenour, Kenneth Lavik, R. H. Dobson, Dick Ferguson, Fred Hamilton, Jim Little, Jim Tornes, Robert P. Strait, Marvin A. Rosenburg, Pllinnie Judd, B. Ira Thomson, Ronald n ' ' xt Q Ei wwe .. wg w 'F in 4 . x or will 11 M 1' , ,a . ,Q 'mn V ,KIT Elf' A 'SQWW ' j fx, N41 X f ll'-' at l gyif 3 f .4 ,, t, QSPUYSQ SPURS IS THE National Sophomore Womens Honorary and is a service organization. Members ot Spurs include the following girls: Mary Beth Aarni, Janet Achauer Barbara, Rose Bourne, Carol Butler, Lynn Coffee, Connie Cub- bage, Sue Culley, Marianne Fletcher, Darlene Garcia, Sharon Hanson, Martha Haas, Joycelynn Hatch, Mary Hutford, Phyllis Mahr, Mary Ann Menard, Margaret O'Leary, Alice Schub, Linda Shirk, Nancy Jo Svvattord, Virginia Vaupell, Patsy Waggoner, Tornmye White, Barbara Ziegler, and Valerie Underwood. future teachers of america THE FTA is a professional organization devoted to the interest of prospective teachers. Through its program of invited speakers and affiliation with national and state organizations of educators, the, FTA offers valuable! opportunities' for meeting leaders in the field of educat-ion andjlearn- ing about the profession from 'first-hand SOU rces. . " " ,MR-f-' 1 till G1 '53, W ldei clese ,V '. .il -, 5 'l 1 PLEAIDES IS ,AN HOIQORARY women's service organization composed of twelve dutstanding members of the lunior and senior class. Each year,.lan outstanding women student is honor- ed with the Freshmanl,iAward and the women's residence hall with the highest indezif is given a plaque which may be kept by the hall if it has been presented three times in succession. New pledges are tappbd on Wornens's Day and in the spring they and twelve outstanding senior women, not members of Pleaides, are honored ffor their contributions to the college at a luncheon. Pleaides members hi ve contributed their services in usher- ing at Basketball gamgas as well as to many other activities this year. ln addition tg lthis Christmas cards are sold as a fund raising project. I i I l - ' If? 'X . Kim., 4 orchesis ORCHESIS IS A MODERN DANCE HONORARY. We present a High School Symposium, in the Fall and a Dance Concert, in the Spring. We also present workshops during the year and perform for various other organizations. Our performances this year have included those for the Arizona Farmers, Faculty Wives Luncheon, and Phoenix Recreation Program. ' Officers are: Doris Dobson, President, Charles Lewis, Vice- President, Juanita Thomson, Recording Secretary, Carolyn Juarez, Corresponding Secretary, Alicia Craddock, Treasurer, Toni Spaulding, Publicity Chairman, and Miss Margaret Gisolo, Faculty Sponsor. Members include: Norma Barer, Carolyn Blakely, Patricia Bell, Alicia Craddock, Sylvia Crosby, Doris Dobson, Irene Duran, Hope Heimann, Carolyn Juarez, Charles Lewis, Joyce Lipson, Kay Marcum, Anne Morgan, Connie Norgaard, Betty Oda, Ellen Savage, Doris Schuster, Sally Shipp, Joanne Smoot, Toni Spaulding, Beverly Tang, Juanita Thomson, Valerie Underwood, and Jane Wood. 11151 .ef 1:4 , . . , .. . - , , A if, - U --,V ,cf 1.-,-iif,? V,a,, rtF"Pl'Plr A, 0 ' b.. 4. . I , . A - , ., ALPHA Pl EPSILON is an honorary secretarial society. An annual award is given to the outstanding Senior mem ber, At our monthly dinner- meetings we usually have an out- standing guest speaker. l Member of Alpha Pi Epsilon include Lupe Az sta, Presidentg Sue Fisher, Vice-Pre entg Earlene Hicks Secre- tary, Jo' ne Phlegar, Treasurer, Bar- bara Fef ira, Kathy Harris, Evelyne Perkins , 0rris, and Myra Williams. l l 1 I i H l :'- ' l l . n iulpha siig n1d7i ALPHA MU SIGMA is a service honorary, and it is fast becoming known for its leadership and dependa- bility on the campus of Arizona State. Working in connection with the Associated Men's Students' Council and Spurs, its sister honorary, Alpha Mu has filled the campus information booths during both registra- tions, run guided tours of the campus, ushered at the AMS Fashions Shows, Baccalaureate, and Graduation, and made all the collections in the classes, fraternities, sororities, and men's and women's halls for the United Fund Drive Alpha Mu Sigma has a morning tapping ceremony twice a year, and at this tapping, five men from each of the two classes eligible are chosen. These new members are taken from a list of candidates recom- mended by faculty and student members. The men of Alpha Mu Sigma are chosen on a basis of past services to the college, scholarship, and character. alpha 'betci betci. ALPHA BETA ALPHA is a National Undergraduate Library Science Fraternity whose purpose is to en- courage young men and women to become librarians, to promote fellowship and to further the professional knowledge of its members. ABA is open to under- graduate students pursuing the Library Science cur- riculum. There is also professional membership for faculty-members as well as. alumni, life membership for graduates: Members receive-Athe official Zq'ua'rterly publication "The Alphabet", and, by" participating 'ip the various- professional ,land 'social activities of the Chapter shargin nationalproiects sponsoredfbyiAlpha Beta Alpha. I- . . 1- . f LE CERCLE 'mutually French Members N 'vvrn 8 Valerie et an, nett Bette the Hendrlc Lanham Shirley rclerifrancclis promotes friendship among those in the better understanding of the ly, culturally, and intellectually. Carmel Mayo, President, Gewen Lillian Duran, Secretary, .lim , Pabby Brink, Publicity Agent, Social Chairman, and Bertha Bar- Jave Cook, Sandy Davidson, Bill Heywood, Marina Krause, Zeddic Laurence. E. Smith, Mary Vick, and Betty Wilson. 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' Q- yu' 11, . ,.,,,, li . . ? L- W use ,,' an -wigs! 5:51 gui i, ,K ,- , N- M 3, H 4 - E4 f www? 5 fi 'ssfxgloslqo psuogluslu BAOQE sql sgouumd og JesA looqas sq4 Sugmp ssqgfxgpe lepos pue lemqna 'leuoqennps sploq qrqg sql 'sguspms 11699105 sql 104 purq souegsgsse lppueuq Q qsqqelss og pus 'ssguunoa mo 40 qaes moqe pswxogug Jsqgo qzaes pus sldosd uQ:Sg1suJV sqg dssvi O1 'swspms ueagxsnuv pue u6gsJo4 ussfvqsq dgqsuogJ,elsJ Jsqsq s4oL,uoJd OL 'swspms uffagsmg sql 6-uowe d!L.lSMOIISaL pus dgqsuog4QlsJ Jausq s4on.uoJd O1 191 qnlg sql Jo ssodmd sql 'lssnbsl uodn Asllefx sql ug sdnoJ6 leuoguannps pus 'lapos 'sno16glsJ 'sgfxp Jog, SJSHESUS u6gsJo3 sslnpsqos pue ss5ue.ue qagqfvx nesmg msqesdg Q sugelugem gnqg 3-LNQQQ-Lg Nglggfjg gy-qi s4uspn4s u6g:-:Jog A6 r " ie-,.-.. . 'r phi eta sigma Pt-ll ETA SIGMA is a national honor society having in common with all such organizations the encouragement and promotion of scholarship. Phi Eta seeks to further their obiective by granting recognition of scholarly achieve- ment to those men students who, during their freshman year, attain a 3.5 index. As a service to the student body, especially freshmen, we distribute each fall semester a pamphlet containing many concrete and useful study helps. Officers are: Conrad D. Powell, President, Herbert Hackett, Vice- President, Herbert L. Wagner, Secretary, and Dr. John H. Krenkel, Faculty Advisor. Members include: James W. Patterson, Paul D. Rowley, Conrad D. Powell, Herbert L. Wagner, Donald E. Nagle, Darwin Van Campen, John A. Dana, Robert B. Hall, Herbert Hackett, Robert F. Folle, Maurice I. Jones, Nicholas Salerno, Emil E. Schuster, Bruce Wilhelm, Walter R. Glazewski, Robert E, Novascone, Fred J. Ash, Charles H. Ashley, Albert Keith Crandell, Ben E. Gardner, Grant Hubbard, Douglas Logan, Fred McClue, Lloyd Mish, Gary Nelson, Wendell Poppe, Glen M. Ramsy, Kenneth R. Ridenour, James Scroble, Richard Wenek, and James D. Windes, Historian. 'it ai. alia - . , , I pi delta epsilon THE ARIZONA STATE chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon, national lournalism honorary, is one of the most active honor groups on campus. The group meets informally all through the year as members work out problems involved in publishing the STATE PRESS and the SAHUARO. ln addi- tion, regular meetings are held once a month at which times prominent members of the iournalistic profession speak to the group. Members must be of junior standing and maintain a scholarship requirement for courses taken in the iour- nalism division. lnitiations are held in January and May, the May initiation being followed by the traditional iournalism division banquet. Officers for the year were Nick Salerno, President, Bob Novascone, Vice-President, 'Nelda Saxton, Secretary- Treasurer, and Ernest Hopkins, Grand Councilman. V - it rf ,Yil,,'. 1 ,i!,rir',i! THE MARKETING CLUB is a student organization that operates under the sponsorship of the American Marketing Association. The club provides field trips through different industries to acquaint students with actual plant operation. Prominent businessmen give talks on various aspects of business. The Marketing Club gives the business student information to supplement his school work and a chance to develop valuable contacts in the marketing field, . M za.-, t it fairs, H, ' . ggg . y 5 5' "" 2: Sf' ,, ,P-it I , ... it ,i ..,,... il 1 l fl F5 GD Qt tg A-165.-'I G7 Q iff' Q52-qt ,gt-sf -qs: -f y il xg: - DETUTA SIGMA Pl is the largest national pro- feslsional Business Administration fraternity. lt was founded at the New York University School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance on November 7, TQO7. The fraternity installed the Gamma Omega Chapter at Arizona State ontNovember 4, 1951. l The purpose of Delta Sigma Pi is to foster thd study of business, to encourage a high lexqel of scholarship, to foster the association of ,business administration students for their mditlual advancement, to provide a closer af- filitation between the commercial world and stiidents of business, to further a higher stan- daqcl of business ethics and culture, and to prdmote the civic and business welfare of thefi community. The program of the fraternity consists of weekly breakfast meetings, planned tours of bustiness establishments, guest speakers, and a dllnner dance each semester climaxing pledg- ingf. ceremonies. l ii. C C C cc it Q f li Pl OMEGA Pi is a business education honorary devoted to loyalty, progress, and service in the business and commercial world. This Alpha lota Chapter was es- tablished here at Arizona State, December 2, l938. Active members include: Robert Hilgerman, Pres- ident, Maurice Mickelson, Vice-President, Alice Barnes, Secretary, Katherine Harris, Treasurer, Warren Gott- hard, Assistant Advisor, and Lupe Acosta, Barbara Bryon, Joseph Cardoni, Tamara Cummard, Barbara Fereria, Kenneth Martin, Mary Menard, Evelyn Morris, Monty Moses, Dorothy McClennen, Beverly Rhoton, John Rucker, and Dick Mount, Faculty Advisor. Ft? L TU OFF-CAMPUS WOMEN help to fur- ther the interest of their members in school activities and to cater to their own needs. Active members include: Patty Jo Allen, Judy Ahler, Ann Ahern, Diane Backes, Ollie Brinkley, Beverly Ca' ruso, Kay Costely, Barbara Doyle, Barbara Dummermuth, Shirley Dun- can, Dora Bee GeBauer, Emilie Gay GeBauer, Sheila Getz, Kathy Green, Judy Hutton, Joan Johnson, Barbara Lent, Loretta Linn, Susan Loetfler, Jill Long, Pat Lovett, Betty Jane Macnab, Barbara Marshall, Phyllis Mahr, Gayle Miller, Joan Monteith, Joyce Mon- teith, Loy Palmer, Jo Anne Pigg, Louise Pospicil, Jennie Rencenberger, Norma Rowe, Katrina Sabey, Toby Schleifer, Alma Lou Schmidt, Alice Schub, Vicki Schoen, Nancy Jo Swat- ford, Ruth Swan, Agnes Sucato, Jane Tucker, Bonnie Watkins, Alpha Jean Weiss, Carol Westfall, Janitolene Whitfield, and Patsy Williams. Q-in x ' I 1 mask and sandal MASK AND SANDAL, a Drama society, helps to provide opportunity for those with an interest in Drama to meet together. We provide actors for the College Television service, and thus gain experience in acting. We give our support to the Drama Work- shop and gain experience in the theatre this way. Members are: Brenda Anderson, Ruby Ann Blythe, Thomas Carroll, John Fritsch, Edward Herguy, Reba Holliday, Kay Kelm, Margaret Kelm, Doris Noetzel, Jane Sauer, and Dorothy Wood, 14. ' - yi l ill it engineers club Qi' TEIE ENGINEERS CLUB is a student chapter of the American Association for Engineers that was fdlgnded on the ASC campus in 1946. It is an iniglustrial and social group composed of Pre- Erlgineering, lndustrial Art, lndustry and Techs nology, and Electronics maiors. ' The activities include several trips to vari- OLES industrial and scientific places of interest, prominent lecturers, and annual trip to Boulder Darn by way of Las Vegas, and many social fuhctions. .i. -J.'. -,, . ""'7f'l 2 Y ell time-11 fi . J. rr ii -fig l l V i ...,, L I-I A i Q l 1' I G I l ill' '. 1! if 2 .uf 5 . 1-l J " ' 1 .si-.-tgf.' ' 2 ttf . 'I .j of Q' ' it - -if , :.- 3,'11'.i M cv If ill . l X- .3 av. ""V 11 -, e, ,ia '::. ., V. .le -Vg 1. "..A4-A-nfl" QW., ' V. - l .. , . QV' .K 4, .e1:figf,"-':"' ' V , mewgggigz ,,,- - :mfg , , . E me -Hal beta chi epsilon BETA CHI EPSILON is the Home Economics honorary organization. Membership is composed of Horne Economics Maiors. Our activi- ties are varied and include a United Nations Tea, Faculty Chicken Dinner, and Baked Foods Sales. Officers are: Billie Jane Narra- more, President, JoAnne DeRosier, Vice-President, Velma Johnson, Secretary-Treasurer, and Ruthie Claridge, Publicity. The members include: Jose Urtuzuastegue, La Vonne Lutz, Virginia Ludwig, Mary Lutz, Doris Duncan, Sharon Neff, Jan Reder, Phyllis Hill, Darlene Garcia, Suzanne Reicbert, Mary Klingensmith, Joycelyn Hatch, Linda Lamb, Jan Jackson, Jenne Guyn, Jeannine Stewart, Nancy Mothershead, Anne Beyers, Glenell Fuller, Beverly- Westover, Marilyn Formachella, Mary Jo Marescal, Mary Gonzales, Jeanne Franks, Elizabeth Appleby, Sue Dona Ward, Sharon Hanson, Sarah Wick, Louise Layton, Jill Wendling, Nancy Jo Swafford, Sharon Sonnentag, Barbara Lindsay, Sandra Stark, Lupe Gonzales, Yvonna Ethington, Eloise Naylor, Helena Sornerhalter, Beverly Logan, Beverly Nelson, Carol Thornpson, Nancy Horton. -I 44 W .395 F If beta' s igmo s TAU BETA SIGMA, a national band fraternity, is corn- posed of outstanding women of the Sun Devil Band, lts purposes are to stimulate interest and spirit among the fellow bandswomen, strive to raise the standards of the band, and to promote the general welfare of the band. ' Q .,., : T Y.. L girl L c , E J' , ,I sun deVIl band THE SUCCESS OF the football team may vary from year to year, but the A.S.C. Sun Devil's Marching band always maintains the high quality performance for which it is noted. Each year the half time entertainment at all home football games and the pep rallies for all the games were highlighted by the music and various field formations of the band. band tour EACH YEAR the concert band tours the Southwest giving concerts at various high schools. This is a corn- bination of business and pleasure. The band furthers public relations with the schools and at the same time the banclsmen, themselves, enioy the scenery and entertainment of a long trip. 5. ' 1: .4 , ,,.- , . -J' L' ' .is--5 i ihmllv. 'L 1 - Pctm' P9 U x - '. . i . I 1 . , '- . r ' IN ONLY A FEW years the Arizona State Pom Pon Girls have become a necessary part of campus activi- ties. Their original purpose was to perform with the band at pep ral- lies and football games, but they have grown to be a tradition at a great many more school functions. Their organization has done much to further the growth and spirit of our university. S .1Ziil'li. W 1fi T1??fEg,r1+ ii grill' women's athletic 'dSs'n'q W.A.A., Women's Athletic Association, helps to provide a varied program of physical and social activities from which every woman student can se- lect those which are of special interest to her. W.A.A. Council members are as follows: Pepper Bacon, Maggie Barri- entoes, Kahle Bingham, Georgine Brock, Jan Cox, Connie Cubbage, Lo- cha Diaz, Lois Du Bois, Marge Ann Fletcher, Mae Guymon, Charlotte Jackson, Lois Krebs, Joy Main, Athena Mallas, Carrie McDonald, Jean Max- well, Naomi Mills, Connie Papandrew, Maxine Standerfer, and Kathie Vinson. ,l 'l 1 wo ,il en s A club ll ll 'A' CLUB STIMULQTES interest in women's sports and dance activities. 