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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 340

 

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1958 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 340 of the 1958 volume:

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X "A, -mL. iw ' ' 74-:H -,hw .. .M -,v ' lb ' Y 4 Q . JL- , , .,.?,L QLQQ' 1V'h'L 41:34-5! ' -.-3.5: Tw- L ' -iifijf. 'eb gg . -.gp ,.5f4-ng:-,gh , R- U -- L- 'i--Q-4-, ri' ,- .ff 7' 2' 1 NAA,A': ,fi-iw. t B- .545 '--'7-IN: . 54. 13- fx, " , Q ,X,..i,,t'-1: '3.'N ' -. ,.,-6' .u:,, .--. "i 4 .J.-.J PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS I ARIZONA STATE TEMPE, ARIZONA EDITOR ..,....,............... ...,.,.,. O RAYDON HALL ASSISTANT EDITOR .......,...... PENNY ALBRIGHT ART EDITOR ..........I,.,............., SHIRLEY WEBER PHOTOGRAPHY ..,...,,......,... CHARLES CONLEY ADVISOR ..,,................,... THOMAS WARNKEN 7515 boo ,if - .-,., my ,QI mf wi'-E I ,vii M 5 S LJ I 5 I i-". ff: ' 133. ' . ,,, ,ri , it u .1 silly' ,xi '. .Fifi . ,-4.2 I -11,1-,:,iV mg-- .,:- J'- Dedicated to Dr. B. Ira Judd, outstanding contributor to the growth and development of Arizona State in his posi- tions as professor and head of the Department of Agricul- ture . . . A stimulating teacher who has sought to bring knowledge. inspiration, and guidance to countless students as well as growth of understanding through realistic class- room presentation . . . His help and devotion to student organizations such as the Geographic Club, Blue Key, and numerous others, has marked his key role in service to Arizona State . . . and has won the friendship of all his associates. The 1958 Sahuaro is respectfully dedicated to Dr. B. Ira Judd. ..2- "fa lfl -.fl 1 1 ,5mf- .,,' - f1 Qfgf ,,, , ' IW., , -,. , J r ,, ..1f.zf.,. , U A'--.,'I:,!la,:?: 1. ,g"f?f4 . ' A FI-i ' , ,J -42 '..-fl - 'TP'3w'- ' ."'11.-no - '-'- rw. bfi: ,, V 1, ,,WP"f,..3 x Q 4" . "' -Q r,-11-J.Q.'-4 ' .4294 ",sf. iv,'Q:?4,"7gE'f ' ' nf, f fu." 'Q-" ff N . "Jw, ,ggfffpr hifi' .,:,' 3 5 5 . w,.,i35fiai"i9,':f33F.S13gg1r w " . . Z ' Q --.- "1ff,. ' , .12 f,,, 'fgyfiggaifsfg g gi - ' ' -. '-'Q,'-- ,' n:': ' ,jf Q ' ' 9. 1f7iv'?' ' ' r -iff-r.f2 : -H'-f . ' ' . J asas aelminislralion ....... 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Y'-lic, b ' 31,1 , Lk. .A V' '- ' ' Lf i1z,'5f1f'- ?Z-5i-'flwff - ,dm---Q54 I :-: ' - - --.fn - , M, 1 ,Ag-A :my-pig. . f .. , - .f fu 24 A - r . ' ' -f' f-!i.1f:'f -mug -1 u 4 .H+ .. ' Vi-4 'W-Sp," , - 4 x , . .vrq fu 4 A ,K 4. 4 W -,vi ,W 1 fu, . ,w ' , - 1-I ,QI ,-avg-11-:. , n yy . ,I X , X, , s . 'I 4 -044,219-...s , . . . ..-, A , w , 1-A ' 1 .L , ' .. ' Q' y 1 .Il rfai N A ,:.:-as KL., -, ., '.--. ,,..-QM. ..,.- Yg"1'. .,fM.,.1- J, "+i'w1af"'3 " "f PM if a X3 . ix ' 1' lf we1hvm-..- ' f- ,r 5 4 X., gg' 'Q sy s xx I if rf N J' A.. d. Y 1. ml' t ,fr - x ' 1 Deans ........ Sahuaro ....... State Press ....,.................. Student Body Officers Senate .......................,.. AWS ............,.... AMS ...........,........ Student Boards ..... Cm 'I5 16 17 I8 19 20 21 22 x f 'M DEAN9 SHOFSTALL ami NICHOLS DEAN OF STUDENTS: Dean Shofstall had many busy hours dealing with the activities and business of student affairs. ASSOCIATE DEAN OF STUDENTS: Dean Katherine Nichols, right, talks with her assistant, Mrs. Kilbourne. 1... ff F' I, X t I ' XX., All N U, A ..e . V ' . - - ' .r s '-f, W t it 5' , l , Fr -2 , HT ' at ,, .f-f' , - . ' - i t 1 , " 'E 1 1: :ss , fi if ' V ' f 1 ' ' 7f2i.IF!f39' , , . ,f ,.-., ' ' ',1,.fLj5f? Lrg: ,311 , ' .V ' W A r ff 1::fEF".ifs3!?! 6, Haig-i:1fa, 1, -, A---' L 7 ,Z 5-2-43 - V' :avi iff,-Q-r, ,gggs ,- 5'-,iii ff' ,vafgleif ' U '?1ff'f-ff -Er: 249141 if' .1 4 1 . .f-f f f:g.:f.af f grflfsf-mifff. ,.. -wg' ' f4i:92z'a-2522, . V- .- if. .-'12f4z?F,-'aa is ..2:ff':z:41'J:'rff,fFl , 1.-,t--A' 4 1s,.:a2ff ?'rQ ' ,Ei a2:5vZ6Zi?91f.:'. ' ' , Q- i wefiiii: f-53225f1'i'17.iifQ122fg135251-1511,i25f:??a5fEj?ii1Z:32?ZZQ H F' V fiaj-"if-.?f"Lg-'15PL:ffif'5f 2i'f3TI?g7f9f11'?i:fg5222?:Q5-- 1 : V .,Lg,,fg .y'.:g-Vg:-fgtxn p'1g.g'f5:Z 1vg-,.4- t .Q-.5 ,wg-.-'A --:,cy.,--:rig,'f.4:1-p5'2f' li .V ,,:1:-G-:Q :,'3::, 334:91 :,.'::1,-f:g45r'-:f'.- 'L 11,-Lynx --f-ra' .1..1f,mw-91?,, ' l f f.--pa , .," Qwff, :st-1, ,314 3. ,:g:4, 4,42-:Y .:-'-- 411:-11-:s:.:.i.TcfI: ,astkzi-.1-uf .- , ' I - 4205241 f' ii. :Q1:w.'.ff,4--gs' .- .',g1,:La,Q1g.fQ.:-asf,:f::-1.kvffs-315m1:z:1f:z2:59.4t Dean Shofstztll's position includes counselling students und advising student activities. Dean Nichols had conferences every week with hall head residents and counsellors. Leisel Cluff, McClintock "B" head resident. confers with the Dean. A? as .- dr QI.. .. II, .. ins 5 Shirley Weber, Art EdiI0l', phones Chl-ICR Graydon Hall, Editor, takes time out Penny Albright. .Assistant Editor. rests at the Photo Lab. for an informal discussion. after gettrng Sahttaro pictures taken se: y TK, , t, bw. - I' il . . as-4 all A 1 .ffm Ji. , fi.,-x, wg 1 '11 :fi - if C. J -- f e Q-7 all -a .. if't9f:Q X '+C T ,... NX Members of the organizations and activities staff read copy and check for errors. Research is one of the largest and longest jobs for the staff members. , 1 : .4g,.w SAHUAIQO STAFF Editor in Chief ......... Assistant Editor ........ .. ,.....Graydon Hall ..,..Penny Albright Art Editor ...................... .,....,. S hirley Weber Sections Staff: ASASC Administration ....... ..,.... B etsy Armstrong AS Administration ......... Classes ........ Colleges ......... Sports .........,... Organizations ...... Halls ........ Greeks ..,..... Activities. ....... Advisor ....,.. Diane Rose ........Betty Sasser Pat Spencer ...Jessica Thomas Arden Lawrence Betsy Armstrong . ,... ...Jessica Thomas . ......... Gene Luptak Kathy Weston ..........Julie Jones Velva Richey Janie Groth ,......Arden Lawrence ........Ronnie Ellenson Betty Cosgrove .........Janet Christensen Lorna Campbell Thomas Warnken ' Staff members engage in careful checking. Q . fg,3.,.mI lg-fn:--fi T tk 727:-'tl -il I . ITV, -2-I - - Qldl, .s -fs :Qs STATE PRESS The State Press is published twice a week throughout the school year. It is a college- owned, student-operated newspaper, distrib- uted on campus, student subscriptions being included in the activity fee. Staff work on the State Press rates highly as a student ac- tivity, and also serves as professional training for students enrolled in the various classes in journalism. Staff members. from left to right. sit- ting at copy desk are Sports Editor. Abe Gutierrez: Organizations Editor, Twila Drumm: Organizations Editor. Rochelle Mackey. Managing editors serving first and second semesters, standing. from left to right are Loretta Granieri. Phil Fry, and Amy Rusich. State Press. issued bi-weekly on campus. is tabloid size, ranging from 8 to I0 pages per issue. and is distributed on campus and throughout the country to other collegiate newspapers. Nelda Saxton, first semester editor of the State Press. hands Chuck Granieri the "dingbat" symbol of the editorship that Chuck assumed for second semes- ICF. ACTIVITIES VICE-PRESIDENT: Dick Dick Dodson explains some business to K A.Qi,AQL QDFQQERQ PRESIDENT: Dick Dodson presided over appointed the the executive council and chairmen of all executive boards. He also suggested legislation to the Student Senate, and had general charge of all official A. S activities. SECRETARY: Mary Lou Pyle served as secretary in all A.S. executive council and official meetings. She also recorded business and kept records of of the Student Senate all business and legislation passed by the Senate and Executive Council. FIRST VICE-PRESIDENT: Tom Shaffer presided as Speaker of the Student Senate and appointed chairmen of senate com- mittees. His job included organizing all mechanisms of the senate and checking all bills passed by the senate. Finley had charge of editing and collecting all material for each semester's activity calen- dar. He also presided over the activities co-ordination board. -18- athy Freestone at an executive council meeting ASAQC EXECUTIVE COUM CII. The Arizona State Executive Council is composed of the student body officers and the chairmen of each of the executive boards: Tom Shaffer, vice president, Dean Shofstall, advisorg Kathy Free- stone, Cultural Affairs Boardg Dave McNeil, Social Boardg Jo Jackson, Rally and Traditions Boardg Mary Lou Pyle, ASAS Secretary, Dick Dodson, ASAS Presidentg Locha Diaz, AWS Pres- identg LeRoy Whitson, Memorial Union Boardg Gary Lodmill, Investigation Departmentg Bob Smithers, Guidance Boardg Diane Blommel, Elections Board, and Roy Crosby, AMS President. AQAQC STUDENT SEN Z The Student Senate of Arizona State has representatives from AMS, AWS, Religious Council, the four classes, Off-Campus Men and Women, lnterfraternity council, Panhellenic council, In- terhall and Interscience councils, the four colleges, and the Foreign Language council. Tom Shaffer, Speaker of the Senate, presided over the meetings, and Mary Lou Pyle was secretary. -19- Leading the Associated Women this year were Joy Wisherd, treasurerg Joycelynn Hatch. vice president: Locha Diaz. Presidentg Gwen Newman, secretary, with Ruth Kilhourne as advisor. AWS. Every woman student at Arizona State has an opportunity to participate in Associated Women Students activities: with her enroll- ment at Arizona State she becomes a mem- ber of the organization. Officers for the 1957-58 year were: Presi- dent, Locha Diazg Vice-president, Joycelynn Hatchg Secretary, Gwen Newman, and Treasurer, Joy Wisherd. AWS activities this year included the Star Formal, Head Residents' Tea, Big Sister Program, Pajama Party, and other activities including support of charitable drives. The AWS officers and women representing different groups on campus composed the AWS council. The Freshman Hostess Committee was an important function of the Associated Women Students this year. Gail Peterson presided. .. 20 - . fl K ya in 1-21-gf . If t ' 45216 2 if ' ' if, S, ' ray, ,f-ani . Y, W, ,ix-4' ' mtg 5 ff! ' E li. r A A I l f tl ?,11f :si A ' 't v ,Alt-,- A H' L, -f S , , T- wa- in r 1 if - rag es .. , ' -A ie "'a 6.7 . The AMS council. along with this year's officers, Roy Crosby, president: Bryan Newman. vice-president: Bert Dodson. sec- retary. and Jerry Harris, treasurer. co-ordinated the mens' activities during the year. A M. 9. The purpose of the Associated Men Students at Arizona State is to increase the educa- tional opportunities in the men students' life. The big brother program is the first contact that an incoming male student has with AMS and both new and old students are encouraged to avail themselves of the organizations services. Along with co-ord- inating the organizations predominantly COIN- posed of male students on campus, it also sponsors the AMS Fashion Week and Show, the all-school picnic, the men's intramural athletic program, and various other projects during the year. -sr-ni ' R 19 f"-- The biggest AMS fashion show in the history of AS was held this year by the Associated Men Students. W. ff-1 r ' ' r' i 5--I Q-eve-'reef----mfrnflfi ""T1t"" - . V 'A Y ' i I ' 1 R al ly and Traditions 1 1 A in E i A Board m e m be r s are l - i - ,AfA2,.g,:st1 'V - f . Jackie Atkerson, Dave - f, 'lf ' ' ,Q i at ' 'if Barnes. Kevin Brown. Liz Dingbaum. D i a n e El- dridge. Jo Jackson, Sheila Getz. John Hunt. Rich- ard Lee, Bennie McNe- vins. Dave Metz. Sharon Mickle. Betty Oda. Bill Spencer. Marilee Spratler, and Jack Thomas. MEMO RIAI. UNION BOARD 1 , 1 JM il -W :lp V ,W ,T N I E 1 S ft J J fl iftli if--.i 122: if ' Q' A tw 1-tg ,f E it E , .V l , . "' ' "" 3" :LL flifgjsj i'Ei'r i '1 i if F ". Members of the Memorial Union Board include Le Roy Whitson, Chairmang Mrs. Scoular, Advisorg Ellen Overocker, Annette Marionneaux, Art Albright. Jean Logan. Max Richards, Rachel Partain. Charles Moraga and Mary Babich. STUDENT SUPREME COURT Judges of the Student , i Supreme Court are Shel- ' . by Tate, Chief Justice: Kathryn Straight, Mar- garet O'Leary, Jack Fer- rell. and Don Wallace. -22- li ,, , SOCIAL BOARD Members are Kathy Free- stone, LeRoy Whitson, Jo Jackson, Dave McNeel, T 0 b y Constance, and Carol Norris. A ' .-. - .I Ilkgfvl 1 ,ea - l. . 1 X"": Members are Joe Shep- ard, Toni Johnson, Bev Guffey, chairman, Ben- netta Brewer, Patti Gale, Mary Boots Watts, Bill Sullivan and Sam Camp- bell. ACTIVITIES CO-ORDIN HO BOARD CULTURAL AFFAIRS BOARD I-as I -pa I -23-. Members a r e Barbara Bunch, Do n Crandall, Ellen Savage, Terry Shel- Ier, Roberta Steverson, Valerie Clark, and Kathy Freestone, chairman. BOAFQD OF STUDENT PMBLICATIO 9 l, y. it Members of the Board of Publications are Tom Shaf- fer, Phil Fry, Gail Weidman. Charles Granieri, Graydon Hall. Tom Warnken. and Dr. F-'larvin Alisky, Advisor and Chairman. Pueucrrg l co E Members of the Publicity Committee are Toby Con- stance. Charles Leech, Min- nie Almanza. Jess Lopez and Ann Larocca. emo Em - FACLLLTQ reeutrtoms BEDARD Students are enjoying one of the many Student-FacuIty- Z sponsored coffee hours. i Members of this committee are Carol Dillon, Janet , Achauer, Dick Bauerlin, , Sherry Besel, Jeanie Chev- ront, Mary Conlon, Char- lene Mills, .lerry Norris, 'avr Nancy Jo Ramsey, and 3 Donna Rossback. i l l i l l '- 4,5 V- 2 ' A I -Q. Nl- x ,. .. N. i """'-ff. ,wu- nf fl ,. 4 w' Ji' I" 'hi 'C xy .- ff 1-172 fa -N 5'-516' ..jl-4 X '-f -vx Qi' ,li-F. in-,ff-j " ' l".' H QA'." Vg , .'-In -, -.r - . " ..,i'?.l4Y ex ' n Qi., V, , .' J . 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" ' Q4.1,"- 'Q 1, ,H ' .'.',',1YtT-'A j,F,-.- , .u4J5j':ff1-35.33 .Hifi ,IIIRML Lgalnldb-4 I " ' ' ' 1 .x - -V -. -, igyw fx .' -lm ji - - ' A u -" ,- ..', mv- 'A vid Zi.. .m,y.- ffcgg :.ps.4fE3gg5l 1: , '2- . g H .W .f pf 1--fi-92-'11 J- wwff- f. . ' - V ,-, ' . 1 Yagi 2.-,?,,iw, , . V, i. . 2 41 F'.f"JM'V19-.-Q.-W-',.:Jh"' ' .4 . - J. ' H - - . , A , 'A ...- .,,-..,- VU. .- xf,LX-Q . ,A f- .- ' .Ji-..52i'L kggseg.. -fl 1 .QQ HA.- swf r If -. ff: W, s o . K' 1, Y H j. NG . , 1 l. k K 1? .M 5. . r 1 . . .il 'fo' -f'4ge, 'il N-f4j"3 . A, M -tfyfglx i 2?-1 'V .rl ,AIl"' l fx Xl I I , U I I 1 1 a , W 1 It ri .A Y '1 ll '. 1 " . ' ll. W . L, v- 1" 2 E. K A' ' 3- , L, . E ' -- 'u.. Im' l. fl. ' .'.. :K 1' V' ra 1 ,u- -.,,. ' ., V '-" JY ..1' l-l .- 5 A J, .-gb '-If f it :Zz INDEX President Gammage ...... Vice-Presidents ............ Board of Regents ..... Administration ..... Health Center ..... Bookstore ...................... Audio Visual Center ...... Library ............................ American Art Collection ...... Maintenance .................. 17 use cg!! PRESIDENT GAMMAGE Dr. Grady Gammage this year celebrates his silver anniversary as president of the state's most rapidly growing institution of higher learning. Dr. Gammage is identified in national education circles as an outstanding educator, an authority on general education and teacher training. He has served on the state board of vocational education, was president of the American Association of Teachers' Colleges in 1945-46, and also on the State Board of Education. He is a member of two national accrediting committees and was a member of the Board of Directors of the National War Fund. During World War II, Dr. Gammage was advisor to the Allied Military Government in Germany, working for higher educa- tion there. His personal devotion toward the building of Arizona State to its present acknowledged status is a contribution beyond measure. Dr. Gammage's secretary Mary Bunte. ,HQ -. ,-ir, 1-,. r -25- ,Adi Vice President Richardson. WISE PRESIDENT UE BUSIHE After service to Arizona State since 1935 in the business office, most recently as Comptroller, Mr. Gilbert Cady was appointed Vice-President of Business Affairs by the Board of Regents on April 1, 1957 up ng S HEEHIHS HEIHIJEIHIU VICE PRESIDENT As one-time Director of Graduate Study, Regis- trar, Dean, and now as Academic Vice-President, Dr. Harold D. Richardson has devoted many years of service to Arizona State. With the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy from the University of Wisconsin, Dr. Richardson later received the degree of Master of Philosophy from the same institution, and in 1937, he was awarded a Doctor of Philosophy degree from Northwestern University. His major fields are secondary education. educa- tional psychology. and guidance. Dr. Richardson is a member of Phi Delta Kappa. has been named to the list of Who's Who in America, and is a Fellow of the American Association for the Ad- vancement of Science. Secretary to Dr. Richardson is Mrs. Aletha Ashley. Vice President Cady WWI? ' ,,.tf.'1 ' Mr. Cady is responsible for the fiscal and physical management of plant and facilities and all busi- ness functions. This involves over five million dollars in operating funds for a year, plus nearly eight million dollars worth of new buildings now under construction or soon to be started. In 1952, he was voted the Alumni Service Award for outstanding service to the school. He received his BA in Education from Arizona State in 1934. --1-":""r-- - Mr. Cady's secretary is Miss Barbara Baas -26- I' .'.. :i-.7 1 HL fat: ga' . N fy. j .. . ""K..P'- . ' it V Q' W-ljrg 1:iQy:,'. . r i ' , ' "'k2Cfi5E.- -L . . . ..4s'??fiff1i'pr fEQ'.l'H , 1- . ' .5ffqeau-4-5'-1'g.S?11151. , H+- ' . ' 3' - 'i fefo fa L Q Q: ' I 4 --1 aw. ,nf 1 . l - .fm . 3? 'diff F I-e-4 ' M---.-..,,.. 4-null ' h re' Sam H Morris. Globe attorney. Board of Regents members from left to rig t a . . Lynn M. Laney. Phoenix attorneyg John G. Babbitt. Flagstaff cattlemang William R. Mathews. Tucson publisherg Evelyn J. Kirmse. teacherg Alex G. Jacome. Tucson merchantg John M. Jacobs. Glendale agriculturistg Elwood W. Bradford, Yuma in- surance man. Not pictured are Gov. Ernest W. McFarland. Governor of Arizona. and ' d nt of Public lnstruction. both ex officio members M. L. Brooks. State Superinten e of the Board. - 27 - Tilman Crance. Arizona State comptroller, looks over one of the numerous records and files kept by his office. BUSINESS UFHUE The business office, headed by Vice- President of Business Affairs Gilbert Cady, has jurisdiction over housing, registration, student government fi- nances, and money spent for build- ings, grounds and various other necessities. This office and staff has grown tremendously in the past few years and is keeping pace with rising stu- dent enrollment. Adding, typing and keeping financial reports from all departments are a few of the duties delegated to employees in the financial office. ...Qt Clare Monro, manager of the Business Office, spends much of his time in the company of an adding machine. qi, The placement service staff head- ed by Dr Robert F. Menke, ar- ranges interviews for students applying for work. They are Kay Bryant,'Karen Miller, Dr. Menlse, Velvalee Cluff, and Warrren F. Gotthard. if i, i f i l, , Ni l i Pliilliilitlil BUHEHU Student placement is the main objective of the Placement Center directed by Dr. Robert F. Menke. Throughout the year students register with the cen- ter for part-time work on and off campus, place- ment in the teaching profession. and interviews for commercial employment. HUUSIHG The Arizona State housing department has under its jurisdiction admittance to men's and women's dormitories and apartments at Victory Village. An ap- plication is sent to the office after a student has been admitted into the col- lege and the office assigns the student to the desired residence hall and room. Joe l. Myers, head of the housing department, and his staff are in charge of regulations concerning care of'the halls. He is assisted by Robert E. Troxell. R. E. Troxel and Joe I. Myers discuss resi- dence hall problems during one of their frequent conferences. M r As a liason between prospective employers and students. the placement center maintains a complete file on each student registered. Coordination of the student's educational background and interests lm considered when interviews are arranged between commercial firms and graduating seniors. s. Drew Rhoton shows Marilee Moore how to fill out a housing blank. While Tamara Cummard and Helen McKenzie work with the housing records. ,.-s- IiEliISlHHH'S OFFICE Arizona State Registrar and Director of Admissions, Alfred Thomas, served his 18th year at Arizona State this year. The registrar's office, occupying a portion of the first floor of the Administration Building, is in charge of records, program changes, withdrawals, and admissions. Students entering the college or changing curricula must have the registrar's approval. Mr. Thomas also approves graduation requirements, senior credentials, program changes, drop-adds, and withdrawals. Alfred Thomas and his staff are respon- sible for registration programs and sys- tems as well as their various other duties. VAN Sade gg .5116 of th 35- ng . B Thom oi 0 . - nano A Kat, Miglia charging ackmrxis Yagi Siaatsadmegts in Y ' Ae? Xa! East Students and full time employees have many diversified duties including filing, counseling, typing, and talking for hours on the phone. Credentials secre- tary, Mrs. Margaret Krenkel, checks out requirements a n d recommendati o n s of seniors. Dr. Roy Rice and his wife are honored at a tea during the summer session. Dr. Roy C. Rice, Director of Summer Session and Extension, arranges all summer session schedules and directs the curriculum offerings in both summer school and extension. Correspondence courses are also included under Dr. Rice's jurisdiction. Both sessions of summer school are open to any student with a high school diploma. Requirements are similar to those of the regular session. The Memorial Union, one womenls and one men's dormitory, and other facilities, including the swim- ming pool, are available to summer school students. SUllllllEll SESSIUH Summer school registration was just as confusing as the regular session registration! A watermelon feast was one of the more juicy activities of the warmer months. . .gfvu V . L 5. 1.1 .' " . t... 4 -Q I W ,-. ,.. . -ri -. -g-1' f Q i a 7 -, 1' nil' . , ,, ,gi-Q 1 ' .gn A L , 'F A . Richard S. Stitt and Dr. Joseph E. Spring, Chief of the News Bureau, look over some Arizona State news in the Sunday Republic's "Arizona Days 8: Ways." section. il The News Bureau of Arizona State pub- licizes the achievements, needs, and ac- tivities of the university and its students, through the media of local, state, and national newspapers and magazines. Dr. Spring, Director, is assisted by Lee Coleman, sports publicity director, and Dick Stitt, Bonnie Peplow, Mary Leon- hard, and student assistant, Kathy Burke. Tom Warnken, director of Publications. shows P ll ,J - A Feature and news writer, Mary Leonhard, phones for information concerning a home-town news feature. his secretary, Mary Babich, a change in copy Bonnie Peplow looks over a stencil typed by-student assistant Kathy Burke. for the summer catalogue. i i Tom Wamken, director of publications, is in charge i of printing all brochures, pamphlets, and catalogues A published by Arizona State. He is also advisor to . the Sahuaro staff. Any faculty or administrative 1 publication may involve the services of the publica- ' tions office. A J i if .-32.. f"'K Hazel Myers, secretary to James Creasman, takes notes for alumni correspondence, to be included in the quarterly maga- zine. James Creasman pauses from Alumni Secretary duties which includes answering correspon' dence. compiling a magazine, and administering the scholar- ship fund providing loans for worthy students. l3lsafSumners and Edith Hudgens address the Arizona "STATESMAN" to be sent to all subscribing alumni. - 33 .. HlUlllIlI UFHCE Alumni Secretary,James Creasman, is kept busy edit- ing the quarterly magazine, "THE STATESMANQ' in addition to his other duties and campaigns for betterment of the Arizona State campus. The Alumni Association, with a mailing list of about 13,000 is largely responsible for maintaining interest in the name change and the building of the new A.S. stadium. Alumni office also administers the scholarship fund sponsored by the Alumni Association for student loans and directed the campaign for the Memorial Union fund. illllillllllll WHHHGER Handling all of Associated Stu- dents money is one of the jobs of Norman Garnatz, Financial Man- ager. Accounting for Sun Devil funds is handled with the aid of his secretary Marynel Weaver. Complete banking facilities for any Arizona State organization is also available. The Financial M a n a g e r has charge of selling and distributing the Sahuaro, distributing activity cards, and billing advertisers of school publications. Norman Garnatz. Financial Manager and secretary Marynel Weaver. SPORTS PUBLIUITU Assuring Arizona State's athletic teams proper pub- licity is the job of Lee Coleman, Director of Sports Publicity. He prepares the press releases and various sports brochures for the press and public. Coleman publicizes Arizona State's sports activities in various media and keeps good public relations in sports be- tween schools. GliHDUlllE llllillilliill r.. li ii it T . Frank Rispoli. Graduate Manager. and secretary Chris Carroll. A Lee Coleman. director of Sports Publicity and student secretary Carol Truman. p Graduate Manager at Arizona State is Mr. 'Q Frank Rispoli. Mr. Rispoli is general business l manager of the Athletic Department and origin- ates and signs all athletic contracts for athletic competition. Besides taking care of the athletic budget, he is also in charge of the Associated Students budget. -34- Students a w a i t their turn for check ups and shots in the mod- ern infirmary re- ception room. HEHHH CENTER The student health service is maintained for the purpose of constant care and supervision of student health. The infirmary is staffed by registered nurses and other qualified personnel. Dr. M. W. Westervelt serves as physician. The infirmary is open from 8-12 for doctor visits and until 5 for shots and other treatment. A health examination in September is required for all freshmen, and transfer students. After that students may visit the health service for consultation, shots, and ill- nesses. A health fee charged each semester covers ex- penses for ordinary ailments. Catching up on some studying is a favorite pastime of bed- ridden students. L--dsarse--.a style. -35- Two girls relax and read while convalescing BUUHSTURE loycelynn Hatch rings up another sale at the bookstore cash register. The bookstore operates for the convenience of the students. New books are sold and used books are bought and sold, in addition to supplies, paper-back books, and other needed college items. During registration the bookstore stays open evenings as well as during the school day. Tony Bustamente, man- ager, has a staff of efficient students who work after class and during off-hours. Jeff Wanee. assistant manager, looks up a course number for a student during second semester registration. Students may also place orders for books or supplies that are not on the shelves or available locally. Bookstore staff: Lois Douglas. Jeff Wanee. Ann Kountz, Tony Bustamente and Rose Hawkins. These permanent members of the stuff take care of administrative and personnel branches of the bookstore. -36.- The Audio-Visual Center is located at 7th Street and College Avenue. Don Herndon took all portrait pictures for the Sahuaro. The film library maintains and services all films and audio-visual equipment used by the various college departments. -hh: vga, " Head photograper is Charles Conley. HUDIU VISUHL CENTER The Bureau of Audio-Visual Aids is an audio-visual service agency for the instructional program of Arizona State and for the schools of Arizona. It has the largest library of films in the state, valued at more than S150,000. Mr. Joel A. Benedict is director of the center. The photography section handles all photography for the college for instructional and publicity purposes. Also, all pictures for the Sahuaro were taken by this depart- ment. Head photographer is Charles Conley. Assisting him are Donna Rogers, office managerg Don Herndon, portrait photographer, Lois Mitchell, retoucher and Bob Adams, Harold Heuser, Bill Bayer and John Stone, lab assistants. T-, , ,,...-.,- tri -37- ,sv -- YY. H ' ' .hh . , B ., ,, ...V , . ,N I .L ,F?vl,4'-nf,-, .- , -'kia LQ-12: , . ' '- .': 14, ' .- 1' , "- f5...': Yun, WS 32.2 4, -' '55 1 I ' lf" 2: ,- if-grlxglplq .f E . in 17 L1-:E-'Z fivizqlf-3,1 -9 ki 25- ,JV l .Q 1- gm- s ' ' '. 1-N - .V mr ' M' M-.1J:.'-f.:-1 'J .-.--U :neu . , -' -. -. - W JJ? '.s:- If-ff 42. I -Q--.Lf f- V - - ' ,,,,..,T an." ..L.:.:.. ,V ::..z......-- V .,,.sQ.-.. -AV V v 1 :' ' w w,..,,,7J4,7,g,, E , ' -L 1 551"'.1. Q.. 1 3 r- T C5 '21 K ' A XL4. 'f?' v 1 A-P' ,, Aw V W9 F-1 '. mx 'Tia 1 , H z F "' ' .---V. J ' AL: I JJ , f ' X , g fb. ...ZY - - ' 1 - F , . L ' .T H 43: if 7 , f- Wm , lsigif Y 4'-L" -' A. X . ,,, fi hw ,-3-ram ' -73 f- ' ' -, , -151 law, - ,-5 ' Q-f -- Aug, J - - V wil' f lair I, if-3: - QQ- E -15 X' 5-lpff, K. 1 "Ln Fifa, 35. A-1 4 - if- 31 .' uv , , ' if Eff ET, f . ' , . M ' J--.K ,- ff 1-. ' . V .I All U if if T A. , 1 Lg E' T: 721545 'Q 1, , ' 1 ., , yi .Y , I ,V 5 ,: A, V-.X f 31 Q v Us - ei Lg 4 453 E-ig YQ: , ,I , D , Q. 17."EQ"lx!!'--"NX 1 nfs. -" 1 1" Y 1 , F:.:y,v'-Al ' .LEP ' f 4- . , Lv. , ..zg'3f . x 1-gjfgif-A Qc rgaif X , ' P.-I - M V if I A A' 7 A AN A I I 3-W,ff1-T, .csgislggri - ff U, Mya. ., . 1, 1-5 , . 5,7 f fgajzgvizi 'r1',j : 5512: ---:MA . 2 5, 4-.yjf 1 1' rl - 1, ,4 , 4, ix . .' W, :gf-1 i N, y 1" ,,,,, N .x as M 'xl :V :V . 1,. ' n ' ff V531 Q 2591 , ' ,., QW? Mk , li ,x .V I, .X .A fvkijx x xv.:- i ' r N y ' ' 1 5 J I If in Q MT '1 i! I 'I ,,,3' X 1 1 I , .jkyag . ik.,-rv-1 1 . , Q. ,.L..:Lf:gx L - ' V, .2 vi . ' 'fri-1 iw , -f- S3 5 , 1 71 , "' l"1' . A . 13 H Q ' ---fr.: ag, , 'f 'f 12 Sven: "Q MQ" .-.1 Q, 3 5 .4 i:,1g",,,Lgv -. - FEPYQFL ff- :fr f- 'SEJ AQ- f . 1 , , 5 X' ' ' 'ifiiff 'J riff .- ' Q 19: cfm '. if we 'J . ' , " .pf -, 'V' 4- "' 5213 5547 "1 ft? 1 ga". "'-2 .1 '1- ,, 1g.,,f:'f" ,.1'ffzF." fr 'Q 'ffl ,., ,J . ,Lv A , ,, ,C1Q-21E ' ,ng 1:51 -1.94 s .,. M, Epi, f A' 1 ' ' -'efgim'if'.,1"'1f:f'-'Qff fi? --,zlirlw ,295 "" 2 gli 44 , 1 1 ga.n13,g53lg1:,iaie f I ,ix ff ww 1:3 ,v"X w-' -5: .11-V. 3'-X' fu V'4:-,fJ--gf' Hg ,Y -1',mf1."ff:-l-L--vw - ,- 4-2- 4,..gLl.,..-.11 F , x RJ'-.. A. I fij D . 1 , 1 l 1431 ' - Il ir, nmfmcan nm cnttfcilun "Abstraction," was done by Raymond Phillips Sanderson in black walnut and suggests the rhythms of an interpretative modern dance. "Torture," by Koren Der Harootian, shows an abstract stylization like that of primitive carvings and a quality of "elemental introspective sadness." The humorous interpretation of an "Accordion Player" by American Ber- nard Rosenthal in his direct use of metal and thin, decorative lines, shows the unique character that he has de- X veloped in handling the abstract. 1 "Migration"is an oil-on-canvas done by the contemporary American social commen- tator, William Gropper, and depicts the hard years of the 30's when many farmers of the Middle West had to find new environments. The suggestion of satiric humor here is common in Gropper's work. , - 39 - Maintenance men find time to make poster stakes for students for election campaigns. Carpenters. s h o w n here, and a crew of skilled workers at- tempt to keep up with the growing school. Miss Martha I.. Scheier, seated. Mr. Fenn Harris, John R. Ellingson. W i I l i a m Henrie. and Robert Ramsdell meet to dis- cuss future plans of the maintenance de- partment. lllHIlllEllHllUE Beauty of the campus and the efficient functioning of the physical plant is the responsibility of the maintenance depart- ment. The staff is in charge of repairs to buildings, dorms, and other physical structures. Other duties include care of the grounds, and setting up for concerts, registration, and special meetings. Locating sites for new structures is the main planning duty of the maintenance department. Subsequently, chosen sites are cleared and landscaped. '15 iv Q 'Ji ' , ,,,- Arm -'. ,I , my ..- ....l:. i . ! - 'f,A...,. --Vw 4 l,,. ' 411 H., ...XY ' .wav T' L' ' " V .- VxfV.fV fV"fVV ..-Mya:-:Hrs-gy:-f-.af V 'V . P'Ff5"f'7"4f7, V ,. .. , i P x r Q :V- iLf'f,g'VT'V"5'f .V I - ff ' L .,Qjff" V nf 1x . f -. -1"4'21.l' 'U 1 V A TV Vft V: ,I QQ ei.'F.' H 1' V -2 , . ' 1 " A, .M V. .Q 'f"," , - A . .YJ - lv., . Q ' . - " n. V ' -Laps V ' 1 I , . V2- V I ,....1 - - V VV V .. x ,,g.ll,ff-"""f" 'V E - Ll V-'1"J'f?.'l .. ,,., 1 ' 2 V' 1 aim' . R., V V ,fav-"Ti . -' V ' V V :Fi VV f ' V! L ' ,.:- Q. , 4:-f p I '- w . .,-0" iV V ' - . V ZQV.-f1.Q V. A VV :ak 3.5, 1 A " 5ff17'Zcj.V VV- I -- sr VV - . '-Lfn:-1 f -.. . 1 V - -V - :H . 1 -. , , Q ,. , V V 1:7 Q, V . . , ,Y .I V- Y H . .Vg ff-V' .Qu 4,-Ig, ,V, V ., Vx. ' :lj 4. V .ggi-5 7.5 1 jr:.,7 I, 1: V 'f ' ' ' -' V 5-V V M-.V V . 1 A V , .' . 4 V' . , ' V ,I-I , 1- .N --g 5 ,...f Q :qv V' '1 . . A ' ' Y X ' V .- 5 'r It I 1 VS I h.. -. if 2 A u an V f,, l Fi LiV'.fL:1' V 17 A mr' , A, 1 Q..-2. .V V 6 .4 ,V 5-: V .1 A ' 'via A X rl ., uk., 1 4. ' ' Q :JE ..-V-'--A QW 934 V QV 5 .. yr . :v , 1 n -ani.-- . f-.V : lif- V.,., V. -. yu VV VN V , V . V N .-r, I -I "' - Ryu ,,,,..,..,,.,,..........,..,,,,-W Q W' -. H. . . ,r 'MGP ...- - , ,, ' 5-X ' -' , , V' I n .":"". . .- ,wg . v A U -'M ' - k , .' KJ- -' f'3's."i5' -A , .- mi' , .--, . , . : , 51. , , .,,,., . I 1- ':: Q' -7' "' Y, A ,ef ' ' LJ , , " . "-,As . -'.. e - , -. f .. . ---.uauw'L-- My 7 ':4..,,.g ,...-.. ' 1 J' " '+"f ' 4' ' ' "-f - -mwrzzrzeramwwf-.. 