Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 352
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 352 of the 1959 volume:
r w f 1959 A - editor-in-chief Ron Ellenson photography editor Bill Bayer - , . ' f . - ' - ' V ' 51 " - ' " " ; 1 . " - " " ' secrefary Mary Boots Watts advisor Tom Warnken ' - ' n art INI ft itedS tec school feb of An rasfe Mi JAMES W. CREASMAN 2 - Alumni Vice President Wayne Legg presents a beaming Jim Creasman with Governor MacFarland ' s signed proclamation naming November 17, 1959, " Jim Creasman Day, " throughout Arizona at a special testimonial dinner sponsored by the Mesa Alumni Chapter of Arizona State University. Two hundred people heard the proclamation, which cited Creasman for his service to the University and the State of Arizona during eleven years as Alumni Secretary, and particularly for his work on the name-change campaign. The Sahuaro is dedicated to James W. Creasman, executive secretary of the ASU Alumni Association since 1947. From Jim ' s undergraduate days, when he was Associ- ated Students president, he has been among Arizona State ' s staunchest supporters. After his graduation in 1935, he was school teacher, radio station staff announcer, soldier with the Rainbow Division in Europe, and staff member of Voice of America in New York City. It was from the Voice of America in 1947 that Jim was called upon to build an alumni association to match the mushrooming university already sprouting in Tempe. He took over his new job, with a tiny budget, one office helper, and just a few hundred names of graduates. From that humble beginning, Jim Creasman has built an alumni asso- ciation which was recently referred to by former governor Ernest McFarland as " second to none in the State of Ari- zona. " His alumni roll now numbers almost 15,000 activa members. It is not only for his amazing work in building ASU ' s alumni strength that this yearbook is dedicated to Jim. His was the task of raising the money to build the Memorial Union Building. And, more recently, it was Jim Creasman who directed the alumni and student effort in the ASU name-change cam- paign. Since early last spring, through election day in November, Jim was speaking early in the morning, late at night, and in between. He labored 18 hours a day, with almost no rest, for this cause. Jim is a friend of all who meet him. His inspiration has led many students, as well as alumni, to accomplish great tasks they never thought possible. The 1959 Sahuaro is respectfully dedicated to James W. Creasman. ivfRS ' fr Creasman displays the preliminary drawing of the now- famous bumper sticker to guests at a kick-off luncheon for Citizens for ASU Committee members in Phoenix. Dynamic, never-tiring, Jim Creasman proved to be an inspiration to workers on the name-change measure with his ideas and capable leadership as chairman of the entire effort. NOIN CONTENTS Name Change University Life Administration ASASU Administration Seniors Athletics Organizations Residences Greeks Advertising Index 12 30 82 106 126 154 192 234 252 310 341 - 5 - The Administration Building reflects the modern architectural plan at ASU. Located in the center of the campus, it houses most of the administrative offices of the University. It is noted for a magnificent entrance mural in fresco done by Jean Chariot ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY The Arizona State University campus is noted for its natural beauty and modern architecture. The student ' s first view of the campus during Freshman Week is but the beginning of his search for social, cultural, and intellectual expression. With over 50 modern buildings located on 150 acres of campus, the University is an oasis in central Arizona ' s desert country. In spite of tremendous expansion Arizona State University has been able to preserve a friend- ly campus. Perhaps it is in the unique combination of the older buildings, some of which were notable structures in Territorial days, along side of which are those reflecting the most modern schools of architecture. ASU is at once a metropolitan-type institution, with many students commuting from their homes in the Valley of the Sun, and a resident university for those who live on the campus. Matthews Library, with more than 315,000 volumes, serves as a learning center of the campus. The Library was named for Arthur J. Matthews who served as President of the University for 30 years. Beautiful foliage surrounds the Home Economics building constructed at the north edge of the campus. The new structure provides the latest facilities for technical courses in homemak- ing. The Business Administration building is one of the most modern and functional classroom and office buildings in the Southwest. - 7 - I I I! Situated in the heart of the campus, West Hall is a residence for