'Al' Club promotes physical health and efficiency, and egtcourages scholarship, sportsmanship and cooperation. lembers of 'A' Club are as follows: Sally Carmen, Btty Harkey, Charlotte Jackson, Lois Krebs, Marge Lawgl Josie Urtuzuastegiu, Pat Vanlonding- ham, and Namoi lfills, President. ham, and Naomi 1' ills, President. r J all El' aw i i l ae 'A i f'JJ":i El l WOITISI1 5 major 81 minor club THIS IS A CLUB consisting of women who are entered in the field of Physical Edu- cation. lt is the purpose of the club to further student participation in planning activities of the profession, to foster a spirit of friendliness and cooperation among members through social activi- ties, and to stimulate a wide and intellis gent interest in Health, Physical Educa- tion and Recreation. Annual activities usually include a freshman picnic, State High School Dance Symposium, and Archery and Badminton Meet, and camping trip. Another high- light of the year is the Christmas Break- fast which is preparedand served by the freshmen members. , .., I .e. l i-1 i i ,i ll i I n " W ' "i "" ' """"' 7 ' "" ' V ' " ' 2 """" "" " """ "l" " " " .v . , ---W, ,, ,, , .,,,,, . t..,...,,,., ,ri ..,, - t,,,,,,.,i.,.m, , A ra ei c Iuib THE RACQUET CLUB at Arizona State is composed of a small number of women students who have shown excellence in their mastery of tennis technique. For the second year running, members of the club took the Arizona Closed vvomen's senior tennis title. Members are: Lois DuBois, Mary Acton, Quola Hatch, Judy Benscoe, Naomi Hazelwood, Arlene Arnold, Gloria Zufall, Naomi Mills, Charlotte Jackson and Sue McCreary. ,Ni -. 'I W , ng QW? Mig gs Q - 15, , W N1 'WY xii: 'Y , rh. , V q s ' W f 1 ,2 ii V M' hz mm u JSP f ., . Xfx . I, 1 5. Q A , .Ii ' V , 3 , 4-W 5 . H ,A . v. o L - ly L.. , . . , " V K 'L O l 55 X . ' f O x' Y I . ., , . , . , N i f . Q, J 1, ,. L .H ur? 'I . ' fr' '52 TF 7 ' 19 H., Y ,. - . V: W k Lg ,, , V . if S - . . 3 1 .A i, H9 xt' Y, , 's . Q 5 N FT' ' : ' ' AH10NK 5TUE 1 1 xg pershing rifles'-' PERSHING R'lFLlES, a national honorary fraternity for basic ROTC corps cadets, was founded in 1891, and chartered at Arizona State in 1953. Since its local founding, Pershing Rifles has been active on campus. This year the group sponsored the Military Ball, this is an annual affair which is alternately sponsored by -the Arnold Air Society. Chapter Advisor this year was l.t. Eugene Fitzgibbons. Upon approval of the legislative body, a cadet enrolled in the basic course of' Military Science or Air- Science at Arizona State, may be pledged to Pershing Rifles. sun devil rodeo ClS50CICI1'IOl1 THE SUN DEVIL RODEO Association is an active group on campus. Sponsoring the Arizona State Intercollegiate Rodeo each spring, this organiza- tion has done much to increase interest and par- ticipation in a college sport which is peculiar to the western states. Contestants in this annual event represent colleges and universities of a great many western states, cl s c rifle team UNDER THE ABLE guidancei of Sgt, Herbert Newell, the ASC Varsity Rifle Team, organized for the first time just a year ago, has had a very successful season. ln this short time membership has expanded and the team' has won a very impressive group ot trophies, both in local and postal meets. Membership is open to any ASC student who can quality. The following is a list ot Varsity Rifle Team members: Jerry Hodges, Louis Jones, John Burk, Fred Duke, Arch Willis, Paul Jaromscak, John Raeder, Ray Jensen, Joe Shoore, Chan Willis, Ken Gillmore, Russell Hall, B. H. Truter, Bill Griffin, Eddie Ryan, Tom Smith, Bob Newton, Harry Zakas, John Hacllock, Pete Hathaway, Charlie Rogers, and Shelby Tate. r i i l ,i c It i l by ks. A A 'n A halls ,X ,, L. THE FINlSHlNG TOUCHES were still being applied when we moved into our new home last September. However, under the guidance of our Head Resident, Mrs. Cook, the "baby" of the campus matured rapidly. A complete, well- rounded, and successful calendar of events filled out the year. Exchanges, intramural sports, Christmas festivities, and other events gave every hall member a chance to enioy the extracurricular activity of his choice and feel more at homey each "Best Man" is looking forward to many more please events in the future. Much of the success attained is due to the excellent management received from our experience Hall Council under the direction of President, Bob Anderson, Vice-President, Ed Cord, Treasurer, Bob Folle, and Secretary, Larry Carrillo. Art Surovic served as senior representative, Bob Sheedy, iunior representative, Walter Pyper, freshman representative. Dean Harris, Philip Fulton and Art Bevilockway were delegates to the interhall council. Many thanks go to Mrs. Cook's patient Assistants who helped us to live together peaceably. They were Jim Gould, Rafael Santos, Larry Carrillo, and Charles Manning. 'P-eg Cd.,-.L.l 4 if-ffm B - ,- U.,'JfQ1A .iff - tisqc -, Q- r--- A -pw .-,, 1-fx fr W sf,-xg, W wir,-V-171. hgygglln. ,WJ-V, V' N A-aa -Q- 1. .v . -V. nt: ,i 5 5. 4--'H ' , 'awk . , 1 '-nfs- ii ..: - - ---fr-1--. "- -ft' ,f- 2- -wa f. .iafg-ITTEE. r 'i "9-..,, ' - I 17. .i ' r-9 i., ess-,VK .. -2- .i ,. , 'B I 1 m. o. best a Tan ' 'li r'-111,--f. -in Y ,V 4, . T: V , i .. ,..- 4. ...li CW NN- T' -' A: 1 1,-.'ran,.-A Ji .-,.l'fiii,'i --i i. --,ml . -fq--- ,- . l F" TT .Q-,,'.L. iw in' - 'fat 'xx in M, O. BEST "B" shares the distinction, along with its "A" unit twin, of being the newest men's dormitory on campus The paint on the walls had barel - Y dried when we unpacked our baggage and set about making ourselves "at home." The first year of existence of any organization implies many problems and Best "B" proved to be no exception. Having no tradition to rely on, the men of the hall worked long and hard in planning and organizing activities that help to make a dormitory "home." And with the ever-present guidance and assistance ot our b l d h ' eove ousemother, Mrs. Clara N. Parker, we enloyed a very successful year which was highlighted by a Christmas Banquet at Harman's Ranch Restaurant and our Hall Formal at the Royal Palms Inn. Officers for the year were: John Antypas, President, John Jones, Vice- President, Bill Mi T - ' ' ' ' ' nor, reasurer, Jim Roile, Secretary, Abe Gutierrez, Publicity Chairman, and Representatives, Barry Baker, Jim Warrick, and Steve Gubin. Dan Arredondo, Lolly Vucichevich, and Mill Minor served as Assistant Head Residents. N ."':. . if l mc clintock 'cl' MCCLINTOCK "A" HALL, a women's dormitory for approximately one hundred girls, is one of the newest dorms on campus. Mrs. Elsie W. Phillips is the Head Resident and Marilyn Loomis is the Assistant Head Resident. The members of the Hall Council are: Earline Hicks, President, Onita Clark, Vice-President, Claudette Covington, Secretary, Bertha Barnett, Treasurer, Jos- ie Urtuzuastegui, Senior Representative, Doris Hama ilton, Junior Representative, Tommie White, Sopho- more Representative, Alice Barrientos, Representaa tive at Largeg and Judy Jones, AWS Representative. Some of the traditions established this year are: a Girl of the Month, a Christmas Party at which prizes are presented for the nicest door on window decorations, a Valentine Formal, and an Open House. mc clintock 'Ia' THE MOST MODERN addition to women's dormitories on the ASC campus is McClintock "B" Honor Hall. Housing 120 women of upperclass standing, the residents must maintain a 2.00 grade index to remain in the hall. The spirit ot the hall is evident in the outstanding women which are personally chosen by Dean Nichols to live in the honor dorm each year. As an honor dorm, the residents work together to maintain their high standards and to live together more harmoniously. Traditional social events which long remain a memory for women leaving the hall are the Seniorf,.Dinner, Formal Dinner-Dance, Open House, patio parties, and Christmas caroling and party. A new project begun-'this year was welcomed by the girls on Sunday mornings when hall members volunteered each week to serve orange iuice and hot rolls to early Church-goers and "sleepy-heads" alike. Members of the hall council conduct the business and social events under the leadership of Maurice Mickleson, who very ably filled the position of hall president and head resident this year. Assisting her was Joann Kuykendall and the following members of the council: Connie Papandrew, vice-president, Sue Fisher, treasurer, Gwen Newman,.5 cor- responding secretary, Nancy Gale, recording secretary, and Jeanine Stewart, Leisel Cluft, Margaret O'Leary, Joycelynn Hatch, and Joyce Ann Wyrick. -,- T -1- . , : ggi:-'Q-WAT-Q -- - - . - . 1 U , ,- Aj e W. il, sg., 5-H f 2 , 4' 5 fly ..' ti A -' . ' A-fl , H , : lj X' 1, A5 . 7' haigler hall HAIGLER HALL was under the guidance of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Schimidt assisted by the hall council and the executive officers. Under the direction of Eugene Savage, Jr., the hall won first place in this year's Home Corning decorations. Other events included: Exchanges with Good Samaritan Hospital and other girls' halls, two desert parties, and educational tunctionsjncluding lectures and movies. Stadium Hall is a home away from home for close to lOO men. The men of this hall represent some 20 states and 3 foreign countries, France, Indonesia, and Canada. Dormitory life offers many opportunities for its members to gain life-long friends and to acquaint themselves with the ways of fellow students from other parts of the country and world. Only through such contacts can we become truly educated to the world around us. The officers his year included: Richard Marsh, President, New- ington, Connecticut, Gino Della Libera, Vice-President, San Mateo, California, Hector Martinez, Morenci, Arizona, and Arthur Wearne, Treasurer, Patagonia, Arizona, 1 gl S T324 ww an-U' xl " 'ks L-1--' - 1 fillifii- ' . 4-,-.' . il -. ...M - 4 .- . vs- s 1 'L L l f z . ,- 1' . ',,. A.,m-.4 43:11. . .H : , 1 I . ie-vs. ,-,, V 1, ....,.,iA.,9.V,-, . vi. -.A ' W -1- i' ,.. 1' ghayden hall ,-.1- THE MEN OF HAYDEN Hall, one ofthe newer men's dorms, have an active social lite. Some ot the major activities during the year are a Halloween party, the western dance, Christ- mas dinner-dance, which is prepared largely by the men of the hall with the able assistance of our head resident, Mrs. Wilson. In the second semester, we have several exchanges, the annual Spring Formal, a big steak-fry and swimming party, the Senior Breakfast, and bringing the year to a smash- ing close is the Watermelon Bust after com- mencement. Those attending the Hall Council meet- ings include Walker Parmenter, President, Dick Webster, Activities Vice President, Rick Sparks, Executive Vice President, Charles Parker, Secretary, Lloyd Thomas, Social Sec- retary, Roger Worsley, Treasurer, Mike Cott- inger, Senior Representative, Russel Killip, Junior Representative, .lim Deming, Sopho- more Representative, and David Shoore, Fresh- man Representative. ,ease X 3 -. .Q T T -- rrn- matthews hall K . - l RESIDENTS OF MATTHEWS Hall enioy fun and fellowship throughout the school year. Their head resident, Mrs. Beatrice Gregory, works constahtly to provide activities for her girls which will lighten the load of studying. First corrhes the "get acquainted" picnic in Papago Park. Then in late October they welcome alums back to the campus during Homecoming. The Christmas season always brings a tnumber of wonderful events, such as the Christmas Dinner Dance. Just before Christmas Vacatiofn begins there is a party and carols. Gifts exchanged by the girls are later donatedl to some needy family project. February's Valentine party climaxes a week of "secret sister" suspense. Spring is ushered in with picnics and swimming parties attended by the girls and their dates. Finally, there is their Senior Dinner where graduating senior women ih the hall are honored. -. Q .I l r U Q fl.. .' 't ' . A Q i T' -:Q 'Y fb 5 X li north hall HIGHLIGHTING THIS YEAR'S activities were placing 2nd in Homecoming Hall decorations, our annual Christmas Open House, the Spring Formal, April Showers, and the Senior dinner. The Blue Garter, which has been a tradition tor our hall, is received by each girl upon her engagement. Mrs. Harold Shumway is our Head Resident, and our Council consists ot Mary Vucichevich, President, Jo Jackson, Vice-President, Karen Hawkins, Secretary, Loretta Sandhegher, Treasurer, Kay Higgins, Publicity, Nancy Rice, Junior Representative to AWS, Carlita Durand, Representative to WAA, Nancy .lo Ramsey, Junior Representative, Lynn Wheat, Sophomore Representative, and Sue Gastineau and Eleanor Campbell, Freshmen Representatives, , W , .iii V . . 5 , A I au-.. , , . - 7 .f st - A v , 'M' -' ..t ly. , ,. . . '. .Asif P"'1:'- 1 J' ' 'Z'-'-g1-fs," 1- 'g, V . . q"'u 41,'l,G-. .n" . V srfzf F--f3tf:"f A ea 1 hall EAST HALL IS THE OLDEST dormitory for men on campus. Here many, many new friends are made during the year. East is known for its graciousness and hospitality, much of which comes from the wonderful influence of our head resident, Mrs. Anne Meason. Starting the social events was an exchange, then a big Christmas dinner and the traditional East Hall Formal. Guiding East Hall through this successful year was the hall council headed by Jimmie Kerr, President, Takao Araishi, Vice-President, Larry Smith, Secretary, Rylie McDowell, Treasurer, Mike O'Neil, Senior Rep- resentative, Jewel Lee, .lunior Representative, Charles Miller, Sophomore Representative, and Paul Comer, Freshman Representative. A 'V . ". ' ' N . 1 q K , . ..,. . .,, L. -4 ll? 1 .tr ,- ' . -'-'. .I t- N ,. ,., "'I'1-if ., 1--'L ".', . ,,,l ,QNX l'.' . '-4 ' W5 . z z ' 1 4.1.!! irish hall RESIDENTS OF IRISH HALL started their social school year with their annual chicken feed. Next, came the festivities of Home- coming when Irish did their part in wel- coming alums back to the campus. A pre- lude to Christmas Holidays was stringing popcorn and hanging ornaments to dec- orate the hall tree. Second semester was climaxed by the annual Irish Hall Spring Formal. The guide ing hand behind all the activities of Irish Hall was that of Mrs. Woods, the head resident. l gre- .vs-1 '-f"" l ' , gn. I Fl -iL3ilfl:" l r 1 lil 't if V Y .,l' , A , W y W. t sifiiiiwii - iii t, t, f-fs-wif ir fr ,se- I ii -lsqtad in THE TOO WOMEEN ENJOY living in Gammage Hall, the first freshman dormitory on the campus, Through interest and guidance, Mrs. Margaret F. Stalnaker, Head Resident, and Miss Olga Cano, assistant Head Resident, have been a vital source of its success. The Father's Day Open House, the Mothers Day Tea, and the Valentine Hall Formal, all memorable events, will be added to the already long line of traditions of Dixie Garnmage Hall. Other social events were, the penny party to get acquainted at the beginning ot the year, the Christmas party with secret pals and toys for he handicapped children a The Sunshine' School, the hot chocolate sales, and the exchanges with men's dormitories, The first semester Council: Gail Clough, President, Jeannie Williams, Vice-President, Loretta Gotch, Secretary- Gail Fritz, Treasurer, and Linda Hutchins, AWS Representative Wing Representaatives were Jan Fairweather, Pabby Brink, Rosalie Arnson, and Penny Buck. Second semester council: Nina Boyd, President, Shirley Brannon, Vice-President, Twila Jessman, Secretary, Jane McCullough, Treasurer, Deanna Cowley, AWS Representative, Karen Davis, Chaplain, and Naoma Hayes, Jeannie Williams, Linda Winnlngham, and Eunice Hedgpeth served as Wing Representatives. 