3 A -V A X. .....w.-..f,f,,'w- iv - I V " -.ML - ,,. - . - ' f e 41 :axnxnff-he-f - - 4 , . " ,, . my .- 5- ,, LL. f - , . W . n Qq'. 'Q, .. 11 41,1:,?.g.w,5h-W, --, ., i?1.1gNA:M:f:2-'f-:L-,-'i-.iw ..- .E ' ., ,- c -. - ' - - 'Q , I1 ' Q?-f-Q . 1 -' IC'-1 . - ,, ,.-,z.-9 ' W ' ,lf ' ' fu Q I I' ' 'm""f' :"7 ' :g",11f'-'M ' 5? W , . --f I 1 '45, J .,,,,g,,.-3.4 A "1" R- " .-4. ' -I--he 1:-::,.?'rfT'?l?1w-A ' ., , 7 . INDEX Graduates Seniors Juniors . Sophomores Freshmen .- q P194 'sf-""':' .-.1--ml, 41 43 59 70 81 are Graduates ,,:--y1:..':.-qs'-2 - " :I . 4, Y!! - . X rf' 1 N T I 7' t QI" A 'H X L , ., , , 3.1, .. A A- : Q 'zz-af L. .E f. M' ,gs .. ,Q ' " Nl n x,g,,l'-,?.1,x , -- L ,.1'. ' 7 Y Adamson, Don Antonetti Edna Baker, James B. Jr. Brenalvirez, Irene Bright, Gerald D. Buckman, Bruce Edmonson, Loyde, Jr Erickson, Donald L. Friedman, Theodore Geare, John E. Harper, Carolyn L. Hirshkowitz, Gene Moreno, Albert Morse, Maralin K. Muller, James E. Howard Norton, David M. Nugent, Clifford M. Obrenovich, Mike Olson, Jerry f - .5--.'-- l.l:Q'iI.i '. , , .f4Q--efsmszlh-'ff-'fgcclaa-- , ., .:...s:45,,5:1::.-T.-. 35 -W - Osborne, Earl Sargent, Virginia Shumway, Charles R. James A. enkuen 551-'-':: -f- -ap:-'ff.-.ser-"z ' . . . . 5,'f5:'f:-tai?--f.Qf+'.:k.f12.:-Ev: 2. Sing, Vlrglnla .5-4?"" ,:3i3.f:"l3'?79-"5f ff' 5 "it-' 73-15' 4 f ff"55 .- g -,.r-ff .-- .,' . ' " -.1-. ..1f:.. u se'-f '-- . . ggfbj .31 'rfffi' " Smith, Frederick -izfff' 5" 53055 ' S l' J k H , ,,,-,'f.,g:,. if .b , A P0 mn. ac - 54152-,' 9 lf , ffj.-1. ' 'g Torsiello, Patrick ,-:iii V , 5 .-.1-2 ,x,1.,.:' . 0 .. 4.,5zQ'?,-fy 5.f,.' 4,9-ff: -ii gg. -nyc: - , JL, Wu. Stephen Ye 'QQ-13.1 , .1-1 .-M -4 fy. JAH' 'faq '. ,',, eg-tn. ' 1' , '.: -1' , --'C 1'4" -.gg-L viii- 1731- i7'55tLL1?'i?5ff..4SfA1:a.-"-ff "7f'-'f1- 'f??4'i9?f:'- VQVE' 53512i-Q:?.'f2:.':f"1,4:?,i- 'Z 7 5 e4'P.,.ii' fx-gr ...L Ii -3: fr . -ff-A .- - 2-'- -.-.' '.' ' 'r ' 1:Z"q-"fv:vI-1-f .-'vlf-Qi'-:5" ,,. -.1 -- A , ..,:f'- -.5 4' 1 ff.-f--v L. .' Z' -- Gr' .23-at-lr. vb-cf-Q 3. ,-3,43-Eff-iw yr-f .,-+-V, - V, .4 -,eg fem'-'.,'2:zye .Ir-Sabi if! , ,gg 581, 51-'I' f'Pe:. ..1, f- .Qg - 1 Hp-11---7--ri, ff'5jZ:- J '9"'-"'?-713.4-:f Aylga ' 1-'ff '-ff -' -fi ' ' S ff A F51 -:::'--.L--. . -.ef LJJEL ' f, , . r 423' . I- Ln ll: 'E-2' 724-12:-ifxl, 1 41? "Q3y...-' -1- ix -Hy .2-f'P" :ff-.Q 1. -f r if . -- . mfg.:- -'fer-',.r, M' -'51--v f-- . f-,514 ff-fi .- 'l 1 :L?:':-.fs '3:7,.4j, if ,'..:r ',P. 5v:j,,i:Y -F" i,f' AL-,jg , -531:55 :H "f'7g.LL3f'f- 'rf - . -5" 4?-4.55 iff. -Y., X ',fi7',-3t.'.,' .A - " W- Q., I L -.. ,Q ?r12-:,iq34-:f:,a-fag3.iZ5:::-2: : xq3g.,,,-,, .. , .A 1 -'Q-531. ... .. ? . . - 1-ef' K7-Q1f5C?"'-14" Lefilfyi ff! ' - 1 ' - C, ...Q 5,512 ' ': "537?.'7"Ef1'5?7'l'??,.. "1'aY.-'7' :F A - -2-4-.--.aim V-' ,.-1-5-H fffle '-.75-1,-2'5" ' -41- "5 . Q A, V :., , 'y Bfg5Q'g:':?'ww1-w--4-- , f,3g?'f5Q. 'a 'Y S , hx A .N ' ' rw g . -, lv . au: .1 -, ,Y f ,V l 1 Q., A U. V I X . N A r i1-0 H 1 Eli P 5 Q ,M ix 4. 0 ssglhiibfi ddiillsf Cdqp li' heh dfifh lbhild in May u 31 1, 'L ,by mare thd , 0 ji ofheri Sun Devils. A i r I Hi of ,regeivinu fl ,1 SENIORS ff ' .v '-A . - , ., -.lf - 1,1 f wl if-cggifi n -fl -Wg' .15-?L.-5512.-.'7'flxgk, i 4 I . A -: f i - 'ik-fig. 79:-,ff .i'.j." . 1. A hi gf, Q ,.-mn" '.:,-J ,V-'Q '.'- ..,.s - 5 ' -I A. 'if 1-Jsiifgb -Q f 'fp-66'4 ,', 4 -'1 " KE. " e:." 7-'ii 1.3553- 11' an-' ',f3..?s3,,,.5f",5 'Aw 'hy ,,1 g-X55 win. 3:2 -'fri' f ul. ' ' - 1-I M firm . I - . f..-as 135, a 14175251 Qggpg' g3Lf"s.v- tvrsqff-wt' 3:1 . 'L 7-'rQLAj,q13"b1fe,,if 'FESW ,-:lg A a"" -.',, wg " - ' -. 5 ' . If-.',.' . 4' L. . afuzfi'-y ftri-mf ff if :aa . Z-.,g5ffi?Qiii?r .'.ggk,fj: ,?,r haf' M,-I IJ' - 1-7 . 7 -In --t .-.,'.-Q 7.,-.1 D ,,',1 .u u'qs?5g ,wp,:- f.1,- 55149 -ag-gif ffriigl wg-A34 'Leg M i,'.vvs1fW-'tff12f" "-fat"--'ffffgi S-'1f:'riJ5W"e:7p 4 -...-. Ae, fn ,nv . 1. - -, Tv ts.. .,v?q F-... ...I 'I M ,fi.-:lkgq '-' '..-.,-- .df ' 'S-35' " -' gy 1,14 wt-1,1231 -Q51 l -"1 Vw . .f2, i'f:- ,T -'fhwlf' 33 i 1- spit" . ' :rf f -- " ri f+f-fm' 1 fy :fi::?f.5l3.' sg' gg. ,-1? ii 'f .-.riffs .Ray '5 '-ell. - - -.1,,. 1- L'-Q ujgg 6 ,Qu " is b '-:gi-q,5g',1f?atQ.fa:,t y -1..Qj. , Q ,, 34,5 -'Iv dz 3 ., ""b- fs-,A'f..3','ql-5.3. ' 11314. . . -CJ :fr . . V49 D, xa,.,,'41,t x-.1 - i L-it-IL. 55,5351 ,J .':ff'i,.-if 1' ' - " .-' -.'.-,-:qt-,',.',--xc. gl.e,,n.',lQ,. 1, ' .-' Leading their class this year were Jerry Bryant, Presidentg Artha Lines, Vice-Presidentg and Pat Steinko, Secretary. The Senior Class began organizing during the summer before the school year. At the end of the first week of school they present- ed an all school Moonlight Swim and Dance. This event was so popular that the class presented another such Swim-Dance at the close of the school year. In between were several projects and activities planned to represent the entire Senior Class. Notably, the Senior Officers were on the Who's Who Selection Committee. Next, weeks of careful planning made possible the wonderful Senior Day. All Arizona high school seniors were guests for an entire day and they were treated to a variety show, movies, jam sessions, dancing, and a basketball game. To plan all of the various functions a Senior Class Council was organized, and cooperation between officers and council made for complete representation throughout the entire Senior Class. -43- s.. . , , . .. .. " T13-'flffgf-fa".-.., ':.-'-- iw.- ' ALA - BERE Alandar, James E. Alexander, Karin A1-Wandawi, Mahammed Ismail Aldenderfer, Sam Alpert, Shirley Anderson, Beverly J. Annab, Alma Lou Antypas, John Jr. Arias, Julia Ann Armistead, Walter L. Arriola, Mary Louise Attaway, William Atwell, Martha A. Aveni, Joe Bailey, Gary Baker, Barry Baldwin, Lonnie Ball, Lucy Baniewicz, Donald J. Bankes, Bernice H. Barnes, Lola I. Bauerlein, Richard G, Becker, Phyllis R. Bflffingmfl, Bobbie Beasley, James Belasco, Melvin Bartlett, Frances R. Beck, Florence L. Benscoe, Judy Bartson, Loma Jane Becker, Bernice Berech, Alexander J. ..44.. 1 BERN - CAN . 1 ' A x Bernloehr, George I.. Q , Bertsch, Robert F. Birch, Frederick R. Boarman, JoAnn rl Bonillas, Susanna Borden, Lawrence P. Boren, Joann Bottomley, Catherine Bowen, Arthur D. Boyd, Vivian Braun, Moodie E. Breece, Lois Brewer, Eldorado Briggs, Robert R. ' Brimley, A. Blaine Brokaw, Beth Brown, Geraldine Brunell, Donna Bryant, Jerry Bryant, Jill 1 2,1 Ag" ' L, 1 1 ri- t .I ff?-Q.-i:Qf5 'i,' 1- ,M "'4?'i7 5"" 'N T' I J' Wgufj.-Ia ,. 4. .S A. 9 i 'E rl ' 'll ' ' . if Qi ' ffl1 if f M 421 Lf fu . .. -V '- B . iw . 'Q ,, . ur A lx V J. ' r I li t -v W f .-1 X3-N 1. Y c b J ' , - . ,N ,fl :ji F . ' -. fir, '--"Ng ' ft E Buell, Mary Bussing, Mary F. Campa, Albert B. Buell, Ted Butler, Delbert G. Campbell, Duncan W. Burns, Herbert Boyer, Hazel Campbell, Henry Burt, William R. Cady, Effie Canter, Mathilda B. -45.- CAR - DAR Carlisle, Donna Carrillo, Lawerence Carter, Helen A. Carman, Delores Cassity, Henry H. Cerino, Albert G. Chase, Peter A. Chavz, Gilbert J. Cheves, Virginia Clark, Gerald L. Clarke, Lawrence Fred Cluff, Leisel Coay, Leslie Cobb, Marion K. Coca, Paul Colbert, Thomas E. Cole, Perry Collins, Kay Ann Connolly, Kathleen Contreras, John G. Cook, Ralph D. Corbin, Thomas L. Corliss, John B. Cormier, Rosemary R. -45- Counts, James Cox, Roger Kyle Currie, Alvin Charles Dad, Jean Darden, Robert G. Cox, David Craddock, JoJo Curtis, Pearl Daley, Donald D avidson, Gerald F. r -,,p.i1i,2i - gi l L Davenport, Janina 'ln M D ,. V 'ai :mf "lf V: pm wg, ., J A A ,A , ,HI f 'ff' l A nm ,fi J , E., iw: 1 , l 11.3 llf'Vf'f? is , 1:1 . A 1 ll J , Davis, Richard G. DeBenon, Charles ' :im ' ., ., ,Y , ,1-l' 1gfs- , 'f.1f+QsJf E f 1 5 .- 1-' . :1"' 2-" 3w:4,.f H Qld, . 3: v,-.,'E1.,,x jr. l, ,N ai' u ,, 1 U ri r , I N ,I J . 1 f ,lt - ennerline, David A. 'MP' ' V ,. Ii- '..'. fs 'I .- 4 VT' , , ' L ' l fa ' ll' , , UAE-ff . I ,-,gicf '---.Avi 3 , ',-,a a f . -43 , . nf-3: 5, :pg-.5. g., . .- ', Af- L ' . 'H 1-9 ' "Hi " 1 I Jilin +51 " ' 1, 'lk M.:-ll ' X. 1 , 1 'v .f' ' , 1, l , Davis, John Thomas , is ,,- L"1- 'HL i - ------.. , .gn ' 54'-f ll. ' ev "ati: Y' ' fi lm ,-. 1 , f If . l 'Hip ll. A4 I li I f . P J, ' T in -2 L. , -' ' . E I 2 JU lyxrga N X , 1 4 -.. , , , 5' S: 13,45 f : p5'?i W . i -1 ll Q H ffl' L X ufuf Ayn. '27, Eff' Daybell, Jack ' 'f"i'?ie?Ef?.Ef':', fliill .,.Y V ff? 1, e 'A H 'iv ' I X .rl ..-4 , qs s 'L ' Ei A J .x "1 f . M mf Q. N 'Q ., ii., 1' Zine!-Q ' 11-2:13 Eff'-1 , i, . ru 5 .un I ' 4 . Dendy, Ioe B. Dennin, Ronald E. DAv FIE DeRosier, JoAnne Despain, Loy K. Diaz, Locha DiCapua, Neil J. Dillon, Carol Dobbs, Bert Carl Dobson, Doris Dodson, Richard Dolan, Richard Dryer, Lynn Duncan, Doris Duran, Tony E. Eastlake, Dave Egbert, Archie Eiker, Cal Eklund, Jim Elkins, Ben Elorga, Aline Escalante, Henry Esposito, Samine Etz, Alva N. II. Favero, Tom Ferriter, Eileen P. Fierros, Mario .. 47 ... AB' ar I . FIN - GRA Finley, Dick Foreman, Arlene V Frankel, Joyce Landman Freeman, Barrie Freeman, Phil Freestone, Kathleen French, L. J. Fulks, William B. u:,,,.:. 1 112-1 .3-. Q-55,5 pwzi Furlong, Roy J. Fyffe, Marjorie Gale, Nancy Gardner, Benjamin E. Garrett, Sally ? Gales, Bertha Melaine 1 Gehre, Rodney J. -sf Gerwitz, Mary Gail Giarrusso, Fred Gibbons, LaRea . Giraid, Jeannette Giordan, Carol if Gladstone, Shirley Goldman, Wirt Gould, James W. Gleich, Carol Goodin, Dale Granieri, Charles Goff, Myrtle B. Goodin, Noreen Granieri, Loretta Goldberg, I.0UiS Edward Gorman, Cecil F. Graybill, Arlene Y. -43- GRI - HEP Griffiths, David K. Gritzner, Charles F. Gritzner, Wilma Grossbard, Gary 5 3 Groth, Robert Grounds, David L. . . Gumpf, John ' Haddock, Edward l . Haehl, Jack Haertel, Harris H. Hahn, Carol Halldorson, Sigrid Hall, Graydon Hall, Joan Hallsted, Richard K. Hamel, Keith E. Hamilton, Bob A. Hamilton, Doris Hanchett, Raydene Hanley, Marilyn Ruth Hannon, i Ralph --'- -- A Q J - f Q.. - l 1 '. xi " I ' l"1ii' f1'fff'f.1 fri - 'J W J 1 ' .. , li? 1 J V ' ll 5,3 1 " g i . fi,-'Q . . grfi Q-'ij-1: V l .' Hannelly Robert Eugene Hashimi, Abdul Jabbar Hegarty, James J. Hatfield, Elmer C. Henderson, Linda J. Hanson, Sharon Hawkins, Karen Hendrickson, William L. Hatter, Al Hazlett, Joseph Heppe, Thomas J. - 49 - l HER - JONE Herrada, Mike Heywood, Van F. Hickcox, Edward M. Higgins, Kay Hilgerman, Robert G. Hill, Barbara Hill, Tommy Hines, Harvey L. Hodges, Jerry Holcomb, Sandra Holtgrewe, Doris Ann Honig, David E. Hoopingarner, John H, Howard, Billy J. Hughes, William E. Huish, Pauline Hummel, Don A. Hunt, Anne Hunt, Ronald A. Hunter, J. Edward S. Hydock, Joseph H. Jackson, Charlotte Jackson, Colesse Jacobs, Warren A. -50- Jankans, Bart Johnson, Fred G. Jr. M 1 V ,V ' I jf ir LJ. Ja! E 1 Johnson, Kathy - -.. J., 5, W., . ....-ivan vi.-N-I 'l"" ? Ei. " ' 1 . S P il A L I 's i I. J 4 r . ,, 1 if--,fe 'P " r . I 'X f Johnson, Velma K . I I . I l v j i 1 Z-a 'li-24" 'V .-E.,T,:f.f.:?y.f1?1,+r , ,- . ' f in, L:,i!1!7 Johnson Karen l 1 f . J, J: Ps' H , if 'I . i fig! S Jennings, Martha v 0 lr 1 WI L . wif N ML , 9 Johnson, Richard ..,... 4..7,...,,., .. --.--. Jones, Margaret -, T r " 1 Jones, Evelyn M lfity ' , ,E ff, g4 v i t y X A-.fm .V ,-I, I 1 'fff"c-. Joquel, Arthur Kelm, Margaret JONE Jones, Shirley Jean Juniel, Clayburn 1 il 1 Kent, Jayne Kerr, Jimmie B. Kerr, Dick v bgf.:ff.,g'::s2f5ew5f11:15 ,jg ji: In Hi, is . ' - - I I .1 'za . i , N -1' -,L'f , ' 3 , - " '19 i: 3 are J- ' z r 5- it-xt. at Q Kirby, Markette Kope, Patricia M. - LIV Kost, Kenneth L. Kraft, Beula Krieg, Ethel Krichman, Harold Kuhlmann, Kenneth Lambie, Robert J. Lannoye, Frieda Lauer, J. W. Laughead, Charlyn Leafdale, Keith Lee, Dollie Mae LeGate, Edna Leichty, Richard H. Leonard, James O. Leonard, Joan Lee Leonard, Kenneth J. Lewis, Margaret Libhart. William R. Lidgard, Kay Lines, Alta Lines, Artha Lipson, Joyce Little, Jim Livermore, Paul E. -51- L. we LJ i 1 i Ht.. ir is r Ei .U 1 1 LOG - MIE Logan, Jane Logan, Jean Lorch, Marlene Loughran, Kevin T. Lucas, Richard R. Lugviel, Fred Lunenschloss, Mary Luquez, Bertha McBride, Gary McBride, Ruth McCusker, Ann McGinn, Rosemary McGlumphy, John R. McLain, Walter R. Mack, Jim Mades, Roxanne Magib, Robert Mahoney, Betty Jo Main, Joy Mansperger, John Martin, William L. Mazzerj Edmund Metzler, Don Maski, Bernice M. Melcoman' Arun Metzler, Norma Mauldin, Terry Metcalf, Jesse C, Michaels, Donald Mayo, Carmel Anna Mettler, Earl F. Miers, Robert E. -52- MIL - NEW Miller, Clifton Miller, Fred B. Miller, Jim 1 Miller, Roger W. Miller, William Milovich, Vera Mish, Lloyd E. Mix, Bruce Montgomery, Mary Louise Montgomery, Robert Montierth, Dorothy . Moore, John Moore, Mary Lee Morrison, Dimple L. Morrison, Gail M. Morrison, Philip J. Z Mulgado, Bob Nager, Larry Nagle, Donald E. Napolitano, Daniel Napolitano, Richard N. Nelson, Andrew Jr. Nelson, Judy Neal, John E. Nelson, Douglas M. Nelson, Marcia Neal, William R, Nelson, Genevra Neve, Don Neg,-i, Edward M, Nelson, John Newman, Gwen .. 53 .- i 1 NIC REA Nicoson, James B. Nixon, Ronald Noble, Jerome L. Norgaard, Connie Norris, Robert F. Ong, Adeline Ong, Florence Ortega, Erlinda Arlene Orth, Carl H. Osborne, Clancy Overson, Leiland P. Pagan, Raymond I. Page, Norman A. Papandrew, Connie Pardue, Ila W. Patton, John P. Paul, Alan V. Payton, Etta Peck, Max Peck, Roland B. Perrine, Richard R. Peterson, Frank E. Peterson, Leo C. Pettid, Michael J. -54- Piatt, Clyde C. Pierce, Robert Prueitt, Vernon 5 Lili w, R- T .1 , 4 Pierce, Kenneth W Pohlman, Elna . 25.17, V 1 D a fs L' ' ,.- -H ' 7' "' H' 'E . r' L 1 : . h ' 1 A Q :J 1 1 . ' X-f l .' 1 ' M If 1.1 I I P ' l , ..- -' , A.-wwf - -, vu 1. ' I L -ga .- 1 l T2-fhiiflgih ff l F. H Raborg, John ll, -. 54...-L i P Qi gg, ' llgag five,-Y, -.-f gg,-1: :.f.,- , .FE Y W 1.2, ggign-,- : l ei ' ' " -1 f-f iii"-' , . it . ,., ..,. . ,. L! Radke, Charles K. , 'ki i Ray, Carol Reale, Anthony Reed, Gene L. Rehm, Macel Relling, Robert L. l N I 7 Regan, Carol J. fa? A . V 15:16, F 1' 5 . U ., I I 1, . I xl A ,K 1' I ' v wx 5 r 4 -T -K y 1 asm 1 -f X . figs' , ' " .Q . . , 'I' -.xx L 1 I - wiv ' 31 ,P if 1 f i.-in - r - .gif-.rY:-If ' xufif' -- fi l Remington, Donald ,H ,Z 11,53 .i 4- 41:55.-,Lag Mi- -. V, I yet. . l P"Q ' X . y 1 l . .L.1g,.-nf" J' 4 L, ' it V F P' Rendon, Oscar V. . , Ilk' I- 1 7 'x "f"5.Q ' f eynolds, Merilyn K. 5-1f4'E,g?' - ...E i -if isps Q.:-Q5-E ol 1 N . A gp . jxg ,NT A X 2 ,Q I ,L ' nf l V .'1 -F ff.-f ' vu- wr' ,A ,Ll '-I L' ' ' Z1 ,nvfrf-,x -T, , '---- " J IQ! " Reynolds, Bob Rhoton, Kent REE - SHAF Rhoton, Sheridan Rice, Nancy Richards, Jackie Riley, Eldon S. Rimer, Joyce Robinson, Janell Rockwell, James S Roedl, David C. Rossback, Donna Rowley, Arden Rubalcaba, Victor Rusich, Amy Russell, Robert J. Sandheger, Loretta Sandoz, Mary E. Sanford, William W Sawyer, Keith N. Saxton, Nelda Schuster, Emil E. Scoble, James K. Scott, Charles M. Searles, Denis M. Shaiyah, Raffoo P. Shaffer, Tom -55- " Sharp, Floyd Shea, Mark M. Sheedy, Bob "s 2 4 WP:-rr 1' W 1 ::-15-11 Showers, Jean Showley, Marlene Shumway, Alice Simon, Salli Simpson, Edgar H. Sing, Phillip Siqueiros, Leo Jr. Sleeman, Ivey Sue 7 .I Smith, Richard -N ' N j' ' Smithson, Kathryn A i Sole, Walter y - ' A -" 1 Solper, Suzanne X J 2 wi Y V l ' w r. ff' Spalm, Donald J. Spencer, Barbara C. Spencer, Gary D. Starke, Hebert ,VNC , ..:.-.',:-41,14 2,5 2-'S ' , ,L 15' ,,,..,.,, ,uw ,na nl,,,y- , , I .Vg -ik , Y la. gd' Sheldon, Richard N. SHAR - TAK Stephens, Carolyn Stone, Norma Sullivan, Jeremiah J. Stephens, Raymond Stone, Richard Sutton, Shirley G. Stillion, B. Gladner Stoner, Glenn L. Stitt, Richard Straight, Kathryn -56.- Taillon, Nancy Takata, Kaoru TAN - WEBE Tang, Shirley Tavizon, Henry M. Taylor, Betty Teuteberg. Harold I. Thiss, Hoyt B. Thomas, Lloyd B. Thompson, Bruce D. Thompson, Carole Thompson, Joanne Thomson, John D. Thorley, Edmund D. Tin, Maung Maung Toney, Ken Tovrea, Helen Triplett, Ruth Tucker, Jane Turley, Floyd Kemp Turner, Freida Vail, Oscar W. Vance, Robert L. l r l Vangyke, Donald M, Waddell, Lorna Wallace, Robert C. Vise, Georgia Diane Wagner, Herbert L. Walter, Stanley Vukovich, Kathy Wall, Richard Waters, James Q. Wade, Jacque Wallace, Donald L. Weber, Beulah ..57- WEB - ZUF Weber, Shirley Webster, Richard G. Weiler, Joseph H. Weiss, Ronald Westover, Fred White, Edward White, Jean White, Virginia Wilhelm, Bruce Williams, Henry A. Jr. Williams, Myra Wilmoth, Art Wilson, Betty Wilson, Garth Wilson, Leonard A. Wilson, Lula Moquita Wilson, Nancy Jane Winder, Dale Wisgerhof, Keith E. Woo, Ruby Wood, Bernice Wood, William O. Wooden, Curtis D. Woods, Mitchell W. Jr. -5g- Wray, Duane P. - gfzfi, ,- V U 1 stil '-3 'P l . . ' , .. I 1 . . ix , f "W I , I Wyly, Victor A . l ff - l QQ' 'i WI-wi y v R Yanez, Gabriel R. ' Yee, Franklin Q 5. J ' 3 iillfffjlifki Zi r Af' fix- +5 -'Q N' Yoshida, Takao ff , V-.gl-'J2"if.-.ff I , L ' 5 5 , f I "5 ' 1 'N' TQ: V ' l Youree, Royce Zieger, Diana Zimmerman, Janet Zufall, Gloria The Junior Class was led this year by Warren Sumners, IDRS Heading the Junior Class this year were President Warren Sumners, Vice' President Danny Jackson, and Secretary Jackie At- kerson. The annual project of the junior class is sponsoring Parents' Day each fall. The activities of the day included an assembly and greetings from the president and the deans of the four colleges. The residence halls and fraternity houses held open house for visiting parents in the afternoon and a reception was held in the Union Building. That night the parents were guests at a home football game. The class of 1959 has helped Arizona State grow and in doing so many of their mem- bers have received awards and honors. Presidentg Danny Jackson, Vice President, and Jackie Atkerson, Secretary. , il it i 55355 i i J ffl , I .. .1 ' ' lr 5 X I Kin r . f . JE. 1. .JI E J The Junior Class ,A i. Council organized and took part in one of the best Parents' Days held at Arizona State. 'sag 59- abr - bus Adoxphsff-:Len Dan hern, n Abfamsl 1 A Achauef' mme 'ei Aimaddln ylyn Allen Eleaflory Andefwn' Mar e ll tl. Sames ' Axlgiiiglifuisrthtxr D' A e A ' . D. Andrews we 'e puke :son lack' 'pf i as in-r" Avila. Lidia Aye. Maung Khin Backus, Charlotte Bagby, Nancy Barney. Carol Barr. Barbara Barrett. Lorraine Beadle. Paul Douglas f-T: Lv Hr 5? if-J k Becker. Joan Blanton. Dan Brllemmef. Mary Bell, Lorraine Bohlen. Jere Brown. Kevin Bird. Clifton Bourgeois. Ollay Bryan. Barbara Louise Blakely. Carolyn Boyd. Gregory Bryce. Barbara Ann -50- Buell. Edward W. Burrill. Dale Burton. Leon Busch. Susan l Cole. Dick Collins. Joycelyn Cooper. Douglas Cooper. Joanne Carlsonk, Paul Casey. Bruce Carr. Al Cereghino, Warren Carter, Florence Clay, Jane Carunchio. Dennis Click, Joyce Copping. John D. Cowan. Charles Crosby. Sylviu Corley. Herbert G. Cox. Bill E. Cubbzxge. Connie Costley, Kay Cox. Jan Cummurtl. Tumuru Covington. Claudette Crockett. Alice Cummins. Craig Daley' Ja Daviso cquelifle n' Ge0r De ge C, Deaarlzil Iii-bara I , Hn 3 Liber De - il, ming' Jim 'no Dickson carl - dra Di ' Duane ngbaum' Liz Dolan Jos Dgwns' 'eph C 'iv James ' DO - W, We. H- Draper, yizma 'Tl -61- Drinen, Richard Drumm, Donn Duncan, Shirley Durden, Edward L. Dye, Lyndal Eastes, Ray Driskell, Barbara DuBois, Lois Ann Dunnavant, William Dycus, Robert D. Dyer, Vernon EChCVa1'1'iH, Joe dri - gil' Eldridge, J. Dianne Eto, Buddy Finn, Rita Fern Flesh, David Francom, Elaine Erhardt, Ron Evans, Doris M. Finney, Jerry W. Fluegel, Neal Fuller, Betty Erramuzpe, Mary Alice Fallon, JoAnn Fisher, Warren J. Fonner, Dave Gale, Patti Espinosa, Jim Ferrell, John Flaxman, David Franco, Manuel G. Gandrud, Arv -52- Gemboys, Mary An Gerle, Carlyne Getz, Sheila Girard, Mary Glazewski, Walter Goemmer, L. Otto Gonzales, Benny R. Gosney, Rollin Grassl, Tom Hale, Bertha M. Godsoe, Raymond Goldstein, Burt Gooding, Charles L. Grannis, Henry C. Haas, Beth Hall, Shirley la - howa Hammer, Robert Horowitz. Wayne S. Hart. Florine Heninger. Robley D. Hinckley, Helen Hangartner, John Harrington. Douglas Hart, Walter C. Henry, Ronald Hing, Buddy Hanson, Diane Harris, E. Dean Hatch, Joycelynn Hill. Marsha Hodgson, Morrine LaVon Hanson, Richard Harris. Russell E. Haws. Etta Ruth Hill. Phyliss Hooks, Jimmie -53.. Horne, Sharon Houda, Leonard Houg, John Howard, Mamie howa - kno 'Sl' Maisie 'xnfnanv S lacino, Bob b Jackson, Denm 1 hmson, Raymond lngefwu' BO Hu C Gall L- ' nl? hggon, Hunt, Vlfgl th Hum ' Maw St Kenne Hufford, n Hur , wth Lawrence Hughes, Sharro wa i . - G, lgglbbaldv VHA F 1 l le Jackson. Jackson, Jackson. Jacques, Don James, Ronald Jerone, Lawrence W. Johnson, Marilee Juarez. Paul H. Kerr, Ken Jo James. Will Jett, Virginia Yvonne Johnson, Opal Kadish, Jean Khosharian. Hayasdan Mary Mildred Jefferies, Ernest Johns. Harvey W.. Jr. Jones, Judith G. Kellstrom. Don Knape, Phyllis Y James Jennings, Barnabas G. Johns, Robert Jones, Robert Kenney, Robert Knox, Albert -64- te' 15 U 1-ii Kobashi, Paul Laird, Richard D. Lewis, Janet Louy, Alice Luxa, Dean L. Maio, Jean Kosidowski, Richard Larson, Kristine Linquist, Ralph Louthan. Rani Maclntyre, Charles A. Maley, William E. Kusch, Dale Leach, John Morris Lodmell, Gary L. Lovett. Patricia Mackey, Rochelle Mangum, Catherine M Lagerblade, Russell Lessig, Larry Loos, Marvin D. Lutz. Barbara Maddox, Dorothy Mangum, Sylvia E malt Marilyn M rl, - ar' Alice MHrji?UZeauX, Armen , f aul e Marti Marnvgy' Joanne Ch- Ca, 'Var olyn J Ihews' R . Maughan, S83-2,6 Marie M C c lanah MCCO an, Jer .Y Ca fy M .,,.., ...Q kob - mcda ' me MSS? Sue -65- U 161, Patricia McDonald, Carrie McEntire, Rebecca McKisson, Ray C. McNelis, Johnny Menard, Mary Ann Meymandi, Assad McDowell, Rylie C., Jr. McKeon, Mary Kay McLaughlin, Charles R. Meadows, Virginia Meyer, Phyllis Miller, Gerald mcdo - pet fk Q5 T Q41-eff' ig ' ,,9fT ,f,, Miller, Charles I. Morgan, Katherine Narramore, Dan Nobley, Willard Page, Claudette PaI!erS0r1, Betsy Mitchell, Eddie Mosley, Geneva Neal, Troy Oda, Betty Palmer, Loy Pearson, David A. Mize, Jimmie D. Musgrave, Sue Neff, Sharon Ohlfest, Carol Parker, Mary Ann Perdue, Roderick Mohammed, Abraham M. Nappe, Thelma Nevin, Arthur O'Leary, Margaret Partain, Rachel Peterson, Ted -55- Phifer, Thomas K. Pior, Sheila Pope, Milton Psahnas, Charles Pllfflam, H- 301111 Quinn, Martin W- Phillips, Glen H. Plotkin, Rita Porter, Bill Putnam, Joyce Pyle, Mary Lou Rainey, Hugh phi - Ser 51, ", .iw ,..-Q iiil' gf Ramirez, Robert Reder, Jan Reed, Faye Reichert, Suzanne Reynolds, Eddie Ridley, Wes Rich, Joe Rigle, Joyce Ann Richards, Charles W. Riley, William R. Richards, Evelyn Robinson, Jackie Rolfs, Felecia Rozell, Martin D. Sansom, Jerry Romero, B. F. Ruge, William F. Scaropne, Daniel J. Rooks Jack Salem, Charles Schoepe, Mary Alice Rosenthal, Lois Sands, James R. Scrivano, Richard ...67- SC tI'H ff"-, -, , 'F gr: F . -,gn . - hai l' -499 .,J. ,.f- ma dla Nor L sms: Joan Rchafd Smsef ian shvopsmihnic i Kaihe mhz Lnda ghowaiijraalvh K S Shirk 1 mud Showe na., h lm Sh00fe D Sharballg D X Rawh heuon Gene Sega S Senl Edna 'h...f i 1 S i i -f""" Sloan. Smith Smith. Smith, l T 'S' Nancy Spangehl, Julie Stephens, Sherrill Sumners, Elsa Symns, Roberta Todd, Marvin E. Bob Spratler, Marilee Stevens, Gary Sumners, Warren K. Taylor, Glenda Tolliver, Rosemary Charmian Stenglin. Elizabeih Stevens. Jim Swan, Ruth Thomas, Paul T, Topgrek, Edward Shirley SiePhHfl0S, SICVCD Steward. Barbara Swanson, Kay Thompson, Bruce K, Traver, Maribel -68- gx-, A L! it - .I 1 'M If q - gg ii? f A Q Trost, Richard VanVoy, Marv Volz, Richard C. Wallace, John Warren, Frederick H. West, James Turkovic, Zora Vaupell, Virginia Waggoner, Patricia Ward, Michael Watson, Norman LeVern Westbrooks, Marvin A. Turley, Anita Vega, Jose F. Wagoner, Connie Ward. Sue D. Weech, Carol Westover, James D. Urban. Fran Vellutato, Julius Wahlman, Gwen Ware, Tommye Welland, Carolyn Wheat. Genevieve Lynne Widmer . , Pa I Willms, Robin F Wisherd, Ja . Wishered JCQUeline W 1 Oy ood, Ja W0Fk F ne W - red 1 .0'S1ey,R ' Ziegler ogel' ' Bafbafa tro - zie ... 69 - Sophomore Class officers were loc Shepard. President: Howdy Casey. Vice-president: and Carolyn Wagoner. Secretary. OPHO ORE Leading the Sophomore class through its second year at Arizona State were Joe Shepard, presi- dentg Howdy Casey, vice-presidentg and Carolyn Wagoner, secretary. Representing the sopho- mores in the Senate were Petey Olmsted and Penny Albright. The sophomore class initiated and participated in many activities this year. They "bet a skin" with the sophomore class at the University of Arizona over the outcome of the AS-U ofA football game which is a tra- ditional. The class also staged the Sophomore Mixer, worked on the campus chest, and had a booth in the Blue Key Carnival. The Sophomore Class Council helped the officers co-ordinate the activities of the class. l ada-bru Adams, Susan Aguilera, John James Albright, Penny Aldrich, Charles P. Jr. Anderson. Ben Arnson, Ronnie Arnson. Rosalie Arzberger, Carol Autz, Richard P. Babich. Mary Backes. Diane Balough, Homer H. Bloemer. Jody Bonham. David L. Boyd. Nina Barnes. Dave Barnes, Frank Basemann, Carol Bates. Margaret Beasley, Jack Belleau, Sharon Braucn. Betty Breckler. Barbara Bridgewater. Launiel Benedict. Allen Bennett. Kendall W. Bingham, Jay W. Brookshire, Beverly Brown, Phillip Brummett, Dale E. - 71 - bun-dah Bunch, Barbara Burke, Kathy Burkhalter, Margaret Buss, Carolyn Butler, Margaret Buzard, Bob Caganich, Barbara Cain, David Campbell, Eleanor Camut, Joseph Casey, Guy F. Chance, Marshall Chapman, Elaine Clark, Kenneth Clark, Valerie Coker, Billy K. Cone, James R. Conrad, Jay Dee Cox, Donna Mae Cranfield. Sue Crowell, Norman G. Cummings, Earl Curtis, Carole Connelly, Cook, Robert "Doug" Cramer, Fran Crenshaw, Barbara Culbertson, Barry Cupp, Carole Lee Dahlstrom, Florence Guenther Eugene Paul -.72- dan-free Dandy, Carol Daniel, Thomas B. Jr. Dashney, Gary Davidson, LaVer Davidson, Sandy Davis, Karen Davis, Perry Day, Don DeLaNoy, Tom Denison, Kay M. Dennhardt, Ernest L. Dickerson, JoAnn Dietz, Richard Drumm, Twila Dryer, Beverly Dummermuth, Barbara Durand. Carlita Eager, Danalu Ebeling, Judith C. Ellis, Ed Falbo. Frank Fisher, Dorothy Frederickson, Sondra Durgan. Larry L. Easterly, Verna Ellenson, Ronald England. Roy Fetters. Michael Foster. John Warren Freestone. Norman -73- fr1 her Frires Harriet Frizzell George L Fulton James III Godbehere, Richard Groth, Janie Gunder, Myrna Gustafson, Mel Guyn, Jerry Hales, Fred Hallickson, Harry Halverson, Earl Hamblin, Jacob Hanley, Wallace Hansen, Stuart Harris, Jerome Hasl, George F. Hatch, Quola Hawkins, Elvest Hayes, Naoma Hayes, Ted R. Hearn, Judith Hendrick, Corky Henkel, Ray Hershey, George -74... hil-lar Hill, Sherilyn Holcomb, James A. Hutchins, Linda Hoffman, Patricia Hudlow, Mary Lou Hull, Joy Irwin, Jack Jacobs, John Janson, Russell W. Jaramillo, Pat Johnson, Diane Johnson, Joan . Kofoed, Kathryn J, Kohlhase. Charles E. Kovash, Paul Johnson, Tom Johnston, Ellie Jones, Charley Jorgensen, Karen Judd, Jaclyn Kemmerer, Mary VYWJQ'-h-""'T"Y l , E. lil l r - -47: r ., -.a. , . , , ill A " f Ei-ZF? ' gl L fel Krueger. Kenneth F. Krznarich, Rose Kwiatkowski, Sophie Kersten, Gene A. Kiefer, Karl Kier, Lorilee 1, A sl N A 1 1 1 A. lk 'I l. LN X X W vu 1' , 'rg . ,Y l .g -- s Lackey, Bill A. Ladra, Dee J. Larocca, Anne + 75 - las-marl Lasseter, Patricia Leafdale, Marilyn Leis, Don Leverton, Jeannette Lewinthal, Sandy Lewis, Ann Lewis, Gary Lewis, Jim Lindebak, Russell Linn, Loretta Lisonbee, Larry Livingston, Larry Lo, Shiu Chi Loeffler, Susan Lomatska, Donna Lovell, Bobby Gene Loving, Ben Lunenschloss, Rita McCaughey, Elsie McDonald, Larry I. McVaugh, Joseph M. Maine, Mildred Marin, Ben Lundquist, Martin Luptak, Gene McCullough, Jane McNeel, Dave Mahan, Carole Mar, Yale G. Marlin, John Paul I .-76... II13I't-POPE Martin, Cecil D. Mattausch, Lawrence Meredith, Tommy Miller, L. A. Moeur, Fay C. Monnier, Walter Monteith, Joan Montieth, Joyce Morris, Donald E. Morris, June Moya, Pat Nahrath. llse Narramore. Donald Nichols, Sue O'Brien. Daniel O. Olmsted, Petey Olson. Roy Palmer. Sandra Parnell. Dick Paul, Dave Pettitt. Tom Pierce. Jack Platt. Rauna Ottoboni, Geri Park, Marilyn Patton. Louise Peters, Gayle Philpott, Suzanne Platt. Clair H. Jr. Pope. Judy -77- popl-sha Poplanski, James Powell, David Pyper, Walter Richey, Velva Roberson, Jim Robertson, Coleen Robinson, Hazel Mae Rockenbach, Dennis J Rogers, Dale Rademacher, Shirley Reading, Mary Jane Reed, Carolyn Rogers, Joanne Roose, Marvin Rowe, Norma Rudin, Morton Russell, Peggy Sabey, Katrina Rencenberger, Jennie Rice, Lou E. Richey, LaVina Sandell, Alan Scanlon, Leon Hugh Schaefer, Bill Schenk, Dorae Schoenstein, Pat Schultz, Ann Schwabauer, Lance Sena, Anthony G. Shapiro, Leona ..73.. she-tur Shcolnik, Robert Sheaffer, William Shields, Rex Shrader, Corky Singleton, John Siniaho, Gerry Slattery, Thomas Smith, Carolyn Smith, Judy Smith, Margaret Smith, Sumner Smith, Susan E. L. Spanko, Bill Stein, Saralyn Stewart, George Stone, John Strephans, Charl Suddarth, Kay Tang, Beverly O. Termain, Barbara Thompson, Craig R. es Sullivan, Bill Swatek, Robert Swital, Stefanida Thornton, Virginia Tribbey, Patricia P. Truman, Carol -79- Trussell, Beverly Turley, Janice Turner, Densil Vanderslice. Gary Vebber. Kathryn Vermillion. Deyah Watts. Mary Boots Watts, Tom Webb. Deeon Weber. George Weete, Robert G. Weigold. Nancy Vick. Mary E. Wagoner. Carolyn Wahlman. Eugene Walls. Carolyn Wells. Dick Westfall. Carol Weyrens. Corinne Whaites, Nancy Whitfield. Janitolene Wigent. Theo Walmsley. Pat Wang. Jeannette Wardlaw. Margaret Ware. Richard I-. van-zei Wilkins. Russell Williams. Patricia Glee Willis, Joan Wilson. Kenneth C. Wilson. Mary Ann Winkler, Fred E. Washington. Arther Dixie Winn. Winningham. Linda Witsaman, Betty Yee. Doon Young. Dean Zeigler, Mickey ,girl 51 Y?--f QA- ,-, .- -Ap J Frosh officers were Mike Finley, vice-president, Trevalohnson, secretaryg and Jim Shepard, president FRE H From the start of their first few days of college the Freshman class has been active. As soon as officers were elected a class council was formed and activities were planned. Some of the Frosh activities included the sponsorship of a Christmas family, an all- school mixer, a carnival booth, a "Hello-Day," a variety show, and again this year the freshmen decorated their traditional Christmas tree in front of the Administration building. Leading the Freshmen class this year were Jim Shepard, presidentg Mike Finley, vice- president, and Treva Johnson, secretary. The two Frosh senators were Pat Dotson and Toni Diorio. "-3 -LM: ' is .e , 4-lf' 1 . , '-ra: A large class council helped the freshmen officers coordinate activities. .. 81 .. B, Abe - Bea Abell, Alice Adams, Louis J. Adler, Joel G. Aldridge, Nora Allen, Ruby Allison, Judy Accomazzo, Mary Adamy, David Agee, Ann Alexander, Gretchen Allen, Vangie Mae Altman, Bruce Alvarado. Eddie Arbaugh, Joyce Ariz, Connie Atilano, Rodolfo Ballard. Rhea Anderson, Charles Archer, Steven M. Ashbaker, Neil Bacskay, Joe Barnhill. Sandy Anderson, John Arnold. Marilyn Ashe, Carolyn Bagley. Nora Bartholomew, Sally Angstead, Colleen Arthurs. Darleen Ashe, Raymond Bales, Sandra Beasley, Anne -32- Bec - Carr Beck, Billie Binford, Lynnie B. Bowles, Bill Bredemeyer, Connie Brown, Charles Beerbahm, Betty Bjorkman, Ann Boyle, Daniel B. Brewer, Orva Bruno, Lee Bell, Dale Boarman, Jane Boynton, Ruth D. Britt, Peggy Bullock, Bill Berg, Rosemarie Borane. Ray Bradley, Linda Brookins, Marcia Burdette, Jerry Burdsal, Carol Burke, Sharon Bushell, Sandrajeanne Butts, Shelby Campbell, Judy Bell Campuzano, Shirley Carpenter, Jerry Burgus. Sonya Burns, Carolyn Butler. Ronald Cala, Robert T. Campbell, Lorna Carlson, Nancy Carroll, Fred -33- Cart - DW 'G -1- if n Coiwcii, Sandra Kenneth cmef viwiias cmnaief. nm Chihon, lim CWM Came C0'aP3"'0' D0 C son- Caroiyn Chandier, Wiiiiam S. Christensen, lanet Ciifford, Pam Coie, Caroie Comeriord, ' Cmvez Dee Church, Bob Ciuff. Dennis Coiiard, Twiia Comeriord, Tom a ano. Renauit Catai I 1 E'- Cone Ja COOPQI' Snes R' Cot Cosgroge can C 3' Francelia , , Betty 0Wan Ka Cflbb Ed C . ' fn ' , ' Ward raigo, Aaron gnsmonf Clarenlili gudworth Jean t ro . ' Cl l w, Denny Iliruce e ggggxngham, Emily S, ay ft, Davis D ell Ralph J "84- rophelis, S es G. d Delmastr V. ""'Q, Davis, Phillip E. deP Deen, Char! Dov - Fish andra Dickson. Sharon Diorio, Toni Dotson, Pat Duclch. Bob ePropheti9, Sonya Dilley, .Iaci Dircks, Sue Doyle, Marlys Durr. Bill L. o, Bob Devrome, Bob Dinsmore, Diane Donn, Barbara Drake, Joe Eccleston, Roberta K' Elsie Fi5cher, avid mine - her, D Finley' Iilfiil-ii 11221-nel Horace Nancy Finley' cathy rge M- lE3T.p.Patrick E' FiSCher' - ' Geo - hllns, n Davld Audrey Emefso ' Eddy' Nancy EhIel'5- NanCy Feaf. nl'lY 1 EmerS0n- Ke - 85 .. . Caro Ehils- Fish - Hall Fisher. Willard Kenneth Forbes, Betty Anne Franco, Vincent Frederickson,Evadel Frost, Jackie Futrelle, Carole Fogli. Sharla Ford. Clint Frasier, Merlue Frederickson, Furnival, Richard C, Gaare, Don O, Kenneth Frank l Gaethje, Bob Garcia. Lauro. Jr. Gentry. Gail R. Gozdiff. Michael Griffin. Marilyn Joy Gage. Norman Gardiner, Jud Gilmore. Ronald Gracey. Nancy Gualdoni. Charlene Gandrud, Kathie Gately. Sandra Gipson, Walter Grandstaff, Marilyn Hall. Gail Gannarelli. Pamela Geiger. Mary Ann Gorman, William Greb. Phillip A. Hall, Kathy -35- Hall - Kcid Hall, Suzanne Hallock, Jill Hanchetl, Sandra Hancock, Dawn Harber. Stanley Harkloo, Susan Harris, Marilyn Harris, Richard Hays. Stanley D. Henderson. Dale Healy. Mary Hendrix. Ross. Jr. Heath. Jack Hepler. Corene R. Heath. Janet Hernandez. Dolores Hill. Barbara Hochstetler. Linda Hocketl. Jim Holt. Diane Hoover, Lelia Ann Hunnicutt. Judy Hussey. Art Jackson, Marvene Johnson, Alice Johnson, Treva Joy Lily Houle, Linda Huntress. Douglas K. Huston, Jean James, Mavis Johnson, Sally Jones, Julie Kadri A -37- K CII - MCCV 39 yum. mmm Wages. WMM . KOCNSCV- VERY uymm yqexn, Lynn Kreuxz, S. Nike Lane. ylxe-Ang., Kay Kvohn. Diana Lfmgenegger. B Kekogg. Kenney . 