women. It is located on the west side of the residence hall quadrangle and typifies fine student housing provided by the University. I - McClintock " A " was the first half of this apartment-type residence hall to be constructed on campus. The newest section of McClintock Hall, " B " , features a central patio, living room, kitchen, and sunbath- ing area. The new Memorial Union, for students, faculty, and visitors, is the activity center of the campus. Facilities include a cafeteria, " Devils Den, " soda bar, lounges, ballroom, meeting rooms, and game rooms. - 9 - The swimming pool, the newest facility to be added to the Physical Education Departments at Arizona State Uni- versity, is located east of the Men ' s Physical Education Building. It is of heavy concrete construction, equipped with the most modern high-volume water filtering and purification system. Dressing facilities for men and women, part of the new construction, are adjacent, and spacious concrete decked areas surround the pool. Bee Victi Four students take time out between classes at the mid-campus intersection. Throughout the AbU campus there are no " do not walk on the grass " signs. - 10 - The most typical scene on the campus, construction and more construction. Pictured here is the new Life Science building. The early traditions of the University center around Old Main with its three stories of ivy- covered brick in the Victorian manner. Erected in 1894 and re- cently completely re- modeled, Old Main houses offices and classrooms of the Col- lege of Education. ASC becomes Arizona State University -V Kz . :- ' f - , ....- - 14 - HAT BEGAN IN 1954 as a simple desire to change tne name of Arizona State College to Arizona State University concluded in the fall of 1958 when the citi- zens of Arizona overwhelmingly approved the new name by passing an initiative measure. This merely summarizes the action but gives no indication of the battle to re-name Arizona State . . . a battle unparalleled in the history of education in the United States, which, before it was over, involved educators, legislators, industrialists, publishers, and all citizens of voting age. - 15 - When the people of Arizona Those who favor the long view say it started on March 12, 1885, when the Thirteenth Legislative As- sembly of the Arizona Territory provided for the estab- lishment of a Normal School at Tempe as the first institution of higher learning in the Territory. It was foreseen, they say, that its central locatio n would one day demand it to become the leading institution of higher education in what was yet to be the State of Arizona. However, as the years passed, the city of Tucson rose to prominence, and when the first state university was established in 1890, Tucson received the honor. Not until 1925 was the word " Normal " dropped from the title, when the institution in Tempe was designated Arizona State Teachers College, and began offering a four-year curriculum. Events happened more quickly thereafter; ASTC was permitted to offer an advanced degree, the Master of Arts in Education, in 1937. Under the impact of World War II and the expan- sion of the Southwest, central Arizona was " discov- ered, " and a rate-of-growth undreamed of began, and continues even today. Quite literally, the people came to the Valley of the Sun. In 1945 the State Legislature established the Board of Regents as the governing body of the higher educa- tional institutions of the state, and also changed the name of the Tempe institution again . . this time to Arizona State College. The organization of the school was enlarged in 1953. The open warfare began on November 20, 1954, when the Board of Regents acknowledged the recom- mendations of the Hollis Report, a survey of the institution by the United States Office of Education, and reorganized ASC on a university basis by creating four colleges within the institution. Opposition quickly became apparent and battle lines developed. The University of Arizona and its supporters opposed the name change with two basic arguments: Cost and confusion; the similarity of the " University of Arizona " and " Arizona State University ' titles would be confusing and the new desigation would cost taxpayers " millions of dollars. " Arizona State College at Tempe countered with the statement thai, " calling a university in fact a university in name " would not cost a cent, and cited states throughout the nation with similar titles for their two universities. Arizona State students pointed out th at they were earning a degree at a university and were receiving a diploma from a " college. " Other factors were at work: Major industry, considering the Metropolitan Phoenix area for plant expansion, was asking pointed questions about the availability of advanced degrees available at local institutions. Faculty