1 .l. F.,-,,,., P-YJ.. F-fl ui? lb 1 i south hall SOUTH HALL is situated on the south side of the Quadrangle and accornodafes 68 women. Head Resident is Mrs. Rene K. Vaughn with Dee Scholey, assisfant Head Resident. Among the rnany acTiviTies are inciuded The Yule Log Ceremony ai Christmas 'and The SweeTI'xear1 dance in I'Gbi'ua7y, ' I sv," ' v west hall , , ' WEST HALL, the home with the oldest Traditions on campus is the scene of Tun and Trolic throughout the year. The first social event of The year is The Colonial Ball, the oldest traditional dance on campus. This is followed by the Faculty Dessert, the preparations for Homecoming and The Christmas Open-House. The first affair in the Spring is a formal banquet honoring The Seniors in the hall, then comes the Daisy Ring Dance, which honors all the engaged girls, and then The year is closed with The Mother's Tea and the Senior reception, Behind these functions stands Miss Margaret Walsh, the head resident. She is there as encourage- ment and help to all the girls, while she adds her charm and graciousness To the hall. Guiding West Hall this year were: Marjorie Cooper, President, Judy Nelso, Vice President, Asst. Heads, Shirley Hinshaw, Martha Atwellg Secretary, Sharon Hanson, Treasurer, Kathy Harris, Corresponding Secretary, Sandra Schutt, AWS Representative, Rosie Tolliver. Representatives from the four classes were: Bette Johnson, Gail Olbert, Marcia Nelson, and Danalu Eager. Although all The activities keep The girls lousy, emphasis is placed on a high scholarship achievement. Through The year, the West Hall girls make lasting memories, which will remain with them all through life. - - "ss .A . h A. u , .- ,vfir-1. A ,. if,-1 L gn J - A, ,f T5 . ei-rg, ,, ' .-ft'S'f7',3ieu.f. .1 3:6 '3:.4," 'Q ,. . f -cr-w U v a- . 131- . f , l ' -:'Gf:'.1.?.t -' - .U ,.s'tn'J. f . qw 4" 'Ce--' rf '- , '3'f z'f1,ir-. f ' O -ll. wilson halls, 4 O ll.-- - WILSON HALL is one of the newest dormitories for women on campus. It accommodates 144 girls, two to a room, and was first opened in September, 1956. Many fine traditions and activities have been planned. Among these have been exchanges with several of the men's dorms, a freshman "hounddog" party for upperclass- men, the Head Residents Tea, a Christmas proiect, and adopted families, a Christmas Party with O'Saint Nick, and a Secret Sister Week in February, during which the girls do many deeds and present small gifts to their sisters, This week is climaxed by a party to reveal the secret sisters. The highlight of the year's social events was the beautiful Spring Formal which was held at the Women's Club in Phoenix. This event climaxed the first big year of the New Wilson Hall, already establishing itself as a hall of leadership, scholastic achievement, and friendliness. Mrs, lrene Hanney is the Head Resident, and the assistants are Norma Haskew, Dorothy Roer, Kathryn Smith- son, and Kristine Larson. The Hall Council was headed by Jackie Wageman, President, Linda Shirk, Dorothy Roer, Vice-Presidents, Jean Kadish, Secretary, and Darlene Garcia, Treasurer. x greeks f vi -. w . I I I . ,j -. - --I.A.I.p..-1'-.Iv -f .... - , --. I . . ' -. ' ' ' .' '-w 1 ' 1 . ' ' ' ' ' - V .. IF. , . , . V' '. " f ' . ' ' . 'r - . I - ..--- -' ..'w- I-'f."f ,. .', ., -. . . ' ..' - I-'o ',.--'- , 5 ,,L-1.- - - 1 f . .. , - .... --.-I.L.,- .I I .-. I , I- - - - ' .Q j '-.' 3,-. ,qi .- 'l-- f- -I -7.-I.-1 5 -I 4-. ,- -. - ' , - I I . I, I. II .,., .. .I. I . L -. . I., I I. I . I , . ,- I 'v.-3--.--,..-n -QI.. Y, ..'. -- -., I, .- ."'- , z -' ,FW -g - I. !, '-. , ' - - . - , -- -.- I. .11",1 Ja -.-rgvf' .' - ,- - as . - - .- A,- . . - -'SQ -F ?' P-,.'-.1 'L I . - -' --P, . - ' - -- - -.- ,' '5. . - .- ' -, - ff. Hg. . ,MI--3' -,- ' '-' - - I ., I I I .II I. . -I,,,I, - , - - . -, I-I, ..II1-I--A II, , I - I .r - . ' I I ---r.. 1- , -:.-.3 '-5-'Isp I- -I I .-:.:.. I: 5 4- . I . -- ' - - . 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' - ,Z -.--"i.?j flvw' 1 1 'S - it-1 I - 'K 5 JV .- LV . , ' ' ' ' ' -' .- 3 A-.lx,.. -V -I , .- .. f.-. - I-- I- I- I - , --A .3 - . - - A I - - - - , ., -' ' I-,g. 5 m . '-,. ,-I , . ,fc .- ,.-- y ,. I . ,.. I. uv , - , - , , . 1 . ,. . I . .- 4. ' I , .I .I .- -I. I -I.. .,q I -I 'III Jw. -.I -II ,II I III, I, :Jw I .., . .I I.' I-I1 I II. -If -wg. II 'II I I- I . . - 1 ' - .I '- , ---.- -. ' : '- ' I, - ..- . I- :I' - . I-I --,. ' I, -f .- . -I - I w "' I I I . . I I ,I II I n. I' II ,..fI7 I,,,I I I I ,I, II ,I.I..I I., .IF ,.. ,Ia II II . , I ,I .I -,I ., HI? 4 ,,I . I I I I I 1 . - 4, ,I, ,-R . I I- . -,. - . -. ,g.-- ,. 4 . . I:. ,g-.., . 5 ., .- I. I - T I ,, r. -- -1 -- -- I . I . - Iv- 1-I 3, I.-. -- .-- -vIfI- ,.-',- ,".'.,-.I , .-.-,,jI :AIU . ,Ig I -, I -I:- 'HI , , : , I I,-. vga-- - . I . ,4 , -- , - -- I, , ,- I ,II ,-. ,.,I .I,I ,I IQ., 3 I I I-,I -- --I. .I, 1I.I,-, II1 I -II II-- .II . f.. II I,,II-. -I . ' .I, I I -.. . II IIII R4 I , I.. - . I ' ' ' ' . ' w " f '- '- if f. -fi--' - .4 vi .' I: .. ' . --f :If -- ,' --'i- -- -V J '-.-.: '- 2 :' -' - -- '- ' -. ' ' . ". ' . "' I '-'J-A ',-'ily-I -Q.--.5 rw- ,. ' i .-'-,I--.4 I " ' -- " ' '.-.1-.., - ,-I f- I f II.,,- . ' ,- , I I ,' . 11 ' 'yu . I ' . - - -I - - . ., .,-,- I- I .. .- : - I . .Q 4--. -. -, 1 14 , V ' K I.-. . ' -. ,.,.w. - I... -. -- - . -- - ,... -- W v r - -1 -- - ,. . - - ' - . I-I I.'I,I " 1- -"' - -I'j.I ..I. ' -"1 , 1 ' 1 ' - ,. Y' 'I . -. 7. -I, I-II I r - I f . I 1 . - -. -- ' I- I- I'1II4. 5"-,gg-.. .I-My ,.,-0. I I f , I n , ' ' ' '- .u 'x - 'J-" "," -':' ' ' 11 f I I " - I- - -. I,- - .I' ,, 1 - . 2 . - " " .. '. V -."- '- 2- ff " - v 4- ' - ' . . I '... ' -' - . ,' 1 1 I. , I -, . I . . 1 ..- . JQ tttgilii Sig if , . L. L5 , .gg A f ,K W3' W. pgln hellenic ' council l THE SElVEN SORORITIES on campus are goxlerned by Panhellenic Council. The council presents s c h o I a r s hip trophies to the pledge class and also to the its o ro r i t y with the highest cumulative index. The ,idfficers for this year were President, Annis Jones, Alpha Sigma Alpha, 'Sharon Neff, Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary, Nelda Saxton, Kappa Delta, Treasurer, Emily Graff, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Rush Chairman, Mary Lou Pyle. Each year it co-sponsors Greek Week with the lnterfraternity Council, and sends at delegate to the district Pan- hellenic Council. Representatives to the Panhellenic Council are: Alpha Delta Pi, Carolyn Frazier,iSharon Neff, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Jean Kadish, Alpha Sigma Al- pha, Jackie Wisherd, Annis Jones, Chi Omegajl Nancy Gale, Mary Lou Pyle, Gamma1Phi Beta, Barbara Barr, Rosie Tollivergq Kappa Delta, Jean Logan, Nelda Saxton, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Emily Graff, Joan Simser. t U.. -. . . . - . '- 'V -. - , -: , l- 1.,. '. inter-fraternity council THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL is the governing body for all men's social fraternities at Arizona State. With two delegates from each fraternity, the council meets bi-weekly. First Semester of- ficers were: president, Don Dotts, Phi Sigma Kappa, vice-president, Marvin Hamby, Theta Chi, secretary, Shelby Tate, Tau Kappa Epsilon, treasurer, Bill Adler, Alpha Epsilon Pi. Serving as officers second semester, and until February I958, are: president, Marvin Hamby, Theta Chi, vice-president, Shelby Tate, Tau. Kappa Epsilon, secretary, Ralph Segal, Alpha Epsilon 'Pi, treasurer, Dick Drinen, Phi Sigma Kappa. Each school year, the IFC sponsors the Induction and Honors banquet, held this year at the Hotel Desert Sun in Phoenix. The IFC sing is a big event each year, when many fraternities and sororities enter into the competition. Delegates to the IFC and their fraternities are Alpha Epsilon Pi, Bernard Milinsky, Ralph Segal, Alpha Gamma Sigma, Leroy Whitson, Munroe Smith, Alpha Tau Omega, .Iim Baker, Marty Stowe, Delta Chi, George Lackey, Barney Corbett, Delta Sigma Phi, Bob Fisher, Tom Meredith, Kappa Alpha Psi, Jewel Lee, Clarence Lee, Lambda Chi Alpha, Dave Pilcher, Fred Berg, Phi Delta Beta, Charles Rogers, Mike Robbins, Phi Kappa, Duane Wilhite, Joe Yglesias, Phi Sigma Kappa, Dick Drinen, Joe Shepard, Pi Kappa Alpha, Lee Davis, Ernest Kuhn, Sigma Nu, Jack Gardner, Gary Dodd, Sigma Pi, Bill Dunne, Parker Landin, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Bob O'Leary, Dave Reed, Tau Kappa Ep- silon, Shelby Tate, Bob Brown, Theta Chi, Forrest Casey, Marvin Hamby. ..,.1.i-- - - . 1 . . 'f V ' T, , 1: . ,5t'..f"':p' . wr :Q .' , , . . . .. . . , . . 4. . I- .. . -- . -- ,. . ,- .,,, ,.. .- I . ll I -I if . ILE. is ., Q . sig- - A. it K i .3 :fd tr' ' - 'V sf: 1-if'9Li,'4 i '- tiff fgj ' . . '25 Q-.g,- 7.2 EET "' ' '. is - Vi.-agxt 0 . alpha delta pi ALPHA DELTA Pi was founded on May 15, 1851, at Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Georgia. It was the first secret society for women. The Gamma Rho Chapter at ASC became national in May of 1950. Among its many charitable activities, the ADP's sponsor a "Penny a Day" bank drive for crippled children. A family is adopted at Christmas and presented with gifts, Christmas dinner and a tree. Various social activities include a Christmas Formal, Alpha Delta Pi-Delta Sigma Phi Christmas Serenade, Formal Dinner Dance and a Spring Fashion Show. Members of Alpha Delta Pi are among those chosen for Who's Who in American Colleges, Pleiades, Spurs, Student Body Exeqcufive Council, and class and hall offices. Aarni, Mary Beth Brazee, Norma Bunch, Barbara Conlon, Mary Dillon, Carol Fereira, Barbara Gale, Pat Geare, Cathy Haas, Marvie 1-licks, Earlene Amberg, Ellen Brummer, Mary Carson, Jacque Corbett, Nancie Engelhardt, Nancy Frazier, Carolyn Austen, Ollie Brunnell, Donna Clough, Gail DeHart, Nancy Fahey, Mary Fuller, Yvonne 'iflflf , , , , ll - A ' wg l 1 l Y 1 i , S34 ,qw V v l Q j X 1 12. l ib!! .t . 5 0 - e . ' . . n n , V Y H- A , y 1 , . C Q th: t'i x .Ill f ,S-'h x L 61- U-5' ig' X. L its k I Ear l l A we ' 115 'Z . 4 2 V ? fr J - ' -V 3 fran 1 4 ., 'fr ' Q. Q K , , . nw. I . 1 I ,. r , ' " - fi 2 - -4. SJ' " 1 '1' 1 lie' "Mx - - " " ' f - P1 ' f -v -- - '- ' ' , "1 . ... - Y' - " -1 'y V ' l T' .r ' ' r ' l - ' f Y ' - , y Q15 -5 rs, F. l 2-'sl fn 'fire f' i . ' f l l 6 'R x 'J S Q x I 4 4' 'fig 4 K I. P x ' X- in ' X , . 1 . J' H if Si " , + I 'I K l X il 1 fu ll iw " I Phd k J 4 . ' w ., l Q "Avi 'M X f'll ,rf ' 'R - 'lg' ." , l ' ' ,A X' f ir J -N. ,,,- ' , 1 ' l ,M eve A -M , i " , f2fx'X A L--ll : llf "': .2412 ' I 'il' is 'CJ' T? ,,-. ivv 6' i 'E ZR iv, -Q Q I. Hopkins, Peggy Jackson. Charlotte Lindsrrom, Nancy Meldrum, Ethelyn Neff, Sharon Peters, Gayle Ramsey, Nancy .lo Hough' Jeari Jackson, Colesse McMindes, Monica Mills, Charlene O'Brien, Suzy Phlegar, Joanne Ritzman, Wilma Hughes, Pay King, Bea Main, Joy Morrison, Gail Ohlfesr, Carol Putnam, Joyce Siniaho, Gerry E, R ft Sipes, Carolyn Stewart, Kathleen Succi, Carolyn ii 'ii' .--1 'sg-:r Tiffany, GinnY Tuttle, Jeanette Webb, Dee On Wenker, Marian Wiley, Bobbie Zimmerman, Jan THE GROWTH OF Arizona State is also reflected through Alpha Epsilon Delta, newest sorority on campus, founded Octo- ber 3O, l956. Some of the outstanding activities AED has sponsored: Mother's Tea, Spring and Winter formal, Halloween Par' ty, George Washington party for the chil- dren at the Jayne Wayland Home, and many informal barbeques. l . Frires, Harriet i ll l r Alpha lipsilon Delta boasts of leading girls on ' 'mpus, as reflected in President of Futurelieachers of America, President of Alpha" l ally President and other officers of Hilleldlland Secretary of Off Campus Women. 'ecutive officers of AED include: Presidentll Rita Plotkin, Vice-President, Leila Kolfgging Secretary, Sheila Getz, Treas- urer, Sarallvn Stein, it T. 4, In AQ l Funk, Charlotte ll Getz, Sheila Kadish, Jean l alpha e silon delight A . , . ' Koltun, Lee I li. a' - ,Z A 'vrf'-A. L" . ...I 4 .-. . ' 'ffl i , Mack, Arlene l Plotkin, Rita Rosenthal, Lois I I . l t Schleifer, Toby it Stein, Saralyn Zieqer, Diana , ii, I Brahm, Sandra Brink, Pabby Buie, Bette Briggs, Noreen Bloomquisr, Claudeife Blough, Elaine aljf2,,""?'i5,, uyfflli W l 4' 2? l chi omega '1 537 F6?ll?3ilrESil5'xi lCili5p'F5F"'ldff iiihi 1 iQihMIQ1kQ2'I' ::'ina,gg5ll6EFmig. 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Bourne, Roig Butler, Carol Cannon, Jill ll. W , l Clark, Onif:?l Cooper, Mariorie Costley, Kay l i Davis, Belly Davis, KEY Davis, Wendy Franks, Jeanne Gale, Nancy Gastineau, Sue Hanson, Sharon Hood, Marilyn Irvine, Lucile Jackson, Jain John, Barbara Kaineliiif GBOVQJB LBVSOI1, Jeanine Ludwig, Virginia Menard, Mary Ann Marionneaux, Annene Mofhershead, Nancy Nelson, Judy Newman, Gwen Palmer, Sandra K. Kane, Pat Kier, Lorilee Lines, Artha Mansour, Lillian Menizer, Karen Miller, Alma Murray, Colleen Nelson, Marcia Olmsted, Petey Paulas, .loan PYIO. MBTY l-OU Scott, Mary Slater, Lenora Sfeinko, Par Thompson, Carole Tracy, Pav Wagoner, Connie Wilson, Betty Wyrick, Joyce Ann Zeigler, Mickey .. i Qs 2 :Q ,if .l- . is ,. i i :few Y . - -Fin am ... it it i ii, i was fs- 4 1 e J.-farm. .Tm f f- If fest- ..,. ,ge are . it 1 r i i fs, ,,,..gg'f ' -f M- :-,+,.- refs ff 0 .,,. is , a 9"mm" Ph' bel' 1 Haiti 1 si. l ll ff- , a??i. X ' 'tL.,t'ts't GAMMA PHI BETA, founded November ll, l874, at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York, was installed as the first national sorority at Arizona State in December 3, 1949 as Beta Kappa Chap- Ter. Since the beginning of the '56-'57 tall semester the group has participated in various annual activites. These include a camping trip, Scholarship dinner, Founder's Day Dinner, Christmas Formal, Spring Formal, and Follies. ,i i c- ,,.. M1 5-2 ss ,sa rf :wi . t L i W N. see W.. M., ,, . , wx.. , M, l , .,,,,,,, . aiu' Aim ..,. .153 si asm , .. tit . ,B i ew sc.. sz it it to- MF' iffy, time ,sw-neges i i Gamma Phi Beta claimed Homecdrning Queen last tall also first place float in the sorority division. The social sorority is well represented in campus organiza- tions also. Included are AWS presidegtit, members of Pleiades, Spurs, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Seven Senate members and college classes. Our National philanthropic proiect is providing summer camps For underprivileged children of fempe. l l l l lil Vs- . , , ,EV S Achauer, Janet Barrington, Bobbie Curnmard, Tamara Atkerson, Jackie Boarman, JoAnn Davidson, Sandy Baldwin, Joan Berry, Marlys Dunlop, Mary Barney, Carol Burkenlcamp, Gayle Dye, Lyndal Barr, Barbara Cranford, Joy Lynne Eager, Danelu sl, if Eldridge, Dianne Frost, Mike Hall, Shirley Hutchins, Linda Johnson, Toni ' ' ,.:4 , '90 5 f Kuykendall, Kay Langford, Pat Larriva, Lorena Lewis, Margaret Louthan, Pani I A-rf. 'B if ', E Mackey, Rochelle Mahan, Carole Marble, Shirley McCreary, Sue McEntire, Rebecca 7 y "fbi gif L ig. , 1 U f ,. 'T " it 4' E? McKone, Joann McNeice, Phyllis Mickle, Sharon Moores, Arlyn Mohn, Mary Lynne ul-. 