'BMW Lan Kinda arbara A 0 Laurence. Avde rn mem. Mm Langham. Suns Lamway, unda Leawm, Fe Lathrop, Mackenime 3. Lebeau, Beverw "1- P!! All Ledbe . Ile L ' of Ricla uncy everro ard L n- J Lflflg Rlclchafgdy liippg Md ' arilyn ivinkb 'rthu . v-to Lopez, JBL Terry Love Sh "ePh R 1-ucag u"0n l MCA!! Ellen kims Bo ' b -88- 1 '29 gy' i. MCC, . McCdln' Rily MCCOY- Marie ullouuh M ., - Zlrgaret McElroy, Parr' ' MCI rcia McKoWn, Martha Hfyre, Sharon McLane, J ' Mclunkin, Deanne Machulies, Rob udfe Mack ' McMurry, Ross M wr" ert Maloney, Mary , Richard Marg J alenfant, Diane ou Martys, Jacque HCI: Masters, S Martineau, Melvin M ' yl via athis, Virginia MCE ' Muse Ma tthess, Jackie Merrill J . ae Dee Meyer , Marilyn - Chuck J. Moms' Lille nsenx Donna Marte Janet Moore: mg 0555. d Albin0 MQOFCLI M . a- a s Mlfan Larry Morg . - ICT- cCa ry J Mlsh Rebe Miller, Siva Mitchell, NanCY Miller' .nda . leky, .Ils, Ll Mxk'-' Barbara Ml Miller, Bonnie Miller! -89- Moss - Park Moss, Teri Murphy, Lee Neal, Nancy Nelson. Carole Nemeth, Carolyn Nygaard, Marcia MUl'd0Ck, Kay Ellen N21Sif. Marie Neil, Sandi Nelson, LaPrele Neslund, Arm Oathout, Jane O'Brien, Elizabeth O'Malley. Margaret Orfall, Warren Padilla. Antonietle Palmer. Mahala Okimoto, Jane O'Neill, Dale Orosco, Donna Padilla. Lucila Palmer, Rosa Lee Olmstead, Mary O'Neill, Kathie Owens, Lamar Page, Joyce Parker, John Olsen, Robert Ong. Kenneth Paddock, Karen Palais, Sheila B. Parks, David W. -90- Pa rl - Ryu n I Partin, Pat Penrod, Deloma Piercey, Marie Poss, David Redondo, Louis Passey, Joyce Phelan, James F. Pigg, Lynn Poynter, Kay Reed, Ricks Paulsen, Jon Phifer, Ron Pike, Jeanette Price, Joanne Reese, Roy Payne, Dave Phillips, Curtis.D. Plotner, Nancy Ralph, Christina Rexroth, Gary ickard, Sherman D. Roberts, Vernell Robinson, Franklin Robertson, Robert L. R0binS0n. Judy Rodgers, Berk E. Ruiz, Augustine F oberts. Robert Robertson, Donna J. Robinson, F. S. Robeson, Pat Robinson, Rosalie Romney, Eugene Ryan, Kent -91... Scam - Slev Q . v5'xl , il i J fp: . 5 , l A-1 " l -'cf f-df ' ' X ,A , ' r ' iff' T LJ, 5 - Elinflf Simmons' Rose Maw ke. Swan 5'mD5On' y M' t Sheldriid. nm gnemore, Hart Severns, Wnex Shepa GYBCC B- CarO I SQW8, , :ae h vef- rm R H Schenk-33:0 iilarer, Geofgm A 0 snow 1 L- Saniot ,Dan er Robe: E- Santrlli Seag ' Merle X de Y pat Sample, Mary C 3 Schaie , Sampsonelorevce E' Sand0Z9 -,, l W1::"' Sl0?1r1. Barbara I-6,6 Sowderl, Judy Speliopoulos, Nikki Spurling, Beverly J. Stephens, John Smith, Gordon Sowell, Loretta Spencer, Sandra Patricia Steele, Margaret Stephens, Shirley Smith, Ted SOWICS, Kenneth M. Spranger, Bill Stelzer, Alice Faye St evenson, Roberta .. 92 .. Slok - Vei fav Stoke . S'0fy. .Sk Sewer: Sfr' . obe '71 'fdlm ft Sf,-, .l - Sf J 'mon R oycw: 5fCrl1.s.s, Aaijbertzl S, I ' ss. , 'ra KllOf Na Ney .Szurofi t S uga Une ' , - I. Falnxhv Velrlary Tang J' ,xx-7 1775, Yglmf' Itlg S Tay, .1. Hem' ,. T Or, B. 5' uyfo, I ,, I I I 7- . R fi Tqfnyplelon ohyn C nnflfll ' Milli! Tho NLJ' - An, .V17 fllgls, 7 , V . , c llc Thomps Jdx45,CH Th , On. ulnmn- Bl'-Ozllxc. .11 ham A 'In 'J-' r 2 idx ,A Titsworlh. Kathleen Trigiuno. John Turley. Dianne Tousa. Linda Tucker. Myrna Kay Ulery. Carol Jenn Trail. Mary Tucker. Tom Uplegger. Rachel -93- J ,... 0 . l l . ig? , lg ' gl 1 .,. J ,-N , , Lg- Valencia. Eleanor VunDusen. Lindu Vurdiun, Curl A. Q!! br, Vasquez. Pumelu Vulh. Linda Vejroslek. Judy vong - zei L- -wr 'vw' VonGrabill, Brenda Walker, Gary K. Watson, Glenn Welker, Mike Weston, Kathleen M Whaley, Blanche Voss, Genevieve Wallace, Marie Webb, Sheila Welsch, Jack Westover, Nancy White, Sue Wade, Suzanne Walsh, Elaine Weber, Barbara Westerberg, Sharon Wetzel, Shirley Willard, Peggy an l ' , t ' V f ic U V ,Sf i-if ww 533 I Q ll f- 'ui ' l - " eq, L, I LA ' 'reg' ' Williams, Maxie Wilson, Judy Wolven, Carmelita Wozniak, Jerry Zalar, Linda Williams, Willis A. Wingart, Linda Wood, Shirley Yanez, Matilde Zaslow, Norman H. Willis, Chad Wingfield, Gladys Woodley, Dotty Yurik, William J. Zeither, Kyle -94.- YQ, . V' Q: f B .Q P- , 1 , Ai, -L'7 WM., if L45 5 I , F ,c LM-:'f . A , '. ,31?ff-we .L , .Jfjf51Q'f:' . 5121 , 1346? ft mi. ..'bd,lL '4 !'s?1.1,-,V . - .F- 1 ,gz,::1f-fgzg' L U W: ' ' 3- . 1 'HEP L . ,sgneuvf :- .UA 1 ? ' 1 LU ff 'm 2 JY U ww x 1 P , I . LIE 5 'gilt I fr I f, i Ai yi W N 1 J 4 1 l P 'rf L V QF' " ' " H Z l, -f . -' F fffkz- 3 -5-"' , gg gi 59:2 K 1 ' ' 'V' 'QW 0.1-f - I . QE V , . 'Nia 51 -' :51 ,gl , ,,g,72"..,-4' "ya 11- Q gg, fi --A g f Y- gf: , - Q V . Eff . L - 411. 1 Y A A t A . fry J Eff: Eff ,ff JL .s, . .. :AL l Q Q ii' I V I 3' F ll V, 1 V . v J 1 V l 1 - A ' l ,-:.,.. ......, ..,4-"' 'under I -rg ' Q Q 1 n I ,, . -. .--WE--3 v 'I Z .Z 1 4' -I V ' ,I - r 5 It I4 QQ Z f 4-i it I .. .1-. n f A A .J-'A INDEX College of Liberal Arts .....A. ..... 9 5 College of Educgation .,... ,,.,. I 11 College of Business Administration ...... ..... 'I 16 College of Applied Arts and Sciences ........ ..... l 2'l ff Dean and co-ordinator of the College of Liberal Arts is Dr. Arnold Tilden. A scene in Dr. Wood's painting class. COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS The courses within the College of Liberal Arts give the student an opportunity to secure a well-rounded liberal arts education. Included are such fields as the fine arts, languages, English, social sciences, home economics, life and physical sciences, health and physical education, R.O.T.C., mathematics, psychology and the school of nursing. Students can graduate with either a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degree from this College which will give them an extensive training and an appreciative knowledge of the constituents of our own and other cultures. ,, AJ L gil 'iT1!s-r-'-' TU- 37 - V7-5 T7 71 'ld Mr. Hines directs the many perforn1z'mccs. A -K -.-,4-'.4:4Q':'Q - -96- K -225: i ,, T2 Arizona Suite hand during an rcliczrrsal for one of their -v their perforniance ul u football game. Superior singers are chosen from Choral Union for membership in the Concert Choir. David Scoulair con- ducts. - - --4' 2:15-' ff' The band practices for .j. Mr. Goo shows a student in his 'lL.lVdl1LCLl sutlptuunr. Llaxs thi. teghniqutc of sculpturing. In this glass tht atudnnts work from modpls md utputnient with various materials. Practical problems in advertising are studied my students in Mr. 'om H1irter's Com- 'nercial Art Class. Photography, u n d c r the direction of Mr. Ed Peplow. is a labo- ratory course provid- ing class. field, and darkroom practice in the use of cameras. exposure meters. and flash equipment. and in developing. Contact printing. and enlarg- ing. w, I' 4 rf' 1 l ', Q , ,xr Students of Dr. Alred Von der Heydt in Elementary German learn the basic grammzir of the lungttzlge and are intro- duced to German reading and conversational usage. l..--.F -wx' MJ r A-4 -an Elementary Spanish taught by Dr. Mary Escudero is for beginners who desire Spanish grzimmur, essential for simple oral and written expression and reading. - 98 - Far Yi,- l ww " -- '93 , - Egfr, V 1 xv ' -41+ '. N P' 3.2-iz i: ,auf am PQe,,,:.' r Y 4 f. -1, ..,j fc. , , 's 'Wet i' v- . - . ' , ' ' -c 55442523 -,v , Mzir 'Qin-xf5f'm. Q3 1 ' , ts t .r WY-'li FF- v M' 42 " . g r ass? . I 15,3 1 21 : A he 15 .ff ,ff 5? ' pf-' 1'f'cfz-View-11 e" mira. A553 L:Ql'.lv' T5-1-,'f,Fl3liI4,i ' ..,' Ama 5 , :g5 r:..'-'.f::7i:::.::55" .1531 i 5' .f'......7, 5 Fr 1 .1-:ina :.:n:,-fn tfiffw-:E :rag ,aiikidf ' 2- f 'W :ara .2555 in iI'? :-l'5.:... . ,:1m':21 I 'i- E' T LT? . , g-1+-iff! 1, BUT, L. V!A'wY,A J' I - '4 1 1 - v .R it..E4.1:f'n .a g .1-rpsu.-gfgw1 fmani P' '- U--...' 91:52 -4, ' 1---1 Dr. Collice H. Portnoffs World Literature class study selections from the great literature of the world and receive lectures on the cultural background of the writings. Kari ! 'R Q, if ,ft swiss, . 3 -f Nxt 'uae 3 -un... Introduction to Literature gives students not ma- joring in English an introduction to literary types mainly by modern writers. A consideration of the content and form of the earlier English literature, including a study of the authors. is learned by students in Mrs. Marjorie Henshaws Survey of English Literature class. -QQ- I f I .1 Dr. Robert Albright in S p e e c h Correction in- structs students on the causes and correction of disorders of speech. i 5 l i A T l i r 4 l Play Production presents students with problems in stagingu plays in the elementary and secondary schools. Laboratory projects are conducted by Mr. Frank Byers in his Acting Class. -100- i Students in Dr. Guilford Dudley's Survey of Western Civiliza- ion class traces western civilization from its origins through the Reformation to modern times. Dr. Robert Coonrod explains to students some of the historical developments of the area inhabited hy the Arab. Turkish. Israeli. and Persian peoples in History of the Middle East. The role and principles of government in the world today are learned in Modern Politics and Government, taught by Mr. David Bingham. ..-,. Q- is-A .- -- 1-. , , a I ln Clothing Construction selection and of garments. based on the needs of the individua with emphasis on becomingness in line und color are learned by the Home Economics majors. The principles of nutrition, diet. and food in its relation to health is taught to students in Elementary Nutrition. The selection. combination. and arrangement of furni- ture ttlong with different color schemes are studied by interested students in Home Furnishing. J w 1 Qi Mr. Loper explains basic principles in his Radio Writing and Production class. ln this class students learn the production of,non-dramatic radio program. and apply these principles to actual writing and production. Dr. Alisky gives a general survey of the communi- cations industry. Students discuss concepts of the press, radio and television. and the fundamentals of journalism as related to Mass Communications. Practical work is presented by Dr. Alisky in his class of Copy Reading and Editing. Students are taught the mechanics and principles of typography and makeup. a-lf i,-' V 4. I i Q 'Fail ir' ill:-' -falvg 1 1..,.4 l I . ,,.1 ,Y 9 General Botany is graphically explained by Dr. James McCleai'y who briefs his class on tht survey of lower plant life. and a detailed study-of flowering plants. 1 X Form. activities and classification of all orders ol' insects plus practical laboratory practices are taught to students in Dr. Gordon Bendei"s General Entomology class. Y' life' Dr. Herbert Stahnke, head of the division ol' Life Sciences. gives stu- dents a survey of the major biolog- ical principles. Course is The Liv- 1 ing World, 3.4 -104- K l The universe as cl unit is considered in Dr Fran is Yales Physical Universe class Dr. Alan Wager gives students a survey of fundamental principles of physics as applied to everyday life in his Introduction to Physics class. in Minerology learn mineral structure an identification based on crystal forms physical and chemical composition .y V, i Tennis is one of the many activities which fresh- man women enjoy in Physical Education. iq .- ' L , . R - , , . Courses in fencing are offered to interested men and women students in both beginning and ad- vanced classes. In freshman men's Sports Survey students partici- pate in football. basketball. softball, volleyball. soccer, and gymnastics. - 106 llxwf. , i X Fr'-. V "J-'Y J" . iii?-t: H big 3- N i .- Ya imp f-. , u --1 ri - 'L' A' . ' X s. V -. - ,LV lntermediate Algebra class gives the student a. review of fundamental operations of algebra. Mathematics for General Education. taught by Mr. Robert Lyon, gives the student a well-rounded education into the extent of modern mathematics and its importance to our civilization. 107 .., dv,--,wg .V ., t -.-1, e..r ' 1' JQ5 t 1,..t.ll"..r f glgftf, L in :Tift gain Ng -'V : tg-h.i,,.t,i:,f,,, ,,.,,3.r ':"- -2- --.- , .5 . ..,-.Lu-Tuviz' gil -A'-v-s.,,,N l Dr. Charles Wexler in Analytic Geometry teaches students analytic geometry followed by the devel- opment of the fundamental concepts of differen- tial and integral calculus. ln turn, calculus is used to develop analytic geometry still further, and both are then freely used in applications to science and engineering. .,,,,, ln Mr. Vernon Dolphin's Introduction to Philoso- phy the students learn about the great thought in Western culture. ancient. and modern times in- cluding studies of Plato. Aristotle. Hume, Kant. James, and Dewey. EF-alt N lf:-WTTT ' t l 1 ' -l Q . ll t J l The causation of t juvenile delinqt classes of crime. and criminal as a social are taught to students the Principles of t nology class by Dr. ence Jeffery. Neuroses, psychoses. mental deficiency, as as the dynamics ofa mal behavior. are st in Abnormal Psycht taught by Dr. l-I. Skinner. 2 N 1 s f Xu. Students majoring in Nursing visit the chil- dren's ward at Good Samaritan Hospital. provide the best lnical experience all clinical fields, e School of Nurs- g utilizes the fa- lities of Good imaritan Hospi- ,l, the State Hos- tal, various clin- s a n d h c a l t h zencies. 1e Nursing Pro- am consists of : completion of program of gen- al education at 'izona State and mljor in nursing. th lectures and J courses. l l, pl v R" ,N -N ii S -109- -a ! y lull t he iilllli LL l Q 1-H Q 1 f--D---e k f Q-'v 'F' wr S , AQQ ' f P wr ' ' .. i Hx! - -TS-NQFI ig ! '5!!h k 1 ,WSE f"i1ff - M-Lv 1- -mil - fi .ff ih -13 A . , K, .,,, , , ' -25? FJ. X ,-fcmfgg ' . rg-ww, fi 'N ' Mi ' Z Basic Military Science gives the student the history of the American military service, study of individual weapons and marksmanship. and school ol' the soldier. - ,FL . . 715 f K f -fiiilfl 1 Q :rii'Q'l',fQiEJIQ5,,.'? fgj 'Jf"""'i5m3r 'J'.L5'fiE-'ff Y -fi: :Jil-til.-f Jill' vi! ,' U95 fn':w':2-V-, ll?-":.-La: - l ' .' - Al. J' 7 ' F '- 4 Y. Lad! " " , ' JH. S. it-it J- .',, +3 1 .- , J "fs 'VJ - ' '. -'ff - . ' yi: .3lT.ig'if': .I 4475.51-,C,I:L1ZQ?,i:-E2 -if ' . 7 - . Q-j:-..,T , ' - :IEVYM 'rr .fi ' I 1-.VA-.'i: i a-1 '- "- - 'z , viii E:.L5?'-i , ., riff-'I:j,', "' " f f' '41 ' , rm .,-lciaiti. ' 'gg 1--fm: ,' i, J " L-ig.::,"i', - I-.lgvruf ,, , ., - ,Y H 1 1,3 - 1 - ---1 gffrj, ' 3' 'I i 1.-. .V . .QV E, 1 X- .I -,Z in lgiegtfg' , - X 4,4 f 1-1-?5'1' I 5 ll: f, J. , ll.lJ,-'gil , --M. 1 , iv' 't' l if l 1 ln Basic Air Science the student receives an introduction to the AFROTC program and Z1 study of the development of aviation. the classes and structure of aircraft. und the basic principles of flight. -110- Dr. G. D. McGrath. Dean of the College of Education, con- ducts business and supervises his staff from offices in Old Main. 'repari teachers to teach classroom music is done in Kindergarten and 'lcmer Music Methods, Taught by Dr. W. J. Rider, it is in a sequence or students following the K-P or Elementary teaching curriculum. -- 'I'I'l COLLEGE or EDUCATIGN Promoting and stimulating student interest in the teaching profession is done in the College of Education by a noted staff of educators. Students are prepared to function as effective teachers and administrators in Arizona public schools as well as in schools of other states. A wide variety of course areas are available, including Childhood Education, Secondary Curriculum and Methods, School Administration and Supervision, Audio- Visual Education. Guidance, Social Foundation, Special Education, and Basic Education. Actually playing games for analysis and evaluation is done by K-P majors in Plays and Games for the Kindergarten-Primary School. . ,:,,...n- : - ' Students in Audio-Visual Aids to Education learn the principles of selection and use of materials for instructional use. Techniques in Storytelling explains to K-P majors the art of story telling and gives them practice in telling stories to young children. -112- .1..?5fr5,-f,,.- -1 ..a,.4.,..,..,....,..' Elementary school majors receive the foundations of a develop- mental reading program in Language Arts. The principles. practices, and problems of the elementary school are studied in Elementary Curriculum. R. -113- In Exploration of the Education Profession, the education major explores his own philosophy of teaching. J I.. ,,,-uvqp'-.nam-.1 .....--., 1-me 'rv -K-dJ+'f'34"ly..CJ' I"?"'P' -6- Q' '5".EP.7n 455' Y- rt-'t t-femme WL .i 'M ima WWJEF 4. ,Y I ALJ, 'wi lt ,, r t. 1- Q .1 gl nt if-tt.. 1.-iii?-LB' , it- -Ja-t H W.. ..e::..-..+' ::'f"'5f'Z7f- s V ., tiixf-'gat :PHY-1.-'M'-HK ' -3LLEaLL,:iQ!f'T,- Q., . .... --ag ygj fr-'I' 11. -1 .ids-:i', ulziilg' sg,Q4,.1f If 5.1 Lag- 125- -1 We .g:.Z.:-.12-t1refft"71 W.--.-' 'rv ....,,.- ,E . ...M L.. V-.4 A Jenks- - t .4.x... g"1:::1g:g.fi -21,2 M-4-'iw iw " f- .. rv ,, Y, '- 3,551 1 ' . f --..:f.-1a-513.54 ,ck ., .. .-.-. nie-g.,g.,lr:.,:..... 'ff 1- 1-. - 1.t..,, . . --: it J Q-,, -. , .rf-2 . can ' -'-F. f ---1121: g,,1,,I3..v:e.-' QM? ,:.'. tji -' 7:4 ': . - A ' , . .g,. '71---G':'-',-.e-7,1'-.QE , ,. . f 'fl - -1 . .. -A L-Q - carve- f- . .'. 4. -r --a- ' ',:...:.-,L-.11-w P?fIfia.t1.f ' ' .. N " 'YL '+ ,s " L, 'um-:: : ... ' I". 'W 21. ,Mg -" " --- .- -ri' fI"'G. :' - if, - t ff . 31..f,. ' tml.- - . D L-A .. g ,. gf 1 --U: .qfrtwgi , " , ., ' ' - ,T .g-. 1' "' 1 ' 'f"f:.4'I",Pf,l'3. '::1. '.-- 'TT' ' fit iii: I-fffffil ?55?'25- iii-15 1- 'fl W' .... 14' 1 . .. -1.5 ff., if i1'::'7f' T' fiffi "' -I ,,-1145.5 Ezsfl' . .. - . ' : ftn'gg.g:i,::g 1,-1 ' 1,319 3 ggi: Fa- V :F1j.',:1.' -1 3,-za, ff , -, 5 14, ' .gf lL.,Ln,,. 'lit'-fl, ' fQ'.'f'jf 1 V. ' BVT5'--S?'I.C 7,zi': :lf ' ' '."'! ' .I :'Q,2.Q2f f,f :l?:f,g.jQigg"t:Lij , ' ' , E ' 5 T15 '. '-7.21"-.-Zi-'T 'GLX' it-g f T . . ' ' fi 1 11:-2-' 1:Z1:'f'..i.7.-T J -Zgftittgi 1 ' I '- . f sy gz fiii' . .5,:.f? ,3 ,,g ' Y , . LZ f, I Q C :L-fig-, gi'lQi,":' Aff. 1' A .. . A f H51-fsi-r. f',.,.51,g, :. :A-. ' - . -' 1 '-L15l'1if5fJs' ':FT::,,.45'.:-. 3, .li ., V ' 1 W ' ' .-, .K,,,,,,V ..,, . 45413, 4, , ,- ,. .:, , . r L , - f s ' a. ' M ., i .4-6 5 1 J i 1 i X . 9 5 .- X J L- ,AA f 1- Q 'I' HB.. Educational Psychology taught by Dr. .lack Elias considers the analysis and application of the psycho- logical facts and laws par- ticularly relevant to the problems of education. 'P- The analysis of factors bearing upon the improve- ment of instruction in the secondary schools, and the evaluation of research and individual study are taught by Dr. Irving Stout in Problems in the Improvement of Instruction in the Secondary School. An examination of the major points of view in contemporary educational thought with emphasis on the basic issues in general philosophy is con- sidered by students in Philosophical Foundations of Education by Dr. Austin. 4 , r Classroom Music in the Elementary School is designed to prepare education majors to teach their own class room music. The study of procedures. methods, techniques. and instruments of teach- ing are studied by students in Methods of Teaching. s N' if -all .- ,p. 4 , Uluuw, ,dn 1, A-,I - -1 ,i -'I'I5- VW- at - . .'1-"NJ T :- , f 'V .:,- .- ,q F , t ,lx ,-A l'.f -f An emphasis on all phases of the language arts program in the 'kin- dergarten-primary grades is given to students in Reading and Language Arts in the Kindergarten- Primary Grades. ?-?g COLLEGE Mr. Robert Zacher in his course of Advertising Principles shows students how advertising is used as a communication tool in marketing and business manage OF mem' BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION -116 Courses in nearly all phases of business are offered to Arizona State students in the College of Business Administration. Students are pro- vided with training in the fields of Accounting, Economics, Management, Marketing, Adver- tising, Office Training, Real Estate, Insurance, and Business Education. The department pre- pares students to go into business fields, teach business courses in high schools, and prepares those going on for graduate work in profes- sional fields. Dr. Glenn D. Overman, Dean of the College of Business Administration. fag-V , i .,4'iaQ'-133, '4 ' ' - '3 V' bl, 1 ' 1-1 , f is ' Elementary Accounting is an introduction to the theory and practice of accounting applicable to the accounting cycle. lt includes journals and ledgers. transactional documents. departmental procedures. and the voucher system. Mr. Calvert Krueger explains the specialized accounting procedures applicable to job order and process cost manufacturing operations in his Cost Accounting class. The fundamentals of organization and adminis- tration as well as the planning. organizing, direct- ing. coordinating. and controlling of business activity are studied in Dr. Arthur Gutenberg's Principles of Management class. 7 Principles of Marketing is literally a survey of principles and trends of the business world. Mr. Pribyl's Principles of Retailing class includes a survey of store operations-buying, pricing. selling, control, and store servicesg markup and expense relationshipsg and store organization and system. 4 l i Y - -.i .A-. :Yi V V is -.-fjf?,FT 6. ,L Q" , -- L' 'ffl-,il "1-t ':.f"ii3Qti'it111'Ff-L 'H- 512 ' 7-I--TTS . -137L"fTELEE-f 5 '-it it . , i .. .K ,.-. tr swf - - ,cg - - -' 1,1-2 Trung'- itz- rl: ' 'fi-af f ' - - ..f - ww...--.f. ,,-. h -git 1 bn..--1-1-jf 1. -, -,-qfgjgfj-':'r--:fl .. ' .--5-Q ' wr'-' if '-.'-fs-"":4- S2527 -te.: ,V -E F'Qigl-!:ggh' e, ' -f . Y ,Ql.,,K47'f'f"7:.llf 1-,::1l.,?' J?-f:...:4:1.::::::lr-3-sfe+ V-'ri-'vf"r:, i: -- -1 I' :f'.- te" .i.-A --, Q A'-'.:..,- ,-1---fra' .. ,zz . .-.vw 1. '-gj,.,.,.., Y,1t.. ri., , r-efkuf Q., 7-Q-'ffl j:'jgT17?T,i'-I 1. -1 --ffl -t 'J-,'g::g.:L 4.:-5 .V '1 w vfzzfff, fXI'i1L1?J1Tf.."'l i .2iij:'1..-S. . - grim-Q..L,L.::. :'4fJS, -'P-v-, .dffffffffn ---'1'2f.Z4" fi-if-1-5?1:v1f ,vw-'iT?'f" 1 LTV: j-,,,f,,,,,:L..: -,align-1 2 yr: .-.-..-M1 r 4-i.-,.:1. Ffitzsf :gg-21 -'r r 151-4i:"'f'.1',-1 .Siu 14.1 QV, p,.my L" f'1'i12i5:'-via-:l"1i,:9f4iZ'ik- .YY-F7 ' ' IZ. ' ligfw r-'sf-fi t wig-it ffmrgsr' .Q gig: tv,'Q.: L-'efi:e,'??..4:zffff ' ' " ' . .gaazst 2-5,9-.hrrw 4 - .. ., --- ' '- " gt '27 .. ."f.'.,,..1f:.:? 1' -.-- - je - . 3 'LQLS-33?2f-1 v 5 - ,,,:-,rm -LE 1-.-all -,las-3 Fez' X' pi:-.w - " 2' 11-.t.e:+QEE+?Qi5t 'iE3:f9 +2135 ::.:'.i.e:t:r -' i' L ': . .-::Et:5'1,gg,,1A '- " """""" .L '-Fe-1-15 J' f - G, 11,1 Efig.-..4 ,evi-'Lfgg,.,g..:'.f:',:.E.Qgf --- - . . 1 ..1-.4...Ye-::' 1-Zvi A--4'-35:12 ' I- f.:..?,l ,,3"i21niLi-':,,,.,4N,- T ' 'Y-in :za '25 - - Idle! -" 'Sf' u m ' ls. 'W i n ' 7, l 3 .af 'sry 'G'f..,:gI'.., "J A-- 4.-iv if ' U" 'v s 4 L : E15 M ,urge t '-"""'r r i in f-2 .5 W r' .vm 5 'rfqv1u'i"-ii jqil'-T 1-,ii-,-11.11- , . Y , ' . . i : , Descriptive analysis ol' the structure and func- tioning of the American economy. with emphasis on basic economic institutions and the factors determining income and employment levels, is taught by Mrs. Anita Lewis in her Principles of Economics class. , 4 , .' ..--xi ','. 'vis -' ,l jf' I .1 f ,N ..,. l.L,.,-1,,,,- gm- , - s...-f-wh t:-.1 , ,. 1:1 . if it ,,p,fi,:r,. - J -fs-.J .:t.'qf1u'::f-5-1-' f'f-"'h-1ffLP7l'lv'.i'3-." vrevf 1 "N fa ': , 1: . - -- im .- Nm i a-,fu - A o,4.4,?1., ,. in ,U :eng . 5193.1-:rg qt- , -. ,, , Q ,- -1 -. -:'::,-1v.-+:.- .ww-1, V A ze- 1 fm' . 5 , ,tilt ,-, - .tc-3.1, ,!:q,v.3.! 1021 ,., 1, ,M - -lqsff, gif .gf .ini F1-j,' rf' -- 51-' ' - 1' "H " 2 1,1 ':- .1 ,Q , ' i'.! 715, 4- 4 ' :Fflil 1' 1 'AZN ff, - -' , , 1"-,,,g-is Ifij iz, If lil' ifiif' ' ,?'f 1sJ: S':U5.E:-2' 1' . 551 ,.V1vg, " ' A ,V'g:'t 2,- 1 gs- ' 'P ' , tt, :' J . 1 Q13 ,- '-,-5-f,,i- lm 3.1 - lt? ' 1 ' - '- 1 ,lf f ,- , "" ' ',,.-,-'JU . ix-1.,4Q ,r 'l V' . ,-. , l"?'7 iff 'g"'Y'-'vii' Y ' 'Y Y W' ,ff-:r e " - - ,Z ff-31135-2 V- - ' Z ' i ,Hiffg-M v-V-A -, iff. V. t 1 ' ,i"El',L'li " '-.fir li il W, A - . 19,9 ,- , H' -.1 -if il' l", 5' i3'i"f'l-ll:1illll?f" Advanced Typewriling gives the student skill in typing practical office problems to meet business production standards. ig, f- , ..11,.,:v 9 Students learn the administration of records sys- tems. and analysis and application of various filing systems in the business office in Records Systems and Filing class. In Business Machines. Mr. Albert Giordano gives students instruction and practice in addition, sub- traction, multiplication and division on full-key. ten-key, and rotary calculators. A is is ff 21 .me 1' ' r I iii lag MILES t in tof- Students in Money and Banking consider the functions of mon- ey. monetary systems. credit functions. bank- ing practices. and poli- cies. Dr. Robert I-leadington's students in Real Estate Principles, consider the regulations fab? "",4 practices. legal aspects, and professional V "l ethics of the real estate business Laws and regulations. including procedures and preparation of tax returns, are studied by stu- dents in Federal and State ln- come Tax. CDLLEGE ol APPLIED ARTS ond SCIENCES if, . .......,...:.. . gr! -' .1 .1-,Q A535 '-Q-Q., ,' ll fr. l, ,. Students of Mr. L. F. Riggin's Agricultural Mechanics class study and learn the application of various mechanical skills important to agriculture ..,,f- in n was ...44..., "aww-q..??'1' - f-ni.. 'i4.,g.f .-3 L,-3 Sn, f-f-ttit--.-.1 , . - -H1 - - .J The College of Applied Arts and Sciences is divided into four divisions of instruction. the Division of Agriculture. Division of Architecture. Division of Engineering. and the Division of Technology. The College affords a well rounded. integrated program which will not only give the student proficiency in his professional field but also increase his understanding of general cultural ideas. Heading the fastest grow- ing college at Arizona State is Dr. Lee P. Thompson, Dean of the College of Applied Arts and Sciences. U? .1 3 1 JP, ll 'xx Students get secure eatrtl :tml judging nreietienrw :tlong with livextoel. mttnttgemcnt :incl production in Principles oi' Animal Httxluinilr'y tzntght hy, Mr. lilvizt 'ltijtwtr Trop Production Practices givi the student supervised farm er perienee in field production ir , eluding operation ol' farm ma cltinery. methods ol' tillztgt planting. irrigation and harves ing. Dr. Grant Ricltardson instructor with Joe Berg as h zlwisluttt. xx ln Principles ol' Dairy Husban- tlrjr. Ur. Cirztnt Moody givex Ntmlenty instructions in the principles ol' tluiry httshtimlry such an lectling. hreciling main- ttgernent. selection. herd im- provement. zirtilieittl inseminat- tiun. diwezwss. etill' raising. milk- ing. und ilttiry equipment. -122- .4 I In Selection and Cullings of Poulxry blLlC.lCI'llS learn how to separate layers from poor layers and non-layers by practicing on the college farm and in culling flocks on valley farms. Dr. Ernest Parker is instructor. -i Ah AJ: 57" Llkyi qt.. f kd in I i x gi .A E :Thomas Barrett teaches stu- ,P J 'its the formation. clzissifica- ix. n und properties of soils and fk,.,,'Ir" f :ir relation to crop produc- n in Soils class. ,-1i.11Q1- fetplag ff-as-rr t itg-:iS2f1"E"i11 , i-'.xgf73"'s3Q: I '4' L 1212.4 .fi".' lfZg1.Q'fQ:i"3572iYi'4 . 'f'i'iiaL1f J p V1-7 ,..li, ..t ,, Y' :Q ' "hr: V ?'G51f?'i' lg "fig we :fi 'Sli' fi? ffrgglfgzif ' 5. ,' gn- , L , . " 323 ' Ltr .: :xg ' ' 15 -ff 1' f 331-r-.il j1,'Lf4.F35f..- Y' -ff t 'Ulf F-F,:i"5Lf1v'g jimi, ,',' -ij' 13.7 1,15 1 iwglkgl t...JiYir.: i Q, 1. -, , -I tl , : 40,-.i ',1:fr"41,, 1-A qi. Li - 1, I , A,1:.,,,5i.. -1 . at NF, " I" n: "-W' . 4'i"15ifiii.Z?i,L1 -f - '4fr:ff"t 1'-fri ,' 1' ' i'L2fi5Fls'l512ft:l 3 -'ll 5,1 i :fix if' 37,3 4915 r I j.jQ,1l i 141.1 I g .ti Il' ., -.if-it i, Sludcnts learn the principles. concepts, and procedures ol farm and ranch organization ni applied to the business of farm- ing und ranching in Dr. May- lztnd Pzirkcr's Principles of Farm and Rzinch Organization. ' . A K .' 7 Thlfif :T'E.-25? Y ---,..-..,-ez.,-21-.3"i..K15 if ' ' ..-..,, -123- l l l l l t l Students study lettering. sketching. sectional views. dimensioning. auxiliary projection. :intl drawing for interchangeable assembly I in Engineering Drawing. C , ' V 't 't l , tbl- ful 2' Q - 124 ts, Mr. Charles Merritt instructs students in fundamental electronic theory in Electronic Engineering. In Structural Design students work with the design ol' members. beam joints. frames, urchcs. columns. und intleterniintttc struc- IUFCS. Aeronautical Instructional Materials, taught by Dr. Luther Finley. gives students an idea of the design, construction. and operation through models and mock-ups of visual aid devices for aviation construction. Metal spinning. casting. heat treating. polish- ing, finishing, and other special treatments are offered to students by Mr. Marlow Keith in General Metals. egm 1 14 -Q44 .5:i v-1-.1 ,fa , i: -."! L: 1 :rl I?-'li jf ef igg.j1JJ'1. 0- vid. 1 . ,J mf get -it A Architecture and related design and planning are studied through 21 sequence of individual stu- , ' t dentqprojects in Architectural Design. Students study the theory and practice in planning industri ning an al arts shopi in Mr. J. C. Douthit's Shop Plan- d Equipment. In Basic Design the elements of architectural and topographic drafting are studied by students. -126- . 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V ""-.3 "T fs'-+ 1, wi -"'-,VI '. " 'iq 'Xff' VX ' , Q . Q - QQ . QQ .Q Q V. -. X.: QQ Q ,, .QQQfQQ QQ. .'. Q , - 5 . I my .OQQQ Qi -' Qinbzgv QQ' . Q x Q .11 ,lx ,Q nb .Q. NQ LQ 'gg 4 R Q. I gQ., . Q QQ AQQQ . -I wwf X Q .- ik-1 QQQQ .QIQ . QQ ,-gQ,Q - . -'N-.9-Q gg Q 31 Q , Q' -Ml, ' Y' L-I 'x ' v 'nf r 'B '. ' n 4 2 N Ti W "'i'? " 'X - -5 .-1 . f. ff' -. U'-.-gm' ' W A W' 73.4 .' . , 1 '-' s' 'ix' - ahjzl 'X . , - - , .- A - . , X, ,Q 1 - - ' . w 4 L , .5 Q ,. 'V' -qnigku. . N ,', ,-QQQ'-+1 X Q 1 QQ V l f lx' 'X ' Q Qt -5-1 - x.. .- 'Y .' '.'- " '4--A-' 44"'3,- s " EFX f -' 'H I X7 if X . 1 Ni .E 35' EM ,, ' " . ' iv. - 1 1 42 3,5 ' 14 -' ' 9 , -Q . ws ," -. , 11 wa f1g"1H- " ,. V ...Y 1 ' ',.'f4 ' . '. '. ' , ' , -1 Y x '- : f fx. 'L 4... Lg.. ':.x.4jg1i1'L?' 1 .' L '1 QL! NYLL. l""..L' . Lixg. ,...- . :.""' X INDEX Football ........ Cheerleaders ...... Pom Pon Squad ..... Basketball ....... Track ......... Baseball ........ Swimming ....... Gymnastics ..... Wrestling ...... Golf ....... Tennis ........., Intramurals ..... Rodeo Team ........ Rifle Team ,....,. Wa 'S 1 v. 2 Af- . . V . 6 Ji .. . , , .l A ' 1 1 .-Q? , , , I "yi i , sf. , 1 J y 'g llikb, l - r fl' fl ,UF if ARIZONA srAre's iv' Season Record: Arizona State Opponent 28 Wicllitai 0 I9 Idaho 7 44 San Jose 6 35 Hardin-Simmons Z6 66 San Diego Slate 0 Zi New Mexico AGM 0 43 Texas Westtern 7 53 Montana State I3 4l C. of Pacific 0 47 U. of Arizona 7 397 Totals 66 TOP SEASON In 1957, Arizona State had its best grid season: un- defeated and untied in ten starts. The last time State 'had a perfect record was in 1905 when they beat the Phoenix Indians and Phoenix High School twice. The Sun Devils led the nation in total offense and in scoring and finished the campaign as one of two major colleges with a perfect slate. Auburn was the other school named. The Devils were ranked 12th in the nation by the AP and UP. Bob Mulgado's number, 27, was retired at the close of the year, honoring his playing four years at State. The only other number to be retired in the Sun Devils' history was that of Whizzer White, num- ber 33. Mulgado placed third in the AP pool, and honorable mention was given to Leon Burton, Clancy Osborne, Al Carr, and Bart Jankans. Burton led the nation in scoring with 96 and Mulgado right behind in the second slot with 93. The demons won the Border Conference Crown, downing four opponents. Mulgado was picked as the 1eague's most valuable player. Others on the BC first team were Burton, Jankans, and Osborne. Osborne was invited to play in the East-West contest and per- formed exceptionally well on defense. He and Mulgado were co-captains for the Sun Devils last fall. 'wmv' -- V , - - ,I , l i . 1 .,,, , ,. ., ., . K, I . -. . ,l ,H F, . - , 11- ,-. V 1 .- i 1. 9 ' . . 1 . i '.. . 2 .i .. rf. . 