procurement and the ac- quisition of research grants became major considera- tions. And always, the people came . . . and on the horizon, the " war babies, " then beginning to swell the high school enrollment. Furthermore, Maricopa county residents were asking, " Why cannot my child receive a university education locally ... in name as well as in fact? " Attendance at the University at Tucson was prohibitively expensive to many in the Valley. Early in 1955 a bill was introduced in the Legisla- ture providing for the name change. It cleared the House by an overwhelming majority, but was never allowed to reach the floor of the Senate. Not even 25,000 names on petitions, one of the early efforts by students, could force action from the State Senators. Skirmishes developed and were duly reported. Two major contenders loomed large early in the fight: Eugene C. Pulliam, publisher of the Ari- zona Republic and the Phoenix Gazette, and William R. Mathews, publisher of the Arizona Daily Star, Tuc- son. One of the first moves by the Arizona Republic and Gazette was to refer to ASC as Arizona State Uni- versity on the grounds that " College " was a misnomer. - 16 - m toDoot Campaign lake 2 Dates for AS U flection Day Work j. . ' , , demanded that we become a university in fact, then During this first contentious period President Grady Gammage established the position he held dur- ing the entire conduct of the campaign. He vigorously declared that ASC was a university in fact, that the people of the state were entitled to receive the benefits of that title, and that rivalry between the two institu- tions was not a part of the question. Failure of the 1955 Legislature to act on the name change bill tossed the question into ferment, where it remained the rest of that year and through 1956. ASC alumni, however, were never allowed to forget the issue as each edition of the " Statesman " carried stories reinforcing the affirmative side of the question. Thir- was not a very difficult task in view of the tremendous expansion of the ASC academic program. Also, during this period, reports of various surveys and polls were legion. None of them produced a clear picture of the mind of the Arizona voter-at-large. And the ques- tion arose: Was this an issue that could be carried to the people for a decision? Open warfare began in earnest early in 1958 when a prominent senator, attempting to resolve the conflict, introduced a bill to change the name of ASC to Tempe University. In placing their support strongly behind this proposal, many Tucson supporters committed themselves to an entirely new position from which they were never able to retreat, namely, that ASC actually was a university and could and should be called one. In classic military manner, ASC supporters utilized their opponent ' s force generated by a decisive tactical error: No longer could the University at Tucson chal- lenge ASC ' s status as a university. Nor could they claim excessive costs to taxpayers for " creating " a new university. - 18 - No one, it seems, had reckoned with the tremen- dous personal interest of the students at Arizona State College! For years they had worked for, and expected to receive, the name Arizona State University . . . now, to settle for Tempe University? Never! All at once it became apparent that a larger cause was . . . and had been ... a part of the campaign: ASC was an institution of the State of Arizona, graduated more Arizonans than the University at Tucson, and, there- fore, had an equal right to carry the name of its state in its title. On the following morning a student rally to oppose " Tempe University " and support " Arizona State Uni- versity " began on campus. Classrooms emptied, loud- speakers summoned, and by mid-morning, on March 4, 1958, 2,000 ASC students joined a motorcade. Destina- tion: The State Capitol Building in Phoenix. There the legislators witnessed a spontaneous demonstration which left no doubt as to the fervent and single-minded sentiments of the ASC student body. The proposal soon died, but not before a member of the House introduced a bill " to promote consistency, by changing the U of A to ' Tucson University ' ! " TTIIII i fhe name had to be changed, The Phoenix Junior Chamber of Commerce brought the battle back onto the field on May 1, 1958, by filing a petition for an initiative measure to change the name with the Secretary of State. The JayCees declared their interest was to create interest in the 1958 elections. Student forces at ASC were mobilized into a 599- member committee to circulate petitions. ASC Alumni spearheaded the attack initially, and were later rein- forced by the newly-created " Citizens for Arizona State University. " The objective was clear: Get 28,859 valid signatures on petitions, enough to get the proposition on the