969, G Y Narramore, Billie Jane Parker, Eleanor Parker, Mary Ann Patterson, Betsy Rossback, Donna aim' wr - rise E 'K N Rusich, Amy Shirk, Linda Steward, Barbara Taylor, Glenda Tolliver, Rosemary B.. ,? ' a M 4 Udall, Pauli Underwood, Valerie Watts, Mary Boots Wilson, Mike Wubbolding, Betty Hp . l kappa delta l KAPPA DELTA SORORITY has grown within a few short years to take its present place among the top sororities on the Arizona State campus. The group, which became affiliated with the fourth largest national sorority in the nation in 1952, offers such activities as a Christmas semi-formal, an annual White Rose formal dinner dance, a Christ- mas party given by the mothers club, and a Western fashion show produced with Lambda Chi frater- nity. The sorority also participates in Homecoming activities, the lnterfraternity'Council Sing and Greek Week. Kappa Delta is proud of her members who have become the leaders in hall councils, off-campus women, and Student Senate as well as being active in Pleiades, Spurs, Panhellenic, and most clubs on the campus. ln addition, KD's participate in local philanthropic proiects as well as purchasing their own special Christmas seals to support the national proiect-a crippled Children's hospital in Virginia. Officers who guidedt the chapter through a highly successful year are .loJo'Craddock, president, Genevieve Sabine, vice-President, Nelda Saxton, secretary, Jane Tucker, treasurer, Margaret O'Leary, editor, Beverly Guffey, rush Chairman, and Doris Ann Holtgrewe, assistant treasurer. To be a Kappa Delta on the Arizona State campus means that not only does she fine close friends on our own campus, but she can find friends throughout the nation in women who are members of the other 93 chapters of the sorority. l. L l Arzberger Carol Barrett Lorraine Brewer Bennetta Cooper, Joanne Covington, Claudette Craddock, Jo Jo Culley, Sue Cupp, Carole Lee Delacqua, Joan fa ,IF 8' 'P pd Q- T1 -R De Rosier, Jo Anne Hawkins, Karen -l0l'U'150f1,.Dl6f1e Dobson, Doris Hayes, Naoma K-YP, Mlldred Ford, Kay Holtgrewe, Doris Ann Lllfle, Sherry Guffey, Beverly Hufford, Mary I-09611. -lime Hanson, Sonia Jackson, .lo l-0930, JEBU A l 'He' for 6- '?v -6" -'I' ,ox 192 Q-'l S' E' ul ,- a ::.- W' Lunenschloss, Mary Polen, Andrea Solper, Suzanne Tribbey, Pai Vucichevich, Mary Lutz, Barbara Prose, Darylh Summers, Elsa Tucker, Jane Walls, Carolyn McRuer, Marilyn Sabine, Genevieve Smith, Charmain Van Kirk, Sally Weaver, Marsha Mayo, Carmel Santarelli, Edith O'Leary, Margaret Saxton, Nelda 1 it it .ff K 1, - itz 'ii' N Graff, Emily Hutton, Judith McDaniel, Patricia Gregory, Doloras Nichols, Sue Palmer, Loy o 0 o,l, SIgl11CI SIQITICI SIQITICI SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA, founded at Longwood College, Farmvillle, Virginia, April 20, l898, a national social sorority and a member of the National Paniellenic Conference, installed Beta Kappa chapter on this campus in 1950. Tri Sigma aims to develop character, scholarship, citizehship and spiritual conscious- ness among its members. Through good companionship, Cl'l'arm School, Harmony Hour, and other integrated programs that encourage design for liviliifg and worthwhile standards of social relationships. ll "Tri Sigma Serves Children" is the purpose of the sorbrity's social service prolects, the chief of which is the Robbie Page Memorial which givensl Financial aid to the Univer- sity Memorial Hospital of Chapel Hill, North Carolina. ln addition to supporting this national proiect, Beta Kappa chapter has supported the local service proiect of Christmas Seals, and the Campus Chest drive, El Last year Beta Kappa chapter was awarded the scholar hip trophy, having competed with the other sororities on campus. lf l l at is at L U' L 'ig' lr , Q , N .,,,.,, , ,.,, W , tm e 1i::: .,.:::.. at , ,, ,,... l , Burke Kathy Burke, Diane Caganich, Barbara Jane Gardner, Betty . a Q l it wepm F la fi., 53 'Q c 5 tw' xl iw v ugh? .ss Eleanor Voorhis, Shirley Pospicil, l-0Ul5e Scifres, Sharon Simser, Joan Donna Weber, Shirley Schultz, Sandra Scroggs, Kay Thames, Helen -Ea Pl rams, Al r, William 0-1 ,355 2-' Athi' TA ws, alpha e silon pi ALPHA EPSILON Pl was founded nationally in l9l3 at New York University. Alpha Sigma became an official chapter at ASC in January, l95l. It is the 65th chapter in the United States and Canada. Active men in school life include Arnie Rosenberg, Activities V. P., Bill Adler, Former Treasurer of the IFC, and Bernie Millnsky, chairman ofthe ASC date bureau. Many social events highlight the school year. The Halloween Hop, Taco party, Hawaiian Party, Midyear W Madness and the Final Fling are iust a few of the events. This year the pledges presented a Christmas party to the Crippled Children's home. Lou Goldberg was pledge president. The officers for the spring semester are Arnie Rosenberg, Master, Lou Goldstein, Lt. Master, Ralph Segal Scribe, Lanny Frankel, Faculty sponsor. Exchequer, Harvey Beller, Sentinel, and Al Goodman-Historian. Dr. Jack Fuchs is the - .Q it -R if 5 st x ' Q 4. i 44. fe- , A W . .... . 2' it' . M .,, A 'C H. N Borden, Larry Frankel, Leonard Goldstein, Lou Harris, Jerome Meshe, Herbert Plotkin, Morton Rudin, Morton Shcolnik, Bob Sternberg Beller, Harvey I Cohen, .lay Goldberg, Lou Goodman, Allan Kobey, Ivan Milinsky, Bernie Rosenberg, Arnie Segal, Ralph 5l1O0b, Mark Sunshine Bloom, Jerrold r .- ,, ai- MEN ' K, N' E H55 Baker James B. Jr Bierl Michael Br ant Jerr Che r '- 55 . Vi I 'far ' nl Q fi? 1 I .,,A.. 1 alpha tau WHEN A MAN PINS the gold and white pledge button of Alpha Tau Omega Frater- nity to his breast, he pledges himself to up- hold the principles of scholarship, fellowship, and character-the three pre-requisites for a strong, well-rounded fraternity. Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Virginia Military Institute, September ll, 1865. Its purpose was to unite the young men of the United States, both North and South, in a fraternal brotherhood and dispell the hatred and bitterness caused by the recent titanic struggle. Today ATO still stands for brotherhood among young men. Within the fraternity a man is expected to grow intellectually, social- ly, and spiritually. To accomplish this task, ATO engages in various proiects and activites aimed at the growth of the college man. Scholarship, the principle goal of the col- lege man, is most strongly emphasized. A poor scholar will not make a good TAU. mega I. ll I I AUTO has a full social calendar including bariiill dances, a suppressed desire party, a shipkwreck party, both a Spring and Winter fornjtlal, a senior party and various other partqes. ll Sithging is also stressed. In song, men can iindafa common bond and a feeling of unity. The, as in T C iIiau's are proud of their singing ability 'ftnessed by their enthusiastic participation ,e Spring Sing. 'lhtpus politics are also on the ATO agerida. The Tau's feel that fraternity men shoiilid take an active part in their school's affairs. This year TAu's held the Freshman and llllunior Class presidencys and ASASC Presi nt. .., e Tau's also participate in Homecoming and a m Tntramurals, Todiwear the Maltese Cross a man must be apgtpre, well rounded College Man. I if I , y, y , y uv ont, Ronald Cook, Robert Dodson, Bauervach, Dick Bond, Robert I. Cheuvaront, Jerry Clark, Jere L. Dodson, Bert Essary, Favero, Tom Freeburg, Richard Fisher, Robert E. Guitteau, Dudley Haralson, Gil Harris, Robert Hathaway, Peter J. Henkin, Ernest Heppe, Thomas J. Hogan, Tim Jones, John L. Kennedy, George, Mp Kinnerup, Kenneth Koenig, Rene, Kosidowski, Richard Long, Vade Manley, James H. Meyer, Richard Montgomery, Ronald L. Neve, Don Northrup, Foster M. Pogue, Mark Loeffler, John McCall, Robert G. Meritt, Robert Montgomery, Robert F. Moore, Patrick Norris, Jerome Peck, James L Rose, Kim Southern, Reid Stillion, Branson Stowe, Martyn Wagner, Stephen F. Walker, Tom Wallace, Donald L. Welch, Charles R. Duri99, Mabel Mrs. Housernother True, Thomas N. Shipley, Bob Schroeder, Gene A. Smithers, Robert F 5 Wheeler, Alice A. Xtra our Dog Cook rs. ligase? alpha gamma sigma AIPHA GAMMA SIGMA was founded in the Spring of 1954. It is an agricultural-social fraternity and a colony of Alpha Gamma Rho, national agriculture fraternity. Being composed entirely of agriculture students, it has been able to perform various school service func- tions in addition to regular social activities. Annual activities include co-sponsoring. the F.F.A. Field Day and the ASC Aggie Day. They also sponsor a barbeque dinner as their contribution to the activities connected with Western Week. They received a school service award from the Agriculture Division of ASC for their service in these activities. Many social events are held each year, the high- light ot which is the Spring Formal held in April. Scholarship is an important consideration in the fraternity as it has in two different semesters since its founding won the award for having the highest grade index among the fraternities. Alpha Gamma Sigma has petitioned the national agriculture fraternity, Alpha Gamma Rho, for chapter status making it the 34th chapter of the nation. The members and their advisors, Dr. Grant Richardson and Professor Elvin Tayson are proud to have been able to provide their services to Arizona State College. Everett Grubbs, Glenn R Dave Hadlock, John Bob Hunt, Bob James Jensen. Rail K-.-ua, Robert C. Mauldin, Terry Mcgleary, Greg Miller, Euqene H. Peterson, Phil Rankin, Dudley Smith, Jesse Valgages, Gordon Whitscn, Le Roy kappa alpha psi she Bass, J. Warren Campbell, Cloves Carruthers, Robert L Clark, Degene ir. Knox, Albert Lee, Jewel E. Washington, Arthur Bell, William Campbell, Don Christopher, Robert M James, Isaac ir. Lee, Clarence Nelson, Lane Woods, Roosevelt KAPPA ALPHA PSI Fraternity was founded on January 5, l9ll, at Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana, and was incorporated by the State of Indiana in the same year. It was first known as the Kappa Alpha Nu Fraternity, but the name was changed in l9l4 to Kappa Alpha Psi. Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity strives to obtain for its members all of the benefits which can accrue from membership in a modern col- lege brotherhood. Kappa Alpha Psi is availa- ble to every college student regardless of color, race or creed. The fundamental purpose of Kappa Alpha Psi is achievement. Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity is composed of IO5 functioning chapters on maior col- lege campuses and in cities throughout the country, The Gamma lota chapter of Kappa Alpha Psi was chartered at Arizona State College in l948. It was ASC's first inter- racial fraternity. Among the outstanding events given are the Fiesta in Bermuda sports dance and the Black and White Formal. Aveni, Joe Bert, Bud Ci olla P t p , e e A. Conkell, Jerry W. . 1, V, Fl-Wifi ., . i . , - 44,6 -5,-, . . A . W -H . , it l ti, my 5555 .:.,.? ml, I: Luigi H ,X . 4 H ' k', tx 1 Xe W 'Y 2 ' 155' T -sl ' r ' t l ' A , V . fe 3 , ft -V 331' 7 . 3 . V r, -: fe i A ' M trim, 5 L , " iI"i'I'B 1 N4 delta chi DELTA CHI FRATERNITY was founded at Cornell University, lthica, New York, on October 13, 1890. Since then it has grown to some 45 chapters, the one here at Arizona State being added on Dec. lO, 1949. Some of the traditional activities of the Chapter are the Founders' Day Banquet, the Sweetheart Banquet and Formal, the French Sewer Party, and contruction of a giant snowman in front of the Memorial Union by the Fall Semester Pledge Class. Delta Chi has the largest group of alumni in the state of Arizona, in all walks of life. Delta Chi alumni who are faculty members at Arizona State are: Dr. H. D. Richardson, Academic Vice-President, Dr. Paul Miller, Head of the Department of Geology and Geography, William Kaiikawa, Head Basketball Coach, Maior Eugene Zechmeister, Department of Air Science, and Jim Creasman, Alumni Secretary. Dellta Chi is also the first fraternity here at Arizona State to own their own Chapter house. lt is located at 602 Tyler. Bustamante, Hector Capps, Don Corbett, Bernard F. Deatherage, James W l feel 1 3-7 Fx .51 ', ' 41.104 Y fl .X Durazo, Raul Heiman, Earl Fort, Dick Hill, Lee Gomez, Robert Jewell, Henry Hale, Kenneth King, Harvey i' 'ai' f l r 1 rirlgweifl ! . "'-Lg-gil iii '-zz '-.? " ,1.q'y" '-, ' ,z gif ,, ' yur 2.7.15 .r, I 5 . 're 15: -3 .- M, A Il Tl A 3- , a w r lr '1 "L . V. f .H Q' ,. B 4 5 Lackey, George Lawson, Stan Mangels, Ralph, A, Melchiorre, Michael Morris, James L. Olson, Ed Rozell, Raymond Sailrin, Ed Wimmer, Leonard Yoder. william C' ella sigma phi Averkiou, George Campo, John J. Chavez, Waldo Embry, Crandell Fosier, Tom Hicks, Bill Jordan, Steve Beall, Jack M. Carlson, Ronald K. Coles, Bill Ferrell, John N. Furnish, David Hill, Don Journell, Larry Bennetf, Bill B. Gereghino, Warren Collins, Martin Fisher, Bob Garrity, Gene Johnson Robert H. Kem Biddul h , 1 P, P Brignall, Phil Charles, Bob Dorsey, Jim Fitzpatrick, Bill Greener, Dan Kyle, Dave Mecke, Dave Lerg, George Meredith, Tommy L Machner, Gerry McKone, Jack if'w1-reimlffzefwrfsrff-1'-1' C- -.- Y - . '--. '- DELTA SIGMA PHI International Fraternity was started on the Arizona State campus as the Pi Delta Sigma Fraternity in 1931. After twenty-five years, the Delta Sigs are still growing. There are 70 men in Beta Psi Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi. It has been the goal of this fraternity to build a program of "self-improvement." That is to attempt to help a man develop his social and business competence, as well as aiding him in becoming a mature, well adiusted man. The membership of Delta Sigma Phi does not con- sist of men in any particular group, to the contrary, includes athletes, scholars, as well as stu- dent leaders. Delta Sigs have been fortunate in receiving an unusual amount of honors during the Spring of '56 up to the Spring of '57. At homecoming, Delta Phi won sweepstakes in float competition, By winning intramurals three consecutive years DSP retired the traveling trophy. Scholastically, Delta Sig ranked fourth amongfifteen fraternities. ln intramurals we are in first place and are trying for a fourth straight win. Some of the more outstanding social events held yearly include: Corn Roast, Carnation Ball, Sphinx Ball, Sailors, Ball, Tuffy Dance, and the renowned Delta Sigma Phi Follies, which have been an annual event for fifteen years. Delta Sigma Phi has a strong alumni association and a fine mothers club called the "Deltas." The Delta Sigma house is located at 402 Adelphi Drive. Murphy Tim O Connell Neil Paulson Bob Primrose, Jim Robertson, Jerry Schaefer, Bill Talbott, Gary Tillotson, Mitch Wantland, Bill Wood, Glen Nelson Gary Pakay Bill Pedersen George Redburn, Marvin Rose, Joe Schienle, Don Tannatt, Darrell Tower, Carl. Willcmson, Ray Wood, Walter L. Nichols Leo Patterson Larry Perkinson Brad Roberts, Art Russell, Robert Schmit, Dale F. Taylor, Jerry Walklngton, David L. Williams, Tony Yaeger, Carl wxgsr dm ,ala ch g phe l 'l. FOUNDED NATIONALILN in i909 at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha was chartered on the ASC campus in 1951. It is the one hundred and' thirty-eighth chapter of one hundred and fifty chapters inlrhe United States and Canada. Lambda Chi 'qlpha and its members participate in all school functions ag! well as its own. In the past Lambda Chi Alpha has won tilophies for the Homecoming Float Con- test, Barbershop Qualntet, Contest, Creek Week, IFC Sing, Intramural sports, and the IFC Scholarship Trophy. ln the fall semester of l956E357, Lambda Chi Alpha took first prize in the Fraternity Division of the Homecoming Float Contest and fielded one of the top three teams in bicycle race to Tucson. l Our own socilal calendar includes such a activities as sport dances atteilly the home games, winter and spring tormals, costume parties, fraternity sponsored all school functions, banquets arid good fellowship stag parties. Traditional functions include the annual White Rose Formal, Crescent Balll Bali Bali Ball, Gamblers' Party, the Orphans' Party and the annual Toad Hop. l J.. Berg Fred C Boysen Howard Carter Charles Daniel Bert Dledrich, Terry Fessler, Robert G. Flynn, Barry George, Donald Hannon, Ralph Berry Richard Carnaham Duane Cottrell Christine Davis Gary L Farley, Wayne Fehtters, Michael Galindo, Joshua Gram-tis, Henry Haynes, John M, ll. i, ..L , - A ,Z ..1,. ., ,.. E 1:3-,,. f.. .