7 Left to right: Coleman. Devine. Kush. Fletcher. and Onofrio gave expert advice and guidance to the winning Ariiona State team through the long suspenseful season. . . ni- t his W0 tdefs 0 iously on the shou - r 'des vfeca .ne U - CoaCl" Dexiiwcr vidoly' met ang men Fletcher's chalk talk. a valuable pre-game prepar- ation for every team. -128- DEVILS UNDEFEATED After leading the Sun Devil football squad into top honors and a I0-0 season record, Grid coach Dan Devine gave up his coaching spot to Frank Kush, formerly one of Devine's assistants. Devine. during his three years at AS accumulated an impressive 27-3-I record. This is the best three year period in Devil grid annals. Accompanied by two of his assistants, Tom Fletcher and Al Onofrio. Devine will take over the head coaching spot at the University of Missouri. Kush. line coach under Devine for three years, and an all-American at Michigan State, has named Cecil Coleman as assistant coach and frosh mentor. Also on his staff will be ex-teammates Charles Fairbanks and Dick Tam- buro. Coleman came to the Satans last year after being head coach at Long Beach City College. Onofrio and Fletcher, both graduates of Arizona State, served for three years under Devine. i l l End of the line Devils 28 - Wichita O 'Vichita University hosted Arizona State in the season pener with the Sun Devils blanketing the Wheatshockers 8-0. The Demons scored all their points before inter- ission. fhe Devils marched 69 yards for their first TD of the ear early in the first period. Clancy Osborne snatched i 17-yard Bob Mulgado toss on fourth down for paydirt. n the first play in the second period, Mulgado dashed o yards for the next touchdown. eon Burton sailed around left end for 60 yards for tate's third scoring play. And before the half, Joe elland crashed into the end zone for the final TD of the ontest. Mulgado kicked all four extra points. ichita's total yardage for the first two quarters was a inus three yards. Bart Iankans Sumner Smith Dennis Carunchio Alan Sandell Idaho ball carrier stopped. Devils I9 - Idaho 7 Arizona State gambled with Idaho and won 19-7 before a jam-packed Goodwin Stadium crowd. At half, Arizona State moved out in front, racking up a 12-0 lead. Bob Mulgado raced l5 yards to the Vandal eight. Four plays later Belland smashed into the end zone for the score. The second six-pointer was unexpected. Bart Jankarls charged through the line, took the pigskin from the Vandal quarterback and raced 53 yards for the score. With the Devils leading 12-7 about mid-way in the last stanza, and on their own l6 with a fourth down situation, the Demons decided it was now or never to put the game on ice: Joe Belland cracked the line for the first down and three plays later Leon Burton went 73 yards for the final tally. -129- Devils 44 San Jose 6 The grid machine from Arizona State romped through San .lose's line for 603 yards to squash the host club, 44-6. State's first TD came early in the first quarter as Os- borne snatched a 27-yard pass from Hangartner. Two touchdowns in the second period put the Sun Devils out in front at intermission, I8-O. Mulgado made at 10-yard trek for the first six-pointer and Ron Erhardt smashed the line for the second on a one-yard plunge. The Devils kept marching during the third quarter, crossing the Spartan's goal line three times. Burton raced eight yards for the first and later took a pitch- out and swept end for 33 yards and six points. Tom Grassl pulled in an O'Jay Bourgeois pass for 22 yards and the sixth touchdown of the evening. Spanko ended the scoring in the last period by catch- ing an ll-yard pass from Hangartner. Mulgado booted two extra points. Spanko has it! Upset! Devils 35 Cowboys 26 Coming from behind twice, the Arizona State Devils rambled along to defeat their first Border Conference opponent, Hard- in-Simmons, 35-26 in a hard-fought game. Hardin-Simmons grabbed the opening kickoff and marche past the Demon's goal line for the first score to stun the fan packed into Goodwin Stadium. Arizona State rebounded by sending Belland over from the one for State's first tally. Mul- gado's boot was good to even the scoring, 7-7. The Devils added another TD as Mulgado pulled in a puncl and raced into the end zone. Trailing 14-7, The Cowboy. forged ahead of the Devils, 19-14, in the second period oul to fall behind at half, 21-19. Burton carried the pigskin tha last ll yards for the third Devil touchdown. In the third quarter Arizona State put two more TD's on thj score pads as Belland crashed into the end zone for one an Grassl caught a pass from Bourgeois for the other. Hardin- Simmons' touchdown in the last quarter was not enough ai State captured their fourth big game. Mulgado had a perfec day with five points after touchdowns. Bill Zuhowski Al Meitzler Ken Jones lim Lambeth Fran Urban ling.,-1 gui"-:5:g..,1 , A .Q - i 'Rl1lf'f'f"z7f:Hll '. 7 R" ' ylulgado sees opening and charges! Burton goes for yardage before being dropped. I Devils 66 - San Diego O Ban Diego played host to the Devils but the Aztecs bowed oo low and had a hard time to straighten up as the Demons .gvhitewashed them 66-0. Il'he Devils pushed three touchdowns across the goal line in he first quarter. two in the second, two in the third, and hree in the last stanza. State scored ten times during the op-sided tilt. Purton opened the scoring with a nine-yard jaunt in the irst period. Hangartner passed to Mulgado for the second, Belland plunged one yard for the third, and Ron Erhardt ,vent two yards for the fourth. ll'he next three TD's came on one-yard, two-yard, and one- rard cracks at the line by Belland. The eighth touchdown ame on Burton's two-yard rung the ninth on Charley Jones going the last one yard, and the final end zone claim was Jn Frank Falbo's 36-yard run. i Devils 21 - New Mexico AEM O New Mexico ASLM fought hard to build a dike before the fast on-charging AS Sun Devils but crumbled slowly as the Demons swept to win 21-0. The Devils led at half 7-O. ln the first quarter Hangartner faded back for a pass, spotted Karl Kiefer, and passed 17 yards to him for the first touch- down. Mulgado's try for the extra point was good. The Devils tried to chalk down other six pointers, but drives to the two, eight, and 20 of the Aggies failed. The next State TD in the third period came when -the Sun Devils grabbed the pigskin and marched 72 yards. Belland's plunge from the one provided the paydirt. Seconds before the first half gun sounded New Mexico moved to the Devils' one yard line but lost the ball on a fumble. Burton went around left end 46 yards for the third and final TD of the game. Mulgado booted all extra points. John Gumpf Bob ivlulgado Ron Erhardt Clancy Osborne Joe Belland Allen Benedict If if A - 131 MINERS CRUMBLE BEFORE STATE 43-7 The Sun Devils had to come from behind in the seventh contest of the year to trip the Texas Western Miners, 43-7. Texas Western was the only school that marred the Demons' bid for a perfect record in 1956. The game started off on the wrong foot for the Sun Devils as, late in the first quarter, the Texans smashed through the AS defenses and stacked up a 7-0 lead. Following the first play from scrimmage after the kickoff by the leading Miners, the Sun Devils' hopes rose as Burton scrambled 81 yards for paydirt. The extra' point try was wide and TW led 7-6 at the beginning of the second quarter. The second quarter was probably the highlight of the season for the fans as the Devils swept across the goal line for 24 points. Dick Mansperger Mulgado gathered in a punt and raced 73 yards for the second TD and Hangartner tossed a pass to Spanko for the third touchdown. Mulgado added a 28-yard field goal and Burton caught an aerial to ice the game 30-7 at intermission. In the third quarter, with the Texas Western kickoff stopping atthe 22, Belland, Mulgado, and Burton pushed the pigskin to Texas Western's eight in ll plays. With a little more than five minutes gone in the third period, Han- gartner faded, spotted Spanko, and heaved the football to him for the score. Mulgado's conversion made the score 37-7. Again in the last quarter another AS touchdown put the demons way out in front 43-7. This TD came when Hangartner passed to Karl Kiefer for six points. Dan Napolitano Dick Kosidowsk Bill Spanko Olay Bourgeois Ken Kerr Gino Della Libera John, Hangartner Paul Widmer Al Carr i muatmzizaziauz --.uns i-nnt:n.innrnn-i 1iu1lu Y-Q A head-on drive. un Devils 41 COP O Dan Devine's squad continued to trample all oppo- nents who stood on their season record. sheet. This time their eighth adversary, College of the Pacific. 4l-O. The Sun Devils grabbed the opening kickoff and moved 80 yards in l2 plays for the TD. Mulgado shot through the line for the last five yards. With a little more than three minutes left in the first stanza, Mulgado booted to COP's 20 yard line. The ball was fumbled and Al Carr recovered at the 14. The next play Mulgado ran for the score. On the next TD play Burton took a pitchout, rounded the line of scrimmage to the 20, lateralled to Carr who continued the paydirt drive. A few minutes later Burton raced the last nine yards for the fourth TD. Hangartner's pass to Spanko accounted for the next touchdown. The Devils' scoring spree ended early in the third period with Mulgado racking up his third touchdownof Mulgado sweeps ahead. AS 53 Montana late I3 Montana State visited the Valley ol' the Sun for a grid match but was sent back to the north country on the short end ofa 53-I3 licking. Burton swung around end for 79 yards for the first score and Hangartner sailed a pass to Bill Spanko for the second. Belland chalked up number three and four with a one- yard plunge followed with a 80-yard spurt through the middle ol' the line. MS scored on a pass in the first half. Belland continued to stack up six-pointers with another plunge in the third quarter. Two other fullbacks, Ron Erhardt and Charley Jones, scored number six and seven respectively with one-yard plunges. Fran Urban tossed an aerial to end Bob Rembert for the last AS paydirt strike. f-AV' 4'-.. the night. - . p 4 - - Joe Drake ' K in M' 'T-"-- Jim Poplawski t ' . . 'T'f 1 """. v N - ,j-1" ' "' . ,. . , l'1"':-' sg , -Q Jim Swanner Ron Phiter John Vucichevich Wayne Davis ' . ntl' , , K ' ri-'Wh n ' ' r iEmwuuf'fQ"'T.L3f-'S:+':.tn--04"- 7 " ' me -gg. it -- . T A A .- . ""' '. - tl- . , ' ' ' ' ' "ws f A 5, 3 i ,,, sr J rf 4 ,. --x x i K' Q, 1 s s E, i ww- F' , ' i L 47 dt -:1"Z'f l an X 1 ' L HT .1 4 It Y fs .m , 'fi -'L + 513,31 an "f 1 i -v- .J 'U R L 1 'ES' A M- .',3.,. fwaogir 1? .,A..s2'll . ' Kij- tleft to rightl Terry Livingston. Carl Vardian. Jerry Stonner. Gordon Smith Ben Anderson Roger Worsley Ed Mitchell Zglagglslb -:n'?"f'.r:i-5-!lQ4li2'Qg,,,fif.,,,.gQ..,,:g2 'Q gil Hg. 1 Iglggrgmfn V - fc-vw' ---- - l l". V t- .- 'j" "'1'fi 1fl f,Ii 2"g,,F"""+3' ' , ------V ' --E... .J I .. ,twat warg 'T A 'Q ..xh'q-.Nd f Q, ,XJ P . . . ., ,. , , . Q , u . -V-is-stgi-A 1 .rm . 5453-if . , . -. .H ,. M Y ,H-. 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' bl'-Y7' - 9'F' 2'-745 -,zu . ' - '1 is . '- -f. ,. D A154-it-if: -f'.- e. miiifibx.-2.iff. .' g'-'.-'?zf2:1:?i'33- T .. . -5fLz:.:,i-D l "f f -. - 4 Q f it ggi, 'l 'Wx Ita Y J' Hey! Who are you playing for? Fritz Province Q . ' s. iq lr 1? I1 x f1 .J,- fp. L Q R I 1 . Governor MCFLU-I and Wat Chcs 0 n sun nevlts DROP WILDCATFS FGR PERFECT SEASON The Sun Devils spread their perfect record before the Arizona Wildcats but the Tame Cats couldn't do anything with it as Arizona State won, 47-7. The Devils jumped on the backs of their southern neighbor, scoring seven points in the first quarter and 20 more in the second. In the first period Hangartner flipped a touchdown aerial to Belland and on the first play in the second quarter Mulgado took a trip around end for the second TD. Mulgado passed to Burton for the next touchdown and later Hangartner sailed one to Burton for 46-yard screen play. In the third period Burton made a path around left end for the fifth TD. Two more Hangartner passes. one to Osborne and the other to Burton, ended the paydirt marches for the Sun Devils. With the score 47-0 in the third stanza, the Wildcats pushed across their lone seven points. In the last period neither team scored. Hangartner passed four touchdown passes, and Burton scored four times in the traditional game. at E -Q. -if G. George Greathouse Tom Ford Dave Fonner Joe Camut .lack Gieger Karl Kiefer Leon Burton Charley Jones AI Pagnetti if 'lf "wil l 'QQ i P 'A i X Q' P if ,f if .t-C 'shi f , K wi x I i it 2 x as X Y G' ,' 1 l xl sri ' .y. .za ry, 'fax .N 7, ".. f 1 1 CHEERLEADER l Cheerleaders and school spirit go hand in hand. Dave Barnes, head cheerleader, led this group through their paces at all the athletic events dur- ing the year. School spirit rose to a high point early in the year because of football victories, and student participation kept it that way! Willie Coles Marilee Spratler l Dave Barnes. Head yell-leader. Toni Padilla Bob Reynolds - Head Hell-raiser Pat Fay A A 1 14 1 Dee Davis and Betty Oda -I35- N' 1 ' fri. n1Fl'?f' , ,.-,,.-.F : .,, i. ,J if F?ffj?f3 , '- ' f Amyetics . h DWCCXOT O Sfnli v Art Dickinson, Head Athletic Trainer 6 . -5 1,114-i r. ..W::.,L1:vil: . . ' 'J 1 ,,:-:gh-if Y ,H -.-tm -4 'JK-. , , 97,951 . v ,vfnrwjw L J l' 43:94 , 'V Lf.-'fliii ,, ,Y if 17-fi! . ,. an ,V . f-Q , v.-ii? -- -L1 V -L'-'vo 1 - , , stiff f " ' f:Tff""i 1, 1, ,- ,, . - 1 -3, V. ,A A mr: ' 'if"Q3.:f,f 1 lifjmf .N Y ,h K. -rg i, , Y f Hifi 'Q Charles Ramsey, Equipment Manager . -3- POM PON GIRLS The Arizona State Pom-Pon squad not only added color and enthus- iasm to the football and basket- ball games all season, but also roused school spirit by performing at parades, pep rallys, Freshman Week activities, Parents' Day, and Senior Day. Pep and dance ability we layed in every routine performed P by the talented group. every after- re dis- The girls practice their precision noon perfecting routines and training the alter- nates. Besides the ten regular pom- b of pon girls there are a num er alternates who fill in during the absence of a regular member. The Pom-Pon squad poses for one of their familiar spectac- ular pictures. Dressed in white. and outlined by maroon and the campus gold pom-pons. coeds make a colorful sifrht. Left to right: Beverly T n , Alliene Hymes. 3 2 Diane Rose. Marie Bur- ham. Sharon Mickle. e Eldridrze Shirley Dian 5 . Hall, Sue Gastineau. C nthia Patton. and Y Vicki LeBaron. Not pic . V. k tured is Jackie At er son. UI Puff' " is K O! I ' .17 Q nl . I ' mx W A Q in " 3 1 BAS A LL X , . :- I h N d Wulk took over the Basketball Coac e reins of Arizona State's cage team and in the first year brought the Sun Devils out of the dreaded basketball depths. Wulk ' ' in to coached at Xavrer of Ohio before com g Arizona State. The cage team a California clubs and in road games this year, elled in Border Conference play and but exc scored over 100 points during games. The ' lud- club had a 13-12 season record, not mc S Die 0 Marine contest. This is the ing the an g best season cage mark since World War II for Arizona State. h d a hard time against STATE WINS LOOP CROWN 3 l Al Nealey Garth Wilson SUNDEVILS 66, PEPPERDINE 77 Ned Wulk's crew opened the 1957-58 cage cam- ' d' but paign at Los Angeles against Pepper me h Waves 77-66. Pepperdine led at half bowed to t e 34-21. Al Nealey was held scoreless in the first ' h end half but rallied to lead the Sun Devils at t e of the game with 18 points. SUN DEVILS 51, LOYOLA 65 Arizona State stayed in Los Angeles to play Loyola the next evening and dropped their second contest of the year. The Demons were five points behind at intermission 31-26. Royce Youree in- creased his free throws by making 12 in a row in two games. Devils. USC, fight for ball! Tvlzirv lNcmll11'OOlLx - 140 Troy Neal SUN DEVILS 74, PEPPERDINE 80 The Waves took their second victory from the Devils in the early morning of the season 80-74. Although Pepperdine led 40-38 at half the Demons held a 41-40 lead early in the second half. Youree was high for AS with 24 points. SUN DEVILS 85, COP 78 Arizona State cage fans witnessed the first basketball victory Dec. 14 as the Sun Devils swept past Col- lege of the Pacific 85-78. AS was ahead all the way except when the Tigers pushed to a 12-11 lead in the first half. Jim Newman was highest in the game with 28 tallies. SUN DEVILS 63, SOUTHERN CALIF. 67 The Trojans visited Arizona State and beat the then- hapless Sun Devils by four points. State was out in front with five minutes remaining before the half 28-22, but the Californians sneaked ahead 36-34 at intermission. Nealey was high for State with 16. SUN DEVILS 108, LOYOLA 60 The Sun Devils' gym exploded as Arizona State took sweet revenge to whitewash the Tigers by 48 points. They lost to them earlier in the year by 14 markers. The 108 points by the Demons is a new school single scoring record. Six players hit in double figures with Garth Wilson highest connecting for 20. Willard Nobley SUN DEVILS 52, SANTA CLARA 62 Arizona State didn't save enough of the 108 points hey accumulated a few days earlier as Santa Clara ropped the Demons 62-52. The Broncs led at half 6-25. The game was a double header as Arizona met San Jose State. The next evening the two Arizona clubs exchanged opponents. SUN DEVILS 52, SAN JOSE 71 The Spartans were four points ahead at the half-way mark of the game, 34-30, but increased the margin to 19 at the end. Nealey was high point man for AS with 16 points. Up to this point in the young season the Demons were 2-6 and winless on the road. SUN DEVILS 71, STANFORD 78 tate continued to have the hard luck bug by drop- D ing their fifth game on the road. Youree and Nealey sparkled by swishing 17 points apiece. The game was olayed Dec. 30. SUN DEVILS 107, HIGHLANDS 77 The Devils started off the new year right January 4 s they polished another club with over 100 points. tate led Highlands 49-39 at half. Nealey was tops with 31 tallies. l SUN DEVILS 72, TEXAS WESTERN 73 in State's first Border Conference match the Miners' Charlie Brown toed the free throw line with the score Lied 72-72 after the final buzzer and sunk a charity oss to give TW a victory. AS led at intermission 39- 58. Nobley up for shot Carroll Holly ,44 Dl""' Ed Olson 'I4 2 A ii . ..,,n 135, ,A 'w ff , v Jim Newman Burau up for shot SUN DEVILS 78, NEW MEXICO A8zM 82 State continued to be jinxed on the road and in loop play as the Aggies beat them by four points. The score at the middle of the game was 41-31 for New Mexico. Wilson was high for the Demons with 19 points. SUN DEVILS 75, SAN DIEGO MARINES 76 With four minutes remaining Arizona State was ahead 74- 67 but is was to no avail as the Marines dropped them by one point. The game was a practice game, not affecting States' record or statistics due to NCAA's ruling barring service clubs. SUN DEVILS 81, HARDIN-SIMMONS 58 Newman plunked in 21 points to lead the Devils to their first Border Conference hoop victory. The game, January 17, was played at home. SUN DEVILS 72, SAN DIEGO STATE 74 Arizona State held on to a 39-34 basketball lead against the Aztecs at half but San Diego squeaked to win 74-72. Newman hit 23 for the games honors and Nealey was right behind with 21. The difference was that the host club had five men hitting double figures. Only Newman and Nealey hit for AS by swishing more than 10 markers. me John Bowen Nealey in for lay-up in HSU fracas. SUN DEVILS 88, WEST TEXAS I l'he Demons' fast break offense worked best so far during he season as the Devils downed their second loop foe on the tome court. With less than seven minutes to go in the game, Lhe Satans held a sound 22 point lead. Newman sunk 21 oints and Nealey swished 20. SUN DEVILS 65, TEXAS WESTERN 62 Arizona State was on the long end of the 29-20 halftime score lut in the second stanza the Miners forged ahead of the evils 38-35. Nealey then sank five field goals to help to ut AS in a four-point lead. SUN DEVILS 60, NEW MEXICO A8zM 56 Arizona State won four consecutive league games to push hem into the loop lead. The Aggies, previous leader, was he Demons' fourth victim. The Aggies behind 46-36 at half, ame out in the second period and put on a 10 minute, 12 econd stall. Not a shot was fired. UN DEVILS 70, ARIZONA STATE AT FLAGSTAFF 63 or the ninth time this season the Devils just cou1dn't pump hrough the nets more points than their opponents on an un- amiliar court. This time Flagstaff jinxed their bigger brothers 0-63. This was the llth defeat against seven wins for the emons. Newman and Nealey were highest, with 16 points piece. Wesibrooks. iehpxrlcy in if:-: zzir for i'1."i SUN DEVILS 101, WEST TEXAS 71 Valentine's Day saw rejoicing in the locker room at Canyon, Texas. The Devils won their first road game of the season, scored more than 100 points for the third time this campaign, and won their fifth loop game for a stronger foothold for the crown. The Devils hit 41 field goals in the West Texas fracas. SUN DEVILS 71, HARDIN-SIMMONS 63 The next evening the Arizonans continued their winning ways to take their sixth BC victory and second road game. All the AS starters recorded double figures in scoring. The Pokes jumped ahead 6-1 early in the game but the+Demons hacked away at the lead and finally overtook HSU to win. - 'I44 SUN DEVILS 70, UNIVERSITY OF ARIZ. 66 The game went to the wire. With three minutes re- maining Marv Westbrooks put the Devils ahead 63-61. AS never faltered as they won over their arch rival. The Wildcats had a two point advant- age starting the second half, 36-34. SUN DEVILS 62, LOS ANGELES STATE 67 The Californians stopped a winning streak of seven games for Arizona State. State outscored the visitors in field goals but LA made up the dif- ference in charity tosses. This game was the 10th loss against two wins for the Demons against Cali- fornia clubs, including the Marine fracas. Newman was high for the Demons with 15 points, but Bob Laemmle for LA doubled it with 30. SUN DEVILS 91, A. S. FLAGSTAFF 77 Arizona State reversed an earlier setback to sweep by their northern neighbors by 14 points. The Demons had a comfortable 46-38 half-time lead. The Axers jumped to an early lead but later couldn't cope with the Devils' driving tactics. New- man was Tempe's highest with 27. Royce Youree Dick Daugherty I SUN DEVILS 83 LOS ANGELES STATE 65 Arizona State came back after being behind 37-36 at half to beat LA State by 18 points. Nealey was the game's highest with 31 points. SUN DEVILS 78 UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA 76 The Sun Devils won the Border Conference crown with a thrilling 78-76 victory over the Wildcats. At half Arizona led 47-41. In the second half the Cats moved farther out in front and then went into a stall about midway in the second half. The Devils slowly whittled away at the lead until the game was tied 76-76. Royce Youree toed the free toss line and dropped two gift throws for margin. If 1 L 53 I ' ' ' f"f"7-, F5551 ' 165' .' affff-fl ' , -121 - . gi , liz. Ev li H Coach Baldy Castillo checks material with distance man Alex Henderson. Coach Senon fBaldyJ Castillo began his sixth year as mentor of the Arizona State thinclad team. His teams won the Border Conference titles in 1953, '54, '55, and '57. Castillo has been associated with Sun Devil sports for ten years. He is a native of Phoenix and earned seven varsity let- ters at Phoenix Union High School in track, football, and basketball. He went to Phoenix College and later to Western Colorado State College before entering military service in 1941. Castillo received his Bachelor of Science degree from Arizona State in 1948 and immediately joined State's athletic de- partment. Eddie Griggs about to break tape in AS-UA match TRACK l E 1 i r Mel and Mal Spence. Or is it Mal and Mel? amiga iliiaalaala Ron Springfield takes the hurdle. Arizona State's top-notch track squad opened the 1958 season with a relay meet at the University of Arizona, March l. Later the State crew com- peted with such teams as the University of Okla- homa, and Iowa and Colorado Universities. Other meets were the Apple Valley Invitational Relays, Southern Pacific AAU Relays, and the World Series of track, the Drake Relays. Highlight of the track season is the Border Conference meet held this year on Arizona State's cinder track in May. Pacing the squad are stalwarts as Joe Rose, ninth man in history to conquer the 15 foot pole vault, Alex Henderson, one of the nation's top distance runners, and Mel and Mal Spence, twins, who held identical 47.3 times in the 440 before the season began. Others include Dick Fischl in the hurdles and Tom Whetstine in the high jump. -146- I",-If If 3 gf IZUNL' va L :Tas ' V 5: -L! I N A H fa, ff 'I sf fl a 1 3 - .. 1 , .Y .. "I .' , . - I , l , 4 I 2 :V 1 if 4 , l - Af' .g , ,A 41 'W' xl-V ' r , ' , , -35 1 "V , . , - ---1 'J " ' 'i'f4J-elf. , Jw f 1 2 H A H 1:N:,4f.h.f... .-1 1 J . ' - : 3 , -- ' ',.' L--L.: -- u - " ' ffice' "2-21? 1155. 'A 1 ff A' Lx. f ' -X -' " f f'm,.'f.-,V 'W !-.-' " X wh: u':-f:f?E,'1:L'. Q' ' A ' I T' -1' -' 5 45.342 lube 4. All 'Z A N '53, 1245 Lia'-,V Jr' 1 a ' f -- - ig' ' I EVIL .fr . .-.91 ...N . . V. U 'f-V7-.I .-. ,L W 7, . 7 " fviff. .- 14-'rf Y . ' 'lf-4fi:."'. ' Q.. -Sum F V f . ',L': H-. " 'e '1-,l-,-- -'-,f'.1r:5W-f"'f'--- - Q FX- - '-Qi-T? if !'-'.' 1 nf. "5 :'.2'u4Yi,i..,31.h ' - H1MV'Yeats?gi-.jf1i5sg'5gv X 41,92-!.?v ,, Eg! Aly: ., 1 Jig! QE-if :Egg-,1 -Q gl! ',..lhiSF lk F52-ii A L I-3113 ff" U 1 ' - tiff 1.15 fm -,-ff' ,.-.. L f 1 -:-j"H xg, gf 1' 51P:rZ if.. nfl.:-' 1:23151 F 11- v iQ . f " " W. 1 Ty V -:L .1 ,, ' A X- 'W I ' . ',45i, 71 i' ,, '- -5' . in EK"-. 16' IE., 3:3 .Lx V ,, - L-. W ' 5 ,fa 7 -Fu . . I? , fl 3.-.Lx ' F TVV2 .Ji - I 1 I U. un ,. in 1 vrv un 1 X, 11? -: 1 4 x 1:51 v . " n 1 :- 3 f , . . 4 1 Sf, lx I Y 1. , Ng ,lv . A 1 W 'lw F' uf, ., " rx M Y ,I , , 3: .. . , . U I ' , Gr' ,LH -. ' is ' --Aj: N1 -1- V .,, 1 mmf' ISV .J -HCM .- ff'-.J . -V ..,.k5g-vw fr.-ff ,,, -.. 41,7 ., ,EQ , ,j'3.'Lr:fF' ' -ff 'Q' - . A-,fwfr Q H' vim -' 51 T,.-- La Jfuavfffi' 22 9 - . - N . -.-.f f Mauna -Jw, -. - W f'W'xf ' . 1, I L 3 ...,:f ff-H R' . .3 w?r64'g-Ir.::i, .Ip 1 1 1.1, 35 , :1?.1.,,pFgL11'.,. 1 A V1-:IBS HX- - ff' - Q "1 v 'A 4 ' ,Z Q. I N 7 ' ' -:AE FT. . . V . n W 4 ' - . 1' ' ,fn f 'fi- .f ' x fl--f 4 A F. ' ' ' ' iiuf-vs ' . f - , :uni 1 ' if ,r"p.- . . , , 4 -x .. H ' ' - S.. .fr .0 .Aff if . .C ' 'H A... '13 flf-4: " . . .G I A I.. ., X I . f Horsehiders in pepper game. . . . BIGGEST BUSIEST SEASON The Satan's baseball schedule was the biggest and toughest in the school's history, according to coach Mel Erickson. Assisting Erickson were John Tarton and Bill Hatcher. Rudy Lavik also assisted the club as he has for many years. The baseballers expected to carry much of the load of the team were co-captains Hadley Hicks and Ken Toney. Also Jim Sims, John Jacobs, Joe Kostyk, Roger Kudron, Bill Mead, Bill Porter, Don White, Royce Youree, John Saunders, John Chavez, Curt Bryant, and Johnny Regoli. One- hundred-forty-nine candidates turned out for the first practice. About three weeks later the squad was cut to 48 and then finally to 35. The Sun Devils baseball team scheduled a week's playing in California. Top home games scheduled were with Illinois, Wyoming, Colorado State and Utah. , . A 5 1-J VM., I li if J. - , , l . ..-,f ,f , .r , , IL , ,, iff., " I i , -X-. .fr -149- Don Colapinto. catcher 91 M, w'A Coach Mel Erickson Coach Rudy Lavik - 150 - 156 h I SWIMMING With the opening of the new swimming pool last summer, Arizona State offered its newest intercollegiate sport-swimming. The first team to be formed was the women's team under the direction of Miss Mona Plummer. A slate of meets was sche- duled for the women with other schools. Shortly after the opening of the 2nd semes- ter, a men's swimming team on the varsity level was formed, with Coach Marvin Grier leading the squad. The men scheduled five meets. 'On your mark. Get set. Go!" .N H Members of the Womens swimming team are: tstanding, left to rightj Miss Mona Plummer, coachg Peggy Willard, Nancy Bell, Teddy Hobart, and Judy Gurney. Kneeling are Carlita Durand, Mary Claire Sampson, Judy Wade, and Anita Harman. -151- W Ben Gardner Dave Bonnajm Ivan Jennings Chuck McMahon Coach Norris Stevenson and his gymnastic team. Dick LeBeau -152- GYMNASTICS In the first three meets of the season, the Devils won two and dropped one. The loss was to San Diego State 47-U2 to 42-1f2. In a return match at Tempe, State downed the Aztecs 63-36. McMahon scored 35 points in the contest. At the first meet with the U. of A. Wild- cats McMahon grabbed 46 tallies as his team won 98-U2 to 77-l!2. Other top point- getter in the meets for AS was Dick LeBeau. The gym team also participated at ex- hibitions at high schools, in the annual AAU match in Arizona, and the team sponsors the grammar schools and high school gymnastic festivals. Sun Devil fans and teams mem- bers watch hopefully as an AS wrestler nearly pins his oppon- Cfli. WRESTLING Wrestling is gaining a name for itself at Arizona State! In the first five matches this season the Devils won four and fell only once. Harvey Jensen mentors the squad. San Diego State bowed to the Demons twice, 19-15 and 21-18. Team members include Tom Meredith, John Rodriquez, Tom Daniels, Calvin Knight, Earl Smith, Dick Finley, Jim Little, Bob Moore, and Bill Reeves. One match lost :is an AS grup- ler is pinned. Arizona State wrestlers watch a match anticipat- ing their own turn. ' f 1:L..,-l-. ' 4g,g4,.:g..'g. . - , Up and over! Who's going to get pinned is anyone's guess. .-37 1-lf' 'L pf, , fr' tg -A -. K. s : .Q . Y! ff Q 1" A - -i'l1""-?"Y fiat -:flip ' t- ...,, ,w:".'. L 1. 112 -'f.:::.l ,- .H " .,'.. Q- .- - VF-9 5 .4 ' we . ' A ' Lf - 1l"'-" -1 'iii F '. l Y' .' ',1"fl 1 .He if te. l .. as er? -4: v"" ' 1 '- . ii. T125 ' 'EF-' 'fy .u A,g,-.-fer' ' -1 aff.: VY lgfg V A ' ', J fr " .su lk-5, .V Qxx ,I 1. :rf-.qi 3.-fdg -, . Q 1- 1 1. 91- rg.3.x:- - , 5 , " .:'.,,Ik 5 ' " - 'F-,I 1, ' MJ? V ' J - 0 , i V1 mu, '1 t .rf s2ffs.1':ie.Css'. - 2 'ft-asa '. 3 3, . ' 'l ' T J" w:cg"ik:""l":' 9ff.',5.-'ilf-i5,:,i:l5, ' Z. 'di 1 3 -1. . i eg Y fl' "I ' , 5. H Q 5 if F 4 il , Kemp Biddulph 3-my -j i ',Vf,2l x,f -fi , A ' Q Qfzff F' ' Fig! 5 CllfI0l'l Bates .V I Dave Sgrengen l 'La A 'll 1 liiYff'E'l NWMLYF Nl, - - .- -- ' V - l.':l,,..,A-., Q w- L ' ..er44ff. . -Ji l' ' - -Q. Ifffi' 'V .' , ' J f'1.31Q -..Tk "m f- 'Y 'gal-" ,.,.X Dick Dean Tom Tucker Mike Rokoff The Sun Devil tennis team had a 15-game schedule this year. BOYS' TENNIS Just as the 1958 Sahuaro went to press the Arizona State tennis season opened. This year the varsity team's slate included seven home games in a I5-match schedule. The Sun Devils' competitors this year were Phoenix College, Odessa Junior College, Grand Canyon College, Luke Air Force Base, University of California, San Diego Marines, San Diego State, and Los Angeles State. Members of the team were Dick Dean, Kemp Biddulph, Mike Rokoff, Tom Tucker, Clifton Bates, Dave Sorensen, and Doug Harrington. Marlow Keith was the team coach. -156- . VA 1' -gi ti? ,wzfqff -i :f'-'- fe. V , M if-1 :LA 3, VV V VVV Viz, ,Vi UV to ' 'N i',fQ'Ef3'A'9eQ?-li 7 f - ,,-'ft .J--2 Ji. '.':'figQf'lFfTiilIQmi 'K '-.ug,.:,..' Q ie 4. we ,. Vmgiizql-:1?,",j.I-.1TI',,V'N,.f1,- I , Hx V.. 'V V , , .F Vail . Ji: iVJi...,,V, V. L, . I.. J. . , ,V reef ,I-5 ' fu? ' -i 1-ff, , 1 1'l.3-'.TIj",' L V V V V Y V-gg.-1,-., -V it V., V., ,T , VV :V V V-JVVVA.-iVi.V .V . .. if' f '-.11-. ' is A gi I Q V1 I3 V, - " ' V XV ' I Y ,, ,' 4 V :s 'v . 1. V , i 'A X ami A " -' f. rl V VV I -f' jiri i t t. - lf i ' if ' - , ,I 'li .JH 'J V , ' I .Y f.ffk T ai - T 'Y I 'F ' Y 'i- - '.' ., 1 :5 ' l ' T "mi Fu A '- . 1-1. JV , ' I - V-T! Lf ' yi- 1,51 ,i ' 4 " .ffiij V . V V, f , V.. 1 All .:,V V H P H :hi ..- nl' - . W A, f ' " fe - - " j I 31' ni ' if . f .if "ff U" "I 5 r-it-:ve 131.1 -.5 1, v . A . ,, -V V Ellen Carey :VV LV X - fini' li! V V I V 'QVUI I VJ iVj.VffVj' V9 gV'gVVVis-fa E-:11F.V, "--L 1 ga-V f. . . 'VE-flf M 5' if -'ffl 1' - l"" "JV 'f - l"l'i"'f': A 1 fy. LUIS DUBOIS eqph V- Grace Hashlmotg Fi- V g , V533 EIEIIIIC Fl'2ll'lS0lTl KIT-53-'V .V . 415541 --sf? WJ.: f gf? rg. I . ' . . T'-S L- The .-tg jjwx -- x GIRLS' TENNIS Coached by Ann Pittman, the Arizona State Tour- nament players took part in the Fall Southwest United States Lawn Tennis Regional Tournament, the Thunderbird Invitational, the U. of A. Inter- collegiate Invitational, the Arizona Closed, Ari- zona Open, and New Mexico State Open. Lois DuBois and Doris Hirose were 1956-57 State Doubles Champions. 'ii FJ -7-SVYDCL' ' If!! iifwi ii.. is I "fr 5 , . I Q i V . . cw I V' f i I I V 'Q 7 I i -4 Judy Campbell J 535 'W 'I J l ,fb 4 .E fx V ..V,-JL .:f,L.- ,V.. Arizona State Tournament Players 42 3' -2 .UV -" .1 P 'f ".-5:15 V. 4,433 Georgene Brock gig ' .. 3 ,?'-'QEETQQ . L--' glen- ,ff Sir" . ' 'A Ai I I V .Vr'E.Vi:. Y .f'.V-'WV VI, VA.-V AV V VV VVLQA V r- i?,Vf'l'f34 . wired Exif! 24.1 'r '-A F--' ff " 3 -ev " it - . l-" ' i Vr VV--Y . W a, f . V Tgzif lhk -1-4 V -VV 7---- F nur' A 1' I V 5-"M V ' . ' i lg.'7 - f ' . fe J l lileif ,. , ' '- -i , lf-fit ,mf ,P 'Z' A' V , jf--'H,.:.,:i' ' 4.2, - . fzifml i I- 'f' 11' :mr-512' 5,551 . , U,1v',,l. A f. - in A Im '77"F.-15, '. r. fit' '-Al Q Qt 1 ' 'L Biff. l . ,'Fr7i'-.Fl .f , 4525. ' 3-fm if- , , gblifgtfil 4. .. ix i lfl-iff.. f5f.UiV, V, ,H.,,p,,il'f:,! K 1 ' ",t 'ir .1 131:45 'A I,-.-ga, V ,gg ,,ti.-id, my ' 'VII VV F . . -o Vi ., 1 YV .AVVV HV-VVVV.. Vi Quola Hatch 'N-ef' - - .v filir te r "V pg, ' V' ,.Z--.e-N ,Vin ?Y V Sharon Burke ", Q .. .7 . 1255552 lf , J .:y:f.1,f F" .Ce ,b21.Q5..afif' 157 - ' 1 Q- ai f t ' ,.'- r 5:5 .u Girls from McClintock A and B vie in grid classic. Kevin Brown, school intramural chairman talks to managers at an intramural meeting INTRAMURALS Intramural sports have become a thing of in- creasing 'interest to everyone during the 57-58 school year. Thle first semester started out with hot competition in sports such as tennis, volley- ball, table tennis, cross-country, and horseshoes. It ended up with the Cactus Bowl, the champion- ship football game played under the lights in Goodwin Stadium. Included in festivities on this occasion were the girls of Mac A vs. Mac B. in a razzle-dazzle' pre-game football contest. Second semester sports included Badminton, bowl- ing, basketball, softball, track, golf, and swim- ming. , f Avi.. ,- is . , , .. W - -Tj'n:QLlf.- gi, 1,1 - y 1 9 A f- ,I .w. Q lk 5513. - ,L -f-.. ,F '-.lv 1' ,,, 1 ..--""'-, 'J ,gif ,..Af"" 'F Y. if Y, Q. lf' ,. . jg' , 5, g fic i N ,qi . f. . ',..., Qu. 1 A My . ., wifi, , 5 . 4' 'D' ' 5 I , 'J i.u'It1.'- - 1' - -lg ,f ,J --....., "'-1 Q42 uw, i in qw", w. 1 . -1,.