ballot! Every possible method of bringing the facts of the name change was examined, signboards and skywriters, buttons and bumperstickers, posters and postcards. A speakers ' bureau was established, and immediately furnished with text material from which to prepare speeches. Volunteers were deployed each according to his or her specialty. Most remarkable was the tre- mendous job of coordination of the effort which safe- guarded the consistency and unity of the campaign, and prevented duplication. The issues in the campaign were well-stated in a State Press editorial of May 2: " WHY THE INITIATIVE PETITION? " " To place before the people, at the November election, the issue of changing the name of ' Arizona State College at Tempe ' to ' Arizona State University. ' Even if op- posed to the name-change, all those who believe in ' government by the people ' should sign a petition. " IS THE NAME ' UNIVERSITY ' IMPORTANT? " " (A) It ' s important to the State. Arizona today is a two-university state; it loses standing by not officially recognizing the fact . . . " (B) It ' s essential to the continued economic and cul- tural development of Central Arizona. . . Of all States in the Union, only Arizona and Alabama have no ' uni- versity ' at their main population centers. . . " (C) It ' s important to the 7,971 students and 1,200 prospective graduates attending Arizona State this year. . . Giving them only ' college ' instead of ' uni- versity ' degrees is false in fact. . . " WON ' T THE COST RISE IF THE NAME IS CHANGED? " " Flatly, no! Arizona State is a university now! Names don ' t make any difference in costs. . . " BUT WOULDN ' T ONE UNIVERSITY HAVE BEEN CHEAPER? " " If your new and growing area needed a new high school, would you build one, overcrowd your present one, or send the pupils to some distant city? Putting the facilities where the population is, is a great saving. " BUT WHAT ABOUT ' DUPLICATION ' ? " " The facilities may duplicate the locations don ' t. . . - 20 - " BUT IS ARIZONA STATE REALLY A UNIVERSITY? " " ... it is in the top seven per cent of all American Universities and colleges, in point of size. . . In qual- ity, Arizona State is fully accredited. Arizona State, with five colleges, provides training in 93 major fields and nine pre-professional fields, conducts 600 courses every regular semester, and has the largest college for advanced study and research in the Rocky Mountain region except that of the University of Colorado. . . " BUT WILL THE NAME-CHANGE ' UNDERMINE THE " U " ' ? " " ... Arizona will need all the higher educational facilities it can get, and more. Every institution of higher education in the state, indeed in the nation, will have all the students and work it can handle. " THE NAME-CHANGE WILL HELP ALL AND HARM NONE. BRING IT BEFORE THE VOTERS IN NOVEMBER! THEY HAVE A RIGHT TO DE- CIDE THIS ISSUE. WHY DENY THEM THIS RIGHT ANY LONGER? WHY HAMSTRING THE ECONOM- IC DEVELOPMENT OF ARIZONA? HELP ARIZONA TO RECOGNIZE THAT IT IS NOW A TWO- UNIVERSITY STATE, AND HELP HALF ITS UNI- VERSITY GRADUATES TO GET THE DEGREES TO WHICH THEY ARE ENTITLED! END THIS PETTY SECTIONAL AND POLITICAL CONTROVERSY FOR KEEPS! " May, 1958, was " petition month " at Arizona State. Banners appeared on the west side of the Memorial Union building, along with a huge " thermometer " registering the number of names on petitions. Hun- dreds of students took out petitions, and were joinea in the circulation drive by wives ... in some cases, entire families! Students over twenty-one were sought to register as voters; for many of them, their first offi- cial act as registered voters was to sign the petition. Meanwhile, while the on-campus petition drive was under full steam, the " Citizens for Arizona State Uni- versity " organization was strengthening, and when the on-campus drive closed at the end of the semester, the citizens ' organization picked up the campaign without a pause. - 21 - and the people were asked Grass-roots reports began -coming in; support was being received in unexpected ways. Various cities and towns throughout the state, under the leadership of local alumni groups, were conducting their own peti- tion-signing drives. Large companies were conducting internal campaigns for signatures. Petitions were turn- ing up at all public events. In the Arizona Republic, May 28, a picture page revealed petitions being circu- lated in neighborhoods, on golf courses, in shoe stores . . . even at public swimming pools! (Tempe Daily News, Tuesday, July 1, 1958) " Citizens for Arizona State University, accompanied by an armored car and a squad of Army ROTC cadets, Tuesday morning ceremoniously delivered a record- breaking total of 63,956 name-change petition signa- tures to Secretary of State Wesley Bolin at the State Capitol in Phoenix. " The signatures