-:-- i prim , i 4' " aw'FFg'p,E-fiaiq-v'nf-S5fj.'f- -1-fi:"E'g M 'fi-1. 'iq '-'I " 5 ii 'l'Zv" i ' la'. k'rr"""' "-"-?- " " ' " 1 ' " " , nfl '.-A 1- r I- '-,Fr X4 I 7 1 - .' - ,V 4, . gi. 1,5 ' 'ee 1 , 4. si A 15 m K . 5 1 Hubbard, Paul King, George McEwin, Bennie Miller, AI Nolting, Dick Pilcher, Dave Thomson, Dave Wade, Phil Whifacre, Jerry Johnson, Jim Marsh, Jim McPeek, Donald Mounts, Frank C. Parker, Howard Rhodes, Moris Tracey, Edwin Wallbaum, Edward Whitmer, Rudy Kenny, Marty Mathes, Jim Meagan, Thomas A. Nixon, Ronald Pernell, Mike Ritz, Bill Victorson, Norman Weiner, Carl Younker, Scot? Qt? phi sigma kappa PHl SIGMA KAPPA can look back upon this school year as one of growth, activities and achievement. Chi Triton, now a chapter of over 80 actives and pledges, celebrated its seventh anniversary of being chartered, on December 4 of this past year. Activities were numerous on the social calendar, The first semester's social program was topped off by the Moonlight Girl formal, held at Royal Palms lnn, where Judy Nelson of Chi Omega was crowned Moonlight Girl of Phi Sigma Kappa. Also on the lst semester agenda were after game parties, exchanges, a party after the U of A-AS game at the Santa Rita Hotel in Tucson, sings with sororities and many other special parties. During second semester came such a Hawaiian Ball, the Founder's Day Banquet Faculty advisor is Jim Loper of will mother is Mrs. Lovina Crunk. An active alumni association and Moliters and Wives club have helped Phi Sigs greatly in their program this yearll Phi Sigma Kappa was founded in 18' il l ,nual events as the Hobo-Hop, the d the Carnation Formal. Radio-TV department and house on the three Cardinal Principals- to promote brotherhood, to' stimulate schoparship and to develop character. Phi Sig is a charter member of the Natio 61 active chapters and over 30,000 active n,l lnterfraternity Conference with ,,embers. l tsl, .Il Borer, Roger Brown, Kevin Campbell, Sam S. Clay, Don Collins, Raymond K. Crawford, Bill Crunk, Lovina, Mrs. ' Davis, Roger Derbaum, Myron Bfaman, Bill Caiey, Richafd 5, Cheyne, Jim Collins, Charles Constance, Toby Crouch, Richard L. Culbertson, Barry l eLaNoy, Tom Dotts, Don l Q IQ 'Of' ur., ii i 31? , A ,ff 'P-' . 'A tr 1:-r -.257 . Z Drinen, Dick Garcia, Dave Hall, Graydon Hunt, John Margolis, Sam Newman, Bryan Reynolds, Bob gheneh Ten-Y Spence, Bm vancampenl Darwin Dryer, Lynn Glimp, Jim Hall, Stan Kuyper, Jim Mehard, Charles A. Nord, James C. Riggs, Jack Shepard, Joe Syufenroff' Fred Wesfalll Edwud Ferguson, Fred Grassie, Walter D. Hamilton, Bob Lane, Edwin Montague, Bill O'Brien, Dan Runyon, Howard L. Shields, Ed Sullivan, Bill Will' John Freestone, Norman Gray, Budge Harper, Richard Leech, Charles S. Nelson, JOHN C- Pifkeff EUQSFIE H- RUSSBHI RSV Shoore, David Sumners, Warren Williams, Tom ' ' L J' N s, Buford Pettifl, Tom Searles, Denis Sonny Thomas Jack Wilson, Thomas 5' Friedman, Bob Gurtler, Robert Hudzielz, Ken oper, im es , Q51 ze v .. phi kappa 'lRhllqKAl?RA llSr-A ln'a-tional -soclial fralernfty for'C:a1l'lo'l.io' l me4n.'lCflia'rie-real 'ro fprornofe sooial and ilrrfellectual ro' .M . - M. ,Qs- 'graQfQSmfa.rj1ongQ lts..n1ernb5!Sp if also heglhsrrlh '-fosterrng studelnrangj faculty relations and andjcultivares. ai spirit of rloMa.l.t'Y,1to their alma mater. .M . e 1861, Kappa .Colony-1 was ifound' here ,ar ASC. ibn. 'the spiringf 081955. The Colony is active in' Intramural sport Shri raiglilze in vaZ!Sifygsporfsallodfldall- and maria. lliarficixflh Pifiongin the 'iynierfrarerniji' movement-r garld ASC'stude'nf l 'rggvdrnnfrentl are .a2tfiviriest?PIl-i Kappa ,then are parfigiipianfs o' ' '- ' ' X Q S6Ci?rl,lle.ven1s beg'inq-Wifhr after fooflialll 'gage .parties in rl1erfa.llfand end with the 'Anniversary Ball in. May. 'lil1i's.pas1vyea.r"on'e of our rnernbers won the Homecoming llgingi rltlb and was also football 'co-captain. for ihe -Sun evlls. ,Faculty sponsors are Dr. Marcus Westervelt and Mr. Dan Devine. , l, . U" zzlflii. ' I a W hr... sw. l. ll , ' " uf .4-1 A f E 'if - 4 Y ' ' 'V ' ,fy X 'ls ., W5-lwg,,i...,l H Q rr mi' X rf" "ffl '9 A?f7i'L:srf "'-E225 . N IST ll Q 57 W Cavarrubias, Fred Coffinger, Mike Della Libera, Gino Leyva, Frank Mc Grady, Ben Mackey Charlue ik 1 K l an Ea ' v Y Y M W . ,, X ,, L " E3 T- . .Q i a .. ' 551:23 1 'W' 'f ' ET", lm ' ' ' rl! E , . Wa ' l I uf .4 2 Q ' J l ws -, - la . . Q V V- e "--15,7 . a s al . rf . as , N . l f . e y K vziy . A ., . L , ll , l , il l ila . EE Martinez, Hecior N. Marfinez, Maunuel Mariinez, Socorro Napolitano, Dlck O'Neill, Dennis Pagnefti, Al Sanchez, .loe Stovall, Jack Yglesias Joseph A Kuhn Ernest Ligon Jimmy linville Bob Mattoon William Murray George T Sneed Jim Stein Robert Toporek, Edward Tucker, Wayne pi ctltalaca PI KAPPA ALPHA is a national fraternity with 118 active chapters. This year has been a busy year for Pl KAPPA ALPHA, The schedule of events for this year were the annual Dream Girl Formal, Casino party, football Hops and Exchanges with Good Samaritan Hospital, and innumerable other parties. Officers for this year were Alan Griffin, President, Ed Toponeh, Vice-President, Wayne Tucker, Secretary, Frank Tunnell, Treasurerg Bruce Roger, Rush Chairman, Ernest Kuhn, House Manager, Bom Stein, Resident Counciler, and .lim Sneed, Pledge Master. F- V -1 Y: f -.-eff! 1 :, , i , i E' i 3, me l T ' l , i it . r i ., A , . , tag .- , ,V iw L, If Q K.. , its I I Y Davidson, Gerald F, Griffin, Alan Davis, Lee Koger, Bruce T- 1 K -P -- 5, t in G V . 1 i ,IW . ' ' ,,s2,i 'MKS' Tunnell, Frank ,- sigma nu 9 , .- . x.".. V . A., . . '. . ..'v5 Hg'-"r.':,.. . ,.- -. -. " ' , ' - - ".-- . . . . . - -' --. we '- - -" 4 ' - 1 - . ' .A . ,V -7 e 1-,ij - 4-Air. : V-Q.. ,. . - .. ,. L .. .. , ,, V : . ' ' 5 1 ' r ' 'f 5' - .' .'. fl . ' . . . --..- - '. .-: ,t pr --- .. Q ' ' I . "'.' "" J.-- -fs' I. -, w."', ' .-. .. . . ., -. h 1 ' v",.A '-'-'i' -. . 'I-."' l l t l l t THIS Y R, the sixth in the history of Sigma Nu at Ariz a State College, has been one of tree mendo ' success and achievement. Clirnaxing a build g drive which began at the fraternity's incepti , Sigma Nu has finally taken her right. ful pla ton this campus as one of the College's leading ' raternities. -it petent and friendly advice from Dan Ellis, oq i alumni advisor, as well as our chapter officersl fenabled us to carry out an excellent pro- gram o glscholarship, rushing, and chapter man- agement ? Oy the social side of the picture, Sigma Nu ha y a very good year which will be long remem fred by all its members. Our annual function l the Christmas Formal, Palms Party, and the ltwhite Rose Formal, were all very suc- cessful. igma Nu's president for this year was Don CQ , while the vice-president was Ralph McDonai , l ,W V . 4 It ,5 5, . 1-'ey' 1 451.7 .f.'- ,:-."-. -, .. .' , I t Albright, Art Bowers, Richard Brown, Elliott M. Cole, Richard C. Dodd, Garry Gardner, Jack Gould, Ed Hall, Bill Bartoo, Bill Bristol, Bill Cole, Don Davis, Richard G. Fry, Phillip Goebel, Jim Gould, Keith Hibbert, John , ' ,,g-,. ., ' - -T", . .. 31 .. - L, K ig. V ,K -. ,T-.-, , .-.Zn ,-Jn. 1 E iw is f, ,, us. ., . .V ,. .. .,,. ' f - ' 'F ..,-W fu: I -Ja- ' ' " ' ' l ' ' -' ggglna J: rr 3.5, ru" ' ' 'Y ' - Ja' . .. ,,,,., ,, if. ,hiv .L V-.4 5 - 1- ru tae , E , -Ei H Q ' M if I E K' 6' x 2-ff 4:- 'U' .- :keg-, 5'5,Eut? 55" QW: ,. H ,, -ii. : .-, 'Fifi ff - wi ti, lg, J.. .V - -. ..,, 5 ..,-,.J', W 'V 1 'QQ iii'-iQHi,T,f5j'f' lt o, a aa ,Q 55 ,,,, , 32. tM"tt it E? :E .sv Sw fi Ingersoll, Bob Kenney, Bob Knott, Ken Morris, Hank Nowak, Eddie Randle, George Sharp, Floyd Wagenknect, Lyndon Wilbur, Don Miles Kenniger, Don Kerr, Jimmie Maxwell, Jim McDonald, Ralph Ortega, Felix, B. Scott, Charles, M. Stone, Bob Ward, Mike Wilson, Don C, 'R fx i , , A n ,e . ' "' A 1 xx v N :sf J Hu w sigma pi ,In I 2, .3 5,.,,f?,,,. . MY ' ' ,wa A ,F I' by gi, .. Y 3 -wr M'-7' -M Le, 2' - :LEFT T0 RIGHT-Terry 'Barnhari, Ed Anderson, Walter Hart, Bill! Dunne, Terry Burnett, Frank l-EFT TO RIGHT-J0hr1lTh0maSi F90 MOYFFS, Charles Allen, WUC9 5393130 Giu iano i L , - -f x A ' 'Iver bf? 'V V QQ n .L ' J Q: Qt' 6 I . z ' S " , -M uf---'-4311! . . , . ':f FEW: 53"-ifdf BNC? Flurer, Don Magnenav, Ralph Stephens, Raymond Ter Heun, Phelps i ,f gt , "" ' 4:5 THE SIGMA Pl FRATERNITY was founded on February 26, l897, at Vincennes University, Vincennes, Indiana. Highlights of the i956-57 year were the Founders Day Banquet in February, the 6th Annual Barbershop Quartette Contest in April, and the annual Orchid Ball in May. Many informal gatherings took place at the new chapter house owned by the fraternity. Besides the purchase of the chapter house, another important step was the forming of an alumni association in the Valley ofthe Sun. Another win and Sigma Pi retires the IFC Pledge Scholarshhip Trophy having won it the past two semesters. The alumni have established three scholarships to be awarded on this semester's grades to encourage the chapter's scholar- ship record. Faculty advisor for Beta-Kappa Chapter is Dr. Lee Pi Thompson, Dean of the College of Applied Arts and Sciences. ' ,itz , ,- qftl? l 1 , viii 1 , JL L .. ,JQl5LeFtag.j' 1: , vu up qu' V F.z-Wsiilsi ' -:Tw ." ..,. mit 21 i 'tml X sigma phi epsilon SINCE THE FOUNDING of the charter chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon in 1901, the fraternity has grown to the third largest in number of chapters in the United States. Arizona Alpha Chapter was founded on the 16th of February 1952, and since that date has set many principles and precedents for its members to follow in accord with the true Sig Ep ideals. The annual Queen ot Hearts Ball highlights the eventful year of a Sig Ep. The Fraternity pin is heart shaped and emphasizes the true spirit and brotherhood of Sigma Phi Epsilon. A monthly banquet is held with a formal meeting to help realize these ideals. Working at the Crippled Childrens home in Phoenix and the many weekly activities help to keep the brothers and pledges active. Scholarship is one of the most stressed factors in Sigma Phi Epsilon. The training a Sig Ep pledge receives during the training period will stay with him all through life. Sigma Phi Epsilon is the fraterninty with a heart. 1i"'lit ,asf EZ' Brashier, .lack Connolly, Robert Copeland, Robert Grimm, James R. Huber, Del ws. .I Jones, Stan Linville, Rex Maddock, Frank Norman, William E. Sherrill, Donald M Starr, E. L. iau kappa e sllon BETA Xl CHAPTER of Tau Kappa Epsilon, formerly one of the oldest local fraternities on campus, became the first national fraternity on campus when it affiliated with TKE in 1948. Since then, it has strived to maintain the high standards laid down by the national founders in 1899. Among these standards are scholarship, mature and intelligent behavior, and the achievement of man's final goal, that of being a truly social being. Toward these ends, Teke maintains a successful scholar- ship program, an entertaining and enlightening con- tent program, and a schedule of social functions which includes formals, costume balls, and infolmal desert parties. 1.-,I g '- ' ,' ' 'VJ 0 m 1, -1 -NA, ,I 1 . I ' u Ahler, Paul G. Brown, Bob E. Davis, Perry I Griffes, Ernest Mitten, Tony late, Shelby Bowling. James W. Chamberlin, Ken C. Evans, Thomas G. Knoski, Jerry Snheffee, Wally Truter, Bernie theta chi THETA CHI can look back on the past year with a true feeling of growth and achievement. It has obtained a new house at 607 Tyler and entered into many new and varied fields of activity in the past twelve months. Theta Chi was founded 101 years ago on April 10, 1856, at Norwich University, Vermont. lt now has 120 chapters at most of the leading colleges and universities in the United States. Locally, Delta Upsilon chapter, chartered May 16, 1953, has directed its attention in the fields of lnterfraternity and Class Council work. At the present time, there are members on the Freshman and Sophomore Class Councils, and has the Vice-President of the lnterfraternity Council, member of the Student Senate, Advanced ROTC Cadet, and holders of Scholarship answering the roll of the chapter. The Theta Chi Dream Girl Formal is one of the outstand' ing social events of the year for the members. At the present time, Miss Doris Hamilton, Alpha Sigma Alpha, is the Dream Girl of Theta Chi. Theta Chi tries to do her part in forwarding the Greek movement on the Arizona State Campus, but also is inter- ested in developing leadership and maintaining high scholarship among her men. By this we try to live up to the fraternity motto of "Alma Mater first, Theta Chi for Alma Mater." Atkins, Joe Barham, Gary Beasley, George i"? Bowman, Ronald l'lan'Il9Yf Casey, Forrest l'l3""'50'1f Grimaldi, Sam Hveftf -x an l Holehan, Lee Richey, Robert Jones, Dudley Tavormina, John Martinico, Nicholas .l. Thomas, Alvie i CJ if 1 6-A ar int- :ir 1 xm ir 1 W I sa 'lm , I 1 1 Q ' .41 'I'ivi'l'ies I ti ii ti' 'i fl 3:59-E . ,,.,,, . -SI" - sf. ? f ?' i Sw EL X H . 4 I ' . 2 I X 751 5 1, E. -.. E . i A . ' T7 4 ff . gb- , .x. . 9' -D af, .ij. - . V 27: ,", bhp '- Represent The beginners during the many duties of Freshman week. ,?.-a-rw ,. .: ,3Tg President Grady Gammage vvelcornes the graduating class of 1960 as freshmen to Arizona State. fre hman . -+- Freshmen "chow down" at the freshmen picnic. aff' .Q Ho- I 'o.! O 4.11. wif lil: 'K 3'5 w 6 J 1 ijxx an 5 rx Us ,tri J 'XX - The schedule included Thermornelers, books, beanies, many lines and always a coke at The den. week iz g Y i I , i , ,g -rr" , 14, ,. 4. - i , l.i',.' : , 'fy 'gn ,- . If H: -1 is' A? If V:'I . I 2' 1 . -:,ga:" - ' f- fi 1 ,fr al ll' 151, i- Y Mrs. Gammage meets Kay Kuykendall at the Presidenfs 'lea Freshmen Traditionally paint the "A" If--56.5 0,8 N "' .A .lu Q 0 Zi! A L f 2 l l 1 'ai fig QQQQJ 5 ev l e FRESHMAN WEEK was a dreaded evil for came out of the ordeal more acquainted Getting class cards and registration rn confusion and waiting in line seemed en needles and excessive running around The with relief to normal college life ost freshmen, but all f l l h college procedure erlal was a mass of ess After numerous eshmen settled down tl ll Visiting the advisors of their respective colleges was a tedious but necessary Freshman obligation. Students wait in alphabetical order to receive their registration materials. Upperclassmen as well as Freshmen arose early to wait for class cards. o. w. s. convention ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS' held its convention here in December with women attending from Texas, New Mexico and Arizona. The Coeds attended workshops on leadership, activities, and participation. "Looking For- ward" was the subject of a talk given by Mrs. Robert Hoyal at the A.W.S. banquet. This year the tour girls from A S who went to the national convention received the honor of having the national convention at A. S. in 1959. leaders hold convention STUDENT LEADERS met in Payson, Arizona for a convention with the purpose of planning the calendar for the coming school year. Besides workshops and talks, the committee also had a lot of fun. I ' ' if 'effii' , ik- ' I f 'S fl' ff' f- M :I ,, , ,I is GUITAR enthusiasts enter- tain all who will listen with music and song. THE TRADITIONAL after meal chat, cup of coffee, and p RN 3 alwa 5 a 'iff' af ff-5,3-.Q-.Rfk -1 En. M I . u,i,-.:4g ,M-I t , Q I is az- , , op co S y C'Q6V9Tie DVEVBIIS- favorite for between meal and before bed snacks. parenfs day successful PARENT'S DAY was enioyed by students and parents alike. Parents came from all over the United States to see and tour Arizona State. The parents were invited to the football game where prizes were given to the parents traveling the greatest distance. PUNCH and congenial conversation were the main ingredients of the Parent's Day open house. l i flirt' X .v .Ji f W' . 