- V , R ' ' ' ' ,I J f Igifflfh . - g - -f:--.:x ,Luz- 'I -'Q X, . gf 1 - ' it - :fR?a6,?' WP ,ix Msn ' I . 623335 xp 'MY- ,., - .-I f i' Viresf Q, ""'7,..,..1i, -Y , u L '- 1 3.4 I "5"!" - K -.ga bf ' 1 , ,. .T ,gabiff F Q'i:,. if .. , N, -. A. v. .' us gf" 1 V . .J . mir.- 1. ,- .., 1 TJ. 4' .. .,. ..,', r !. I' f. 1 x, 2.1 , x. . I RX F FG.. ' s fl ., t 1131 Ab K , M ' EL .. . Y-: ,ig U 1. Army and Air Force ROTC men participate on the Rifle Team. Miss Arizona, Donna Riggs, and Cols. Schroech and McBride at the opening of the new rifle range. .4 V i mi RW1E The Rifle Team, combined with the Army and Air Force, early in the season had an overall record of 8-1. During the second semester the team went on four trips: El Paso for the Southwestern Invi- tationalg UCLA for the National Inter- collegiateg Logan, Utah, for the Utah State inviteg and to Santa Clara for a match. Twenty-four students tried out for the team. Miss Arizona, Donna Riggs, offi- cially opened the new rifle range in the Stadium. Three members of the Arizona State Rodeo Team exchange ideas before another contest. RODEO The Sun Devil rodeo team, western division champions in 1957, highlighted the season at Arizona State when they sponsored an intercollegiate rodeo in March. Captain of the State cowboys was Ken Adams who won the National Bull Riding Championship in the spring of 1957 at Colorado Springs, Colorado. Others on the Poke squad were Jim Shupe, Dick Haggard, John Fincher, Tony Seely, and Jim Scott. Gary Lee acted as team alternate. Coach was Norris Steverson. Seconds count in this contest! - 160 - b'q9 - 'Y '::T""'7'f G'-Q., -1-, 'S- ix- ,-Q - Y I T "ir- v F252--A f I h., , in I W fit 2 ' gl-V1 iam l -p"- , M J .. 'WH-e , W' J E lb' -::,, 1: YI '-' ' - H , , .A If ,st 5 W Q N' ,. Q , . ",V 3 " . , V r J 'U 1 v 1 ' ' lei vp' W 1 V xjgfcil A -. , NV 55 J-in I E ' K '90 9445" 'ff f L. fn- '7' 'N .. , weflfwf 'ifij 1272 Z1 ff' 1-.A f ,, f. 1' r . " ' 393' 1- P ge ' , :U 4-.E5?Ef:f-if "' fn .. , Q gi' If A ' ' ' 3 QF LP' I Y wb" if A' 1 1 - ' 4-f. -Q-5' 5 N QA., QP Q A 5 V ,.. an " I ' ' 'z my if ,. if . ,' "L Y " fffgvv ,. . H x . 9 vi Amar-f,1Qjgf Q f? J ' 2 i g an A af f 'F .' A 3 Q r ' -i f 9 ' .s. ws ,Qi -7 L MJ if-4 .lf 4 s VV Q-'v +:'f' , R' iv f "F 51" ' -, A, Q-.W v'- , 'rihf - . gi pk: 1 ' .-A ' '.- . - Q , V ' ' V T' pg A IJ ' -' 1: Q 5, ' sr' - ' - .Im ,, ,ai ff f Av Y ' ms: gf f , - A , 'F '11, Q . 3 ,' J: ' I -,.4 Q it-L .. , Q Y , , A -9' N. 'W 5713. - " ,- 5? ,qs , ,A x 1:LfJ,1g,4, F . mx .AL ,, 0 N 1 D V i If f . --,U rib, H .Af T1 , 11 :11.-1 Y ' 9' N-"5'1 ' ff , "ff - ' L ' w- A f 1 V-:pf .jj rw! : -, -' Y v' ' " - .- - H F -2,31-' ' F '- ' A W ' "il, ' "aff ' f ' ' .f 1 -,111 ' ' - f " lf Q ,- 1911 ffwi-gf K "5-L1 qfw-1:13-.Sv , 1' ff,-F "."f-ly: ,' -, A 'i , L? 'fj1" n ,ow fl ,. V23 ijiaf '1-ff ' '- u -,wg- fx .Q 1 . ' ,ie D J .: - IQ xl , '-A I V '1 ! - s " '1 P ve-X , f -J.. . . V A r f b R ffshf 4, 1 ,fi , 3 l , 1 ,I ..,. ,H NW "1 -' 1 V7 ' 1 i ,. -if , 1 f f 'awk 'Qi , H 'fiitpr' . J- fl If X . A! Eiga' Zh X h Q 5 .f- 'A ,Ixtapa L t J I . . . .'.jf.' . rj A i JIM". "M ' ...A yur: I , ' 1. w ,H I I Z. g 1- :C + W 'f f e e r i as pew .. S A .. ' Lf' uf? .PA ' - fi 5Q-J '?v5w2- ,. is , 32' f f -1 H ?f4 ,X ivy' vu!! n .il 4' . Q.. YJ .. ' -, D ' '1' U ul ' lp, . .1 1 ' .- A ,J W, K X 'fa i f iff- , -If ,ef p if K e ' f -1 LA. 'Q' r - is el- ' - WN' . +3J'," if -,-fl , 1 '- " ' .def . r 5 ' 5 ' jg: Ny? ' I L --uislp. 42 ' 5' ' x ' ' "' Ar x 7" R 4, ,K I" Q ljhog, 47 5 "'V Ai ' 4 ' - " .-:MHVJF -'Q 'n V 4 ' ' 2 I : i' , 1 , A y xt, A i if ' rf Q .X 'qi ' I L ww 4 A r. i -, fy , .lu ' -4 IXL LX Nm ' jf'-'I--lim: 'i 'K f mr! Q. KN R' 1 A, e 3 15-3 ' , 4 x. J fi , P T1 95 A W INDEX Religious Groups .......... Special Interest Groups ..... -.-.-.164 -..---17'I A wholesome, integrated program for the college student is provided through student organizations. According to his interests and available time, any student may choose those activities which meet his desire for congenial companionship and his need for group security, recognition, creative effort, and physical and social growth. Classroom work also may be supplemented by the many activities which are offered. Any student wishing to join an organization must have a 2.00 index. Beasley, James WHO'S WH Bryant. Jerry Cluff, Leisel DeRosier, Io Anne 1 I DeSapin, Loy K. Diaz, Locha -162- Ileges Cranford, Joy Lynne Craddock, Jo Jo W 5 DiCapua, Neil J. D0dS0l1, Dick -f--v-v+ f . ,- ,. ng f 'Qin 'lr l r 1. . V 5 f 1 4 , , -- -, t A 1 , 4 I it r J 4-. Finley, Dick ,3 ,. . - -,. Y, Jackson, Charlotte . 'L' '1 li l Fry, Phil . 4 ft 'N l l 5 llsl iz- N 1. 'N f l ' gf ' ' 2-ff - Y Joy' air? N .' x Lerg, George 'L 1 Q Gale, Nancy ,-. -,....,- l l r . I i ' ' I V l g . r ' W a xml r -379 I we - - -L:-- A- 1 Q -,, , ,. Granieri, Charles 51 Holtgrewe, Doris Ann -mir? .J Lewis, Margaret Little, Jim Main, Joy I lvl. r - 5' J, f 'Ki ,, Q .Iv L,-X - 5 , 3 ,L in . 153 Hx. 1 we Nelson, John Nelson, Judy Newman, Gwen Papandrew, Connie Rice, Nancy it is-W-.' fi 43' Rusich, Amy Saxton, Nelda Shaffer, Tom Steinko, Pat Weber, Shirley -163- L STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL The Student Religious Council coordinates the activities of the I7 religious groups at ASC on some 30 events and projects. Some of these are: deputation teams, Panel of Americans, Panel of Internationals, lec- ture and counseling series, prayer cards on dining hall tables, "Singspiration," Boys Ranch services, and Spiritual Exploration Week. The SRC at ASC is one of the most active in the United States, and is in its second year carrying out certain Danforth Foundation grant projects. Participating in SRC are: American Baptist Student Movement, Baha'i Club, Baptist Student Union, Baptist Young People's Union, Campus Crusade for Christ, Christian Science, Delta Phi, Disciples Student Fellowship, Hillel Counselorship, Lambda Delta Sigma, Lutheran Student Association, Martin Luther So- ciety, Newman Club, Wesley Foundation, Westminster Fellowship. The officers of the Council are: Torn Shaffer, president, Kemp Turley, vice-president, Joanne Martiney, secretary, Kay Higgins, treasurer, Nancy Rice, SEW chairman, Jim Eklund, publicity, Jean Kadish and Doris Ann Holtgrewe, senators. The Reverend Charles Crouch, religious counselor, is the advisor to the Council. -164- Mlllllllhll BllI'llSl STUDENT M0llEMElll The American Baptist Student Movement is an organization of the Ameri- can Baptist Youth to further Christian life, to further Christian witness on campus, to learn by working with others in fellowship, and to further the work of the Convention at Arizona State. Officers include: Paul Martin, President, Darleen Arthurs, Vice President, Carl Martin, Secretary, Kay Higgins, Publicity Chairman, Vic Mathis, Student Religious Council Representative. lllllllillllllllllllllll FElllWlSIlIP The Congregational Fellowship is composed of Congregational Youth of College age. Activities this year included Sunday eve- ning 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, and Christ- mas caroling. The Congregational Fellowship has an interesting and varied program and any student on campus is welcome to participate in the program. -165- DELTA PHI Delta Phi Honorary Fraternity is composed of returned mission- aries of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. The fra- ternity maintains a co-op at 203 E-. 13th Street. Members of Delta Phi speak and present programs at various wards in and around Tempe. As a service to the College, Delta Phi publishes the Student Directory. Advisors for the group are Dr. Grant Moody and Mr. Martin Mortensen. MARTIN LUTHER SOCIETY The Martin Luther Society serves the Synodical Conference Evangelical Lutheran students of the Wisconsin, Missouri, Norwegian, and Slovak Synods. Regular meetings are held the second and fourth Sundays of each month at Emmanuel Evangelical Lutheran Church, 101 E. 7th Street at Myrtle Avenue. The Reverend Walter A. Diehl is Student Pastor and Mr. Clyde Smith is Faculty Sponsor. Informal meetings and trips to various churches and to other parts of Arizona are held on week ends between meetings. Deepeuing of faith, devotion, fellowship, and Christian recreation are the purposes of the group. -166- HILLEL COUNSELCRSHIP p - -A The purpose of the Blnai B'rith Hillel Counselorship at Arizona State is to foster cultural, relig- ious, and social activity among the Jewish students. Hillel has its meetings twice a month, after which a program is planned. During the weekend of November 8-10 a regional conclave was held at the University of Arizona with their Hillel group, discussing current problems of Hillel. Social events are held throughout the year, highlighted by a Dinner Dance in the spring. Hillel is open to any Jewish student attending Arizona State. WESTMI STER FELLGWSHIP he Westminster executive council plans the agenda for the unday night program. The purpose of Westminster Fellowship is to build better Christian students through work, worship and fellowship. Westminster Fellowship participates in such traditional activities as building a float for homecoming, a banquet at Thanksgiving, and Christmas caroling to shut-ins. Fellowship is furthered through dances and parties held in the newly dedicated student center. A three-day retreat was held at school-owned Camp TOn'tOZOni1, last fall and another in A well-rounded program of singing, worship and fellowship Flagstaff during micpsemester break' follows the informal supper each Sunday evening. Students contribute time and service to Ari- zona Boy's Ranch and Guadalupe Center. -167- Phi Alpha Chapter members are, standing left to right: Yale Rogers, Ken Fisher, John Watson, John Emery, Clifford Fuller, Bruce Ter- ry, Ken Flake, Bob Church, Har- old Mathews, Dave Adams, Karl Benson. Seated left to right: John King, Larry Lisonbee, Joe Palmer, Joe McVaugh, Keith Faire, E. Lu Richardson, sponsor, Walter Pyper. r ,. l ,i . Phi Omega Chapter members are back row, left to right: Vangie Mae Allen, Ruth Haws, Phyllis Price Dale Henderson, Eleanor Allen Loralee Huber, Evelyn Richards Jae Dee Merrill, Margaret Ward law, Mary Brewer, Orva Brewer Fern Leavitt, Lenee Webb. Zn row left to right: Marjie Phyffl Raydene Hanchett, Arrola Hatch Barbara Donn, Gail Bonham, Gew ella Arrington, Camille Cox, Rosa lie Arnson, Ziva 'Lois Gardner Mrs. Myrtle Tayson, sponsor. 3r row left to right: Sylvia Crosb Sharyn Shumway, Mary Jane Read ing, Arlene Kelly, Carolyn Foster Sharon Burke, Nancy Westover Lela Crandall. Front row left t right: Carol Ray, Carma Smit Marjorie Bonham, Karen Cam bell, Jeannine Williams, Jeanill Roberts. LAMBD DELTA SIGMA Fellowship, intellectuality, culture, leader- ship, 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 organiza- tion include the Christmas and spring for- mals, girls' slumber parties, talent nights, the annual Verde River Float Party, a snow trip, formal pledging, intramural participa- tion, desert parties, and service projects. in Phi Alpha officers are Walter Pyper, presi- Phi Omega officers are Launeil dentg Ken Flake, vice presidentg John Wat- president, Carma Smith, vice-president, son, secretaryg and Joe Palmer, treasurer. dene Hanchett, secretary, and Mrs. -168- Taysom, advisor. W 1 I -cj' I L kt wg... ,L:.:. BM' rv" ' L1 4, 'G' Li, 1 1 , w fu, x J Hifefgffj. L 1,??j.,,.g - ,U 4 yf.. 4,2145 ,Q-' Y -It "'1.+:" 115 - J , na: , 'QF iiiggz- -4 -. gi "s:'v?'F ,N 45, uf - www-pf H ' 'fx . . u .' 1 .,.I .ij-N 1 , -I ' km. 4 ,y -.,g ' ,J .J'H:4' , mg' - 41.4, , ,B . .U Y I 5,1 ,fin V .,.'. v -Y, V,-ug , F N ., .4 f' -'Q Q5 ' X a X W' JWQQ V' -uf .' 41? il. W- 9 ' -L' x da 4' if . ' n ' -7' ,L ' -. ' ' 4 -. 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I " rv- s. . 1-51145,-V, 11- ,Ad '.Q,,,A, -bf: .z1:p5i?'g. MX, ' Q"'-'.- V, 4, ,"Fg:ME, ','w ,.gff'3' ' q - N' v, Q ' V iigigjjj 'Qt 'L,.,1v, .11-,-M44 F1 diff ' ' " -g:' x - -E 115 -1 Mi, Yi Qi 'W,LgEi,:'?.' '1 mf '1 4 if f'JiUX-.TP 'Wm' ' ' "W" L "ii A ' , 1 -HQ' 4.4 i f ' ,.1,g,q.7. 1 A A Af A - f wg-.51-xwg A . .4 ' ,q.1.:,' 4 w , f . . xii? 43257 'lfff , , 123533-'f's:.':f"W Igyjd X - S-4512'-5,-4.,lgiffia-fig,-Ifs' f .4 1 4 'aw '+111m2wQP2re1' 1 4 TN 1 M r f 1- -' 1 , ', gf l y J Q 'A' -JJ E1-A ' ": 1 I ' .5 -."-- f' , '11 353571 - 4 A:.Hns'- 0 ' L :.L'zv4,A-lnbw '14 - . Q ..- 4 ,- -,v I 4 P 2,115.33 fi" , .' - 14 i - ' " -1 ' Y J - , :riff H' .L ', i ' fm , ' NLSTQ jf, ,Y 1 J Q11 V V " QF ' v H' ' lx' ?":"i 3 V 1 ':F'. f 1 1 x- ,m u A, ' DISCIPLES STUDE T FELL WSHIP The Disciples Student Fellowship is organized to give members and all students an op- portunity for worship, study, wholesome recreation, and service through a group, affiliated with the Disciples of Christ. Meetings are held every Sunday evening for dinner and fellowship. Annual events are: the Christmas dinner and pagent, Church bazaar, and the Pre-lenten pancake supper. Of- ficers are: President, John Philpg Vice-President, Duane Cookus and Sec.-treas., Ollie Williams. FOREIGN STUDENTS cLuB The purpose of the club is to promote better relationship and fellowship among the foreign students, to promote better relationship between foreign and American students, to keep the American people informed about other countries, and to establish an assistance fund for foreign students. The Foreign Students Club maintains a speakers bureau which arranges and schedules foreign speakers for civic, religious, social, and educational groups in the valley upon request. The club holds educational, cultural and social activities during the school year to promote the above mentioned objectives. -170- BLUE Judd, Dr. B. Ira fAdvisorl l . .1 j Bryant. Jerry Dodson. Dick Graybill. David Coulson, William R. Fry, Phil Jackson. Dennis Dispain. l.oy K. Granieri. Charles Lerg. George KEY 1 .W-1' Blue Key honorary and service fraternity is known for its leadership and service projects. The main project Blue Key undertakes is that of providing scholar- ships for deserving young men. This year eight such scholarships were granted. In addition to this, Blue Key has devoted its energy and resources to the beautifica- tion of the school. The huge "A" on top of Tempe Butte is a past project of the Blue Key. Funds for the various projects are earned by selling programs at all home football games and track meets. Also each spring, the well known Blue Key Carnival pro- vides an evening of fun for all students and alumni as well as being a source of income for scholarship funds. The men of Blue Key are chosen on the basis of scholarship, character and serv- ice to the University, Officers in 1957- 58 are President, Jerry Bryantg Vice- President, Vernon PrueiltgRecording Sec- retary, Jim Littleg Corresponding Secre- tary, Norm Tilfordg and Treasurer, Chuck Granieri. fe- l Little, Jim Nelson. John ' Piatt, Clyde -'l7'l- , my lm' V r i-E-. 'e l H - .g xml iw S Prueitt. Vernon Shaffer- TOI11 Scoble. James K. Turley, Floyd Kemp Scullin. Mike Wilson. Garth Advisor Mrs. Grady Gammage, President Georgia Kasnetsis, Advisor Mrs. Myers, and Treasurer Karen Davis are seated left to right. On the couch from back to front are Patsy Waggoner, Junior Advisor, Pat Tracy. Historiang K. Palmer, Editor, Jo Ann Dickerson, Secretary, and Petey Olm- sted, Vice-President. "At your service" is the motto of Spurs, sophomore women's national honorary. Selected because of outstanding leadership and scholarship are: Penny Albright, Janice Bergen, Nina Boyd, Sharon Canter, Carole Curtis, Sandy Davidson, Karen Davis, Jo Ann Dickerson, Pat Dixon, Sue Gastineau, Florence Gunther, Gwen Guyan, Quola Hatch, Georgia Kas- netsis, Kay Kuykendall, Loretta Linn, Jane McCullough, Petey Olmsted, Sandra K. Palmer, Judy Pope, Jeanette Prizer, Pat Tracy, Ann Ulmer, and Gail Weidman. Jane Wagner is an affiliate member, Patsy Waggoner, the junior advisor, and the sponsors are Mrs. Grady Gammage and Mrs. Myers. PURS Informally discussing plans for a busy second semester are the Spurs, after attending a regional convention in Flagstaff during October A get-together with the U of A Spurs chapter was one outcome of the convention. Many other ideas relating to service and social projects contributed to Arizona State's chapter activities. The national award for The Most Improved Spurs Chapter was presented to Arizona State at the convention. -172- PLEI DE Pleiades is an honorary women's service organization composed of twelve outstanding members of the junior and senior classes. Each year the organization honors an outstanding woman student with the Freshman Award, and the women's residence hall with the highest index is given a plaque. New pledges, tapped on Women's Day, and twelve out- standing senior women, not mem- bers of Pleiades, are honored for their contribution to the college at a luncheon. Pleiades members have contribut- ed their services as ushers at football games as well as many other activities this year. The Pleiades also sell Christmas cards as a fund raising project. Pleiades member Connie Cribbage shows football fans to their seats This is one of the many services Pleiades members do for A S ,.?x4 fbi 1' Pleiades members are left to right, Joy Main, Connie Cribbage, Charlotte Jackson, Margaret Lewis Gwen New man, Mary Lou Pyle, Advisor Mary Bunte. Connie Papandrew. Betsy Lacy, Rosemary Tolliver .lo Jo Craddock and Joycelyn Hatch.- -'I7 gy' ALPHA In the spring of 1956 ten men were selected from the freshman and sophomore classes to found a new sophomore honorary to take the place of Alpha Mu Sigma, an upper classmen honorary which disbanded in the fall of 1955. Purpose of Alpha Mu Sigma was to give out- standing sophomores a chance to serve their school before their Junior and Senior years. The ten charter members voted to retain the SIGMA name of Alpha Mu Sigma and to set the stand- ards of the group on par with Blue Key, upper classmen honorary. The men of Alpha Mu Sigma wear their red and white sweaters proudly and the presence of them at school functions shows that Alpha Mu Sigma is discharging its avowed duty- service to the university. i tl Glen Wood Not pictured are: Fullcr. Clifford Gardner, Larry Palmer, James Parker, Charles , Wainwright. Henry Joe Atkins Craig Cummins Tom Meredith Howard Boysen Bert Dobson Walter Pyper Phillip Brown Jerome Harris William Shaeffer - 'I74 Joe Shepard Bill Sullivan Craig Thompson X125 7 Y v .IQ nl N 'ggi Ll -1- ei . E ,f jk! ny. . 1 gs' x. ,V 5 N t 35. En-'iiii 4- k vga I iv f I. 1 -Y .'1 "w, Afvil. A -lr gg . v .4 I , 1 f Y ' r 5 H, x 'Q 'AU 'A' 9 V. iii ' "LN . .. AL, 1.1 ' " -,tuif 'Za - .-.L -. gi 1 f W x 1 1 ff -l ' V ' -' 34. N A, 4l2ff?f???lll1-' L" M,-1 Q .3,. J., .:i.y1'.. Mffifw 4 'fl ip -L9 .f ...,.4 A ' ,ff-5 '. E55, ' ' 'f 7:5 'ii H 'J' 'W V:--.x 7. M1 g 43 : 1-1 ,Q gi Q 3:-ft : REQ: U ' f i ' '35 52' VE: 1 ," If Z' 5' ' "' A' 54 ' N f,3,,g.Q . V1 , Q- iffy. . , ,, 2' wj -A 4.1 wi i' -f., ,1 I . v H A 'h If Y-'X 1 VL: L W il fb if 1 5 if riff?" - 1 . I-X551 ' 152.149 .iq ,Q I- ,-':X f -1 in , , Ly: A I ff- -4' 4513"-H , . ,. , n . , , t, h X - . ,' 1 Q X 'Y Q .1 r 4 - , . ,, , . W ,QV , 'NV N ' 'L ,-T .. b . P . f , . A ., . :S-if 1 --v , - I Z5 :3'f"' , " : , . x. R . ai? fr , ' s -' -ff :V-.AI 1. .,.., v-33, , , H" U k ' ' My r ' ' I W' 4 .11 ..,',. . 5-4 2 ,.. I 1' 1 1' X J 'f' J Q ll D -is - n, r. f 43' . just 7 r ' 1"'ff-ei..- Q . 1 il ,,.-a f Aw V Charter members are Janice Bergen, Nina Boyd, Sharon Canter, Carole Curtis, Sandra Davidson. Kay Kelm, Sophie Kwaitkowski, Georgia Kasnetsis, Lorreta Linn, Barbara Marshall, Jane McCullough, Petey Olmsted, Jean K. Williams, and Deyan Vermillion. New members this fall were Carolyn Ingle and .lo Ann Dickerson. Alpha Lambda Delta officers are Loretta Linn, presiden' Cseatedl, Petey Olmsted, secretaryg Deyan Vermillion treasurerg Jane McCullough, projects chairman, ana Janice Bergen, vice president. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Alpha Lambda Delta's purpose is to promote intel ligent living and a high standard of learning. Thu society strives to encourage superior scholastic at tainment among freshman women. Known as Atheneans until national installation i February, 1958, the new honorary has been activ on campus since March, 1957. TUDE T EDLICATIO SSOCIATIO The Student Education Association is a local chapter of the National Stu- dent Education Association. The purpose of SEA is to develop an understanding of the teaching profession through participation in the work of local, state, and national education associations on the problems of the profession and of society. Capable young men and women are encouraged to make education a life-long career. The SEA endorses the careful selection and guidance of persons admitted to teacher education programs. - 'I76 ALPHA BETA ALPHA Alpha Beta Alpha was founded in 1950, and the Theta chapter was established on the Arizona State campus in 1953. There are now eighteen chapters in the national organization. Furthering the professional knowledge of its membership, promoting fellowship among librarians and recruiting for the field of library science, are the aims of the organization. Theta Chapter officers for 1957-58 are: President, Lillie King Shaw, Vice- President, Mary Gail Gerwitzg Secretary, Naomi Crawford, Treasurer, Ethel Kirchner. Mrs. Inez Moffit is the sponsor. ALPHA MU GAMMA Iota Chapter of Alpha Mu Gamma, national foreign language honorary, has as its purposes the rec- ognition of achievement in the area of foreign languages, the encouragement of interest in that field, the stimulation of a desire for linguistic attainment, and the fostering of sympathetic understanding of other nations. The officers for this year are: Roger Miller, president, Rick Wenek, vice presidentg Bertha Barnett, secretary, Gwen Newman, treasurer and Terry McDonald, scroll editor. -177- 'fe' '7Tf:,r-- r ,, 1. Q 1-iff: 45,45- . r 1 , -',1 iU.Ll 'T 9 YT ALJ u Q-.J T- Beta Beta Beta mem- i bers enjoy the holi- day season at their a n n u a l Christmas Party. BETA BETA BETA Beta Beta Beta, biology honorary, provid- ed varied activities for its members. Out- standing guest speakers attended meetings, and periodic newsletters were sent to alum- ni of the Arizona State Biology Department informing them of recent activities. BETA CHI EPSILG Beta Chi Epsilon, open to all home economics majors and minors with a 2.00, presented a host of activities, from a "Get Acquainted" picnic to the annualSenior Party.Notable events included the Founders' Day banquet and participation in the Arizona Home Economics Association. New Beta Chi advisor is Miss Amy Lamborn Cseated leftj. Stand- ing is Jo Anne DeRosier, president, with Velma Johnson, publicity directorg Carol Weech, vice-presidentg and Carma Smith, secretary. -'I7 Awaiting dessert at the annual initiation banquet. new Beta Chi members chat with faculty guests. DELTA EPSILO The Arizona State chapter of Pi Delta Ep- silon, national journalism honorary, meets informally all through the year as members work out problems involved in publishing the State Press and the Sahuaro. In addition, regular meetings are held once a month at which times prominent members of the journalism profession speak to the group. Members must be of junior standing and maintain a scholarship requirement for courses taken in the journalism division. Initiations are held in January and May, the May initiation being followed by the tradi- tional Journalism division banquet. fl n X Gamma Theta Upsilon is an honorary professional fraternity for those majoring or minoring in the field of geography. Regular meetings are held monthly, and the group also takes several field trips to points of interest in Arizona each semester. These may include an air trip to the Four- Corners area and the Grand Canyon, a tour of the Lowell Observatory, a tour of a cop- per mining community, and smelterg or a hike from the North Rim of the Grand Canyon to the canyon floor. The faculty adviser of the organization is Mr. Stanley Ross. . - 'I79 A book exchanne and sale was operated by the Off Campus Women for all students between semesters this FF CAMPUS WOME year. hm. ,ii Off-Campus Women provides fellowship to replace dorm life by acquainting the off-campus women with one another. The group includes both sorority and non-sorority women and has representatives on each class council and on various other councils on campus including AWS, Student Senate. and the Memorial Union Board. This past year the group adopted the Perry Institute for brain-injured children as their main service project. The year's schedule also included several fund-raising projects and various parties. picnics, and exchanges. To meet its growing need. OCW secured an organi- zation room in the Student Union to be used for the weekly meetings and other activities. The meetings are high-lighted by monthly luncheons featuring prom- inent campus guest speakers. The Off-Campus Women greeted incoming freshman women at the beginning of the year with a tea and explained OCW purposes. CDFF CAMPUS ME The Off-Campus Men is directed to the interests of men who do not live on campus at Arizona State. The 4 utive council studies and works out any problems that confront a student not living on campus. Service prc are considered as a means of encouraging fellowship. Activities on the social side are also planned for the Campus men, and dances, and parties are held throug the year. " ii- 42 T h e Off-Campus M e n 's executive council plans dif- fe r e nt activities throughout t h e year. Delta Sigma Pi members convene weekly for their morning breakfast meeting. DELTA SIGMA PI The purpose of the Gamma Omega chapter of Delta Sigma Pi is to foster the study of businessg to encourage a high level of scholarshipg to foster the association of business administration students for their mutual advancementg to provide a closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of businessg to further a high standard of business ethics and cultureg and to promote the civic and bus- iness welfare of the community. The program of the fraternity consists of weekly breakfast meetings, planned tours of business estab- lishments, guest speakers, and a dinner dance each semester climaxing pledging ceremonies. Gamma Omega chapter was installed at Arizona State in 1951. Following afternoon initiation of new members for the fall semester, the business honorary held a banquet and dance at Cudia City. -181- KAPPA DELTA PI Kappa Delta Pi is an education honor society to pro- mote a closer bond among students of Education and fellowship with those dedicated to teaching as a pro- fession. This national society fosters high standards of preparation for teaching. Kappa Delta Pi'was installed on this campus in 1931. Every two years it sends a member Call expenses paidl to the Biennial Convocation of National KDPi. This year Lillie K. Shaw represents the group at Chicago. Officers this year were Elna Pohlman, Presidentg Jane Logan, Vice Presidentg Kay Norsworthy, Secretaryg Ruby Woo, Treasurerg Mario Fierros, Historian. Ad- visor, Mr. Alfred Thomas. Hale. 1 , Miss Lilly King Shaw delegate to the national ' Kappa Della Pi convention and Ruby Woo alter -. 182 PI GMEG PI Pi Omega Pi is a business education honorary devoted to loyalty, progress, and service in the business and commercial world. This Alpha Iota Chapter was established at Arizona State on December 2, 1938. The Geology Club was organized to promote inter- est in and foster development of geology on the Arizona State campus. Club activities during the year included several outstanding speakers, a ban- quet, and field trips to the Four Corners Area, San Francisco Peaks volcanic field, Grand Canyon and vicinity, and central Arizona. Faculty sponsor for the club is Dr. Virgil R. Baker, Assistant Pro- fessor of Geology. GEOLGGY CLUB Naiads is the newly organized swimming club on campus. Started first semester by the advanced swimming class, it is open to all students interested in competition and aquatic swimming. However, there will be tryouts each semester, thus making it an honorary or- ganization. The competitive swimming group represented A.S.C. at an intra-school play- day against the U. of A., the University of New Mexico, Phoenix College, and A.S.C. at Flagstaff. The other major project of the Naiads was the aquatic show May 2 and 3. The officers are President, Joyce Lipsong Vice-President, Judy Guerneyg Secretary, Pat Robe- song Treasurer, Carlita Duran, and Executive Club representative, Pat Ebling. P R BU TER Par Busters is a special interest clul for women to stimulate a wide ' terest in golf. Membership is base upon a competitive basis, obtaine on medal play. Tryouts are hel at the beginning of each semester t fill any vacancies. The membershi roster cannot exceed sixteen mem bers. Officers are: President, Joan Willi Vice-President, Jo Lubonovichg Se retary-Treasurer, Nyla Lawrenc and Publicity, Tiny Zufall. O 0 O he Women's Athletic Association helps to provide a varied ' rogram of physical and social activities from which every woman student can select those which are of special interest o her. W A.A. Council members are as follows: Charlotte Jackson, president, Jean Shields, vice-presidentg Connie Cubbage, WOMENS QQ 1? "A" Club stimulates interest in women's sports and dance activities. "A" Club pro- motes physical health and efficiency, and encourages scholarship, sportsmanship, and cooperation. Members of "A" Club are: Connie Papandrew, president, Joy Main McPain, vice president, Gloria Zu- fall, secretary-treasurer, Sally Carman, Charlotte Jackson, Connie Cuhbage, Mary Beth Roe, Athena Mallas, Janice Cox, Carrie McDonald, and Marjann Fletcher. Associate members are Bertha Barnett, Pat Dixon, Lois DuBois, Judy Gurney, Nyla Lawrence, Kathy Vinson, and Judy Price. recording secretaryg Quola Hatch, corresponding secretaryg Lois DuBois, publicity, and Sport Managers Joy Wisherd, Pat Dixon, Rose McGinn, Joy Main, Tiny Zufall, Doris Dobson, Terry Armijo, Bertha Barnett, Suzie O'Brien, Athena Mallas, Connie Valenzuela, Georgene Brock, Doris Hirose, Jean Maxwell, and Carlita Durand. -185- PEMM CLUB This is a club comprised of women who are entered in the field of Physical Education. It 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 activities, and to stimulate a wide and intelligent interest in health, physical education, and recreation. Annual activities include a freshman picnicg State High School Dance Symposium, an archery and badminton meetg and a camping trip. Another highlight of the year is the Christmas breakfast which is prepared and served by the freshmen members. SABRE IR COMMAND Sabre Air Command is an honorary for Basic Air Force R.O.T.C. cadets. The main purpose of the organization is to promote further interest in the Air Force and air power through field trips to such places as Luke Field and the Convair plant at San Diego, and films and lectures. On campus, Sabres raise and lower the flag and perform other service projects. -186- - . .. Nt. J 1' . -Y . ts ,l.'vvi The Vet's Club at their bi-monthly meeting. ETERANS CLUB The Veterans at Arizona State, was organized this year as a special interest group. Qualifications of members include high scholastic ratings During the year the Vets sponsored several projects and social functions Officers are Jack Ferrel, President, Jim Cooper, Vice President, Mary Conlon, Secretary, Dick Zeller, T reasurerg, Ed Braateliien, Pub- licity Directorg and Fred Ackel, Social Chairman. Vets take time out to dance in Satan's Cellar The Racquet Club at Arizona State is composed of a small number of women students who have shown excellence in their mastery of tennis techniques. For the third year running, R LI C L LI B members of the club took the Arizona Closed Women's Senior Tennis Title. Officers are: President Lois DuBois, VicePres- ident Jean Maxwell, Secretary-Treasurer Doris Hirose. Adviser of the group is Anne Pittman. -187- PER HI G RIFLE In the year 1894, on the campus of University of Nebraska, a young and then-unknown lieutenant in the U.S. Army brought a group of outstanding R.O.T.C. cadets together in an organization designed to develop high moral standards and leadership abilities among the future statesmen, business men, and army officers. The lieutenant's name was John Pershing, and the organization, at that time, was called "Varsity Rifles." This idea spread rapidly to other colleges and universities in the United States and the name of the organization was changed to "Pershing Rifles" in honor of the young lieu- tenant who became one of America's greatest generals: John J. "Blackjack" Pershing. Company D-10 of the Pershing Rifles was organized on the campus at Arizona State in 1955. Since that time it has sponsored many activities and various social meetings, the annual picnic, the Military Ball, and most recently, the Kaydettes. The company officers are: Company Command- er, Corwyn Cline, Executive officer, Neil De Capuag lst Plt. Ldr., Edward Toporekg 2nd Plt. Ldr., William Stam- baughg lst Sgt., Bruce Casey. -'I88- Coordinating with the Angel Flight in planning the Military Ball are: Richard Lindu, Fred- erick Birch, William Sanford, Keith Sawyer, Ellen Savage CAngel Flight Representativej, James Miller, Perry Cole and Tom Williams. fl, . 'gf J lu lite illlzfj liar ts,-J' df 'xi L ilk fy 'eff' 143.41 ll-, U The Arnold Air Society is the honorary A.F.R.O.