amounted to 220% of the required number! " July 1, 1958 was unquestionably a good day. In point of fact, a second delivery of petitions two days later brought the final signature total to 64,681. The opposition rose to the challenge immediately, and the press was soon full of claims from the Tucson supporters, best summarized in the release from the Citizens for College and University Education, headed by Tom Wallace, Tucson radio executive: " 1. The proposition is financially unsound . . . " 2. The proposition is educationally unsound . . . " 3. . . . another university in the state would drain away funds from the ' extremely poorly supported ' U of A, from ' badly needed ' new junior colleges, and from maintenance of current standards . . . " 4. The effect of using a name so similar to that of the University of Arizona would be unfair and con- fusing. " 5. The proposition is contrary to the practice of the overwhelming majority of states. . . . " 6. The proposition has no valid basis for approv- al ... " 7. A better plan is now in operation . . . Debates, speeches, editorials, name-calling . . . the best and the worst features of a campaign material- ized. Hundreds of issues-conscious citizens began writ- ing " Letters to the Editor, " all fiercely partisan, on way or the other. Periodically editorials calling for harmony and unity between the two institutions ap- peared, reiterating Dr. Gammage ' s avowal that ASC was not concerned with taking anything away from the University at Tucson. In the heat of the campaign, however, these mediators had little chance of being heard. One of the most successful campaign efforts appeared like an orange and black flood in September bumper stickers. The message was terse: Arizona State YES UNIVERSITY 200 Over 30,000 were distributed throughout the state and received ready acceptance. Most dramatic appeal was that contributed by C. W. Laing, accompanied by Tom Lillico. Laing decorated his Piper airplane with large letters proclaiming: " VOTE YES ASU 200, " and he and Lillico barnstormed 40 Arizona communi- ties in support of the name change measure. This was " Operation Airlift. " Steve Allen, TV headliner, and Arizona State alumni, filmed a 30-second TV message and a radio recording in support of the name-change. Looking through the newspaper clippings accumu- lated during the course of the fight, it is almost impos- sible to tabulate the number of speeches and addresses prepared and delivered, the number of editorials writ- ten and printed, all in addition to the regular news stories which daily recounted the campaign progress. Even the headlines appearing during the critical weeks before the election make a story in themselves: " Top Educators Say AS Is University In Fact. " " More Boosters For ASU Listed. " " Mesa ASU Alumni To Hear Name Change Address. " " Engineers Launch Plan Backing ASU! " " Faculty, Staff Help Fund Drive. " " Campus Groups Plan Sales of ASU Buttons. " " 10 Newspapers, C of Cs Endorse Name-Change. " " An- other Top Educator Backs ASU. " " Name Change Won ' t Cost Cent, Dean Says. " " ASU Versus U of A Debate Scheduled. " " Big Tucson Vote Against ' 200 ' Seen. " " 4 U of A Men Deface AS Buildings. " " State Can ' t Afford 2 ' U ' s Says Harvill. " " Gammage Speaks On Name Change Over TV, Radio. " " AS Name Change Effort A ' Wasteful Duplication, ' Dr. Harvill Charges. " " ASU Would Be True, Gammage Says. " " AS Change Proposal Brews Bitter Dispute. " " 19 Papers Endorse ASU. " " AS Slates ' Victory ' Vote Party. " November 4, Election Day itself, was nothing short of mobilization day. 1,500 students formed a hard- hitting corps whose sole purpose was to get out the vote. And get out the vote they did! It was later established that the election recorded the largest turn- out of voters in the history of Maricopa county. The State Press of November 5 told the story well: " A telephone center was established at the Memorial Union for voters in need of transportation. Students were dispatched from thirty-five Blakely service stations throughout the Valley to take them to the polls. " Thousands of voters were telephoned by AS students from their homes to remind them to vote for the candidate of their choice, and to invite their support for the name-change proposal. " Students living in other areas throughout the state worked through alumni chairmen whenever possible. Where a chairman was not available, they worked on their own door-to-door campaign. " The Phoenix Junior Chamber of Commerce also set up a telephone-transportation center. They pro- vided Arizona State with cars to be used during the election hours. " The ASU Citizens Committee covered Tempe, and the alumni handled the Mesa area during the day. " The Arizona State campus late in the afternoon of November 4 became strangely quiet. In several