'eff-E ' 'A ,mm 'S gmuhii PRESIDENT G A M M A G E awards a blanket to the parents who had traveled the greatest distance to the Parent's Day affair. ly CANDIDATES FOR Homecoming King and Queen were: Jo Jo Craddock, Don Coles, Mary Scott, Fred Fergueson, Shirley Vor- hees, Dick Kerr, Joy Main, Jim Baker, Locha Diaz, Charlie Mackey, and Pauli Udall. 0 0 - homecoming, elechons, western wieek il ll l l THE VUSPENSE of elections is ever present at the voting booth. The first election of the yikar included election of Homecom- ing Kilng and Queen and Freshman Class officers. l ll. .U western week annual affair I Ui? CAUGHT! Put in iail for not wearing two articles of Western Clothing! WESTERN WEEK, an annual fall affair, included a barbeque, a western "Stomp", a beard contest, and required students to wear at least two articles of western clothing. Campus roads were closed, and horses grazed on College Avenue. . , .. 4 ..,.p, Hp'-A. A -. ,- THE BARBEQUED dinner was served onthe field behind the Union in western sit-on-the-grass style. foreign notions homecoming theme FOREIGN COUNTRIES was chosen as the theme for all homecoming floats. Various fraternities and sororities, religious organizations, clubs, and halls entered floats in the contest. Every country from "Lower Slobovia" to Korea had its story told in a unique way. GAMMA PHI Sorority divi theme. in B io l 1 l l t t l tl t 1 4 DELTA SIGMA!! trophy for it ligion in Jap done in blac three section s k l. ETA won first place in the n with Switzerland as a ll tiiloat dipicting life and re- PHI won the Sweepstakes ,nd pastel colors, and had atiil. The float was beautifully Ia S. king and queen crowned DURING HOMECOMING, special welcome is extended to Arizona State alumni. Fraternities, sororities, and other organizations held special functions for their alumni members. STUDENTS AND ALUMNI turned out for the western dance when the King and Queen were crowned, with ten gallon western style hats. Pauli Udall and Charlie Mackey were elected over 6 other candidates. They reigned over all further homecoming activities. KING, CHARLIE Mackey and Queen, Pauli Udall wave to the crowd at the western dance where they were crowned. t T V AFTER CAREER DAY leciufes, students mei and talked fo authorities in their field. , 1 choose dl career CAREER DAY was introduped for the first time this year at Arizona State.'lProfessionaI men and women in all tielcls gave lectures and held dis- cussion groups tor interested students. , lu l xiii i i iii i v wiw. ii,,i,. iii, if MRS. SCOULAR and members Career Day open house. of' Spu l il. gi., i,.,. "3-H :S Q 35 , ff -. JL. me in , A - E-1 J" 'E is H. sea rs prepared to serve for the w. a. a. gives dance intramural awards THE ANNUAL WOMEN'S DANCE intramurals were held in the Moer Activity building with a large audience attending. Sororities, Halls and other women's organizations entered in tap, modern and folk dancing competition. I I H Lf .' ' 1 . pt: I. W x A -5 --I-:ng t -- S - .EN f. 'Q 1 '," ' MODERN DANCE competition was won by Chi Omega. They also won in the folk dancing , ,. Lg., .fx JOY MAIN gives the winner's award to Kay Davis who did the choreography for Chi Omega. . Q y 1 ,ami ,. .f -. x ., ,V , -,,r:, - .ki IJ, N. . thx r N , . 0 , .,,' -'.-. - . . . -, , .- ,., uf, ,, ,A tg.-t.--V: .h . - - division. "5 -'A-.'-'A .i- ---1 ,. ...- --sh-. .1 -. .-.,.f1-. -... .. , . . . ' THIS YEAR tor the first time, the restricted P. E. students entered the intramurals in the ' tap dance division. They danced with their ' hands, and in doing so won first prize. , l -.., , Z, Q E 'ii i-A M hi.. ,. 1 , V En. ni. fi. ...t . MZ. .,,.. ,,.. L ' TSE- - AI., '-' ' 1' 14 " ' beat tucson college REMEMBER THE 7-6 was the slogan of the Sun Devils as the University game approached. The Devils came up from last year's defeat to wallop the "U" 20-O, the first time in history that they have been kept scoreless. The biggest pep rally of the year was held, complete with torches and a bonfire. THE CHEERLEADERS led the rally parade to the bbnfire shouting "On Nogales" and "one fwb, beat the U." i l THE GENUlNE Arizona Wildcat got pitched into the burning flames, downed by Arizona Statc, A SUN DEVIL cheer is led by a genuine Sun Devil complete with pitchfork. I. cl. s. wins bike race TRADITIONAL TO the U of A-Arizona State game is the bicycle race from one school to the other. This year A. S. had eight entrees in the race, and Lambda Deita Sigma placed first. This year The race originated in Tempe, next year Tucson will race here. KIM ROSE raised his arm To begin the first lap of the bicycle race. On to Tucson! 'Q 13- 4 m---. 1'-: 313315, B - 9. mf'- ... . ys -,, f'i':is'S,f 1 AZ! Y.,. -J, '1- iifvff fs .,... arizona state captures state flag TO THE WINNER ot the University of Arizona-Arizona btafe football game goes The State of Arizona Flag for the year. Holding the prized possession are Charlie Mackey, captain of the Arizona State Sundevil squad, and Kim Rose, ASASC President. pledge presents PLEDGE PRESENTS is held first semester after the women of the seven social sororities at Arizona State have taken their new pledges for the coming year, Annually the sorority members present Their pledges to the fraternity men and then following the presentation, the Greeks enioy an evening of dancing and entertainment. - f L 53 1 ti 3 mai IL75 Y -vi . ,JA iv.. 0" .., if-1 ...l- K. vp.,-,.'. af- 1 . try En' . THE INTER-FRATERNITY Council presented all the new pledges with corsages at the "Pledge Presents". Here Marvin Hamby of Theta Chi and Vice-President of IFC gives one to Kathy Green of Sigma Sigma Sigma and Don Dotts of Phi Sigma Kappa and President of IFC presents one to Eleanor Thrappas of Sigma Sigma Sigma. SHARON NEFF of Alpha Delta Pi and Vice-president of Panhellenic Council explains to Pat McDaniel of Sigma Sigma Sigma and Susan Solper of Kappa Delta the pledge procedure at the presentation of the new sorority pledges, It We CHRISTMAS CARDS of every shape make a delightful door decoration. PAINT IN HAND, the McClintock hall girls dec- orated their doors for the Christmas festivities I ,I christmastime bring I tidings of ioy It THE STUDENTS REVIVED at Christmas, and the Arizona State campus became a city of bright lights and clecorgtions. Carolers were heard night after night, and the halls and the tlemorial Union held special Christmas activities. Danforth Chapel remained open at all times, and presented a concert of chimes each nighml' at 6:45. ll I Il -fgcmt. . ..1 , Q' ff'.e..,: -' Av: ' ' r ,.,f'.4'!l" .V-, y DECORATION of the Memorial Union was a big proiect of the Rally and Traditions board. "x A'k4""-x., 1 N ,.,-J - i . it Z , in .f ' it i gxivjhn gd x :V so A K Q' , , Z M , 5' . l f- 1 Z 495: wig' l T A.M.S. CONDUCTED a toy drive in which they col- lected toys -from the halls and classes to give to children who would otherwise have no Christmas. THE FIRST PROJECT of the Freshman Class was dec- orating a Christmas tree. The freshmen had a large living tree planted by the B. A. building to be decorat- ed by 'rhe Freshman Class of each year at Christmas- time. Q.. qi e9 x spiritual exploratibn week SPIRITUAL EXPLORATION Week Included tpfvo days of speakers and assemblies for the students benefit HaIIs,llsororltles and fraternltues entertained and lustened to rellglous spea ers Danforth Chapel re mainecl open continually and vesper servlc s were held each evenmg during the week may f' ll ll 1' ll 452322. l , - ' . 5 X QR K f -if ,. ' 551 ll sh f Q E ll, ll . 51" E W ll nge Ls lu Sf Q W. 25 ci: J lg!-11 eff .1 ggi' ll , wt, asa: W will L W llL, ,, - ,. ffl l. il. 5- ll ga -Q ll-llll , f L -' ' girls attend u.w5s. paiama party GIRLS FROM EVERY HALL and off campus attended The AWS paiama party. Games of all varieties were played and re- freshmenis of pop corn and cold drinks were served. L,-Q Entertainment was provided by girls from some of The halls who gave skifs. ! f , K-1 --e e STUFFED ANIMALS are a favorite of all Coeds, especially at a slumber party. 34 A- "' i 1 L 3 f , I - . fx RECORDS, stories, and favorite pets were all brought by the dozens. INTRODUCING the Campus Chest Drive was the "Mad Dance" complete with monsters and spiderwebs. DR. RICHARDSON was allowed to be the first to contribute to the drive at a breakfast held for the Campus Chest Drive steering com- mittee. I I campus chest drive THE CAMPUS CHEST DRMIE was introduced this year, and it illiminated the many smallet' drives by different charity organiza- tions. The purpose of the dfive was to consolidate all drives into one and to make enough money on that to contribute a certain sum to each charity organiiation. The drive was five days long and consisted of two dancels, a penny race, an auction and other catchy money making tricks.t I I I I l I I I I me .ic I ill collects donations s -Qi' . .W , I lil 7' BI LEADERS OF the steering committee get acquainted with Helford, the Campus Chest Drive's mascot. THE GAMMA PHI pledge class and pledge classes of other sororities were sold to the highest bidder at the Community Chest auction. union birthday party ON MARCH 9, 1957, the Memorial Union was one year old. A Birthday party was held at which almost every roorn of the union was occupied by an "interesting place to go". It was the biggest party of the year, and was a huge success. Various entertainment was provided, but the high- light of the evening was the appearance of the Four Saints, in the Copa Cabana. Seeing the Stork Club, Club 21, Greenwich Village, Chicago, and New Orleans kept everybody busy for the entire evening. I . .. .- ' . :- Q' ..v. . 1. :V-up-Q gi -if . . I-L ' - - - As' '.- ' L-. --" fi cal vacuasicin ,. t n 1, ., .P fw- . , ' sh' 7.. 'n 'w 1. '..-:QL .'.,:' .4-,l , . .- 1 - ,- .1-'J-".:'b' f" -' , . . 'lf-,j . '2' . ' 1.1.0 '. ... 4, 151,531 . '.'V, ,., ,. ...- , I .f ff if--z , 3'.,,L.' .,.g -rig: 1-. .qu , . 'Q'-1. I '. ' -. . . Q A SHORT SKIRTED waitress was always ready to serve 'Ai the customers in the New Orleans quarter. Q A FIVE LAYER birthday cake publicized the first birthday ofthe Memorial Union. TWO GENUINE imitation sailors waited ,cb , ., A -.1 'gunz -' - mr - -. qv .-1 .- - 'v THE NEW ORLEANS quarter of the Union was located in the basement and its main feature was a dixieland band. R lll. .. , -. . .I U P . .', Z 'Q'- , , - - ' -.- . . -: ." - 4 .,Q- ,. '- , ' D 1 l'.:f.r5Z . 4. I ,. I , , ., .- , . . . , i. ., . '. - 1' ...-.-.,. , -, . . -', . .: . ,pa . ' - 4 , - - - .I ,, .. . . '1,.2 PPY HDRY to serve party goers in the Captain's Gally, formerly the cafeteria. , H154-.an l . 1 A NEW GROUP similar to Angel Flight has been established for the Army ROTC. Members of the organization are the girls who represented the squad's in the "Queen Milba" contest. FIVE FINALISTS were selected to wn for queeng they were Pat Tribbey, Barbara Barr, Bev Tang, winner, Georgia Wieding, Marlene Bates, and Mary Lou Moore. il tang crowned BEVERLY TANG was chosen Queen of the annual Military Ball from five finalists. The Queen was crowned at the ball where many Air and Army ROTC members and their dates were present. ,- . ig . "A , H., ff n . lli . queen milba ALL MEMBERS of Angel Flight and one girl representing each Army squad were eligible to be queen. Distinguish- ed Army and Air Force officials and faculty members attended the ball. Officials and ROTC officers partici- pated in the coronation ceremonies. ROTC MEMBERS' and their dates meet faculty and officials in the traditional receiving linen QUEEN BEVERLY TANG was crowned by Connie Wagoner last year's queen at the Coronation ceremonies. i' li blue key holds THE ANNUAL BLUE KEY Ciarnival was held in The science quad This year, and about thirty-five organizations participated. Pro- ceeds frorn The carnival gp To scholarships given by Blue Key fo deserving siudenfs. i i scholarship carnival SORORITIES, FRATERNITIES, classes, halls and clubs all had booths, lhe proceeds from which went To The Blue Key scholarship fund. The carnival lasfecl from 8:00 until 12:00, and the girls in dorms were given a late night To attend. avi ik- THE CHI OMEGA pledges came home soaking wet after being targets for filled water balloons. MATTHEWS HALL made use of legs with rheir garter tossr OH LA LA ring a leg! Win a garler! CHI OMEGA placed first in the sorority division of the l.F.C. smg for the fourth consecutive year. They won the competi' tion with the song "Madame Jeannette." Pl'll SIGMA KAPPA placed first in the fraternity division of the l.F.C. sing for their second time with the old folk tune John Peel. ,IT V l y greek week GREEK WE l 2, a yearly tradition at Arizo- na State adged greek games to its usual adienda oft rectivities. Starting Qncfithe week was the lnter- fraternity s Vg competition. Seven soror- it ities and so ,en fraternities entered the contest. Sorgrity winner was Chi Omega, with Kappa' second and Kappa went, ternity divisl ,Delta and Alpha Delta Pi iihird respectively. Phi Sigma llhome with a first in the Fra- bn. Alpha Tau Omega placed second andl.7lLambda Chi Alpha third. l. 'l il l W. l ll l l il adds greek games THURSDAY NIGHT the greek games were held in the stadium. Included in the games were a Chariot race, a three legged race, a sack race, a pie eating contest, and a tug of war. Phi Sigma Kappa won first in the games while Delta Sigma Phi and Theta Chi took second and third. In the sorority division Sigma Sigma Sigma placed first wth Chi Omega and Alpha Delta Pi follow- ing in the second and third places. Greek week was ended with the Grecian ball Saturday night and a greek week banquet Sunday afternoon.- , 5- if 'I I r . jf. fi I 5 SELECTED AS Diana and Apollo, king and queen of Greek Week, were Bill Spencer and Pat Tribbey. Diana and Apollo were crowned at the Grecian ball. Bill represented Phi Sigma Kappa, and Pat represented Kappa Delta. OPENING GREEK WEEK, but not restricted to greeks was the traditional Lambda Chi Alpha toad hop. campus royalty -. W 2 mai ai wi ji uri-gr as Si 1' MT W ei? il 'r ii tiTHE CORONATION BALL, grand lifinale of the year's social events, jwas held in the Memorial Union , rom 8 until 12 on the evening of , ay 4. 'N' A crowd of over 2,000 viewed he Coronation of campus queen ,nd king Bea King and Dick Kosi- iiiowski. ly A 45-minute floor show present- 'ilad by the Mills Brothers was an- jather high spot of the evening. K Dance music was provided by '- laude Gordon and his orchestra. I i 4 i I i i i v i r ii 4 SP0l"l'S Tom Fletcher, Backtield Coach Frank Kush, Line Coach Dan Devine, Head Football Coach Al Onofrio, Assistant End Coach arizona state football coaches DAN DEVINE, in his second year as Head Football Coach at Arizona State, was ably assisted by Al Onotrio, Frank Kush, Tom Fletcher, Tom Shively, and John Hickman. Kush, who served as Line Coach, is a three time All American guard from Michigan State and is in his second year at Arizona State. Onotrio, All BC from Arizona State in '42, served as Assistant End Coach, while Fletcher continued as backfield coach, where he was shifted by Devine last year. Graduate assistants Tom Shively and John Hick- man, not pictured, led the Frosh Sun lmps to a 2-l season. A new addition to the coaching staff was Cecil Coleman, who returned to Arizona State in the spring of this year to assume the duties of Freshman coach and Assistant Varsity coach, for the i957 season. Coleman was selected as Most Valuable Player in the BC, and was Team Captain during his playing days at Arizona State. Coleman, Freshman Coach zi- gg it tu . 