- T.C. fraternity for outstanding advanced Air Science Cadets. The Society, a cadet-sponsored organiza- tion, sponsors the Military Ball and other cadet activities during the year. The mission of the Ar- nold Air Society is covered in the following four interrelated objectives: CIJ to promote American citizenship in an air age, C23 to advocate the support of air power, C33 to further the purpose, mission, tradition, and concept of the U.S.A.F. as a means of National Security, and C43 to create a closer and more efficient relationship within the Air Force Re- serve Officers' Training Corps. lla , 1" Captain Williams awards Pledge Durden with the A.A.S. Fourrageres as other pledges Johannes, Denton, Borham, and Knoski look on. The pledges are taught that "a warrior that ciultivates his mind, polishes his arms." Arnold Air Society Members. Seated around Major Nor- mand Klare tcenterl, Arnold Air Society advisor, are Cadet officers: Captain Frederich Birch, Captain Richard Lindu, Lt. Colonel William Sanford. Captain Tom Williams, and Major Perry Cole. Standing left to right are: 2nd Lieuten- ants Jerry Knosl-Li, Philip Jo- hannes. Gordon Denton, Cap- tains Keith Sawyer, James Miller, and 2nd Lieutenants Edward Durden and Gary Borham. Not pictured were Captains Van Heywood, Jerry Clairborne, Gene Cleeland, and George Lerg, -189- LIG ANAMERICANA Liga Pan Americana helps the individual to develop a better understanding of others, and in so do- ing, gains greater social, cultural, and intellectual values through the association with others. Liga Pan Americana helps to promote friendship with and the security of liberty within the Pan American na- tions. LCDS CGNQLIISTADGRES Los Conquistadores grants a S200 scholarship to a worthy Spanish-speaking graduate of an Arizona high school. Money for this undertaking was raised this year with a turkey raffle and two profitable scholarship dances. Los Conquistadores held a welcome party for the new constituents, initiation, Homecoming reception for alumni, a breakfast held in May honoring senior members and alumnig and they participated in the Foreign Student Party and club dances and outings. Los Conquistadores more than held their own in the intramural scene in basketball and softball. -190- Members of the Rodeo Club talk about previous rides between the Jon Nickerson, first runner-up to National All-Around Cowboy day s performances. shows the reason he won the award. S N DEVIL RODEO ASSCDCIATIO The two main events sponsored by the Rodeo Club are the matched roping contest with the University of Arizona, and the annual National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association rodeo in the spring. The competition with the U of A is held in conjunction with the ASU-U ofA football game, and the NIRA show involves schools from several western states. The rodeo season in 1956- 57 was very successful for two of the ASU team members. Jon Nickerson captured the honor of being first runner-up to the National All-Around Cowboy, and Kenneth "Fuzz" Adams earned the distinction of being the nation's best bull rider in college competition. l . . l l Under the leadership of the Rodeo Club president, Darrel Millerg Vice-president, Tony Seeleyg secretary, Gail Camp- bellg and the board of directors, Bob Hamilton, Gary Lee, Al Goodman and Fuzz Adams, the Rodeo Club worked to promote better understanding and more interest in rodeo activities. -191- I TER - H LL COUNCIL The I.H.C. of Arizona State consists of two rep- resentatives from each of the seven men's resi- dence halls. These men are elected officers of the hall councils of Hayden, Best A, Best B, Sahuaro, Haigler, Irish and East. The Inter-Hall Council is the coordinating advis- ory branch under the Associated Men's Students for the men's dorms. The president is a member of A.M.S. Executive Council and the group sends representatives to as many councils, boards, and committees as possible, and sends two men to the student senate. The Advisor for the I.H.C. is Mr. Joe Myers. The officers of the group this year include: Milt Pope, president, Bob Sheedy, vice president, Chuck Bedel, secretary, Barry Baker and Bob Sheedy, senators. This council represents over a thousand men and gives time for senior day, homecoming plans, works on Name Change promotion, sponsors scholarship and intramural trophies, holds ban- quets and generally stimulates student participa- tion in all campus activities. AMERICAN CHEMICA SOCIETY STUDENT AFFILIATE The purpose of the ASC Student Affiliate is to acquaint chemistry students with the de- mands placed upon the-chemist by industry. This is achieved by tours of different in- dustries and by bringing in speakers from the industries and the American Chemical So- ciety. Offit ers for 1957-58 are as follows: President, Frederick Giarrussog Vice President, Harold Hubbard, Secretary, Duane I-lumlicekg Treasurer, Albert Campa, and Faculty Sponsor, Dr. Fuchs. -192- A T-7lQ25f'fY1-v"',':IJ f f 'L ,-fV..p1g- ,1f.,:,"j .,'- :+' 1 g. ,I , ,,-, S , " F25 A 1 L. . H.-wi' ,.f-ff' W ' r ...sw f-- 1' ' .. Q. M f 1. 1. 1 in ,- xiii 5 Q. J, -v'I-ab' 'F' - '..v',1',, A ,P I' fr 2 il If Q' I ,' X If 4' , , "J, 3 " N? 45' Z . , , . . - 'i QP 1' 1 X " ' 2 B ..., -eff , - f ' ligf-' I JM' 'Q ' . Q - Q' , ' lx 5, 9 , ' .f :il - l W- .' 1- 'Y n ' . W- 1 . "' 'fp , .. . if v. .-1-Y p -- ., , '-:-y, vu I xg a f' 1-fr 1, .U I wi'- Y 1 A 4 I 'Av '-rx 1 . F 1 BA R .1. - LL , X , . -f 1 1 x 1 4 'f A-E I I D :aff 4 JT, I f ,iz ' I . fs., , . L .K I L . I . w. 'Wig' X ' , m ' f A fi' in ' E 5 wk, , 31. ld T' ,QB ' -'f i 2 'il 5 411 T581-5 . " 15 ' ,T ., " 31 2-' , '. Q. 'gf' .1 N-V xg" 9.315-1,1 A I' gg If INDEX Women's Halls 193 Men's Halls ..... 202 5-Af! T ut ?? 9 a GAMMAGE Energy, energy, nothing but energy. The Stitch-and-Tattle Society. V , Elsa? ,, . .- We do too study! The 74 freshman girls of Gammage Hall, with the guidance and interest of Mrs. Char- lotte Lewis, Head Resident and Miss La Rea Gibbons, Assistant Head Resident, have en- joyed many successful activities. Traditional events highlighting this year were: the Father's Day Tea and Fashion Show, the Christmas Formal, the Mother's Day Tea, and the Spring Dinner-Dance. Other social events were: the Get-Acquaint- ed picnic, the Christmas party, hot chocolate sales, popcorn parties, and the exchanges with men's halls. Cheaper by the dozen. -- 'I93 - WILSON Established only two years ago, Wilson Hall has become a hall of friendship, lead- ership, and scholastic ability under the supervision of Head Resident Mrs. Irene Hzmney. Along with its many traditions Wilson Hall bustled with activities again this year: exchanges with several of the men's hallsg the freshmen "beanie', partyg the Senior Breakfastg and the Secret Sister Week in February. The event of the year is the Hall's Spring Formal. a climax to the year's social pro- gram. Who sings bass? Wonder if we should tell her . . . ?"' - 194 Don't just stand there - do something! "So I told him he That's just what he told me last night!" SOUTH Women of South Hall have established many fine traditions during the years un- der the guidance of Mrs. Rene K. Vaughn, Head Resident. Among the traditions are the inipressive Yule Log Ceremony, the Sweetheart Dance, the Secret Sister Pro- gram, the Birthday parties, the Christmas party given by the Head Resident, and at year's end, the Rhapsody by Candle- light dinner-dance. South Hall is one of the oldest dormitor- ies, accommodating 63 women, and is situated on the south side of the beautiful quadrangle. Barbara Termain is Assistant Head Resident. 2 . . -,r- I Speak no evil, see no evil. hear no evil. "Cheese! The Sahuaro Man is looking!" "i' " " ' " i . Q I 1 ,x 4 is , 1 .i' t L e""' - A 55- .Q-,'3'P'E W .li i "ls it really that good?" WEST West Hall, centered in the quadrangle, holds the high scholarship plaque for women's halls. West has its own special graciousness which surrounds the many activities held there. Miss Margaret Walsh is Head Res- ident. Yearly events included: the Faculty-Pleiades Dessert, Open House, the Daisy Ring For mal, honoring all engaged girls in the hall, the Mothers Tea and the Senior Reception. Added this year was the Sandra Vann Me- morial for Navajo children. " Look, no feet!" T rl i " Smile pretty! " '- How about those doors!" "-Military stance! "Once upon a time NDRTH -Qi -' vs f,.'- ' " . x ." F' - : 1,-'- .c.g.g.i.QfjL' V gmt -' We do NOT sing rock and roll! 5 1 l Highlighting this year's activities of North Hall were the annual Christmas Open Houseg the Christmas party climaxing a week of Hsecret sister" suspenseg the Spring Formalg and the Senior dinner. A Blue Garter is traditionally given to each girl in the hall upon the announcement of her engagement. Mrs. Dorothy Shumway is Head Resident, and the Hull Student Council President is Loretta Sandheger. - 197 Sugar 'n spice. 'neverything nice. s-.1 is if .-1" 1 Taken by our candied camera. MATTHEWS The Matthews Hall year begins with Get- Acquainted parties, then Homecoming and, soon after, the Thanksgiving party. Matthews Hall girls welcome the Christmas season with Christmas caroling and a Christmas party. The season is highlighted by an annual Christmas formal. The year at Matthews is climaxed by the annual Farewell Party. Mrs. Beatrice Gregory is Head Resident, and Rachel Partain is Assistant Head Resident. Matthews Hall accommodates sixty women. Look! No music! and they livcd happily ever after Check-list Committee in action. Suppose he writes to all of them? PALO VERDE Palo Verde, a dream in reality to the 450 girls who live there, opened its doors last September. The hall was organized in time to take part in Parents' Day and to have an exhibit to welcome Alumni for Homecoming. During the first year the social activities were all experimentalg tradi- tions will emerge from the real experiences of this year. Head resident of Palo Verde is Miss. Victoria Frederick. Her assistants are Mrs. Ellen' Carey, A wingg Mrs. Victoria Schoen. B wingg and Miss Regina Fox, C wing. ' Qlyill l' "r L . iv 3- of limi N.. " Isl t r . It ft . ,Q f 41.-i A Y F v ii im in l.,i ii .Eat it .I . t i 'l a. i, ., "Listen, here's a scorched" Quit hogging thc messxgcsl Who says chess is at m1tn's game? v .. ,V,..N,, V V Somebody's slipping - they're actually studying MC CLINTCCK XX ll McClintock "A," a women's residence hall accommodating nearly one hundred girls. is one of the most active dorms on campus. Some of the traditions maintained this year are: Girl-of-the-Month. the annual formal, Christmas decorations. and an Open House. Mrs. Elsie W. Phillips is the Head Resi- dent and Charlyn Laughead is Assistant Head Resident. l Remember Mama. They don't look so rough. rf f ' l ftsit 200 Honest . . . it's Canasta! Photo hy at Pecping Tom. V N Q ,si .lr .- , 1. Q ' '- .egg ll: .W ' , '... 4. , 'H'-' ,." 4 5- ligfiiplx 1 aargaamiaqggtgiig - , a . ' af?i5'f?ter,. "" .sie W ii? 3 . . . .. "1 if.. : f .,,.M".- ' ' riiiigfff' " i" Hs!! -.i' -it t- I - -- '3:7:,'-11 L 215-fbfliiir J5.E.'5i1t' "fl Q' ' t . . -.I .4 .- v fg ' 'I 1,4201 il sf x gy r ,, . . I ,. . It -4 tr Nh: , Q , x fl. W . s .5 ,QI .5 0 i-N N a -r, -'gl 5 If 7' .. MPP..-sr, .' ' ..," Qi?"-QQ .fi -- ' ' ' ff, -"" 2 5"g:,f. ' ' ' -. :-, 11 -1 ,'- I y V 9' ' ' ul- 55... .f.... 'n' ,E 4.5 'I , 'Q s- -r e . V: ':':"fET.:TTi!El'. ' ,fr f . v K- qvfm,-. ', . ,xriitlfzf 151. ,egg ,Z Q. , . . . Mm- 'azn..'+ -'i 4,-. nf,-Q. - 'g-'I , . 3 Ll' ,f, . -:Mn M." vi, 1 ff 1- wg-- ' , D, -1- .,,, 'i. . +-1i.,.p if 1 .-.f -wp -. 41- ,w-if-M ,- . mg fgfvf' ft-wi " . ' ' .1 is ' , fr ll , ' 'W 5 M . vt Q", I " . s 1 - ff ' ' "' it I Q 1 m L' X Jgfi' I N X-Qg'A',9 .53 I ' Q I X ,fir is " - ' -wi' 'S v ' 1 '41 I., s. 'L pt. C." :N-l"Ix'x' ' NN. ,N , 1 AH.-" . - eq - . :IJ Y.. I Q F t f' f ,M i I ' ll. 1 Vip ll, 3: .I?'!.'f13" N 'U Y O K I . ,..rt.. Could these girls really be studying? x gi. ,HY 1 X, XG .gc 'Q ' . Talking over old times. S, Wir-.L Been to Noailes lately' . 'vi ' 'l '."' 5 ".. ' .. , if . ,.:.A- 'F . .1 V 4 " :. " '1: iff!-,, T5--r ' . 'a ' .V '. f 1 ,L - ,f - .Q L,-, 1, I - ., nf, .. I JW '.: 9-U' :W 'f .- .!' 4- "M r. r 'f .121 -"1-" 5 N h- ' if' f 5?-' ,V ' Sa' , .lqf' -g r."- i-.' -.. i 1-qi .44 -5-, S as. cl . 4- fig ', .H rin 1'-1? -7 A l 'iz 75 fm 6,14 '- 1 G Eiwiffl f .. f --- :tm lt'-t it 1" ,it ' 1' J .is f -is .gr Q.. .Ml 5 3 ,' -:ia i : L .Z L J I fl Ii., f""e.Bw1 ff' .zfj,1f..w' r 4 i f'- f 95" .44 1' f- . ,J I, , ' ., ,uf-V ' .1 f "- 'T '5."',?-.,t:lf.:.1Z X ,ir-' . ' fl" ..,-in sg' ' :.i?ff 1' 4" fe J A .., .. 'Y' ' , , LQ- r - ...Lg ,HQ A," -q'Q"." 1 '. :uf ' -' .X ,w if 4 , .1 .v.'.'el9kx. 'r en at ,- in . x. , 'gg -:,,.,. If K. . U. 1 yxgllllzhl-sg.. ,. 1 ' ' '5:"'-'Wh McClintock "B" is one of the few -honor dormitories in the nation. Each year the residents, all of upperclass standing, are selected on a basis of their record as val- uable citizens in organizations and other dormitories of which they have been a member. Women are required to maintain a 2.00 grade index to remain in the hall. McClintock HB" this year maintained the following traditional activities: a formal dinner-dance in the spring, Open House, Senior Banquet, patio parties, Christmas caroling and party, as well as "sandwich salesi' at noon and Sunday morning break- fasts. "Mac B" also participates in W.A.S. intramurals. Governed by a hall council, "Mac B," has the honor of having the only student head resident on campus. This post was filled very ably and efficiently this year by Lei- sel Cluff, who also served as hall presi- dent. Her assistant was Connie Papan- drew. Somebody's gonna get it! SAHUARO Portrait: Man with connections. Now. then. Sahuaro Men n. X55 6391 Night-time sports. ws' ' et'-A KN- Sahuaro Hall, Arizona State's newest and largest men's res- idence hall, complete with its own dining room and kitchen, opened for the first time in September. Bill Coulson is Head Resident. The 300 men of Sahuaro host at least two social events monthly - an exchange with a women's hall and a semi- formal dance. Cultural activities of the hall include speakers at the dinner hour. Sahuaro men have been active in intra- mural sports and have done well in campus politics - both finalists for the office of Freshman Class President were from Sahuaro. na m14'. -.-1-r L HAIGLER Although housing but eighty men, Haigler has made its mark in campus activities, with fine performances in intramural athletics, hall decoration contests, a week- ly newspaper, and in the Homecoming Celebration, under the able supervision of Head Resident Herman Schmidt and his wife, Sandra. With a quiet, homelike atmosphere, the hall promotes social relationships for its members. A mid-Autumn picnic, the annual Christmas Party and Dance, and several Spring outings as well as exchange parties with women's halls and nurses' homes high- lighted the year's social functions. Brains . . . Underwood. "May I have the next dance?" if I f , .Sh .A If A, . U04-S. . , th PX-A 1,- 1 S plbfllre fllbe. S gh . Ohh Aw, come on , how relaxed can you get? .ff-7 ' ,,,,..,--1 Five minutes please! HAYDEN Hayden Hall, one of the newest and most modern dorms on campus, is lo- cated on the corner of Apache Boule- vard and College Avenue. The men of Hayden Hall have a very active social life. Some of the major activities during the year are a Halloween party, the western dance, and the Christmas dinner-dance, prepared largely by the men of the hall with the able assistance of the head resident, Mrs. Wilson. In the second semester the hall has several exchanges, the annual Spring formal, a big steak-fry and swimming party, the Senior Breakfast, and the watermelon bust after Commencement. R "See, 2 plus 4 equals 4" Sophia Loren is there! TV-time: "It's Wallace! "Well, if you don't believe me. ask my mother!" "MOUNT Wllmell me-" "Birmingham Jail" IRISH W- L. , 4 'sv ith a hearty Sure and begorrah. from Mary Woods, Head Resident, and her lrishmen, Irish Hall accounted for a well-rounded social pro- gram during the year. Starting with a fall exchange dance, the Irish- men were in the thick of it with a Halloween desert party, a chicken fry, a Christmas Tree Decorating dance, and the biggest event of the year, the Saint Patrick's Day formal. The spring program is traditionally filled out with an Easter exchange and a senior dinner-dance. il . 711 , -i, 4212125-if " if 3443 1.11 -Mi,"-L'Ef -N - ' ff-+3.f.re1c:f1-.-fi' H' 4.3-, ' 1 ff f fr-1:-f!"""f'v --ffm -Ky . .Lv , Qllifkgf k .1'5?z":2e'rr+ef-H- . -. -,ag 'l ' : . 'I' 5?-w:,'f,Q1f,j?lQi,.?Y:x r? "1Q?.AY, .- ,,?,yg2ggim 3 ,gn.1f- '- X. , -21-ff ' ' 21" L firfwfr Q. -4: iw: .aa-..f 1f . 'a6E'!143"'i5??i . ,Asif '- - -- - .. .. , -i,:..--w- A. ,W ' ' ff ici !f"?"'.'?ezs?fE5il' ff" 539 i"".f'-1f."e'7 ' .94 'LY .'f--iwwfeaff if 'L-'51-in rf- 'S-1 1 W' tiff QFE1 '1- .1 "Ks Hulyil i'r'5i . '-U-'.'gli.. , ,41g?5..:g" ' ' 'gi-'maxi' .- I I.g'...,. 4. - g,'1'iw:E'h 55363-Pri.-Q f- -'-lg,?1rf'gf".f-iibfisi' fda- ' , , 2, 5.1-1,53 ,,,,,v'- v-, . ,.,4-5,5 . 2, pf ,-. .F1 , Elf - " Luft 225153--23.2 ' 1' :'5?"':'2 'P' -as-" Le- nz infid- rl i .1 gs g,i,gf'i'9'. f1a5,' . l E' 'l:"'5:.. ififfa'L'Q?,'l-Q',ffA'f454r' 'rbi gg...- ff- ues. -1. .gff:s,sf'13y4g,ax?" A r nga. . . -' - ' . .4 ,:' -I .. 4 '33-:.'-.. -f A ,.,.,.t,-: . '- Q : 5 I x-9:'tigg.f . 4?:'.-F33-Sf:-'fe gi,--E .' - -, ,A 1. , - wg asv'-t31Q," QV" 'f-5 3132: ',:f?'. agp- .- i, E. ?g-,Lg.ls- Ntj Q31-pf' f "'J ' A , . ' ' 11- , ' ' . f..J 2- ' . 7'-'P W- .f'-"'- 4+ if 1 -f Q--F3 6" H. J. '-JV-iff-1 'x--L u.q.,. . -Q-,. 2 244 1 f fm- 5 . .1 .-f-M pg.,-f .3 , -. .4 . ' ' C5433 .L-his 3 2M - .tl v AL' -- -1-"-11.5,-N ,r 1- ..,'. - ' ' 1- '4 1.' ffiifi--if-" .5 , ,N .,x. , "Gonna git our pitchers took!" - 20 Q . . BEST A The smile of contentment seen this year on the faces of the lO0 "Best" men began when they moved into the bright, spa- cious, modern building last fall. As the months passed the smiles began to broaden as everyone entered the Best "A" program of exchanges, intramural sports, traditional holiday festivities, and the annual steak dinner honoring graduating seniors. A feeling of friendly warmth and comradeship prevailed at Best "A," encouraged by Head Resident, Mrs. Ruth Cook. id you say a three-minute time limit?" "Ah. for the life of a bookworm!" "So thc traveling salesman said . . . " 206 - Bet she doesn't . . BEST B Best "B" celebrated its second anniversary on campus with the addi- tion of a new lounge, scene of numerous parties and get-togethers. Best "B" houses men from all classes, under the capable direction of Head Resident Mrs. Clara Parker. The hall provides activities which afford each man an opportunity to express himself. Residents participated in almost all campus activi- ties and the social program was second to none. The Spring Formal. Senior Banquet, and Christmas Party are among the hall's traditions. . Q, Quiet hour. Jive on the side 5 X 'F f." The Boys . . . with their "Best" gal. -207- Serious session in the Plotting Room. EAST East Hall, the oldest dormitory for men on the ASC campus, forms the East side of the quad- rangle where three of the girls dormitories are located. The Student Union to the South, and the library across the street are two reasons why East Hall is considered by many to be the best location on campus. Mrs. Anna Frances Meason is Head Resident. The social calendar provides for Hall ex- changes, and the Christmas dinner features gift exchanges, The traditional Spring Formal was held at Paradise Inn. fs? r I, "You'll never hear this at home! " fi - P his , , 15 ,FS-eww-4 tEd. Note: Posed picture.l - 20 "lt's Wallace? -time" fl Vw 1, ,lf wanna, x ,....., ' .,,.. iY,?mNM -weak II I I IE f s50t1xI,:::l'l-'51 1-L 'Sh f-. gcfpg-,,f..g::w 'N 1 Illini-hKG'v!?,vf ' qs' is- . L 1 lr' l zi J L1 EF' -' fh- var. in-as , iii-. ' .-A-.. n .II I Q ff , If .5 A5-'+"f', 4 9 .74 ,.I I' Q E I l f . v 1 fa r ' '32 I i' ,v ,2 ,. 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A, l If 1 is ' 5 . . 1 i 0 Q 1, , K ' A Pin 331 'eq M15 I . 5 ff NNQA QA Z l 6 x "Re ' Q f V ' 4 S N INDEX Pcmhellenic Sororifies ............ ........... lnterfrafernity Council Frofernifies .... 209 210 224 225 . I ' . 17 ANHELLENIC CCDUNCIL The Panhellenic Council is the govern- ing body for the nine national sororities at Arizona State. Each sorority has two representative delegates at the bi-monthly meetings. Each year the Panhellenic Council co- sponsors Greek Week with the Interfra- ternity Council, takes part in the Tri-State Panhellenic Convention, presents scholar- ship trophies to the sorority and pledge class with the highest index, and co-spon- sors Pledge Presents. Neff, Gayle Peters, Rita Plotkin, Jackie Wisherd, Audrey Bobo, Mary Lou Pyle, Rose Bourne, Rosie Tolliver, Linda Hut- chins, Nelda Saxton, Jean Logan, Sondra Delegates for this year were: Sharon - I --ar, X M, ,. '.., 2 2 fr-4 e a PLX A , Nf- - sp am et .F VY Frederickson, and Lorna Campbell. Advisors for the Council are Dean Catherine Nichols and Mrs. Ruth Kil- bourne. F! . Officers of Panhellenic this year were President, Sharon Neff Secretary Rosie Tolliverg Vice President, Sondra Fredericksong and Treasurer Nelda Saxton Panhellenic is com- posed of women rep- F? resenting every sor- ority on campus. 13, . Palo Verde Hall is A Q '- the home of the sor- AV ority women on 'gl Vi- '-,' . " campus. ,,. .I ,Y ii:-L , ..,.,-Q ALPHA SIGMA ALPH BETA CHI CHAPTER Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded on No- vember l5, 1901, at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia. Beta Chi chapter was chartered on AS campus in September of 1952. Through spiritual, physical, intellectual, and social development members of Alpha Sigma Alpha seek, aspire, and attain. Spir- itually, ASA's philanthropic project is spon- soring a needy family for which they provide food and gifts at Christmastime. Tradition- ally, ASA's participate in annual hayrides. swimming parties, and a camping trip to Oak Creek Canyon in the spring. ASA's have many outstanding girls who are leaders on c a m p u s, including AWS Treasurer, President Palo Verde Wing B, Spurs, Panhellenic Rush Chairman, WAA Council, members on the Rally and Tradi- tions Board, Cultural Affairs Board, AS Sun Devil Band, Orchesis, Angel Flight, Co- Ed Cues Editor, and Big Sisters. Socially, ASA's attended the annual Christmas dance given by the pledges at Camelback Inn, and the Sweetheart Favor formal in February. Founder's Day Ban- quet, Mother's and Alumnae teas, exchange parties, and the annual voodoo doll sale prior to the UA-AS football game are part of the many activities in which Alpha Sigs participate. Bartholomew. Sally Bobo, Audrey Hahn. Carol Hamilton, Doris Hill. Sherilyn Humble. Nancy Krieg Ethel 210 Lawton, Lynne Lewis, Linda Lee Long, Myrna Miller. Barbara Miller, Bonnie Peet, Mary Lou Ross. Ann Sheldrake, Susan Sleeman lvv Su.: Tang, Shirley Walker, joan Winn, Dixie WiShCfd, JHCLILICUUC WiShC1'd, JOY The women of Alpha Sigma Alpha annually make voo- doo dolls which are sold be- fore the AS-UofA game and burned at the pep rally. i Because of the number of voodoo dolls sold. work on them starts the summer before the game. - 211 - ALPHA DELTA PI Alpha Delta Pi was founded on May 15, 1851, at Wesleyan Female College in Macon, Georgia, as the first secret society for women. Gamma Rho chapter at ASC became national in May 1950, being previously known as the Philomathian Society. This year a long awaited dream for Alpha Delta Pi was realized in the form of a Panhellenic dorm where members not only share many fond memories but actually live them together. Active in all phases of campus life, members note this year the first place award-winning Homecoming float, the desert party, Christmas formal, Christmas Serenade, Spring dinner dance, and fashion show. Equally notable in service, there were a Christmas dinner, tree, and gifts, to a needy family, and the crippled children at Samuel Gompers Clinic in Phoenix who were helped by our Penny a Day banks. ' Becker, Joan Boegeman, Nancy , Boynton, Ruth N Britt, Peggy Brookshire, Beverly Bruemmer, Mary Bunch, Barbara Bunt, Sammi Carson, Jacque Clough, Gail Colwell, Sandy Conlon, Mary Dryer, Beverley Fahey, Mary Gale, Patti Greene, Marilu Haas, Martie J. Harris, Marilyn Henderson, Jody Hoy, Donna Jackson, Charlotte Jackson, Colesse Kraft, Karol Laraway, Linda Loper, Peggy Mills, Charlene Morrison, Gail Morrison, Sharon -212- G MM RHO CHAPTER OF so LPH DELT PI Ginny Tiffany, Mary Brummer, and Barbara Bunch attended the Alpha Delta Convention held in Nassau, The traditional Alpha Delta Pi Christmas formal was held again this year, complete with favors, dancing and entertainment. -213- Neff, Sharon Nelson, Marilyn Ohlfest, Carol Percival, Beverly Peters, Gayle Putnam, Joyce Ramsey, Nancy .Io Richey, Velva Sampson, Mary Claire Schoepe, Mary Alice Shaver, Carol Shelton, Peggy Silva, Grace Smith, Janis Stevenson, Roberta Succi, Carolyn Watson, Sarah Zimmerman, Ian , A i ig? . xl' Ut' " fg gl, -. 'X .2 if "Mr. Wonderful" was chosen at AEPhi's winter semi- formal. Allen, Marla Frires, Harriet Haimes, Linda Palais. Sheila Schleifer, Toby Bloch. Joanne Fromchuck. Ardella Kadish, Jean Plotkin. Rita Shapiro, Leona Boran, Judi Getz, Sheila Krohn, Diana Reich. Diann Stein, Saralyn Chernin, Judie Haimes. Jacque Mark, Sandra Rosenthal, Lois Steinfeld, Essie -214- The spirit of creativeness, organiza- tion, and unity is evident in the foun- dation and growth of Alpha Epsilon Delta Chapter. Founded on the cam- pus of Arizona State, October 30, 1956, AEPhi has more than doubled its membership within a year. Activities of the past year include a Founder's Day Banquet, an outdoor party at South Mountain, a winter semi-formal, a kiddie party, and many others. An outstanding philanthropic activity was the adoption of a ward for elderly people at the State Hospital. Members of Alpha Epsilon Phi hold many campus offices. In January of this year, after being the Alpha Epsilon Delta colony for a year, the women of this sorority be- came affiliated with national Alpha Epsilon Phi. A jam session is always a favorite to pass the time. A guitar, an empty room and a haI's needed for a swinging time. ,i in il tis- " il: - Vg.. :Q , 1 I-,gr Entertaining their dates at the Christ- mas Formal are Judy Nelson with John Nelson and Mary Ann Menard with Bob Friedman. 5-V15-:rl ' ge t ff-ini jfjff' 4, I -, if-ffl MQ-f11?3"i'7 ' 4 'T .i ' 1 i., - ' - -' ": 1 ' ,- i , . .1,:.. , , . "4-I' 'Ii ' . '-, ' .J '- WV",-1,-.1-, -4.5 .1 ..- .- ,w,. ! ' ., ' i- S' ii: ' hi Gwen Newman points out the Arizona State Chi Omega chapter on the Chi O chapter map. Psi Epsilon was the ll2th of the 122 national chapters. HI OMEGA To girls who wear the pin of pearl, Chi Omega is more than a sorority, it is a way of life. The bond of faithfulness and unity between each sister makes the pin of Chi Omega a symbol to love and to treasure. "To be womanly at all times and discouraged never" is the gift that the sisterhood bestows upon its members. Because it is the first truly national Greek society for women, the group of girls is all l seed that was planted at the University of Arkansas on April 5, 1895, 5 . has grown until it now has l22 national chapters, each bearing the p g l precious fruits of sisterhood, scholarship, and service. The ideal of if 44 scholarship is stressed in Chi Omega because only through knowledge A can a woman mature and contribute fully to her life, home, and nation. - -A 'W' V5 - Psi Epsilon chapter members serve on campus. One is ASASC QE secretary, seven are senators, five are class officers, one is AWS 5 secretary, and one is a pom-pon girl. Four were elected to Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, nine tapped for Spurs, two tapped for Pleiades, and four tapped for Alpha Lambda Delta. For the past two years, a Chi Omegas has been chosen Pleiades "Outstanding Freshman Woman." Social responsibility is also learned through such events as the Christmas Dinner Dance, Carnation Ball, and Eleusinian Banquet, the annual Mother-Daughter Banquet. Chi Omega sisters were chosen Phi Sigma Kappa's "Moonlight Girl," Tau Kappa Epsilon's 5'Sweet- heart," Lambda Chi Alpha's "Crescent Girlf' and Alpha Gamma Sigma's "Sweetheart" Chi Omega won third place Sorority division in the home- '-N coming float contest with this , , epic of Arizona history, t r . .Y , ' After decorating the tree and having a sorority party. the Chi Omegas gave the tree to a needy family, along with gifts and clothes for Christmas Kind- ness. . 'ii P I EPSILON CHAPTER OF CHI OMEGA Albright, Penny Beerbahm, Betty . Blakely, Carolyn Bourne, Rose Boyd, Nina Briggs, Noreen Brink, Pabby Campbell, Paula Campbell, Sonya Clark, Onita Directing Chi Omega this year were these officers: Left to Right: Nancy Gale, corresponding secretaryg Dee Scholey, Assistant Pledge Trainer, Annette Marionneaux, Pledge Trainer, Mary Ann Menard, Rush Chairman: Marcia Nelson, Secretaryg Judy Nelson, President, Pat Steinko, Vice-presidentg and Betty Jo Wilson, Treasurer. Costley, Kay Dickerson, JoAnn Dotson, Pat Gale, Nancy Gastineau, Sue Gualdoni, Charlene Harris, Mary Sue Hill, Barbara Horne, Sharon Kasnetsis, Georgia Kier, Lorilee Kuyper, Carol J Lines, Artha McFarland, Anne Marionneaux, Annette Menard, Mary Ann Meyer, Marilyn Nelson, Judy Nelson, Marcia Newman, Gwen Olmstead, Mary Olmsted, Petey Stokes, Scarlett Tracy, Pat Wagner, Jane Wagoner, Carolyn , Wagoner, Connie Weyrens, Corinne Wilson, Betty Winningham, Linda L. Wyrick, Joyce Ann Zeigler, Mickey Palmer, Sandra K. Philpott, Suzanne Pilcher, Becky Price, Rexy Pyle, Mary Lou Robinson, Judy Scholey, Dee Severns, Janet Stephens, Judith Stewart, Susan 217 The women of Gamma Phi Beta annually have a pledge mother-daughter marshmallow roast as one of GAMMA PHI The first semester Gamma Phi pledge class with their pledge trainer Rani Louthan and an assistant pledgemaster Barbara Barr. BET Gamma Phi Beta, founded in 1874 at Syracuse University, New York, was in- stalled as the first national sorority at Ari- zona State December 3, I949, as Beta Kappa Chapter. This year Gamma Phi Beta has partici- pated in various annual activities. These include a Barn Dance, scholarship dinners, Mother-D a u g h t e r Marshmallow Roast, Founders' Day Dinner, Christmas Formal, Faculty Tea, Spring Formal, and Follies. The group placed high in scholarship awards, and participated in many of the organized campus activities. In addition Gamma Phi Beta claimed Homecoming Queen last fall and also second place float in the sorority division. The philanthropic project is providing a Christmas party and presents for underprivileged children of Tempe. BETA KAPPA CHAPTER -218- AKA Kappa Delta activities include a Christmas Semi- Formal held shortly before Christmas vacation. A Greek Toga Party was the destination of these Kappa Abelt, Alice Arthurs, Darleen Baseman, Carol Bradshaw, Ann Brewer, Carlson Carlson, Cooper, KAPPA DELT Since its founding sixty years ago, Kappa Delta membership has increased to over 40,000 college women. Beta Psi is very proud to make up a portion of this group. Kappa Deltais on Arizona State Campus have become leader in hall councils, off-campus women, student senate, and the Stat Press, as well as being active in Athenians, Spurs, Pleiades, Pan- hellenic and many other clubs on the campus. In addition, KD's participate in local philanthropic projects. Chapter activities for Beta Psi include: The Christmas semi- formal, annual white rose formal dinner dance, mothers Christmas party, alum banquet, and a western fashion show with Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. The sorority also participates in other cam- pus activities. Officers who guided the chapter through a highly successful year are Bennetta Brewer, president, Margaret O'Leary, vice- president, Mary Hufford, secretary, Doris Ann I-loltgrewe, treas- urerg Mary Lunenschloss, editor, Sue Culley, rush chairmang and Barbara Lutz, assistant treasurer. 220 - BETA PSI CHAPTER OF KAPPA DELT Craddock, Jo Jo Covington, Claudette Culleiy, Sue'- Cupp, Carole Lee Curtis, Carole Dearth, Lynn DeRosier, JoAnne Dobson, Doris Ford, Kay Gandrud, Kathie Gracey, Nancy Hawkins, Karen Hayes, Naoma Holtgrewe, Doris Ann Houle, Linda Hufford, Mary Jackson, Jo Johnson, Sally Jordan, Janet Lacy, Margaret Lipp, Marilyn Lipp, Martha Logan, Jane Logan, Jean Lunenschloss, Mary Lutz, Barbara Mayo, Carmel Moynahan, Kathy Nealon, Kay O'Leary, Margaret Partin, .Pat Polen, Andrea Poynter, Kay Rhodes, Beverly Saxton, Nelda Seibert, Carol Ann Smith, Charmain Smith, Susan E, Solper, Suzanne Summers, Elsa Taylor, Robyn Thurman, Barbara Tribbey, Pat Tucker, Jane Ulmer, Ann Van Kirk, Sally Vath, Linda Walls, Carolyn The Sigma Sigma Sigma winter formal was held at the Sky Room at the Sky Riders hotel this SIGMA SIGMA IGMA .g,+Y+YW.QVn,V- Y - - J Y W vi V- - , :Y--r , ,Z H --V -,ir Y-. , year. , f i Tri Sigma's calendar was filled with dances i parties, and projects again this year. Social higl l spot was the annual Christmas formal at whicl l the "Tri Sigma Man" was named. Other activitiei included the fall hayride, Christmas party, Found- l 5? ers Day Banquet, Spring Formal, a camping trip i 41315 " and many exchanges including a Bankrupt Partl l and a Hawaiian Luau. Through companionship and integrated pr grams, Sigma Sigma Sigma aims to develop cha acter, scholarship, citizenship and spiritual con sciousness among its members. Mrs. L. Maylani Parker is chapter advisor. Beta Kappa chapter annually "shoe-shines" i Phoenix to earn money for the national phila thropic project, the University Memorial Ho pital's children's ward at Chapel Hill, Nort Carolina. The AS chapter has won the nation award for three consecutive years as highest co tributor. Tri Sigma pledges shine boots for their national philan- thropic project supporting a childrens hospital. -222- Babich. Mary Burtch, Jane Chambers, Trudy Frederickson. Sandra Groth. Janie Karger. Jo Nichols. Sue Bergen, Janice Caganich, Barbara Clay. Jane Gardner. Betty J. Hill, Linda Krznarich, Rose Ottoboni, Geri Burke. Kathy Campbell, Lorna Dayton, Kaye Goble, Heather Hoffman. Pat McDaniel. Pat Palmer. Loy R. BETA KAPPA CHAPTER OF SIGMA SIGMA SIGM A. is ,E S ,jj ,V M ' 3 ,L me . ,Y fi r i ...Si - 5 V, 1. , LL ' .iff 5-'. 