rooms in the Memorial Union building efficient student volunteers were making last minute checks of adding machines in the hastily prepared " control center. " A few nervous attempts at joking . . . Jim Loper mut- tering " One-two-three-four-testing " into strategically placed microphones rigged for the broadcast scheduled later in the evening. - 23 - PVERSITY MK MMMY tU fci ARIZONA 5TATE NIVER5IT ARIZDNA LJNIVER51 fo decide by direct referendum Then, across the hushed campus they came, sin- gly, in groups; they came in capris, in levis, thongs, boots, in suits and ties, and in " sloppy joes. " Students, faculty, staff, all began to gather in the Memorial Union to wait. To wait for the people of Arizona to speak. Darkness moved over the campus, and it was 7 p.m. The polls were closed. First returns were good: ASU two to one. Students clutching telephones recorded the figures and relayed them to tabulators. There were smiles in the tension; most said " Let ' s wait and see. " Ron Ellenson, student chairman of the name-change campus drive, weeks of strain showing on his face, sat quietly fidgeting. The first reports were strengthened as the two to one lead became fact. The smiles became confident grins; some students began dancing in the nearby ballroom, and refreshments were served. It was nearly 10 p.m. when the teletype carried the word that Tom Wallace, chairman of the Tucson citizens ' group, conceded the ASU victory. Celebrating began in earnest. Dr. Gammage relaxed, smiled, nodded. Then it happened! About 10:30 a wire service re- ported the most up-to-the-minute tabulation: ASU: NEGATIVE! First, consternation. Then, as smiles froze, the frantic telephoning to confirm. Again the teletype chattered and spoke defeat: A complete re- versal of all prior reports. Two to one against Proposi- tion No. 200. No confirmation, no explanation. Defeat. The " awful hour " will never be erased from the memory of the thousands of students gathered in the Memorial Union that evening. Shortly after 11 p.m. the teletype confessed its error. Victory was returned to the victors! And sweeter than before . . . during the hour that the erroneous report had prevailed, the actual tabulation had solidly proceeded to reinforce the first reports. ASU 2 to 1. Now there was no question. The voters of Arizona had named it: ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY! Dr. Gammage nodded and beamed, Mrs. Gam- mage at his side. The students knew what to do next, and five thousand Arizona State University students marched in the midnight hour to the new Sun Devil Stadium led by the Sun Devil Band. Cheerleaders and Pom-pon girls took over. This was victory, hard- fought, hard-won. The name, of course, did not become official imme- diately. Under the direction of Secretary of State Wesley Bolin, the election returns had to be canvassed and declared official. Then Governor McFarland had to be notified. It was at 10 a.m. on the morning of December 5 that the Governor authorized the name change by proclamation. - 24 - 1 j . ' ' I . T, ' ! ! - - - CHHYSLFR " . ' ' I1YMOU1H ' . " . ' SIMCA MIBMil MIMMII WONT COSTU |W - 25 - and the people spoke decisively at the polls November 4 For the record, 151,135 Arizonans voted for the name change; 78,693 opposed it. Proposition 200 car- ried 11 counties convincingly,_lost heavily in Pima and by narrow margins in Cochise and Santa Cruz, Pima ' s neighboring counties. The University of Arizona did not delay; two days after the election Student Body President Tom Mc- Intosh, representing 11,000 U of A students, congratu- lated Arizona State University for " singleness of pur- pose and devotedness " in attaining their school ' s name change. Alex Jacome and Publisher Mathews, Tucson members of the Board of Regents, said, " The people have spoken. Let ' s close ranks and work together. " Tom Wallace, leader of the Tucson citizens ' committee, wished ASU good luck. Thus, well over 1,000 students and graduate stu- dents will receive degrees from Arizona State Uni- versity on May 26, 1959. Shortly after the magnitude of the ASU triumph was assessed throughout the State, Governor McFar- land proclaimed November 17 " James Creasman Day " in recognition of the Alumni Secretary ' s masterful di- rection of the campaign. In the many celebrations following the victory, Jim generously acknowledged his indebtedness to President and Mrs. Gammage; to Phoenix attorney Walter E. Craig and John B. Mills, who headed the " Citizens for Arizona State Univer- sity; " to alumni county chairmen throughout the state; to the faculty and staff and their wives and husbands; and above all to the students whose indomitable will was responsible for the ultimate victory. Now the institution is still faced with the larger fact, namely, that the four-year battle, and all the