5 114 . H 1 ,Q 5553 -Q 3 5:3 4 ' 1 arlzona state vs. wichlta THE FIRST GAME of the 1956 football season showed promise of the great things which were to come. It was the proving ground for this year's team. Jack Stovall kicked a 28 yard field goal which was the first successful one made by an Arizona State player since 1951. The game was close, with the Devils leading the Shockers by a slim 7-3g in the third quarter the Arizona State team started playing ball. The score was brought up to 17-3 by a field goal and a touchdown made by Leon Burton. Final tally, 37-9, was chalked up with only 20 seconds of game time remaining to be played. Fran Urban flipped a 21 yard pass to end John Allen who covered the remaining 10 yards to a touchdown. fi? P. ..:.-A . l Q 4 1 f- . 1? 1 ll rs , an V, . . 4 H i it fsf Fl l Allen, John Anderson, Ben Apessor, Pete Arredondo, Don Bell, Frank D. T. Z . ef- c E fr ff, x -1" .. ,T T elif ' arizona state vs. north texas A CAPACITY CROWD witnessed the defeat of the North Texas State Eagles at the hands of Arizona State in The second game of The Devil roster. With tour and a halt minutes gone in the first quarter The Satans drew first blood when Mulgado slipped over right Tackle and-raged 46 yards to paydirt. Belland tallied in the second quarter from the one yard marker. These Two Tallies gave Arizona State a T3 to O halftime lead. Burton hiked The score another six points late in The Third quarter on a seven yard run. Stovall's placement made it an even 20 To O. The Eagles came alive in the fourth quarter and pushed over their only tally of the evening, but the Devils came right back with Graybill's 23 yard aerial to Mackey for another touchdown. That was how the score stood at the end of the game, Arizona State-27, North Texas-7. T 5- A i 'X T , A iii fl 1 ., :E ..:ss, i -KMA n , -1 W W I .2 1 jf Q ' ff ' twig .lt V e 13.1 1 . Ziff if . 2 I l ,I ' -j ll gf , p A ' ri, ,il".l2 ,I ' s . ll T T T 'T W 4' K - fr . in A A .Y I ,,. L f - 5 as Belland, Joe Bonderud, Fred Burton, Leon Benedict, Allen Burch, Fred Camut, Joe l Y V 13.3 1 4 ' X T s 5 A E l 1 T .. fi? W T . A 4 ,J-, .l g f 4, ,, .J-' 'c . 1 r 4 iii Will.-D, . , ' 1? l . i bl ra' 1 'AH- Q 14 ' ai. 1- 1 E -ah ,,. 1 - E -'ir ' ', ', . -+1 'X f in f ix bfi 'A if M T a 1 Carr, Alfred Coffinger, Mike Della Libera, Gene Dilley, Chuck Erhardt, Ron Falbo, Frank arizona vs. new mexico ARIZONA STATE'S firsT Border Conference win of The season was captured by The Devil eleven aT Las Cruces in Their TilT wiTh The Aggies, The pin-poinT passing aTTack of Graybill, Mulgado, and I-langarTner hiT The TargeTs for a ToTal of l-43 yards. ln The firsT quarTer The firsT seven plays loroughT The SaTans Their firsf Touchdown of The game. They added To This firsT quarTer ToTal in The second period and aT half Tll'T19 The score read 14 To O, favor of Arizona STaTe. - LaTe in The Third quarTer The sTubborn Aggie Team 'FoughT Their way To Their firsT and only Tally of The game, while The Devils crossed paydirT Two more Times. As The gun wenT off The scoreboard read Arizona STaTe 28, New Mexico 7. an 1 , ggi swf, ... y it l ,. I -1 . V Q it T l :" T fli Ur V Flint, George Ford, Tom Fonner, David lik arizona vs. idaho SCORING TWO QUICK Touchdowns in The first period and Then backing themll up with another tally in The second period, The Sun Devils had a 21 To O leadll over the Vandals of Idaho at half Time. First half scores were chalked up by Belland, smashing over from The fivepi Graybill, from The one-half yard line on a quarterback sneaky and Grassl, on al pass from Mulgado. i In The Third quarter the Devils came back iusf as strong and put Together!! an 84 yard drive to add another six points to The mounting score. The last period was Topped off by BurTon's 56 yard Touchdown gallopli Another Tally was added To The Devil score by Arredondo as he Took a pass, from Hangartner. The final score was 4l To O, Sun Devils. This victory made it Tour straightl for The Devil eleven. I i H 1 i 1 i ,. Q T i . 4 X as l f im I U 4 ,... l-,V W - 1 'V Li -.i , , 1 W f V 1 In V . ., F, - T X - E if ' Sw , V T .... . T 0 'Y V' i l .1 . Garst, Kenny Gedman, Wayne Gieger, Jack . . a arizona state vs. hardln-simmons T 3 THE DEVILS, out to capture their fifth consecutive win of the season, had to l A 1 H il S capitalize on interceptions and fumbles to end up on the top end of a 26 to 13 4 ik :- score over the Cowboys. 'fr The score at half time, 7 to 6, favor of the Harclin-Simmons Cowboys, was l '1' 1' an indication of what was to come in the second half. l -- e f With the Cowboys dominating the ground attack the Devils took to the air. W -. ii i a a , a -' The third tally of the game, racked up for the Devils, was scored by Stanhoff on l N f a 60 yard pass from Graybill. I l The Devils then put together another pass combination for the third Devil T iii 'fi 4.4 score. J RHF, ' 3 The Cowboys came back though to cross the Sun Devil goal one more time l ' ,E before the final gun. l 'K'-V me The final Devil tally came in the fourth quarter on another fine pass and y 5 z l run combination from Saur to Forner. M yr F3 ' Final score, 26 to l3. Next test-the Spartans of San Jose State. 'fl Grassel Karl Graybill David C HGHQBVTVTEVI -l6F1k6f1S. Biff Grassel Tom Gumpf John John F. Jones, Charles 'N . '. , i.i..mi1IQ"r . . .iMl!55H7-' i 15'3q' '1Z'V"'T'q'17x"g' ' ' ' V, N T l nl A T arizona state ys. sali fuse 1 1 ' 'i ,, I THE SAN JOSE STATE Spartans invaded Goodwin Stadium for Mulgado, Mitcham, Belland, Graybill, Arrendond the Devil's sixth game of the season. idowski. T , and Kos- ll' T A homecoming crowd of 16,000 watched the Arizona Arizona State's longest pass-run play in its grid history State eleven use speed, power, and deception to bury the resulted with T8 seconds remaining in the tirstillhalf, with Spartans, 47 to 13. Mulgado tossing to Mitcham. The play covered 72l:yards and The seven Devil touchdowns were scored by six men, gave Mitcham his second touchdown of the nightgll ll ll. Q l l .. Q, Y ' fl 4 A ,lam ii ' Q"?5?1 QQ N my 1 . in . 1 , In J' l' , if . itll. 'J ' A 351, -MJ 'Ai .:.: f- :':f: gf ' 1' 'IK 1 -lrt , 51? If n i W I l xy -. 4 w g Y N ...A ,ll , XUi,1! !L l izr V it J , V Karlowica, Bob E. Kerr, Kenneth Kennedy, Hiram Kiefer, Karl Kosidowski, Mackey, Charlie l Mansperger Richard ' John R. T .l ll sl Q V 5 f si A 'e Mitchell, Eddie Mitchen, Gene Muha, Andrew Mulgado, Bob Napolitano, Dan Napolitano, Dick T 'Z it vi? sun devils vs. san diego state iwf f QW' raft THE 61-O SCALPING DEALT the Aztecs from San Diego State The Sun Devils were rarely out of Touchdown all Through College produced an all-time record of seven consecutive vic- the frolic, racking up nine 'six-pointers and converting seven times tories for the powerful Sun Devil grid iron squad. in pushing their unbeaten skein to seven straight. The last time a Demon football team approached a record Final addition to the Devils' high total was made on a five- innin streak in l939. yard pass-scoring execution from Hangartner to end Karl Grassl. of this sort was a six game w g Gl'lZ0l1C Sfdfe VS. 'l'eXCS Wesfeffl STRIKING OUT with lightning speed, coupled with a strong defensive line, the Texas Western Miners captured their first Border Conference championship blasting the Arizona State Sun Devils 28-O before shocked and disappointed Sun Devil Football fans. Not since l953, when the Arizona Wildcats walloped the Satans 35-O has a Sun Devil Team been held scoreless. ee it L., as if' S 52 'Y 3 ' i 1 ,ii H Q ff: ,M eg, E My it S T. , ,1 lisa.. .- 5 a The Devils were down inside the Texas Western 25 yard line seven times, but were never able to punch across for a score. The Devils came the closest to scoring in the second quarter than they did the rest of the game, when on 6 plays, with Dick Kosidowski picking up 43 yards and Gene Mitcham i7 yards the ball came to rest on the Miners' 4 yard line. se Joe Pagnetti, Al Paplowski, James cy Patella, Nick Province, Fritz Qi ,S 39 E as li N Q 3. Q "il',ttlw' " 'Hl"M" 'S "W W , f lfll em: at 'T' lift ni. all N' M'iF 'S ff FEW fr if-2 "'- ish wrn Q f ..,,.,,. , ,Q ,Mi l l a . 2 TT, a 1 F R A 55? : il 1 EEE i D ul . Q a ll if Q ' T V Q if g E 2, T W, if : : arizona state vs. arlzona -a J V. 4, yn Q. ,I Wllll . F , ARIZONA STATE'S Sun Devils, seeking To revenge Arizona a rough Time ThroughouT The game. The A TL 'T ' f The 7-6 upsef dealT To Them lasT year by The Sun Devils meT sTiff compeTiTion from ouTsTanding Rob.n S1 rt S d H Al UniversiTy of Arizona WildcaTs, won This Tra- WildcaT linemen such as All Border Conference Sa:1cf,S32'D33 an e ' an difional grid baTTle 20-O. guard Ed Brown, center Paul Hafcher, and Tackle ' -, OuTsTanding players of The DEMON Team Jack Davis. - - like Tackles Barf Jankans and Mike STanhoff, HighlighTing The WildcaTs' losing season was T ' . if guards Ken Kerr and Tom Ford, ends Clancy The facf That Tailback ArT Luppino seT a new - g I Osborne and Chuck Mackey and cenTers Gino collegiaTe Tofal yards gained record. . ' Della Libra, FriTz Province, and Dave Fonner gave SmiTh, Sumner Spanko, Charlie 'ae' if is . if "ftiQf.iii?h we V .-f .ff .e . i we gf 1 -M' - ' az. I i ' f " ,, be it . V H . xiii' T, 1 M e 1 i l' Y: 1 l it 93? . -fi il ' ' 1 -2 W '34 W .iii -Q l l' i . 1 Wa V: V, L T T 2 .l l l I g A M 1 ,,,.: A . ..-A Z tl 1'-'V ia V' ju il is I l ,mrtiireiir . 5 r . , " V i -.Qui 'I Y, - : . , 15 3, H ge 5 lmli ' .. .Y ' -E ,X , 3, :-- I V.,. 1 V K i Y 2. f me lag-.k.s-x,i.:if 5 -fir: ff Q! V In Z .1"-,- f f i T :Q LLH' 4' ' ' Q' J . fn: exe ' ,,,. i .ga ,, 2 Q i. til." A " E ,,.. Stanhoff, Mike Widmer, Paul Stovall, Jack Worsley, Roger L. Urban, Fran Zeski, Walter arizona state vs. college of pacific A TEN-GAME GRID SCHEDULE ended with a triumphant atmosphere in Goodwin Stadium on November 24, T956 as Dan Devine's super-charged crew slammed the College of the Pacific Tigers, T9-6. The Satan line played a big factor in the win. Rushing defense, which was an often criticized Satan point, earlier in the season proved the margin of victory and thwarted various tiger touchdown hopes throughout the scuffle. Bob Mulgado's paydirt smash through the right side from three yards out was the only scoring for both clubs during the first half. Second touch- down was a pass from Dave Graybill to end Chuck Mackey for T7 yards. Mulgado tallied the last six pointer of the season when he plunged over from the tiger one-yard stripe in the fourth period. Eleven seniors closed out their pigskin careers with the Devils. The eleven, all of whom played against Pacific were John Allen, Dan Arredondo, Frank Bell, Mike Coffinger, Wayne Gedman, Karl Grassl, Dave Graybill, Chuck Mackey, Gene Mitcham, Dick Napolitano and Jack Stovall. .. . s i arizona state vsa' texas tech . -.20--,',, .I - ' THE SATANS got first blood in the tilt with Texas Tech with Willard Nobley scoring but the Sun Devils were unable to keep in front of the Raiders the rest of the game. Nobley bucketecl 27 points to capture high point man of the evening with Royce Youree and Dick Dougherty hitting the nets for T3 and i2 points respective- ly, to grab the second and third scoring honors forthe Satan cage crew. The Red Raiders displayed versatility in their ball handling as well as play making to out- score the Sun Devils 81-77. - 1 " fl-.HV-.wf'.n1 - .1 J J ,N s A . ff'-' V--f-1 -- r 2,..,,f ' -F W As.. 1: .D . arizona sfqte vs. hardin-simmons ARIZONA STATE played the spoiler's role as their Sun Devil basketball squad turned back loop-leading Hardin-Simmons, 67-56. The Cowboys from Hardin-Simmons drew first blood in the fracas, leading l-O on a free throw. A few seconds later Nob- Iey sank two gift shots to put the Safans ahead 2-l, for the first time. Neither team could mount a lead of more than 4 points during most of the game, '. -Dsl. 48'-. - ' V ' ' -' -wa a' V f-. , 5, U ' . "5 '-:1 1, "f 1' - ' 5 arizona state vs. arizona ARIZONA STATE'S Sundevils, fighting a three year losing streak, ran wild against their arch enemies, the Wild- cats, while scoring three TDs against their hapless opponents. It was Mul- gado, Graybill, and, Mitcham with 6 points each, and two PAT kicks by Stovall, in the scoring department. , The Demon line outplayed itself all during the game, holding the Cats scoreless, and allowing them only T81 yards on the ground, Cat QBS Hun- saker and Romero completed only 7 of 16 passes for 63 yards, while Gray- bill and Hangartner of the Devils com- pleted sixty percent of their aerials tor 72 yards, while rolling up 239 yards on the ground and chalking up T6 first downs. .,..-1 arizona state vs. west texas : 1 ...f ,f , 'e 1 . H- .L A',lii.v+,' 3 Y V 4 fungi- -- ,aJi..f- ' . J. -I "4" " Ye. . . , KV, -I -.lrg H.-my 5325: .- -.-sf .,. -.4 fr., . - - u-.. ,v D -2' ,.' 'IN EARLY JANUARY the Demons came close to grabbing a victory against West Texas who slipped by the Devils 83'82. Sun Devil Forward Royce Youree led his team's bid for a much de- sired victory in the tiff with a 19 point effort. In what was a nip and tuck battle all the way, the Arizona State crew displayed their finest shooting and rebounding ability to that point- in the season. Control of the backboards was a factor that put the Satans in con- tention for the victory as Willard Nobley, Garth Wilson and Marv Westbrooks out rebounded the Buffalo tall men. The Buffalo's quintet had to put on a "freeze" demonstration in the last seconds of play to salvage the league win. u . ,..,. .A ,. -4. V .: .-..,f' 33:-. "U ' - .' 1 ' ' ' ' o ia 1 -Rifles-3-5m'2a.i THE ARIZONA STATE Golf Team opened its season with a skilled, experienced squad. Their list of opponents included Phoenix College, Colorado State and University of Arizona. The team roster irvcludes Duff Lawrence, Jim Bernard, Dick Prather, and Stan Hobert. These four seasoned veteran linksters make up the backbone of the team. sun devigolf team 11. sun devil track SPARKED BY Joe Rose in the pole vault, Dale Winder in the middle distances, Leon Burton in the dashes and Alex Henderson and Ray McKisson in the long dis- tances, Coach Castillo's Devil thinclads have made themselves a power in Border Conference and invita- tional meets. Rose gained national recognition when he became the ninth human to clear the 15 foot barrier, and Alex Henderson's work in the mile and two mile distances have not gone unnoticed by the sports scribes. 5 ,Av Sun Devil Track Coach, SENON "BALDY" CASTILLO 'f"FfP:-if '2 7' 25.1 iv 'gl 1 fu Q , F355 ." ,LP , 4 'X A-, ,y 53- ' ,"w n.,. 43,- ,Ib -f , N . , . V, .5 ,Q-. .. f-- Q 32. X32 sun devil baseball K , , 1 15 1 ,g . w 2 - M. : 1 w ' Q . N K , , A 5,1 , Q, 3 , t, . : 4 , 'V 'llgl li M at 2. 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M., r L be ,, 2, A. 1 , 5:2 5 Z E v: 5 Y: - : t. 18 Y , , Y: E'Z f.,.- , . ASL ' ' , V ' : it ' -fs e EW 1 , ,rig 4 U ef wi, - 9 .5 :- .agar mf-Y wwe 1 aka., awp f t 2 t r i ,tvcfw . af' t . 1- Y renee: Q -A Ma V,-vie mae! 3 xt, M ,l ,I Jim , Z ge ,, E ,, ,, ?,,f-,-.ya,g5,,,.w.,,, i, Vega g,,,s,Erg5,r5n,f, . -N wg, Mig, ,nt V , iqsgal- gr' it t-Wareham. Mr, -r a 'gttlrlt' 1 ' 'l t l -. f - E' 'ii Z - ' : 'vie 4- " V- '3 ', :tw 1 ' , ' L, , W , , ' in 2:,,, W ,ii 1, ,J . 1, fr, , 2' meta- If " 1, ' ,- A , ,if , ii V 5 fa j e1t'5,' :eg 'jk H "wir: -jr - 3 . -1 ,f . ill! ','mr fr is f . Q fr ggi . . ,x H its !5,.?g??,, H254 W X ,ii ,- Nt ,Ea Egger N Z Q, H3555 Wt N Q E 1 ' Z Q 5 if je ' ' i ' t ,. Itlfr ii 1 A V ' ll 'Z r f 2 i ff 5 t v - ' ' - , ' Y Z t t cle .. 