2 l- l " , , '1:1 g' . riff- ' f 1 ,e 9 e. 'fr A v va.-:af ., , v . - . 1 .rw 1 , Ex V , , - . V , .,vv51- L I . Y 1. Iffl, . . -H-it l V , Y Hx qw I' ' vu'-J. . ...H- I . 1- , '3R..I,x1,. 1.5.1 3: , A ,AEI ,I 1- Ji-ll' gif ' I ,J X , tif' V II ' ,iz V fr ffl V , Pat McDaniel. Tri Sigma President, shows pledges Janie Groth and Pat 7 Hoffman the chapter scrapbook. Weber, Shirley Welland. Carolyn -223- ,l 'I lnferfrofernity Council The IFC is the governing body for all men's social fraternities at Arizona State. However, the IFC, more than just governing the seventeen social fraternities on this campus, tries to promote fraternal ideals and theologies on an interfraternity level. This is best ex- emplified by Greek Week and the combined projects of the IFC and Panhellenic. During Greek Week the IFC Sing and charity fund-raising promotions high- light the attention focused on the Greeks. At Christ- mas there is a huge IFC Christmas party for under- privileged children which is supported by the individual fraternities. Each year the IFC sponsors the Induction and Honors banquet at which time the IFC honors its newly 'elected officers and those fraternities which excel scholastically. The Interfraternity Council is made up of two members from each fraternity on campus. The officers are: Dick Drinen, Treasurerg Marv Hamby, Presidentg Ralph Segal, Secretaryg Shelby Tate, Vice President. Don Freedman The I.F.C. and the Pan- Hellenic work together on many projects for the betterment of the Greek program. are ,W 11 1 QQ l 9 I ' V ., 1 F . X ' 3' 5 ' . - - ri . fair A sl? I W ' ' 1 . ,ff - ,, -, - ' 97? 4 , h ' fgyft f f , . 4 , . 0 ,mx . ., rx xx- . y' , , 33 J wt N., rt y 'Agp Q : I . -NL: "L - 4 ' ' 1 . ff Y, ' 4 -A ' --" L '- -. ' -' , TT,-Y 'iff' mfg t , pa pd I, ,. , ., . e members of pha Epsilon Pi epare to sere- de their new x ,vw Z f T . .Q ,tw .l it 'Kitt 3 r. apter sweetheart. ALPHA EPSILEO P! Basing its character on quality and achievement, Alpha Epsilon Pi is one of the fastest growing fraterni- ties on campus. Dr. Jack Fuchs is the advisor. Alpha Sigma is one of 66 AEPi chapters located throughout the U.S. and Canada. Traditional events include the Taco Party, Hawaiian Party, Sweetheart Formal, Christmas Party for crippled children, and the Final Fling. The fall semester saw the scholarship trophy, awarded to the fraternity having the highest grades among ac- tives, on display at the Chapter l-louse. 'cs' N. Abrams, Dan Chermin, Elliott Einfeld. Nick Goldstein, Louis Segal, Ralph Borden. Larry Dreiseszun, Herbert Freeman, Barrie Goodman. Murray Shcolnik, Bob Harris, Jerome Shoob, Mark E. Kort, Ted Shor, Don Morton, Rudin Solomon, Jerold -225- Starr, Barry Sternberg. Melvin Teuteberg, Harold Trager. Mark Zaslow, Norman 'fa .. -.--Q.. i . pw - l ' Q-.-21:-,gat ' , - ,. N -1 , -f - V 1.-U . . ,M ...,, ,N h 1 . . , ,NY ., V .,.L.-3. . - - Y f E5lf!w:1v.p-t"'. -At V '- '- LR 1.1 ' , ' . H A ,Ne - 1 -:, vrrsff '- ' iris. Y ' -'LI . ' A , ,J ...df F' 54-. .f , v A ,- g " W, jf, " ' - , aiu "1-,g "' g 5- ,,..,- The Alpha Tau Omega House is located at 418 Adelphi Drive. ALPHA TAU OMEGA The Maltese cross is the emblem of a dynamic fraternity, dedicated to bettering the lives of its mem- bers and the university they attend. Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Virginia Military Institute, September 11, 1865 as its founders sought to unite America's future leaders-the young men of her universities-in a fra- ternal brotherhood based on christian ideals. The pin an ATO pledge wears is a constant reminder of his pledge to develop scholarship, fellowship and character. An ATO grows by service to his brothers and his school, and he must grow intellectually, spiritually and socially. Barn dances, a shipwreck party, a senior party, the Suppressed Desire party and both a Winter and Spring formal are highlights of a Tau's social life. Active in politics, Taus hold AMS secretary, Senior Class Pres- idency, and the Presidency of ASASC. Askm, Bob Bond, Robert Cestar, Vic Clark, Jere Ditsch. Charles Dodson, Dick Evans, John Bauerlein, Richard Buzard, Bob Cheuvront, Ronald Cook, Robert "Doug" Dodson, Bert Enson, Kenton Favero, Tom 226 Hathaway, Peter Heppe, Tom Hockett, Jim Hoffman, John Kinnerup, Kenneth Kinney, Emerson Koenig, Rene Kosidowski, Dick Loeffler, John Mansperger, John McAdams, Bob Moen, Richard Montgomery, Ronnie Moore, Fred ZETA ALPHA CHAPTER OF ALPHA TAU OMEGA Moore, Pat Meyers. Austin Schliemann, John Schroeder, Gene Seeley. Tony Shipley, Bob Sollenbarger, Stanley Southern. John Southern, Reid Stephenson. Doug Stowe, Martyn Sumners, John Thuenen, George Vucichevich, Lolly Wagner, Stephen Walker, Tom Walling. Charles Wayland, John Wilgon, Wesley Windes, Frank Wray. Duane - 227 - ALPHA GAMMA SIGMA F Alpha Gamma Sigma was founded in the Spring of 1954. It is an agriculture- social fraternity and a colony of Alpha Gamma Rho, national agriculture fraternity. Dr. Grant Richardson and Elvin Taysom are advisors. Annual activities include co-sponsoring the F.F.A. Field Day and the "Little International." They also sponsor a beef barbeque dinner as their contribution to activities of Western Week. They received a school service award from the Agri- culture Division of ASC for service. Highlight of the year's social events is the Spring Formal in April. Scholarship is an important consideration in the fraternity as it has in three different semesters since its founding won the award for having the highest grade index among the fraternities. The Alpha Gamma Sigmas participate in the chariot race during the Greek Games. The AG's chariot was in the shape of a tractor. Eastlake, Dave Fincher, John Finnell, James N. Fowler, Jim Hadlock, John Hunt, Robert L. Holt, Raymond Jensen, Ray M. Kawa, Robert C. Lucke, Ernie Mauldin, Terry McCleery, Greg Morris, Dan R. Peterson, Philip E. Richards, Dusty Smith, Jesse Monroe Sparks. Richard L. Whitson, LeRoy -228- 1 QL. ,S - I A S The officers of Kappa N ' ' Alpha Psi plan agen- da for a coming meeting. KAPPA ALPHA PSI iappa Alpha Psi Fraternity strives to obtain for its members ll of the benefits of membership in a modern college bro- erhood. The fundamental purpose of Kappa Alpha Psi is chievement. appa Alpha Psi Fraternity was founded on January 5, 191 I, .t Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana, and was in- corporated by the State of Indiana in the same year. It was irst known as Kappa Alpha Nu Fraternity, but the name was :hanged in l9l4 to Kappa Alpha Psi. iappa Alpha Psi Fraternity was chartered at Arizona State niversity in 1948. It was ASU's first inter-racial fraternity. here are 108 chapters on the major campuses throughout he United States. GAMMA IO TA CHAPTER Bell, William Campbell, Don Carrothers, Robert Clark, Degene Ellis, Ed James, Isaac King, Felton Knox, Albert Lee, Clarence Lee, Jewel Redd, Benjamin Warren, Frederick Woods, Roosevelt -2 2 9... l i nv l gl' - f ' "4" iffff 4511- 5115.11 -' .TTA . 1E" ,' -33- 1 ' 7 2 I H fem 7' FST", ,A Y 3' H -, 35339. ,5 .,.pj. -3 1 , 'Q .H - , g . .1 1:3 Q J if,-.4 4 '5iz7'.7i-fail 75511 I' f '4 - ' T 'I ' . Qi? "lt .f 4' - -'fi il 1-iE5?5.'2f'T.'Wif ' if -fffi, ' 1 e!fi'93. - ' , .- . F L ii P25613 6 E51- ' . . A - A 'Lg V555 1 V' . sir. l ' . 5 '51 .fl 2613.1 TEE? if ,V A, - ?i.ff2?l.M?2E?f ': - YV fr", fp ' 1,,, i N ..: w, Qtr 'E ' f- if - ' - ftft -Q: . ' , i-if -, rfff ilf 47 gi lirf , -' 1. ' l - ,tg .- -'fc 4- .5 , i ff , 3 . -,.l. i' A--lei ,pi Mig 4' " i g if - wir 5: is .s t, or i f he tl - f in 1- 1 Q ' .. . ,fr . . ,- JE ,,-I 555- ' , I 2 rr f' Qf 1 i I . ? A if , "-if V '-: ge 'E 9 3 'rr 2- 311' I ? 3 . 'ig ' 5 ', ,454 f ' '12 L 'LI' it "' i 1 P' n Q ff' .r-avi.. , fir, , if .: l ' ' Q" .1 " g " 15 ff ' - . '- ' jig- 1 T- 1' A 2 55 ga- . 7- 'af t ' Q' i I 9 ,JF 1 -ai:-ff A 1,1 - .si ., st. aa-A 1 r '. '- . ,YR-q-if , -. iw A . .t ' ' .ra - ' 3-371 " . 554 J ' - 'fe Jr. . . flea ' 1 .. .4 . , . .Q 1 p3:1l'r 5 -ff-. ' ' nw' .' ' " ' ':..f- '12 s 'I' 1 . --JY, J" ' -1" ' ,ji - pf- ,r K. fff'i,: 'J- i'i'1 141' J' . za- ',, Y g if tv--'ff ' ' HU - -'-5, ' 'Q' i-1',g-- YF ' 'U 44' . 1' 'nge' vi r e o ' ur , i A r in gf. P1 bg , . , -f 4. 1 , , . ff A - 1 'lp . ' , is '-17' 1 . . . A - , t e ' El' , - .4 e W V 4' ' fi l l l l WH, 4 The men of Delta Chi pose with their sweetheart at their Sweetheart Banquet and Formal. DELTA CHI Delta Chi Fraternity was founded at Cornell University, lthica, New York, on October 13, 1890. Since then it has grown to some 48 chapters, with Arizona State's chapter joining December 10, 1949. Some of the traditional activities of the chapter are the Founders' Day Banquet, the Sweetheart Ban- quet and Formal, the French Sewer Party, and construction of a giant snowman in front of the Memor- ial Union by the fall semester pledge class. Delta Chi has the largest group of alumni in the state of Arizona in many 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 Kajikawa and Cecil Cole- man, Department of Physical Educationg Major Eugene Zechmeister, Department of Air Scienceg and .lim C reasman. alumni secretary, Doctor Osenberg, Department of English. -230- l N ' ' l-"IT-1 '-' I Aveni. Joseph Beauchamp. Ron Bert. Bud Bustamante. Hector Corbett. Barney Gomez. Robert Hill, Lee Kersten, Gene King, Harvey Mason, Bill Melchiorre, Mike Miller, L. A. E i , tier 1-4 fl ,,,,.l l Moloney. Jim Morris. Jim Olson. Ed Rossi. .loe Williams, Steve l l rl 1 Each year at the Delta Chi Founder's Day Banquet an award is given to the outstanding senior and the outstanding alumus. - 231 - The Delta Sigma Phi house is located at 402 Adelphi Drive. DELTA SIGMA PHI Delta Sigma Phi International Fraternity began on the Ari- zona State Campus as the Pi Delta Sigma Fraternity in 1931. After 26 years, the Delta Sigs are still growing. There are 80 men in the chapter. It is the goal of this fraternity to build a program of "self-im- provementf' To help a man develop his social and business com- petance, as well as aiding him in becoming a mature, well adjusted man. Delta Sigs received many honors during the year, winning first place in Homecoming house decorations, and sweepstakes in float competition for the second year. Scholastically, Delta Sig ranked second among sixteen fraternities. ln intramurals Delta Sigma Phi are in first place, trying for a fifth straight win. Outstanding secial events held yearly include: Corn Roast, Carnation Ball, Sphinx Ball, Sailors Ball, Tuffy Dance, and the renowned Delta Sigma Phi Follies, which have been annual events for seventeen years. Delta Sigma Phi has a strong alumni association and a fine mothers club called the "Deltas." - 232 Adams, Bee Averkiou, George Carlson, Paul Clflousemotherj Bennett, Bill Carlson, Ron Adams, Bob Brignall, Phil Cereghino, Akey, Bruce Cooley, Max Druke, Bill Ferrell, John Gallaher, Thomas Houg, John Kunkel, Jim McKone, Jack Cummins, Pat Eidam, Roland M. Fisher, Bob Greener, Dan Kerr, Richard Kyle, Dave Mecke, Dave Dendy, Joe Evans, Bruce Fitzpatrick, William Hanal, Charles Kummer, Duane A. Lerg, George Meredith, Tom Miller, Bill Newby, Joe Pakay, Bill Reminger, John Schaefer, Bill Vance, Robert Wilkinson, Ray Murphy, Tim Schmidt, Herman Patterson, Larry Rivera, Vic Thomas, Dick Vietmeyer, Phil Winterhalter, Don Nauert, Jim IACIVISOTI Peterson, John Rose, Joe Tower, Carl Wells, Dick Wood, Glenn Sloncen, Bob ' BETA PSI CHAPTER OF DELTA SIGMA PHI ,..-. ws., I' .-Lg? eg "S-A 1: Amit' : 1 raa. . 1 . t A A c c' The Lambda Chi Alpha house is located at 406 Adelphi Drive. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Founded nationally in 1909 at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha was chartered on the ASU campus in l95l, one of l52 chapters in the United States and Canada. Lambda Chi Alpha and its members participate in all the school functions as well as its own. The chapter has won top honors in Home- coming Float Contest. Barbershop Quartet Contest, IFC Sing, Tucson Bicycle Race. intramurals, and scholarship. The social calendar includes such activities as sport dances after the home games. winter and spring formals, costume parties, fraternity spon- sored all school functions, banquets, and good fellowship parties. Traditional functions include the annual White Rose Formal, Crescent Ball, Bali Bali Ball, and Toad Hop. Berg. Fred Boysen. Howard Brown. Bob Buchanan. Daniel Burger. Gene Cooper. Douglas Cooper. Gary Gaddis, Dan Gamborg. Dick Grannis, Henry Hannon. Ralph McCarty. Dennis McEwin. Bennie McPeek. Donald -234- Pilcher. Dave Rhoton, Drew Mrs. CHousemolherl Rimmer, Walter Sasser, Bill Simpson, Laird in-p Snow, Larry Spencer. Gary Steere, Dave Stocks, Sam Thompson, Craig Tracey, Edwin Wade, Phil Walton. Bill Whitacre, Jerry Whitmer. Rudy 'ing-. l l Annually Lambda Chi Alpha sponsors the toad hop during Greek Week. ZETA PSI CHAPTER OF LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 5- - H-Y l . 1 .. . Yi. 4. ,JE ,- :--ef:- In .,,.:.:y'Z , ,i' i - f ' - , . ' 13. 'u Y Jai? " . 'gg - L' ' - 'W ' ,, i- TA iv n 4, '. , . i Y . I F . - . 5953 Q , L 1 -ff . is Q f,l .1 The men of Lambda Chi participate in the lFC Sing. -235- i l The Phi Delta Beta house is located at ll20 McAllister Avenue. Since its founding in the spring of 1955 the Phi Delts have grown from the orig' inal five to a strong, active fraternity 0' forty men. Though a local fraternity a present, this group is petitioning Phi Del ta Theta fraternity which boast the larges alumni association in the Valley of th: Sun. This year has been one of success ana achievement, both in academics and i1 sports. The Phi Delts are now looking forward with great anticipation to tht receipt of their national charter at thi Phi Delta Theta convention this coming summer. PHI DEL TA BETA Ackhoff, Peter Bunch, Marjorie Mrs. Fisk, James Head, Don Landseagel, Robert Capt. Moore, Robert Strapp, Ed Avera, Keith fHousemotherl Fulton, Fred C. Hoff, Franklyn Advisor Nash, Patrick Thomas, Bob Bauer, Robert Cfobafgefr Roger Gaare, Don Honnen, William Maccfacfcen' James Robbins, Mike Todd, Marvin Bissett, John Cullen, Eddy Hahn, Ken Kennedy, Hiram Mackf.-hm Russo, Joseph Toney, Ken BIHHIOII, Dall Demae' Barry Hays, Stan Krumtum, Ken McAH'5te" ROC! Snow, Charles Townsend, Tim Duhame, Pete McClain, Jim -236- A volcano that puffed smoke, a 30 foot waterfall, a lagoon, and a com- p l e t e I y thatched house added to the effect of the an- nual Phi Sig Ha- waiian Ball. Phi Sigma Kappa marks this school year as one of growth, activities, and achievement. Chi Triton, now a chapter of over 80 actives and pledges, celebrated its eighth charter anniversary on December 4, 1957. Activities in the fraternity and on campus kept the Phi Sigs hopping. Social activities included the Moonlight Girl formal at Casa Blanca, where Sue Philpott of Chi Omega was crowned Moonlight Girl. Phi Sigs also had many aftergame parties, the Hawaiian Ball, the Carnation Ball, the weekend Snow Party in Flagstaff, the Hobo Hop, Founder's Day Banquet and exchanges with sororities on campus. Phi Sigs were Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Class presidents, AMS Vice-President, Junior Class Vice-President, Editor of the Sahuaro, yell leader, school intramural chairman, rally and tradi- tions board chairman, IFC Treasurer, and Phi Sig Kevin Brown was Homecoming King. Honoraries in which Phi Sigs had representation were Alpha Mu Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, and Pi Delta Epsilon. Phi Sigma Kappa was founded in 1873 on three cardinal prin- ciples - to promote brotherhood, to stimulate scholarship, and to develop character. The Phi Sig house is located at 414 Adelphi Drive. The men of Phi Sigma Kappa and their dates enjoyed a party at the Theme of the Gamma Phi Phi Sig ex Sky Riders Hotel after the ASU-U of Costumes varied to extremes at the me. Phi Sig-Chi Omega exchange. Anderson. Paul Brown. Kevin Culbertson. Barry Filigenzi. Angelo Gray. Budge Harper. Richard Kohlhase. Charles Ashbaker. Neil Caruso. Phil DeLaNoy. Tom Fisher. Charles Gurtler. Robert Henderson, Leland Kuhl, Mike Blair. Chuck Collins. Charles Drinen. Dick Freestone. Norman Hall. Graydon Howarth, Lawrence Kuyper, Jim Bolster. Paul Collins. Raymond Dryer, Lynn Friedman. Bob Hallickson. Harry Hunt. John Leech. Charles Borer. Roger Crawford. Bill Ellenson, Ronnie Gibford. Walt Hamilton. Bob Hunt. Mick Mackay, Harry Boyle- Daniel Cl'0UCh. RiCh21fd Ferguson. Fred Grassie. Walter Harness, Bob Jackson. Danny Mullen. Jim N W5 Sl fi' 'Ui li l A Jill ---Fi I ' Nelson. Iohn Parnell, Dick Reynolds. Bob Slattery. Tom Sumners. Warren Westall. Edward Williams. Tom Newman. Bryan Pettitt. Tom Searles, Denis Spencer, William Thomas. Jack Wellesley. Tim Wilson. Thomas B. Noble, Jerome Parrish. Kenneth Sheller. Terry Stokes. Gary Vanlandingham. Larry Will. John Wolff. Floyd O'Brien. Dan Plank. William Shepard. Jim Stutenroth. Fred Walker. Bill Williams. Gary Zimmerman, Wayne Parker. Charles Paulson. Pat Shepard, Joe Sullivan. Bill I-Oper' jim Fleming, Dick CHI TRITON CHAPTER OF PHI SIGMA KAPPA sg. ., ,- gg., gi' 2 Q7 ffl. G? 'I XL ' 'tl ii , 1 N NX, p X , . f My fp Y 1 -, . i l l A Actress Terry Moore presents Sharon Mickle a spray of roses after the announcement that Sharon was Pi Kappa AIpha's Calendar Girl. Pl KAPPA ALPHA In 1868 Pi Kappa Alpha was founded in the heart of the deep South at the University of Virginia and is still probably best known as "The Grand Old Fraternity of the South." From its proud early beginning Pi Kappa Alpha has grown into one of the great national fraterni- ties, with over 50,000 alums. Many of the outstanding men in the Phoenix area are found among the 150 Pi Kappa Alpha alumni in the valley. Pi Kappa Alpha is noted for its small but close-knit group. The man who is chosen to wear the white 240 shield of the Pi Kappa Alpha pledge pin must go through a strict period of pledge-training before he can be chosen to become an active Pi Kappa Alpha. Mem- bership standards are high. Traditional functions include the PiKA Calendar Girl, the Giant Red Thumb of the Pike Cheering Sec- tion, Dixie Days, and "The Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha." Faculty adviser is Colonel Edgar T. Poole and Bob Linville served as President. The Pi Kappa Alpha house is located at 37 East 7th Street. The Pi Kappa men completely renovated their new house when they moved in this year. DEL TA TAU CHAPTER Pl KAPPA ALPHA -241- Agin, Clyde Baker, Jim Copeland, Glen Davis, Lee DiCapua, Neil Garber, Lloyd Hales, Fred Klages, William Linville, Bob Stanton, Jim Tucker, Wayne Topping, Jim .' 33 .Q - 4 yi-.1 '-5: , ffm." "'1: L1-7' "'-Y'--5"'.2' ""-ii'U5I"15V7T'4.'Hf'lFf'fr'5'1 "'filg"r'i".-" T A u - wr 'ETL,trm:1:a: - 'I ' 7' , -' 11.7 J.'--.-vii.:sill-.'.f.-J.'L-.f --E'-M4 QI--"ref aavfqj"i -L-'i'g.21l.:f -f. c - ,- ,- fi ,-,13 fi n ,,f.,.ji ' ' ".q,,!':.,rM, - r.'w1 I. hail' I V. .1 -1 'TQHT-T,i7 5 igi:.5-V-if., '1-1: .il-,.y NE! IEHPA . i . gif' 5 " . g 1 r- .f.iil:.', ' .ji-'ru f 11, m,i5'15.:5g7,-, jf . Fx., .4 gi ' rn yi"J"I'- 1' I at it S- -V 1 A- aff .t1,'r-gaegseffilgge 'I' fir:-EWI..-il ful", 'fair '.'-""1Lu'1L':f"'i:- ,kind :ff be ,'.:':f- ..,-.-.,' , ,, 5 ,grim v,gi,,r,.- . 1-..,t5Q-mae f.: - -.7 1, ,,,.- ,, -S .,. ll . W-A ,ln The Sigma Nu house is located at 410 Adelphi Drive. The past year has been host to numerous successes by Sigma Nu under the management and guidance of its officers: Phil Fry, presidentg Jim Kerr, vice- presidentg Ed Gould, recorderg and Bob Ingersoll, tI'C21SLlI'6l'. Sigma Nu alumni also participated in the ideals of fraternity and university. Albright, Art Brown, Elliott Clark, Gary Colapinto, Don Craddocl-2, Marvin Fry, Philip Gorham, Brian Bowers, Richard Burtch, Charles A. Clovis, Lee Corley, Bud Darden, Robert Gilmore, Richard Hamilton, Bob - 242 - IHQCFSOII. R0bCfI Kerr, Jimmie Nowak, Ed Rainey, Hugh Scott. Charles Wainwright, Henry Wells, Phil Kenney, Robert Mi1CD0l1f1ld, DUHCHI1 Parsons, Bill Randle, George Sheedy, Bob Wall, Jerry Willms, Robert Kenniger, Donald Maxwell, Jim Peterson, Bruce Rigle, Jay Turner, Densil Ward, Michael Wonsley, Ron ZETA UPSILON CHAPTER OF SIGMA NU Sigma Nu members and their dates dance under the stars at their Spring Formal. -- 243 - Sl GMA --fq'f1'r:- ' ' - " -2.-iss' - - . '.' wir-i . '- lla E V. - 1 ' .HI up .- g. Pl org --1 7 a agxim l- - V ' , i 'N " ap .-vii The Sigma Pi fraternity was founded on Feb- i- ' ' .ruary 26, 1897, at Vincennes University, Vin- Q' W. cennes, Indiana. ight! WWW Highlights of the 1957-58 year were the Foun- ders' Day Banquet in February, the s e v e n t h Annual Barbershop Quartet Contest, and the an- nual Orchid Ball. The new chapter house at 826 McAllister Ave. is owned by the fraternity. Another important step this year was the forming of an alumni association in the Valley of the Sun. Faculty advisor for Beta Kappa Chapter is Dr. Lee P. Thompson, Dean of the College of Applied Arts and Sciences. Sigma Pi annually sponsors the Barbershop Quartet Contest. Three Sigma Pi's look at their charter. 244 BETA KAPPA CHAPTER OF l SIGMA PI fflii iii? ' l . ff . ,lt Q A 1 f A i l ' lf' 3,1-"l 3- - 5 . l t A 1 , W' ' , Q V V ti, ' t ni 1 Q f ' j. e 4. ' rv ll - K ' : l 1" .vl ' ' 'i ' ' 1 fl i ' l ll .lg lil ' 7 , l lf Sn-' ,- ,,-4 h D I Brunnetl. and Bruce Ballard. Seated are Frank Gruliano. Dean Thompson. Members standing left lo rig t are a e Advisor. and Vincent Cotanzoro. r 'i l ii . li l - ill it lv . f W si -I A V-J Standing left IO right are Lonnie Wallace. John Thomas and Don Morris. Seated are Ronald Rice. Frank Zelmer. Charles Allen and Ed Anderson. -245- SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was founded in 1901 on the campus of Richmond College at Richmond, Virginia. From this beginning, it has grown to a national fraternity with an approximate membership of 58,000 men in 144 active chapters in all major colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. In February of 1952, Arizona Alpha Chapter at Arizona State was installed as the first Sigma Phi Epsilon Chapter in Arizona. Present Chapter officers are: J. Richard Melendez-President, L. L. McCord-Co-ordinator, Edward Rugenstien- Secretary, Richard Scrivano-Comptroller. Facul- ty advisors are: Dr. Luther Finley, Captain Hilde- brand, and Dr. Clothier, with Dr. George Calder- wood as Alumni advisor. The Sig Ep's sponsor many events: the Queen of Hearts Ball, an annual Ugly Man contest, and the Jane Wayland Easter Egg Hunt. As exempli- fied by their motto, Sigma Phi Epsilon is "The Fraternity with a Heart." Clay, Duane R. Evans, Tom Laren, Robert Mattison, John McCord, Larry L. Melandez, Richard Paquin, Ronald Petersen, David Reed, Lynn Rost, Mike Rugenstein, Ed Stanley, Larry Vail, Oscar W -2 46 THETA CHI Theta Chi was founded 102 years ago at Norwich Uni- versity in Vermont. Since then it has expanded to 121 chapters at most leading colleges and universities in the nation. Chartered on May 16, 1953, Delta" Epsilon this year received the Fraternity's Sidney Ann Gilpen Lewis Me- morial Trophy for being the chapter showing the greatest progress. Three members were on the Student Senate, others were Vice President of the Sophomore Class, Pres- ident of the Interfraternity Council, in Alpha Mu Sigma, and Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. The Theta Chi Dream Girl Formal, held each spring, is one of the outstanding social events of the year. Theta Chi not only tries to forward the Greek move- ment on the Arizona State campus, but also is interested in developing leadership and maintaining scholarship among the members. l il J 'i l ii .4 l l l "Las Vegas Party"--Thousands in stage money! l i Arnow, Chet Atkins, Joe Barham, Gary Beasley, Clair DEL TA EPSIL ON CHAP TER Beasley, George F. Beasley, James Boyer, Paul Brown, Phil -247- Casey, Guy Crow, Denny Franco, Vincent Hamby, Marvin Hill, Tommy Hoeft, Jack Jarrett, Larry Lovelace, Kent McConnell, Phil Nester, Murlin Orfall, Warren Paul, Dave Paxton, Larry Tavormina, John G. Thomas, Alvie TKE members and their dates pose for ,'gjif:f'T'TT" ' pictures at their winter formal. ' I , l TAU KAPPA EPSILON Tau Kappa Epsilon was founded nationally at Illinois Wesleyan University on January 10, 1899, and now boasts of 143 active chapters located in 40 states and Canada. This has been a significant year for Beta Xi chapter in at least two respects. It is the tenth anniversary of TKE on the Arizona State campus and also of National Fraterni- ties, Tau Kappa Epsilon being the first to enter. The chapter also purchased a house located at 231 E. 13th Street. 4 Fill' Barnes, Dave Battese, Stanley Brown. Bob Crais, Willis E. Davis, Perry Dunham, William R. Fay, Patrick Freeman, Louie Glabe, Donald Huntress. Douglas Hutchison, Gail Ketchum. Charles TKE's put the final touches on t the night before the parade. Knoski, Jerry Koelsch, Peter Merritt, Charles CAdvisorD Miller, Tom Mitten, Tony Nickle, Clyde Rickard, Dave Seliger, Dale R. Shaffer, Daniel Tate, Shelby VanHouten. Fred Walker, Howard Wood. Robert Woodmansee. Glenn Zoellner, Tom I 4 heir float The Tau Kappa Epsilon house is located at 231 East 13th Street BETA Xl CHAPTER OF TAU KAPPA EPSILON EJ, il, 1 l 249 - Three new organizations be- came members of the Greek movement at Arizona State this year: two sororities, Del- ta Gamma and Alpha Phi, and one fraternity, Sigma Chi Sigma. 415.354 Members of Sigma Chi Sigma are John Beardsley, Bob Boyle. Allen Carson, Ron Hunt, C. L. Johnson. Joe Ledwidge, Steve Simmons, Jim Stevens, Bill Zu- howski. Edmund Bartylla, Wil- liam Bowles. Louis Channey. Patrick Clifford. Arthur Echter- nacht. Charles England, Jaime Farre, Edwin Fantz. Harvey Hoffman. George Hussey, Robert Lairson. John Stephens. Carlos Succi. John Tucker. and Gary Walker. Members of Delta Gamma are Marilyn Arnold, Diane Blommel, Susan Bump, Janet Christensen, Susan Betty Cosgrove, Janet Horton, Mary Lou Hudlow, Alliene Hymes, Treva Johnson, Rita Lunenschloss, Nancy gle, Arden Lawrence, Susan Loeffler, Shirley Ann Agee, Mary Anderson, Antoinette Diorio, Rosemary Simg Beverly Urdall, Sue Steffan. Sandra Jean Bushell. Nancy Estep, Marilu Carol Johnson, Rosalie Robinson, Nancy Suess, x P P Members of Alpha Phi are Jud Allison, Sandra Bales, Sandr Branhill, Dee Chavez, Emil Cunningham, Marlys Doyle, Car ol Futrelle, Joanne Smoot, Parr Gannarelli, Eva Grammar, Sallj Kenny, Ann Marie Piercey, D' ane Swital, Marcia Wartheri Barbara Donn, Gail Hall, Li Dingbaum, Linda Mills, Carolyi Burns, and Freda Bergamo. SQ 4. X A I' l 1 i t i XX Q J l I l ' ' UPG-OCA l l l K I t I rf, fr 1' f, r. M. Q A 1, Eglv, ,,4,A,. - 'eV:'r' 51:25. 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G.. iv. 1- "L.'3l-f'2f' .51 - fs: ,"":" "1-' Q -. .v-,Q33 :f-Q x J. -fr , L V-.L ,,L3y,,I .rg . I f.,5,fa" 11551, va,-.g,f1 M91 ',,:+y , . f'1'!T' - 4 4-1, ' lt fi, .PQ FQ? gil. . :'.,1y"-, 1,6 .J H9 '3.e"A,sl1 M-, W. 31 .. ' 4 : -:vu . ' my P' sf 331 , ' .Q 5' Ei ef, g, "xv " 1 '3 x ' " , V- .fi 1 ,'-,.4 14.5-1: f'--..,,,CY mizn... x A . ,.:,f,, ,Lv '. ,M-,E X , " V . sus, . If-X' ' r ,, . '. am I r 4-.4 . X f I . qt - 7, -,1 -' -gr"-12' 15 H 4 H.,-Q 4 x 5- '- .' V Y P V Q! -?L5g, v- -' wh-A-:rr X, : 1 A f ,Q x 1 1. Y, Q ul x w - x, j ' 'L ,N mg! INDEX Graduation .......,....., Freshman Week ........ Head Residents' Tea ..... Pledge Presents .,......,, Parents' Day ........,..... AMS Fashion Show ..... Homecoming ............ AS - U of A Game .... Annual Activities ..,. New Stadium ..,..., Editor's Page ....,.. W.. I -v-A P. , - 7.4 , f lf , ' I.-,ri I 1 if 4 i ,,f . Y: Ms u , x ii.. d V 1 J ? X Q 1 1 -U ,U W 1 '-up -' 2 '+L-Ha: ' . 1' 4 5 ff 2 i I ,l a 5 E , ,Q A Q 3 f-A Z ,A jf . 'w.r .ily ' 'iii' 3 G f I lf! 57 .' .- V4 A L1 .. h . -L ' M41 1, 55: ' . Mm! V ' is U , 6 ' I, ::gIf'f' ? 'W nv:-fx- , A . , . - ,K " r f. 'P ' ' 4 - in x Q - We 1 , "F -.,- ' . 1 r - -' me ' . 'Q r ak ' - 'fi 5 I 1 , , -W' -H---' ,f fr' Q 251 252 254 255 256 258 259 270 274 286 290 1 , 1 ,J 2: v 7'- . I" 0 7 - iff I , 1 fi ff' QQ' 45' ' 'Pi J." 3 Place in line is marked by side- walk numbers. "Well, I finally made it!" GRADUATION Last May approximately 1,000 students marched across Goodwin Stadium field into the East stadium to receive their college diplomas. In addition to four-year degrees in Bach- elor of Arts and Bachelor of Science, the Master and Doctor degrees were given in greater numbers than ever before, indicating the progress Arizona State is making as an institution of higher learning. A.S. President Gammage addresses graduates. "Hail! - and farewell!" - 250 After receiving their sheepskins, AS grads take their professional skills throughout the United States and in many foreign countries. "But I don't need a bath!" Artists preparing their paints. "My, what a good wife you'll be." State Department of Health offers free X-rays to students. "'A stitch in time . . . I And it only hurts for a little while -252- freshman week Frosh meet President Gammage The usual hustle-bustle occurred this year as the incoming freshmen were thoroughly indoctrinated to college life. Freshman Week com- menced with an assembly where the new students were welcomed to Arizona State by the President, student body officers, and the faculty. A whirl of assemblies, rallies, mixer dances, group meet- ings, exams, rush parties, painting the "A," and a freshman picnic were among the week's activities. Registration, the last two days of the week, added to the turmoil. At the close of the week, fresh- men had many new and enjoyable experiences to relate to next year's newcomers. Free food and plenty of it! First chance to breathe between bites -253- Freshmen, too, must learn to yell' Members of the McClintock hall council, and A.W.S. President, Locha Diaz welcome Mrs. Lavina Crunk, housernother of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity house. Head Resident Tea Head residents and hall councils of the women's dormitories were honored at the annual Head Residents' Tea. Fraternity and men's dormitory presi- dents also escorted their housemothers to the tea. Guests met the hall coun- cils and officers of each dorm. A tour of the women's dormitories terminated at McClintock Hall where refreshments were served and' the head residents were introduced to all the students and guests attending the tea. Final preparations are made for the Head Residents Tea by Miss Frederick, Palo Verde Hall, and three of her girls. - 254 PLEDGE PRESENTS The annual Pledge Presents was held in the Memorial Union Ballroom. The pur- pose of Pledge Presents is to introduce the sorority pledges to the fraternity men. The girls were presented and introduced, and then they were escorted to the side- lines by the pledges of the fraternities. The escorts were honored by the first dance, and refreshments were served later in the evening. Sorority pledges prepare to make their debut before the fraternity men. Left to right are Pat Partin. Kappa Delta: Jackie Haimes, Alpha Epsilon Deltag and Sandy Colwell, Alpha Delta Pi. Rexy Price, left, Chi Omega, and Kathy Gandrud. Janie Groth. Sigma Sigma Sigma, receives a cor Kappa Delta, put on the finishing touches. sage from Marvin Hamby, l.F.C. President. - 255 - President and Mrs. Grady Grammage, hosts, greeted parents during the day's events Parent ' Day "Y 1IlgS 2iIlLl ZISSCHIDIICS. "Where did you say that building was?" Parents were equipped with maps to help them find their way on campus. -256- PARENTS' DAY Parents' Day activities got under way with a special hour-long Parents' Day assembly in the Memorial Union Ballroom. Dr. H. D. Richardson, Academic Vice-President, was the principle speak- er. Open house was held in the dormitories and organizational centers after the assembly. The special program also included a tour of the cam- pus and a reception in the Memorial Union lounge. The parents were guests at the Arizona State-New Mexico A 8a M football game in the evening. Awards were presented during half-time ceremon- ies at the game. Parents' Day "A" blankets went to Mr. and Mrs. Lawson Tucker of Tempe for having the most children attend Arizona State, eight in all, and to Mr. and Mrs. Julio de Pro- phetes of Chester, Pennsylvania, for having trav- eled farthest to attend. An after-game dance hon- ored the parents later in the evening. Parents' Day is sponsored annually by the Junior Class. Vice-President and Mrs. Richardson chat with Dean and Mrs. Overman at the reception. parents receive iegisiiaiioii and Campus guide material. Arizona State students and their parents listen to assembly 257 program. The ten best dressed students at Ariona State were announced during the A.M.S. Fashion Show. They are Gino Della Libra, Judy Jones, Treva Johnson, Nancy Taillon, Sally Van Kirk, Pat Hildrith, and Dave Eastlake.Winners not pictured: Ed Hickcox, George Lerg and Carey Gregory All set for the fashion show, the models wait for the big moment. The typical college outfit worn by this stu- dent was one of the many casual styles shown by Phoenix firms. Formal styles in men's and women's clothes were displayed by students during the fashion show concluding "Dress-Up' week. r . M. S. Fashir Week A fashion show, including casual, school. and formal dress for the typical college student, was spon- sored by A.M.S. at the conclusion of "Dress-up" week. Outfits were put on display by leading firms in Phoenix and the valley. Prizes were donated by the firms also, and a drawing took place during the fashion show. Seventy five door-prizes were given to students with lucky numbers. The ten best-dressed college stu- dents were chosen during fashion week, and the winners were an- nounced during intermission at the fashion show. 1. ,r,-Ag. In 1 :if-5 U. l 1 v I 1 l -258- SNTQQTY 6:-Am 35 W rr .YE Q 'j-Q' N V 'T Q ,.1'fY5. 