effort that went into it, resulted in a change of name. Prior to the campaign, during the campaign, and more so now, it is the dedicated purpose of Arizona State Uni- versity and those who serve it, to be a university in the best sense of the designation. No directive, nr proposal, no proclamation, no victory at the polls can carry on this purpose. Being a university in the most meaningful sense of the word is enlistment in the greater battle dedicated to the victory of the mind of a free man. . . . The free man who must, in his own knowledge, in his own wisdom, live and increase in a free world. In his first statement when victory was proclaimed on Election Night, Dr. Gammage said: " Our case was right and the people have spoken on the matter. We appreciate their confidence and assure them they will have no cause to regret it. We assure them Arizona State University will serve them effectively in the vears ahead. " IK " Arizona Sfafe University YES! " - 28 - IT WILL MEAN whatever we want it to mean, or whatever we will make it mean. There are responsibilities that go with the new name. It was our contention, and correctly so, that we were a university in fact. Now we are a university in name. The people have placed squarely on our shoulders the res- ponsibility of seeing that our instruction and learning continue on a high plane, and that they are of higher and higher quality; that our growth and development shall be along sound and constructive lines; that our academic offerings, our scholarship standards, and our research activities shall lend luster to the name university. Ordinarily a college is a limited, specialized group. " Uni- versity " is a much broader term inclusive of several colleges. Old universities are rich in traditions that have grown steadily from generation to generation. We are just starting with the name university. We shall carry over the traditions of a college and henceforth build the traditions, the standards and attitudes that shall cluster around the name of Arizona State University for the long years of the future. It is almost certain the name will forever remain Arizona State University. May we all build firmly and well around that name. Cji ammaqe a - 29 - UNIVERSITY LIFE II NDEX W io ' s Who Cfieer eaders Pom Pon Girls Sun Devil Band Concert Choir 34 46 47 58 60 - 32 - i ! s L tv U a Traditional events provide the time and the place for the formation of many of the impressions and beliefs that are developed in our minds during our college careers. The University, despite its enrollment upward of 10,000 students, is a casual, friendly institution. Studies, class discussions, special events, social affairs, and simply " being " at the University are the basis for the impressions and beliefs which will remain with us as long as we live. Thus, that we may not lose sight of some of these impressions which have touched our lives, this book is dedicated to the presentation of those events of 1958-1959 which made this year a special year . . . and very truly ours. WHO ' S WHO ED UCATION AM G STUDENTS IN AMERICAN IVERSITIES AND COLLEGES Thirty-six outstanding seniors were named to Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges. They were selected on the basis of extra- class activities and honors based on abil- ity and scholarship. The candidates were given points for each of these three classes of activities and they were added together to give a cumulative total. FACULTY Paul G. Hubbarct. Ph. D. Associate Professor of History and Political Science W. P. Shofstall, Ph. D. Dean of Students Terry A. Votichenko, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Philoso- phy. Harry Wood, Ph. D. Professor of Art Barnett, Bertha Bourne, Rose Brown, Kevin Carlson, Paul Crosby, Roy Cubbage, Connie Culley, Sue Drinen, Dick DuBois, Lois Ann Dye, Lyndal Fletcher, Marjann Fluegel, Neal Getz, Sheila Granieri, Loretta Haas, Martie Hall, Shirley Hatch, Joycelynn Hernandez, Frank Jackson, Dennis Kadish, Jean Killip, Russel Laird, Richard Menard, Mary Ann Murphy, Charles Neff, Sharon O ' Leary, Margaret Plotkin, Rita Pope, Milton F. Pyle, Mary Lou Sattler, Howard Segal, Ralph Summers, Warren Tolliver, Rosemary Waggoner, Patricia Whitson, LeRoy Wisherd, Joyeline FRESHMAN WEEK Met at trains, planes, and buses by service honoraries, the 2600 members of the Class of 1962 descended upon the ASU campus for Freshman Week. After meeting roommates and unpacking their luggage, the freshmen began their week of orientation. They were introduced to President Gammage and the student officers at the Gen- eral Assembly on Monday morning. Then they began an endless series of tests to determine aptitude and English placement, followed by a physical examination. Free time was spent in getting acquainted with the campus, meeting with advisors, plan- ning