5: .ug , -, ' fig ,Q 5 ' ff, - eb t it ,, ,tt Nfl' .ft f ' ,V ,Q -Qffzq, ' lap Q ry . .1 45+ COACH ERICKSON had the biggest turn out of baseball hopefuls in the history of the sport at AS at the beginning of practice this February. One hundred seventeen sun devils turned out for the first official workout. f"l Afefr' The team played a total of 29 games this season with 2A being played here in the valley. At the time the Sahuaro went to press the sun devil horsehiders had a very impressive 12-2 record. After the 14 games, the Demons were hitting at a .323 pace with five regulars hitting .300 or better. tennis Wwe' if-ff" 'i' EQ - ,-fi ' ':'."' '-of fi 'T' af W Y' -- 7 ggvjzi f W Y' - - -H-W - f-4, :V - -0- af f .fc Y. , V , 1. V -5: . , me. ' i Q Y Qs, . as i.. fs l g i r H .j if s V g Q 7' ll ' ls ' hurry ' N ' .iv-'.-4 .- -1- -. ., ,Ap I A ,.0NA Sy- L Q 'f li N . f.i1.:,P' ,LONA S .iq COACH MARLOWE KEITH had a big rebuilding this year with Men showing great improvement this year were Doug the men's Tennis team due to no returning lettermen. Tennis Harrington, was ranked third on The squad last year, Phillips was dropped as a minor sport rather suddenly last year so Keith Fry, Bill Doyle, Chuck North and Dick Evans. had nearly all new aspirants going through the paces This year. gi, galil t a E . eeiiwwewwefnz . ...IIE ...,, ..LA , Q M nf kg, 1 , e A ' Z-- S ik t ' llllff W.. W A - ,t A ll 11411, gg, ,,,,, ,nt f s., .iv af W: fs. if l 1 .Qi ggm Mwswskgwwm W ,gg is it A E Elk.. Wt MNT THE STATE PRESS, under the editorship of Stan Hall first semester and Don Dotts second semester, provided the students, faculty, and staff of Arizona State with weekly coverage of campus events, gos- sip, and news from other schools. Other staff members included Nelda Saxton, Managing Editor, Abe Gutierrez, Sports Editor, Amy Rusich, Organi- zations Editor, Charles Granieri, Academic Editor, if is -5? it '. 15 - ini' nf-It tlilll " 7531! K, iff as L41-,'?'5y,.?' t lla V- X 'tv fu ,fl-, ... , fm ,gi ' J-L it ' .. is ag 'za ':,'..,-x X E? 61 l ki 1 publications Loretta Turano, News Editor, Al Skinner, Feature Editor, and Emil LeGates and Ted Fio Rito, Copy Editors. STAFF MEMBERS of the 1957 Sahuaro were: Ramona Cotton, Editor, Graydon Hall, Assistant Editor, 'Shir- ley Weber, Art Editor, Penny Albright, Activities Editor, and Duane Humlicek, Sports Editor. ,aewseeeee sea e-22123 Q ze 9 Ya. tim : if? al- i. I aclveriisinq ll 1 1 It JK , I l M. 11 my tw M 1 7: 'FQVK 1 E?" i Em eiitii Um A Qfl 1 Fine printing Gfnmpe Bailg cms l C, to g Fon so YEARS . . . ,ihgf-4 u M Nff K ' j - Arzzona States Corner Drug Store ' Z ' H, . .ae ' tw-nl ' 1 Z . l Y W I ' " ' llit tl I l l ' - ,w . ' ' f .-fr I--A "' I 2 lf l f -L - f A . L . V LAI RD PHARMACY "THE REXALL DRUG STORE" Mill Avenue at Fifth - Phone WO 7-2922 33 to C gP2qe5Q2 .Qg1es1t9efAQe:egehQ.ngeweeze4effa:Ef ez, ,.-21 if--A eemnmfwatlavfneatwisifiiiiwehm-esan 'TemEeTvvT6 vvetez T' ' fortunate to have built Coach Dan Devine's new home as pictured above. Q SPECIALTY Karl S, Guelich o FOUNTAIN ssnvlcs Real Estate 81 Construction ' h Youre TEMPE HEAoouARTERs Pon 535 Mill Avenue - WOodland 7-3379 SUN DEVIL FOOTBALL TICKETS vv I 3 .1 ""'-Q THE VARSITY INN Uvvlwre the Siuclonls Con Whether your appetite calls for a cup of cof- fee or a full meal. y0u'II always Inc glad you clxose tlxe Varsity Inn. It's an Arizona State i it it E ' 2? A si 2 t ,E It I I rv I !-!. traclition. College Ave. at Eighth St. Tempe I 1 1 I re 52 t.. -. --, gi , . ,Vi 'Q I 4 ' islamf-2 - QI. , -I, ,Vw .I I ' 6 XR- X I mis-f 3 ww ll N. X' TL A Si-ion 'iv Ii- A-"Z WHITEY'S BARBER SHOP "Right Next Door fn the Varsity Inn" We'll Do Our Level Best To Please You V 'T 5 -4 ..: i f1J"1: 5"'!' "tf"Q' , -Mf31??q,:?Q Q 4 ,W ,r I -xv M -Ea H ,M-gag, 2 T5 M u 2 CAMPUS DRUG "Your Hometown DrlQ gstore . . . U ' Away F rom mime" ' AT ARIZONA STATE'S BIRSIEST CORNER n 'fmtofluz My 1 VARIETY sronss L STADIUM COFFEE SHOP Serving 10 Wesfifn Sfcxfes AND DEI-ICATESSEN gm 03195 LA - Q ,f1'6fiw'OE of For the most important time in your 'life you have our sincere Wishes for success - prosperity - cmdcifulllife. The Bank of Douglas O your friendly pioneer bank Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Z f Ideal Accommoclatiohs For Banquets ' Q THE CASA LOMA COFFEE SHOP Tempe Dfug C0. For A Complete Dinner or A Snack Sth Streei end Mill 1 Q Marge and Dunc Duncan F riendly, Like Your Home Town Drug Store ' Cas' Lam? Hofel "' Fouffh and Mill in TGFHPB I pg I I lm I I Illlll ,. e I llllllll I GROVE'S HANDCRAFTS Art 81 Craff Supplies TEMP: csmsn - PHONE wo 1-4482 ie Sz' "iw el' eieiz ,,,' 950 Mill Avenue Tempe DRUG STORES PHOENIX 0 GLOBE O MIAMI O SUPERIOR CASA GRANDE O GLENDALE O WICKENBURG TUCSON O TEMPE in X-PIG +6 2.5 I+ 8 2-MOK we If Ce? viii O TJZXDTDSLEIZM Congrafufafions fo fAe g'craa1afintg Class . . AND A GREAT FUTURE! - -1 M --uglrgghln The West's Most Western Store I CCC we 8-z4MOK wax-dQ+fc1es I+ mwsmcw For STAR Performance There is an Arizona Feed for every poulfry Q and livesfock feeding requiremenl and ,-X A+ our Experimenfal Farm all feeds are ii "', ,- X lesfed and proved on lhousands of V yu , us poulrry and livesfoclr before being uslnyblllfelv offered on fhe marker. This is your E'!"'9i"'i,:,1ruevmm assurance of qualify and perform- ,mnv Sl' a n c e . every Arizona Sfar Feed is especially 'For- 'fI',, mulidf in f'ff ih gow. S ae oreuraprol o e r er X . ?f X xx Cx X ,N-fi M Arizona Flour Mills is now manufacluring and disfribufing flue fwo mos? amazing carfle feeding developmenfs in live- sfock producfion hisfory. Bofh Arizona Sfar Range Boosfer and Beef Boosfer were developed scienfifically fo answer specific problems in range and pen feeding. They provide a balanced feedinq program and increase developmenl of rumen organisms necessary for efficienr conversion of dry 'feed and roughages. Boih Range Boosfer and Beef Boosler promo+e lrealfhier caffle, beffer gains and higher grade beef Three new Arizona Star Products now available: Calf Starter Feedg Calf Formulag rmcl Mineral LOLA'S CAFE Booster, for all Iiuestock. Complete information , on request' pl Lunches - Dinners - Steaks 501.1 ln The Beg Wim X X In W' The BIG BLUE STAR "A FRIENDLY PLACE ro Meer" 'z M10 A IIQWIB EES H , L ! 5 Y Q V: 1 1? . I 1 fm. 'fs 751 I Nothingmg like Seven-Up! C ongrafulaiions in fhe Kelly Baione, Mgr. iq Graduafing Class of 1957 from fhe O NEW MESA i' W Leo Wilson, Mgr. ,L HARRY NACE Theatres PHOENIX DRIVE-IN Virgil Rowe, Mgr. PIONEER DRIVE-IN Calvin Beck, Mgr. O lil i For Quality Building Materials and Specialties lt's Y Clare Munro of The Busiilaess Office ' I ii x B 5 For Business Systenfg Contact O Q, . A ' A I . Q, nnenl uomns co LOFTIN S Business Forms Co. i ll-lame of Oufsluilding Building Maferials 81 Specialfies N 434 West Madison Q Phoinix, Arizona 300 S' IZH1 SL' Pho i Ph ne AL 4-5503 in ,.nA. Coragrafulafions fo iAe gr-cnhlafing Cfcrss . . . 7fw :moto PHQWJTo HCP wiilLIlwRui-1 lleklow Fwnl' Wilson Hall girls enjoy their Wurlitzer from Redewills Your Authorized Eastman Kodak Dealer Since 1929 Co. Mildred Mangino ' Howard McMinn 9 Pryor Day N N. toPEN THuRS.To 9, usCl.'ViDg!xI'.iZOIlilF01'76YC3.l'S 222 West Washington Phoenix. Arizona C Congratulations' XA. Q X 5 ' fi l I . A on YUUI' GRADUATION BUILDERS SUPPLY 60. 4012 N. Central, Phoenix MESA - YUMA I ..u iv' L I Proclucn 9 rs Cotton OiI Company of Arizona 'I I - Servingfigriculture - Ii Cottongied Products - Cotton Ginning - Cotton I Phone BR 5-3641 I I I III I MAIN OFEICE: 4637 East Washington, Phoenix I Phone BR 5-3641 ' M ' Gins Located At o Cdblidge o Tone.: Chandler O Ibtanfield I Marana 0 Magma I Sagiuarita ' Gigegmiield East Chandler 0 Papago ' .,h?icacho 0 Avra I . Desert O Queen Creek 3414 NORTH 40TH ST. I I46 EAST MAIN f,.P if I 1 E PHOENIX II MESA 1930 soum CENTRAL AVE. 4220 WEST INDIAN scHooL PD. I PHOEN'X PHOENIX II ' QP' ,. N I ' fi QI Eonsnnrulnnons . .. and every wish for happiness PLANNING A WEDDING? Fine Chino - Crystal - Giffwores Wedding Invif T- ns 0 Addressing Service A 1 I ' WEDDING I , umronm senvlcs, Inc. 'WG-Y COUNSELING 137 W. Main Sf. Mesa, Ar I KUHWI I 'M' i fofh2.fla.4A,nl '57 fm N I I SHAW'S ARIZONA 001:11 gin mf ffm co. ' I Q-F ,HMAL 8-6151 TORO SALES CU. 1817 E. Indian School Rd. O Phone AM 5-OI05 g II 7 "HQ i 9 WI o o 0 'To N Some of the world's political systems iust don't add up. So when l you hear talk of Utopia la much used name derived from the Greek for A I ' 1 0 N A ' "nowhere"l, be ready to question: see if it figures! Chances are it won't -. I X add up to the individual freedom of our own system of free enterprise - ' Publlct X . . .won't have as fair a setup as taxation according to income. . .won't . se e , include a choice of whelre we work fr what do with our money. look My over our own competitive system c osely. . . It s not perfect but at works YOUR LOCALLV MANAGED YAXPAYING UYIUTV n I , . . -"5 gust fine . . . and we re free to improve ut! l Nl Ci 1 .YV V L ARIZONA 7 SAND ROCK , X' COMPANY'S X . ' , V Congiotulotions To the xv A 1967 Graduating t af' gf ' I Class cmd the ' ' A I..:. gtudent Body "' --:-'i'l 5'f'ff?,., 'fx u UQ- 2400 s. 7TH sr. - Fl-lost-:lx I, PLYWOOD of all kinds 0 Masonite 0 Hardware 0 A11 Types of . Celotex Wall Boards ' A5Ph-alt Tile 0 Hardwood Lumbers 0 Doors All Materials Guaranteed We Deliver Anywhere lf I IQ ' I 'K - Q M II o.d. 1 s e 'r IIIHI IW 1606 W. Jefferson Phoenix. Arizona Phone AL 2-5395 w u u u loo , Best YVishes to A.S.C.'s Electronics Classes . . . asf Roosevelf 0 Phoenix 0 AL 8-6l2I ,ag ' I is rv: I 5 ' 5"-.f'A ' .w ,s , if-3 Z' Ewgwdwefvwdgp- iq , ll g 4. l PHELPS DODGE scHoLARsHiPs Present recipients otlll?helps Dodge Scholarships at Arizona State College are, left to right: Nick Salerno, Loretta Linn,,lIRick Wenek and Grant Allen. These undergraduate scholarships, each valued at 351,000.00 per yeajiti, are available to graduates ot Arizona High Schools. The choice ot recipients is made exclusively lily the Scholarship Committee ofthe College from the competing high school applicants on the basils ot high scholarships, high promise and ability, personality, character, and leadership l PI-IlELPS DODGE coRPoRAT1oN ml A10 msn:-:E DOUGLAS MORENCI l 'fn i i l li .ll I MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSU RANCE CORPORATION gl dffafwe L 1 ADVANCE SEED 81 GRAIN COMPANY is one of many local concerns cooperahng with A.S.U.'s agrncultural Advance handles a complete line of Cleaned and Tested Seeds. . . ARlZONA'SeM most complete e department store . . A x X lg, i.l ,giggaimii gEEsEEEE..!n.I.,I X t af! Vfkhgies 4 'ZZ - M4541 2 Eg E. uses 5- rn?5f5ff'l9 25 E "H E M :: m aiggigaggggg Q 3 39 ' V s 45- gi f ----..... ,,,, ............. , ............. :::::::::::::::::::::uu S ll 3 II Illllllllllllmm ................ 3 ----------- -,-' ' .----- --.-. L..f ..--..- . ...... ggafll LF I 1 ' HI!!! . 4 """" + ., . ..,. :::s:s:s:s:2:z:s:2:s:5:2:5:5:2:a:5:3::1 X d S P Ad S X d Pl US 6ll'lUClyS - X Ph AL 8 6211 ' COURTESY t XX t ' SERVICE , 21 N, Macdonald X ' FREE PARKING Mew Phone WO 4-4527 X X V X t xx X ZSkawamWmfdwwfmmfwyJwe'SEARS X UNIVERSAL HOMES Ask about our NEW Home Exchange Plan 'Arizona's Largest Builder of Fine Homes AM 6-B463 - 4033 N 24th Sf Phx -v- "f"" 7' 'WW l' li 'i i M, Y i Last Januaryi the remodeled and modernly equipped flotation Concentratorlshown above began regular operation, following more than a year ot intensive construction activity. This installa- tion provides liar dual treatment, by Leaching followed by Flota- tion, and will increase the net recovery ot copper per ton from Inspiration loyv grade copper ores mined in the future. fnfmolidahzcl Knpprm, fnmpanq, i INSPIRATION, GILA CO., ARIZONA l ll I , L., , A Congraiulafions to The i g M--Vi Class of '57 "You Have Made G d Si T E , . . Keep Going" 1 i , ' l' -' A . ' ' ' 1 I ., A vzijag Fkwng A Il-A4 tn, F E P , ,, Vg 5. 1,2-1 Best Wishes from Landon Jarrett dba fH?ITa?Q- A F' 1.75 REPUBLIC if AND J GAZETTE World Travel Service 'I20 East Van Buren, Phoenix - AL 8-8811 X Li Foxwortli-McCollo' Lumber Company Lumber and Building Materials O Congratulations 'ro The Graduation Class of 1957 . . . NEWEST FOUNTAIN 8 CANDY SHOP 501 West Thomas Road Cofllffwf and Reff1ilHafflwf1'f' Our Fine Candies made in Our Ogvn Candy Factory Vvholesale and Retail Building Nlaierials here In me Valley of t e Sun' Eight locations in Phoenix! I 79h anclsearitield O 530 W.EVan Buren I 012 ni asi f 0l026.MDo I 1400 West Jefferson Street O 246 W.Wnhii'1:I:ii O 5fl'lAV8.:Th:,l:1ll - I6 E. Ad l d I PHONE AL 4 8411 PHOENIX, ARIZONA 9. 2604 Nflzznml 0'GT::':.0 ni H 7- , 3 i ei l ,lf -i tal i li l if l i ft. ix ," ' '77 W Y , o , L i , A : si' fx-H l if? , We offer Qualified Graduates an excellent opportunity for a lifetime career with Vested Renewals. "PACKAGE PLANS A SPEClALTY" Producers Life Insurance Co Producers Building - Mesa, Arizona All EVERYBQDYS DR G TQRE 'IO4 W. Main, Mesa Phones: 4-4587, W0 4-4588 c. il, Y , t,v, lr ,Af , ARIZONA WELDING EQUIPMENT CO. Electric Tools ond Woodworking Equipment A Complete Line of Welding Equip ent 4l5 South S th Street 0 Ph MARSTON'S NEW MODERN STORE Complele line of School Supplies and Equipmenl Stage Equipment Athletic Goods Office Supplies and Equipment Duplicating Supplies, Equipment 81 Maintenance MARSTON SUPPLY COMPANY HAS MOVED TO A NEW LOCATION at 3209 N. Central Ave,----Phone CR 7-5477 Ph A A 1 R 0 4 L DSMoB'LE . ' I 'ESQ' V .,,. , F. Y '-1 Q: X." AQ Brown G. Hoeye Motor Company - Evi.-omgrp y i V W .M A ' w , ,., for top floor maintelsgnce results - use g l IN vEsrAL PRODUCTS ,Jw mm w w W 1 1 Arizona Represimfative CHARLES DeFEflERE Route 2, Box H97-B Scottsdale, Arjwiona ' 1 11 wa f i L .f.fs-J CONGRATULATIONS . . . Q12 O TO THE CLASS OF '57 rl-4 BJ 9 . f 5 ' i QJ .1 SUPDLYLEQUIPNYE . QL 0 Q fo hB5'N XXX N 0 Q 0 G iyi' xg? IN UC r ,, RQ MW M iwwm Sm '920 MQTQR SUPPLY CCL? .A ' z 9 n a moz Ngo CENTRAL Dlslnfecfanf PHQENHX C o . P'-gl Branches: X9 ARIQSCO 'jo . 15 ' S551 5 My f 223 E. Madison - Phoenix C G Z Flagstaff - Holbr R Gl dl Yuma - M ARIZONAS OLDEST AUTOMOTIVE JOBBER Class of 1957 AUTO-VEN D INC. Service + Selection 1-.Satisfaction Washmgton at Furst Street e5944dt'e4 Phoemx Arizona 2a'n"9'4 slnce Henshaw 1 'S W -5-rf " mvouws of RIPE ULIVE5 i-2.2 FEED 1 11- A G -. E, , ,' 00 , , Z I X , Pg, ' , 0 R11 X iwflflilllfi lt ' In Lf 9 u fi "tf.2'z:.":,x::1:ff 1, ' C' 11 Q c' I' C322 :Sha 0 Milk ' cold Drinks VALLEY Ziiiwiczes lam? VENDORS .3.3.g.5.5.1.1.553:i1:.I.,.515:3.3:3:5:I:13:1I:::31:g:::g::Tp55211gig55,315:511515:QIgig.5.g.1.3.g.3.g.3,1115.1.3.5.5,5.1.g.g.g.g.g,f,5,g,g.g,1.g.5.5.1.gf.5,3.i.1.5.g,5.5.3.3,5.3.5.5::15.5:3:Z:1:1z5:fx1.3.5.1.3:1.1.1:1.1.315:315:5:5:gg::5:Z:Z15:I:3.3.5.1.1.:.5.3.:.5.3.513:1:3::,55:::3 H .Al 4' Serving Mesa and the South Side A ,ZSS I V.,:- 52 J. c. PE N N EY co., 38 w. Main, Mesa siu SS ,SS SS . u For your next Juke Box Party Coll AL 4 3032 BEN SPALDING SALES CO. Coin-Operated Machines CY, V 442. X -1, r ' 1.11, 4-'fr - .v lui Your Dollar s Best Friend . f momlx WASHINGTONAAY SEC can Sum gf - x, i RQ- '7-W 4' ,L ', , N is A 37 I m 1- a . , 'Q :gi I S qi? 'lf - ' 9 , ps-.. f 'X 5, sl uns xx , xx A V 9 M ' " . "L . 'Mrxb ,i , . 'I . , lf.. m !,,. . , I , .. A ' - Ti' Q , rf 'Q L., Ye: V, Z ,gxj x ,x Sgzij ' I 1,3 lf: I .fx 1' 4 U93 I. ,I x Y .s Q V 'qi 5- Q M . LS, H n gn. 3 I fo 5 1 Q. 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Suggestions in the Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) collection:

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

1953

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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