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WHYQ' if WESTERN WEEK WESTERN WEEK Annual Western Week activities included the crowning of the Homecoming King and Queen, western-style Bar-B-Q, a western "stomp" street dance, and a beard contest. The corral, patrolled by cowboys, enforced the traditional wearing of three items of western attire. The corral was set up in front of West Hall. Students enjoy western street "stomp" in front of the Memorial Union. Salad-and-beans, chuck wagon food. is served to Arizona State cowboys. 260 'P x . i Beard contest winners show off their prize growths. Awards were given for the longest, the reddest, the scrawni- est, and the most unique beards. Aggnes brand a calt to start Western Week rollmg. How are ya' fixed for blades? 3: pci! ,Fiat , , Q. -EA ,f VJ' VY1, .-: t d r N . I 4, .-' I 1 . X x v. N x' cf HCMECQMING ROYALTY HOMECCMING if ,, ff' -H '. ..- - 'T ' 'iw , .ci 2 .V : X i , The History of Arizona was the theme for the Homecoming floats this year. Various fraternities and sororities, relig- ious organizations, clubs, and halls entered floats in the contest. The History of Arizona was depicted in unique ways. Many student groups stayed up all night before the parade to finish their floats. The parade route included a tour through Phoenix and Tempe. Many students turned out for the Western Week street dance where Jackie Atkerson and Kevin Brown were elected Queen and King from a group of twelve candidates. They reigned over all Homecoming activities. -263- DELTA SIGMA PHI WINS SWEEPSTAKES AWARD Delta Sigma Phi won top honors in float division for the second consecutive year, "The Hands of History" was their entry in the Arizona history category, ,Q -of ,gum KY' -qu , E311 W - v... -L 1' ' The Homecoming planning committee held one of its more enjoyable meetings to discuss plans for the Homecoming weekend. The committee planned all activities for students and grads as well as directing the Homecoming parade and house decoration contests. -264- I FLQAT WINNERS p e . Float prizes were given in three divisions, sorority, fraternity, and special interest groups. Judges named the winners after the parade in Phoenix and Tempe. Sa- huaro Hall won an art award for its Phoe- nix Bird entry. The Women's Athletic Association won first place in special interest groups with this "Baron of Arizona" entry. 15 i Fraternity division first was taken by Phi Sigma Kappa with the Indian and white man war theme. Alpha Delta Pi won the sorority divi- sion, with a replica of Tombstone's famous Birdcage Theatre. i 1 WINNING DECORATIONS Delta Sigma Phi was first place winner in the fraternity house decorations. This is their second consecutive year for the honor. Alpha Tau Omega took second place with Sigma Nu coming in third. First place in the hall decorations was awarded to North Hall. They depicted the football teams of l9l7 and 1937. Matthews Hall and South Hall took sec- ond and third places in the hall decora- tions. First place winner in hall decorations goes to North Hall. Delta Sig' s welcome the alumni with their first place house decorations A luminous rainbow and pot of gold made a striking house decoration for East Hall. West Hall browns toast for the team of '32, one of the teams honored at Homecoming. Alpha Tau Omega won second prize with "Tempe or bust." Class of 1917 was also honored at Homecoming. Y ...A ee.. 1 gl l l V l l l 267 - lr. , ' . t. Ire, , , . V 5, I , tl 14:11 3.45. 6721- Locha Diaz, President of Associated Women Students, presents "Mr, Preferred" trophy to Dick Finley as his date, Trish Kall, looks on. STAR An Indian and desert motif was the set- ting for this year's Desert Star Formal. Katchina dolls, silver sprayed sage, and silver conchos decorated the Union Ball- room. Rani Louthan was general chair- man for the dance. During intermission Dick Finley was an- nounced, "Miz Preferred of the.Year," and Sue Cully and Ted Newman enter- tained with their singing. Nice reward for being elected "Mr, Preferred," isn't it, Dick? ORMAL Jo Jo Craddock, Graydon Hall, Rani Louthan, and Warren Sumners chat during a band intermission. L A serious moment in the festivities as Ted Newman, recording star of Arizona State, prompts thoughtful looks with a sad ballad . . . about love, of course! -269- The Hellraisers, Arizona State's yelling squad, gather for the evening pep rally before the U game. "NO CLASSES TODAY! NO CLASSES TODAY!" This was the chant of 1,000 students at the Wednesday morning pep rally before Thanksgiving vacation and the coming Saturday night AS-U ofA football game. The chant came true. Following cheers led by the yell leaders, the introduction of Dr. H. D. Richardson as AS newest yell leader and his yell, music from the pep band, dances by the pom-pon girls, Dan Devine's introduction of his assistants and the team, Dr. Grady Gammage declared school dismissed until the following Monday. The pom-pon girls and pep band led the students through the different buildings, yelling and singing to notify students still in classes that they could leave. Saturday afternoon, on game day, AS students showed their spirit and aspirations by having a car pep rally in Phoenix. , , if-.. -I-V mf., .,.. ,. BEAT- Vice-President Richardson dons a letter sweater to act a cheerleader for the pep rally. I '- ' " f H-1 .1 l -3 - li , J -Z it f. J - 1 ' 1 -. 'S " ,, .1 'Q '- 5.47 .4 ,. '-ni. 2 -. r raid. 3 4. Dr. Gammage gives a spirited pep talk to students before the U. game. Behind him is the Arizona Flag, given each year to the winner of the contest, - 270 ll XX U of A Wildcat is tamed by AS "Satina," Jo Jackson Tired Tucsonian crosses finishing line in front of the AS Memorial Union for lst place in bicycle race. Students cheered wildly as ASAS President, Dick Dodson, rang the Victory bell forty-seven times representing the 47-7 score. - 271 - "QQ 272 A crowd of solemn spectators awaited in the stadium and a group of tense Sun Devil football players waited in the locker room for the first quarter of the 1957 U of A-AS football game to begin. lt was this game that spoiled Arizona State's perfect record last year with a 7-O upset. Expressions changed as the Sun Devils went on to defeat the Wildcats 47-7 and added the season's next-to-last game to the winners column for a perfect season. Arizona State and Auburn were the only undefeated major schools in the country this year. Physical Education classes practice y and teach the principles of modern dance. Q 3 I Q . A 1 0 , il Sym poslum Dramatic motion and original chore- ography were components of this in- terpretative dance by Doug Wood and Q Irene Duran. w .,J. Students from 19 Arizona high schools compared notes on modern and classic types of dancing at the Arizona State annual High School Dance Symposium. A series of original compositions by the Orchesis Modern Dance Honorary were presented. All contained the theme of television programs, either serious or satirical. An international folk dance was also performed. Arizona State students conferred with high school stu- dents on dance methods and college teaching of modern dance. ' -c .,.: , , .gf get .W 6 i .f- l X i 39515 :P af nf. -ffliv-H J' 'fl 521' if .' j vl i " ' ' .932-E?-' fr . h. .ffl -' 'T' :' re-' 7' nl' : ,i TQ, T- 'P ' 5 E.: + -'N ' g s - 1 5. +I- , 'K - Q.. 14 .. . 'ff'-A-.p,-1" . 31 - ".. ff if e '-5. ' "ahah ,f'r5?7tf:5- 5 Kiper - -- , . -1. ' Neizg. . 55? 1s"'. ' 113333 I'-P' - Ta , 'i' , if .-,-- :W - --Q K " '-'-i..B,,.,,:--N'-s- '- - .A r,- . ' 71's ffm t.w c-1: far t? N -' M - v-11-:Q ,as --Q -s.--Y. :'. ' - ':'-" U' ig' 'arse si I M-ggi: f --'-'-- ' 'Wh we ,. 1 nu.:-w -'t 'Tf1.-a i r T-'fslgqjiy' ' 'N-'42 l'f.'f1'- ?:f":2-fifagir . ' -- .,-was-giffsfszg W .,-fJ...L ' ' ":e ,411-T'-q ' , ' . 7,-.-gI3.,' -::f'a.zf.'lf"'5'g-ffl'-z. A-e-'Ei-. .Wi 'sf' -, -:-ikqg cp:....gg':+'f-.- "v Ag. ' -1 .IS-afw.v:J:.f,:-'f I fr' A- f' F '1'1fii+3+'?13GfQ-'2.f'fs 1 . ., , ,. ' .':6H.v"'i-,Q '-"fwiN'3:1,-' -,, ..'-'4?f?fS7-E, S. A 3- f-1:1-I .fr-., .. ' - -- " ' ' .1314-,"Q3 2 '43, ifa--19:11:33 '- ::,-:'P.,521?E5,55-- , .5 - 273 - ".' falgs-'f4Q-Z5 V 5, 5.. .wg-s.,.3? Students contribute to the Christmas spirit at the Memorial Union decoration. party. This tree was decorated in the upper lounge and could be seen from the outside. 5 rf' Eff? Z7 if T"fl'.f 2 i 1 :S-'fi'1ff'3Q' fs V 5 , ffii!2i?1llQ-1.r.- iQi"2':.:.7tiJ1-Qf- niffw ' -.fifift .---I7 , ffilv, Fi?:j11'5- sei" 1 T'lf-5123.5 , -eww: fl, -fe., ,zaz ri ..-f---cv-try ., -'12 . V- t .e':f.-T , ,,..,-' ..-is-.alfg r,-. f ' -- t ye! afiifvsw-.'..-Af1s?f 0:21 fl an .4 5'-c f ' age.--'ft , Y Spf ff' ' ' '1?2,l5"i iff 'lritglg L V 'ver' - V Q.-L.: ..5'Ev.. My -nf 1 :wa YL- fr ' 1.. -- -,- , 11,-.ff-..1., ,LQtLA.,.,i '1 ' TLA- tr' f-,. V. , . 5 .,..!.531:,.u- ' ' g:'S1.a31 'agp fy ff:,.1 gg, ,, Lis., 1,'::.-- Q ,ptr -.-.st-,N 1 -ri' ' ':,r..L5 X--iff 7-LE-'ff'f. 'I 7 ..-fl-'iifv at f'1,S:J, T311 fi-T. Ci: '31-?ff7E'ff' DTV' .. 'i 1 .AT4i5:?1? -, lfjrikfgl- -,-' Jig' ,gil A :tie 3.3.4 gi :A f -iklql-,Ty -' .121 ,c-if ' '.',-3 r ' -'::ri5'g1IESyf- 1 12 An ,iii 7121. :Hi Y, N im.. Iggy., 'V .X 151 7' 'ft' ' ' "l??1,i3Z9ia:1'fs:r 'ff H ,415 -jeg-ferr, -5 ' -ij.3'f1fi'-tt..-+23-f -, ' 2151- gi, .air L.iff.-3--':-2:Jtf2:1,:--- C -'?-.Nl-'ff Lfiiiig :ea "H--,.,,,1eai.ggY,',L': ' ' F ' ' , fzzvj' J xi Eff f- -EQ-V-.1 , 1 .2-Y. t,.f'- wir . - 1 we .w1f2'2i1,a., . if , 4. -- Q , 1, 1 ij' tficqffi.1:g,P:e1'.4.-j-.P 1 - f. 5111.-N. "ff :', ', .., .,fc.i.- -. 7 bs. .,,, ' - if, -.- .. . 7.51 J --.J--.'.g,,r. ...vw ,Ci--. Lf, vw 4 .iz ,. ..:-1-ff' , ,, rr-f ,, -.- "5-1,-rg F-Li'-332116-:.L 1-r gf1',5-"JW:-'ff5" ' - ' 'VZ' A " ." -to-'. ' ' . . iff? 2-.92 -gf-v',."'.lHv" ' 'Z .1 'w .".',! 11'-,L 3"' 'V ..' - - 'I ew- : V- ,-L. '.-:'-:. ' . ,K 1 5 f-g'-.- ,Ag 5:37,-,.'.--14 ri ' 9' ' .f'." fx-C35iii-'-'5f5'??f" -ll3?Efrfi?3'f" ' - w '-'Li ff:Q'---:ef ',5?.:lf'.'f!-j' "J " ,, t i gli' -'- 4 f:Efi:Z'::-' 'A ' ' Q: 1 'f' .:vv.it.i?-,.-.- Sprays of leaves and clumps of tumbleweed, paint- ed and shining, glowed on every table. These stu- dents find the spraying fun, but no matter how hard you spray there's always a place you've missed. '1Ff.Z,f ' T 1 - J -,-,sg 2i.ZT'e5f"22f:, 'cgzffvx-'f A ' - ' f " ' F T 1 l'ii ffffffh-f ,'-s- f Wt in ' lie- tl 'liijk' :.., w 2, ,lr 1. -1 1- -."" -.Jun-'J E-. if, -7 ,. .. ,, 1 fggu Y 1'-H "mf ' '-and L ,- C Special Christmas activities were held in halls, religious meeting centers, and in Memorial Union, making the Arizona State campus a bright city of colored lights and decorations. Carolers could be heard almost every night spreading the joy and cheer of Christmas. Many organizations sponsored families and collected food for the needy. A.M.S. sponsored the traditional toy drive to which halls and organizations contributed old but repairable toys for children who would otherwise have had no Christmas. The Memorial Union completely changed its atmos- phere as students crowded into lounges and coffee shops with arms full of decorations, sprays and leaves. 274 Yes, Santa visited Arizona State for the M.U. Christmas party! Did the little girl get what she wanted for Christ- rnas? Artists at heart, these stu- dents paint a Christmas Mural on the main en- trance. Paint dripped, fig- ures were formed, and the M.U. took on festive at- : mosphere. The student religious council presented a Christmas program complete with Nativity Scene and palm branches. Religious groups on campus were represented in the program, and stu- dents from each group participated in the music or nativity play. -275- + BAND TRIP , .gr 1 l , Band members load the chartered bus in preparation for Naps are hard to catch on a band trip, but fh1S n the long journey to Disneyland. seems to be sacked out O.K. 2 li N The Arizona State Sun Devil Band makes its grand entrance into Disneyland in full garb. -276- 4.4 1 '1 . 1 Q, Pg... .., - California and Disneyland were the destinations of the Arizona State Sun Devil Band in November. The band played concerts at Disneyland and par- paded down the main street of the park. The band also performed at the Los Angeles Rams' football ame, Yuma, and at the Arizona State-San Diego State game during the trip. e Graceful flamingos strut in the background Little time was left between concerts, marches, loading, unloading as three Arizona State band members enjoy and practicing for the traditional en route chat. the Disneyland Zoo. ,n 'ill K KCI 1 ' .5-. gif- i-'sei Carolyn Ingle and Sandy Colwell make hasty work with box lunches and cold drinks. - 277 -- y LAvEs SALE Bid S5 now, who'll bid 36? And the Spurs were sold to do washing, iron- ing, hashing, and many'other duties. Sold to the highest bidder, the girls served at fraternity houses, sorority houses and residence halls. The auction will be a traditional Spur activity to earn money and will be held first semester of every year. Spurs also collected clothes for a mental institution, and sponsored services there at the beginning of each semester. ome of the 25 Arizona State Spurs await to be sold to hash at dorms or fraternity houses. at Tracy irons a shirt while Kay Palmer and Sandy Davidson Sold to the highest bidder was Kay Kuykendall. Her skills were ursue other duties after their sale. cleaning, typing or ironing. .,e,g, , 9 I I MEI' lirfili il Il ilg uri .J KAYDETTES Kaydettes was first organized on campus last March and has since been an active group at Arizona State. The main purpose of this group is to act as Honorary Sponsors for the Army R.O.T.C. as hostesses at their social functions, and acting as company sponsors during reviews, parades, and inspections. From these thirteen girls the queen candidates for Melba are chosen. un, -Jn Kaydettes consists of a Regimental Command- er, lst Battalion Commander, 2nd Battalion Com- mander, an executive officer, public information officer, and eight honorary commanders. Army R.O.T.C. honorary, Pershing Rifles, helped or- ganize Kaydettes. Captain W. Beamer is the advisor of the group and Ed Toporak acts as liaison. From left to right, Honorary Army R.O.T.C. sponsors: Lt. Colonel Ann Ahern, Lt. Col. Carolyn Reed, Major Sandy Colwell, Major Katrina Sabey, Col, Beverly Tang, Major Diane Rose, Major Linda Tousa, Major Barbara Defer, Major Jessica Thomas, Major Valerie Clark, Major Vicki I.eBaron, and Captain Beamer. Not pictured is Lt. Col. Barbara Dean and Major Joan Martin. 280 ' V f V , x . ' V., 4- -- ' A vb, Vw- v--wr---:Q-1. V- -- .-1 .- - V. . 13. 25'-9:2 75552 - "F f'4gf5:'f-. LV.-'-9. f!f'."5Nl2f' ' 2. ,' - f.fT" 214'-' ' ' 4:-:V-f"V "I-Sf:-. A C 'V"l:Y'1'Vi - . 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SF-dll OPERA WORKSHOP Directed by David Scoular and open to all sophomores, juniors, and seniors, the Opera Workshop presents four productions each year. The premier performance in Arizona of Seymour Barab's "Chanticlier" was given at the Phoenix Little Theatre by the group this year. Also given were "Bastien and Bastiene" by Mozart, and "Il Fabarro" by Puccini. The students are in charge of their own makeup, props, scenery, and costumes as well as the acting and singing roles. Three of the workshop stars in "Chanteclier take their finale. A dramatic scene takes place in front of the hen house. APPlYinLl mflkellp Correctly TakC5 an -282- artist. Chi Omega Folk Dance Chi Omega Folk Dance 'F'-X ij"-XX 4'-Ty lift TX f if ' -To if li ,i "" li 'L : 2,5 X it ill it ,fm lift lg l H get l ttyl- i in of U t3.'L.f1mLf--iff.Q lu .ons 2,41 . t is ss 4-dh - ieimfffeti With over 20 groups competing, Chi Omega murals. Restricted PE. won the tap division for won first in both folk und modern dance divisions the second year with their l'Winter Wonderland." for the second yenr in the W.A.A. dance intru- Kzippa Delta Folk Dance - 283 - 11 1,-11 1-If -,V 1 1m - 11 ,..v 4 , .-N , ,,..,. -. 1 ' L--. - - 1 , -- 1- ' ' 1 1- f. W 1 -. - V1 1 , J, .1 fx 4, lg, 1, 11 ff ,f f 1 3 N l , -i 1 , .1 , l 'X l fg ly - 1 1 1 ' N I 1 V N Y 1 11 X ,f ! 1 1 f' I. 1 ' l 1 ' N- ' i ' f ' X. ' 1 . 1 f. - - 1 , l 1 1 1 Q '- 1 ' I M X ,IX K 1 P if l 1i X. W ,R I , 1 ly , N, 1 A 1 , 1 1 1 Il 4, I X l Q'rLQa 111' 'il 4 '.l :Q ' ...QQ-1 . .4 "5 L- 2, ,1 I 1.4 i.J l ' l -ri Qjll ' "I wonder what the chances ure: of gaining :in zithlciic scholarship to Arizona Sinus." This ques- tion was llfiliill lay nmny high school athletes dur- ing Senior Day, Fife nizh i1QE:n0l 9ffiIiUl"- 5p1i1i1CV vmiiivs ll 1a1hlu i0 discuss , 1.- '. ., .-11X-f- L.'14.,'i:"-- 111 Irv' 1 md. .Ll .-'..:f Ann Mitchell, !'CI3l'65QTlliI7g Norah Phoenix High School. mis chosen :in .fxrizfoxm Sunck firsz Senior Day Q uccn. Ann was crowned hy Dial: Finley :xx hes' zzlicmlzlnis smiled zippsxwail. 'timcs for correction :md psp f'f'J fff' , ' ' , i' A f' I fi ff' 1 ffl ,Y "t tt . ,' w '-.A .t 1 f t , W 1 , "J 1 , J . ,N , , 1- w . 1.1 1 f. 7 ' v t i4'Q-,Q L ,J 4 Ai -Q. t: f'ffflI'? ' 'fi , T ff w t fy V ig t k 1 y . . I i ' '-,H f t , ' --j ,Yr -- . sv :I g ,I Before and nftcr' concerts are ntvuuys gonti Imtotznzngg on tin-tr concert tour. thc choir slitmls ruzttiy for :L song. Choir director it, David Suoulznz Sleep is rare on any tour, so "cut naps" must he caught whenever The quartet nccompanixxi the choir and sang at Disney- possiblc. land and other concert locations. -285- ,, .. . gm. ,, N, - . an W f---- V f -,r-,,": ,.-, V , 'J ,.,. .. 1 f ,, w .E 1' 41...-,' , 2 1- xg-'fg . A - -. ...I . ,,.,, 1 wr '. -tl 1 N17 -' , Y. I ., A , "1 ' mn' ,,. ,, '33- ,,f ,V-YH. -1 V 14, f.j,,e1f-.2-ff'-3+ fi :- Ili" WT. ' . ... . -74,.,..--...- , .-Q tl ., ,Q- f-nw V .ggff f ,-.,- A .3 - It ' fix ' mi. ', 4- .15 '- 1- K '45 V 'f . 1 ' A K K "-if - 1.3 .rf as ,A , V1-7' 'few Q: Q Ar X5 -Claw. X Agia A s-.,, ...sp-, 111. ' - - . -Q", i ' . 9 'u- " 5 1-. 4 f 1-ri ' .1 ' II. v 4. 3 - 3. . sr lf 5-Fe Wal' + 41 M H 1 - , X gill-EEIXA an A -.3 w '., .513 fa' w, 3 ' .2 :?fl az s,-sw 4 'ff 'BW f A, , Q' ,U ga, .li 5. A f... -M- r-,. : 1-46 H u,'-.1:1: . ,- ix 1'-ng 4253- ., ws'- 1 .5.-, RQ X . 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"'15if"?f Q!f:1g,fjO: i' 1."ij-fit? -1 1':f"f1'f- ",!'.'.1,.'f'.1"1f. ---. ,g 7,---f " ' , ,. 1,15 3: 11, Q 11,1,--,11f1f.11f41?Q5K,-.1i- 'fmxw :Pe-z1,::1+'::W,1. ri if 1'gQw4511:F:u:-:gig-:-,521,Sal:,e3f.'A'+x13111:-A . 11:24 1 , ' 1-15.1 H'-'.',f. dll ', ' .' 1 " 49 111:-A -. .'1' ' , ,,,,,, ,-If "' ' 1 f Q-Y -. . '- "'1, ff- -1.. :'.-".1':,-f1'11'- f -' 1 .- , 1,-1 ,,r,- x-- fm- 1- 1 - , , --. -- , - 'A f 1 , -1. , .-,,,4, ' P".4,.'1-e.1::.1P1. ' '-F' .1 xl 'Z 1, ' 1 f 1 ' ' ' " 1 1 -f-w9,1f1-1-f'1i""f"".'i A 3"T':5 Y' " ' Qfef: 131. X""'1fdf145T' 1' ' 'vw 1 1 ' ',, ,L -,vjgp-11: ,fr'f'f:'1""""" 22175. ,, 'T""' ' .':tAi.,,"' " : ,1..,l: 1.,:::.,,1r-.?a1::Q 15:1 1,1131 N. 1.-,...,,.,:,,. I fr gf - f 1 I 1 Mig-'.f1f,:s.1eL,?"fj'g,jfjff"Y "" V' ' , ' ' ' f - .Y 1 " ,. A 1 LY A4 4 M .W ' ,f.Q12, X " +V- . Af'-5 -J' f 7 - .11 I ' ' 1 -- , 1 , ,M F 1, A 1'f4 3' "'-' ,1 " ' Q 1 5 F111 'Q 1-' ' fi- - VV , 1 W A, ' 1- . ' jj' wrt 5 Q4-N 1 .f,, Q 'jf f 11152 ' ' ' 1 1-K.-I I - A ' '3.-I' A,- 1 1 .. :f 1 11. x 1 '+ s. 11.'1 M: v U, 4 -, 'MQT'--1, ,- -1, .1 1 . 1. " 151 ,IM 'N ,,,. 1 xxyi- V n wi A L.. V 1 !e:',.g ffl," 1. 1 gi -V 3 lg A H , A 11' f-1-L 1 'mygh ' A .- 1 f' " ., VA , R. . .,1..+.. , . . . , . , - Q- .- 1- -1 5:1111-fy: 1 ,wr 32-sglgi 4 -'T .""'-, 11' C.. ,:,,.7-111 . Q, ,J avr, P?-""1 ".' iw, A. , -4 ,133-xg-4 .E-3,5 JE-I 1, 1 1'fft1AE,:."L.-., A-V.,-1 'Y -1 ru, - .. N: 'ggi ,.5Ur5!:,-3L,--L1Eg.::g'i,, ' 'VQJJ ., ..z':1.1.ws 1 -1A'1,-ff: v ARIZONA STATE GETS STAD Arizona State will play its home football games next fall in a new stadium now under construction,with design and construction details in progress. Plans call for an initial seating capacity of 30,000 with another 30,000 to be added in the future. lt will be located immediately north of the campus in Tempe Butte area. The new stadium will follow the general design of Rice Stadium at Houston, Texas. A modern press box will be included in the communication center which will insure Arizona State of better coverage by radio, newspaper, and television. 4 zsa -A The need for a stadium at Arizona State became increasingly evident during the past few seasons. Limited capacity of the present construction - Goodwin Stadium - caused literally thousands of fans to be turned away from home games. What will a new stadium mean to this university and to the public? It means that Arizona State will be able to fill ticket requests from loyal Sun Devil supporters. lt will also mean a more chal- lenging schedule will be possible. and a better intercollegiate athletic program as a whole. -289- U l4l1 ' 3 1 N --if 1 1 , 1 I i aa Q . ,. onus smri an u mn" um ' . 'ami - I ' A 1, . ' . , 1 1 1 r ,.. . "' ' H ,. 5 , I I ' M.. Hulk' ei ,,. xp u lg U ., 'V mf ' E Y A. raw-. A- A-,Wx as - w 5 Q Y vm Q 1:35 'lg A -.. .n - g-gag .-. V. . fl 4-wa' . e . .. - 3'-' ..... wish 'QQ ,.,. .1 -JM 1155" . if V A -1 ' .. .f - V 'X W' V 'K H ',"'- R 1 I ' V' ' . IKDVERTISIN ,,7TE,,,ET,,,.,,+Y.?1......- , ..-W .,- ., .,......,.....3:T?'LJ:l.j - fggikflgpgli. ',4 , - r ' fi., 'E'-f11:1,lk v.-, ,L l 1-Y-.v1.f-T..-Q-754:11-3 f . .. , -Q., ffflhff 1'41"E"1'5FQiHi 'if .sh-..-J-f??'1 . I :5g'f111,-.- -1 -vs--P 111- ff--17 - 2 - aug- 11' ,:,,,:Y.. . ,ly -,. F'-21-" '- K L "f 44 1 ., , mfs, 11 if ' l T 1mmi f Pine printing Gfempe Bailg cms Big Clance Hits The Canvas It's Down There Somewhere iam-mia uf M5911-,gels-g f, :Evra 1' 'f-at -wlzfrirnl' 1 u -ww ' 1- ...-j, 1 . : assi' 1 gf: Q ,jx , ' . -.-,-V . a.. .1,..,.,,,N , , Y-15: " K 1 'A ,. 1, . 1. -- . , .,.. .11'.f11 , 1- 1--V . 1 N V 'E ,A ' ' ' 4, Karl S. Guelich Real Estate 8: Construction 535 Mill Avenue - WOodland 7-3379 FOR 60 YEARS . . . "Arizona Statcfs Corner Drug Store" LAIRD PHARMACY Mill Avenue at Fifth - Phone WO 7-2922 26 East 8th' Street - Phone WO'7-4063 0 PRESCRIPTIONS OUR I SPECIALTY 0 FOUNTAIN SERVICE YOUR TEMPE HEADQUARTERS FOR SUN DEVIL FOOTBALL TICKETS ,.', Santa Lucks Out Again 7-7 Q . - - . , . I , . THE VARSITY INN "Where the Students Go" VVI1etI1er your appetite caIIs for a cup oI cof- fee or a IuII meaI, you'II aIways be gIacI you cI1ose the Varsity Inn. It's an Arizona State tradition. College Ave. at Eighth St. Tempe fi, . F .1-.I-,- 1 ' ,-"Ni: . WS-'ev 'fl i J -. ,v N CAMPUS DRUG "Your Hometown Drugstore . . . Away Prom Home" AT ARIZONA STATE'S BUSIEST CORNER Now Don'f Laugh - l.ef's Go Out On The Verandah R E S T A U R A N T Corner Mill 8g Eighth F or the most important time in your 'life you have our sincere Wishes for success - prosperity - crrrctcrfullltfe. The Bank of Douglas O your friendly pioneer bank M ember Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Can We Finish This Before The Next Class? fn 'ILL tothe, Ghnrfunlflnn FIIIAA np STADIUM COFFEE SHOP AND DELICATESSEN 9-mf 1, vziws- :clk if-sz: A, cv ,..., ,. NM.. AEG:-?' Kim, ew:-: C.. -g:-- 3? 9 :.-111.--fa gi: 'S 4 ,AJ V,-, if f:1,:-1:8 an f: .iw ,T it z.. yn. . yn. QL, ,125 ., M W . , mee 'ff"L'm-:1- '2-Nr"s':g::wg::1::2s-'ix s-'fr-irf,-1 sas- ,. ::' -- ww ft-.wrtt:-.-..-:,m-.X .fe ,-1.11245 M. 1 '.,1- -Q. . ,yw.1.4,-4-,,,..,,.1:1.,,,.,.,v Wm, W sem:-fs.'.mi-:fn-.:f:1:'.::e-:merf-'-'rf-5526231422-.-:Ib For Every Banking Service Think First ot First National , .. , - fs :- 'QZQ-ff fix f f -- ,fT'fQi,:,: -3 -.-5 .- :,.: , - x-12 .t '. -4, S .LH iz, . H, .... Y . .T 2: EAQ1-1 JIS "7"'kwi232 C-123551-1U'1 . . 24,5 11.1 1,11 .:., ,. A. 1, ,.,.f, wx- .,., T..-sf .-,- -- :M emi.: :Q . -feapzc--11, , 5. ,.- 4-f - -. Wmzle 5 fffl -Lgvlrz Q , , 'T NAL NATIONAL K OF ARIZONA A N it if 1 4: in ef MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Now with 50 Offices Serving 57 Arizona Communities -C V .'.- V, ,b ,,....,.,, ,..., , . .,:, .,.Y ,.,, . ., A A X . f , . 1 . . . , - n ,. Q1-::,. Q., - g.::... 55.3, . -1.15 , - , - .. W., ,, 1. 2. I ,... V: .,.,: , ,. Q , .A . . , , . W an .,.- ---:-.Lv., , 50 Years Service To Arizona's Health Needs TEMPE . ,,,. ' Q4 - V -gf. f INN- - V 1 51 ' fa.. .U .Y rf' , Xu 7 J' V -1lf'1""' ,. V , ,: . 1 - A, . I M 1, w M ' ,-'- v. - " , xffggv V , -. r aw: gp a :faq-:ic-5 ,- if 31 -. w Q-i51:f:i-'uf I f '- v . A ,. H .K I r 'Z ' N - -1 ..'. ' 2 ., " - M. 1 T' 1 A u'Nfg'::"1i :A xiiills' ' G I ' ' is J-53:1 ' , PHOENIX 0 GLOBE 0 Mmm: 0 supsmon CASA GRANDE O GLENDALE O WICKENBURG TUCSON .v El, . Your COLLEGE BOOKSTORE He.2.,:..,.L..-.H.T X A . 'EVE I. Q EEE' .j .A ',:l',4.jQ:g 1 P GRQVE S E HANDCRAFTS AIRY MH' Arf 8. Croft Supplies Tempe TEMP: camel! - PHONE wo 7-4492 . wg 3 N? I 16 East 4th Street - Tempe SERVING FOOD f I V A! , T T0 THE TASTE VZ? 5' ' fggiti f A .1., fi ji. ,Qjj n Open 11 A.M. Until 2 A.M. he CAPRI 3 PIZZERIA I 81 Coffee Shop "DEVILish Fine Food" 444444444444444444444444444444444444444443 2 Phone wo 7-9096 S W iikiiiiiiiiikiiktiiiikiiiitiiiitttikiiiiii We've Almost Got if Made Congrafulafions fo fAe it Q 9 EN Q 'ZZ ZS Q2 F ln In 231+ AND A GREAT FUTURE' 44 CCC vvlf 81- MOK Ne' X-0'9+TCf 5 -C 5- 23 Q 'F EE C, E' I Q I I E Bo 25 'sz irrbwn FEL Eutsbfg Jpfifniigii- -Fliialifij 'V moi? 270 7D 94 E2-Q1 The Wests os estern Store Tl 4156 MVN 8-2-MOK Kel-0'9+fC1A.!UiT5'VS9'5CLV FOR THE BEST STUDENT SERVICE . . . THE VARSITY BOOK EXCHANGE Where The NEXT TO THE CAMPUS DRUG Tell Me Wh LOLA'S CAFE "A FRIENDLY PLACE to MEET" Lunches - Dinners - Steaks Breakfast from 7 A.M. to 8 P.M 11 East 5th Street---Tempe I I S What He Can t Find You Rope What You Wanta Rope and I'lI . . . Congratulations! A X 'X 5 ' 64 llw 'I .if on your GRADUATION gurenurg BUILDERS SUPPLY Cb. 4012 N. Central, Phoenix PHOENIX - MESA PLANNING A WEDDING? Fine Chino - Crystal - Giftwores Wedding Invitations 0 Addressing Service if ' ' WEDDING YIIEQJZITIPLEY CUMPA 137 W. MAIN ST. MESA 723 GRAND AVE. PHOENIX 7Down...8toGo... BEST WISHES TO ARIZONA STATE FROM WHEAT NURSERIES we FURNISH THEIR OUT OF D xx ll That Note One More Tlme - - Sysie . S Business Forms Co. 43 st Madi C Ph ' A' Nothing M E like Seven-Up! Producers Cotton Oil Company of Arizona - Serving Agriculture - Coftonseed Products - Colton Ginning - Cotton Phone BR 5-3641 O MAIN OFFICE: 4637 East Washington, Phoenix O Phone BR 5-3641 Gins Located At O Coolidge O Toltec O Chandler O Stanfield O Marana 0 Magma O Sahuarita ' Greenfield O East Chandler I Papago O Picacllo O Avra O Eloy . Desert O Queen Creek THE NORTON COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS OF FINE LAWN EQUIPMENT 81 GOLF COURSE SUPPLIES X . 1817 E. INDIAN SCHOOL RD. - PHOENIX 6'nnqJmfulation.4, to the flcum of '50 pwm, --' lfffh' 5ffF andfffp fl' ...-- fW0flfAL 8-611 And In Chandler - YO 3-3193 Consnnrulnnons . .. and every wish for happiness I uuzllwssf uzzxm 4? . Q9' I 'I4 N. 14th ST. - PHOENIX r'-:E QU:-wx I. 'Eli ."' i i l l l i Lesson 'l: Men, this is a Football ARIZONA SAND 85 ROCK X-, COMPANY'S XWslf5i I XO , . K Congratulations to the P, V W xv 1958 Graduating . 5 . v' V af 5f"?f"lll Class and the y f , .if T , '.q ', 1. - Student Body .W 'f fS 2400 S. 7TH ST. - PHOENIX :.,1f 5 :Q Zi 5 A. gf . fi ,J aass 2 i s .J , '32 -2:- 52sNqEwFdMW,1y'Ew e . TIIE DECISIUII We 'li IS vouns! if "Someday l'd like a business of my 'X own!" That's a natural ambition for ,fzi anyone - yet even to dream of it S' would be regarded as ridiculous, and even dangerous in many nations today. But in America, you are free to travel any road oi endeavor you choose, and to follow it as far as your abilities will carry you. Our system of free enterprise makes this possible. Yet, some would curb this system -through ignorance or malicious intent. Protect free enterprise! For the sake of your future - the future of your country! -. A li ll 0 N A - 5 Public Service Qi voun iocniuv rumors nxuvin-is umm That's A Referee? Best Wishes to A.S.C.'s Electronics Classes . . . 917 North 7th Street . Phoenix Looks Nice From Here QUWQ we 7! fake an ao' in your .annual , al e4 . 3, .1 V I. 4 "Advertising income helps pay printing costs so your school can put out an an- nual, and we're glad to help. "You young people are going to be the Arizona citizens of tomorrow who run things, so we'd like to have your good will - and your business. "Many of your top-flight classmates will wind up making a career in banking, and g ff!! 17142, the Valley Bank is always on the lookout QQWMZM 1 for promising young men and women who .- 'ex fi .,,.,.,11gg5: have an eye on the future. 'S Ll ...-:-et-:2:i:2:2:E1 when do ' s'g"' wW'W3M E a l f' ' ff - 'f 'fl 50 FRIENDL? GFFNPES X 4 l ' Q11.':f5:-: :1:ifi231SgT?EQ'f:5:21:- , 'f ' ' - ' at 5 .:::.:e.. S:E:E:E:E:E:g:3Z?::3,- -..Y K? . 1 H . i ill' t , :3.::f:5Eg3531553555553 'F'-1 ..e,.:si, L ,I f l 1 -' 'i i iii: 4' f ' ' ' p lf - 7,1 ' ..- M. l up H , .. X , f fs , X -f l 43. -E 3:1011 'ininn..g,s-ascii , 'Li .- largegf Bank fn fne Qcky Mounfain Qfafee - "na, L?-' K 1' EMBER F ERAI. DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION all "Unfie That Man At Once" ADVANCE SEED 8: GRAIN COMPANY is one of many local concerns cooperating with A.S.U.'s agricultural program. l Advance handles a complete line of Cleaned and Tested Seeds. X X X X X ig vi sit i E235- gggiil-Begg ESI . . ARlZONA'S most complete department store .. E:g.Q-eszzsazmgg ll 5222252 E -Hates is Seimas? 25 e,teeee teefee iiisee ff E. 325 up IIIIIQIIIIIIIIIIIII --'-'-- 1-N ------. -----. X Ad S d S X in do as always - X Ph AL 8 6211 ' COURTESY X X ' 2 N. Macdonald ' FREE PARKING Mesa X Phone WO 4-4527 X X X Rack Up 2 More For The Devils UNIVERSAL HOME , Ask about our NEW Home Exchange Plan 'Arizonzfs Largest Builder of Fine Homes AM 6-8463 - 4033 N. 24th St., Phx 1 'vwa' ig Inspiration's operations over the past 43 years have contributed in a maior way to the economic welfare of Arizona. In 1957 its employees in the Globe- Miami area were paid 56,191,725 in wages and salaries. Supplies consumed and equipment purchased totaled S6,760,942, a large portion of which benefitted suppliers in Arizona. Power purchased from the Salt River and San Carlos Irrigation Projects amounted to S834,273. Arizona taxes paid also represent a large share of Inspiration's beneficial effect on the State and Gila County economy. In 1957 the total of property, income, sales and use, and miscellaneous taxes paid amounted to S1,447,354. ' ' IL fonaolidatccl foppm, fn INSPIRATION. GILA CO.. ARIZONA 1. N Blow, Man, Blow Congratulations to the Graduating Class of 1958 FQXWORTH SUPPLY CO. - HARDWARE ' PAINT ' TOOLS CONTRACT HARDWARE DEPT. 1400 AW. Jefferson Phone AL4-8411 - Phoenix Congratulations to the Class of 1958 "You Have Made a Good Start . . . Keep Going" Best Wishes from Landon Jarrett dba ' "" ,ly AND GAZETTE World Travel Service 120 East Van Buren, Phoenix - AL 8-8811 UPTON'S CANDY SHOPS Fountain Service Light Lunches - Dinners Eight locations in Phoenix! 0 715 SI. and Garfield 0 530 W. Van Buren 0 123 Ent Washington 0 1026 E. McDowell O 246 W. Washington 0 5th Ave.l. Thomas 0 16 E. Adams O Glendale O 35 E. CAMELBACK O Tempo OFFICE 8- MAILING ADDRESS - 2836 N. 5th AVE. -7 N. A , Pi ARIZONA WELDING EQUIPMENT CO. Electric Tools ond Woodworking Equipment A Complete Line of Welding Equ p f 415 South S enth Slrset 0 Ph MARSTON SUPPLY COMPANY Complete line ol School Supplies and Equipment Stage Equipment Athletic Goods Duplicating Supplies, Eq ipment 81 Maintenance Office Supplies and Equipment 3209N C lA Ph C 7577 Ph A Brown 61 Hoeye Motor Company ,X Xe A, I xx - K ,X 2 . Q CONGRATULATIONS . . . GVZ O TO THE CLASS OF '53 wif! Q W. 4X 0 z Xkl Q--- Q ff O ex 'Q' . I A o '5.SWT4w N9 Ps SW :J s 1 s B' 5 Q .1 SUPDLVUEQUIPNUE mi imma im '920 MQTQR SUPPLY C30 . ' Zan a 402 N00 CENTRAL Dlsmfecfani PHQENHX C o . 4 , I Branches: C G cle - Flagstaj' - Holbro k GZ d l 'xi j P E Yuma - M aww? ARIZONAS OLDEST AUTOMOTIVE JOBBER 223 E. Madison - Phoenix A f if Www f J AKlZOWA fE40KO0K UJWPAWY 2 'I 7 W . J E F F E R S P H 0 E N I X , A R I Z 0 P H O N E A L P N - 7 pfl I U VESTAL PRODUCTS 40 Tell Me When I'm Over 1 Y 'Z ' Xf 'f-ii"Q4',f-'9?,'5:g1- Z' ' X . "1'."' .1 4,1 r ,L .Q-qw . 1., . ' . 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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, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

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

1955

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

1957

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

1959

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

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