schedules, and buying books. The freshmen were introduced to ASU social life at the annual Freshman Mixer at the Student Union. Panhellenic " silence " was lifted at the Mixer and again at the All-University bar-b-que held on the University baseball field. Lots of spirit by the new Freshmen at the freshmen dance during Freshmen Week. Freshmen find a relative they never knew they had as they sign up for " big brothers " and " big sisters. " ? I A Freshman receives a handshake and a big smile from Mrs. Gammage during Freshman Week. She is flanked by Dr. Richardson and Dr. Gammage. A well-fed Freshmen is a happy Freshman that ' s the whole idea! In the messiest and most glorious tradition of them all, green-beanied Freshmen paint the " A " on the Tempe Butte, with buckets, and paint, flying! Hundreds of Freshman, attending Freshmen orientation assembly, were inspired by Doctor Gammage ' s spirited address. J ; Ltfi, GREEK RUSH The Greek rush system at Arizona State tries to inform the incoming freshmen and transfer students about Greek life on the campus. Every sorority and fraternity tries to make this week an enjoyable and educational time for the rushees. During these days the rushees have an op- portunity of becoming acquainted with the invigorating Greek life at ASU. Two prospective sorority women check the scrapbook. A r M rm . Bl . v Associate Dean Catherine Nichols checks with sorority pledges during rush week. - 38 - PALHELLENIC SILENCE - 39 - Well, it goes to prove that serious planning can be done under the pines with rocks for paper weights. Pictured above, high-level planning group in executive session plots a-peeling plans for the coming year. PAYSON WORKSHOP Student government leaders attended their annual spring Payson trip to help acquaint incoming student body officers and board chair- men with their role. Representatives from the Executive Council attended as well as members of all the ASASU boards. One of the major objectives of the workshop is to brainstorm ideas to be put into effect by the students. Above, obviously, two members of the steering committee. A faculty supervisor, rough pine walls, and many serious faces ASASU at the annual Payson meeting. aptly summarized the intensive planning by ASU IN FASHION Shirley Walkington models one of the new fashions for fall before an attentive audience. Fashions for fall were presented at the annual AMS-AWS Style Show, co-chairmaned by Mary Ann Wilson and Mike Halloran, and featuring a full range of fashions from sports to evening wear. Dave Barnes and Cheryl Allen were named the best dressed students on campus. Velva Richie presents award to the best dressed woman on campus, Cheryl Allen. Runners up in the contest were Peggy Loper, Shirley Hall, Sylvia Genius, and Carolyn Wagoner. Sharon Mickle and Don Kenninger were mistress and master of ceremonies. SUMMERS ELECTED ASASU PRESIDENT In Arizona State ' s largest election turnout, voters chose Warren Sum- ners to serve as ASASU President for 1958-1959. Campaign stunts still played a big part in the election. Dominating the campus was a house trailer for Sum- ners. Many posters and banners ap- peared on campus to set the atmos- phere. Twenty-five per cent of the student body voted in the final election. The closest race was. between the presi- dential candidates, Warren Sumners and Gary Lodmell. Sumners won by 50 votes, 950 votes to 1,000. Other ASASU posts were won by Ralph Segal, 1st Vice President; Le- Roy Whitson, Activities Vice Presi- dent; and Barbara Bunch, Secretary. New AMS President was Bill Sulli- van who defeated Gordon Cluff. Chos- en as AWS President was Rose Bourne over Lyndal Dye. , ... ASU student votes in the open air under the watchful eye of a Campus Security officer. Students, shown casting their ballots on the west patio of the Memorial Union building, take their voting seriously. Students display their campaign posters beside the sidewalks of the campus. CLASS OFFICERS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Mary Olmstead, secretary; Mike Tiffany, president; and Duane Clay, vice president. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Bob Garcia, vice president; Brenda Peterson, secretary; and Steve An- thony, president. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Carol Ohlfest, secretary; Lolly Vucichevich, president; and Martie Haas, vice president. SENIOR AND BAND DAY Talent and fashion shows, open houses, and the traditional Band Day halftime show were among activities for Senior and Band Day. The annual event attracted 4,000 Arizona High School students, who were greeted by Arizona State officers and student body officers. Senior Day queens were chosen after the tal- ent show, which featured the Sun Devil pep band, pom pon girls, and majorette, Sandy Colwell Finley. The queen was crowned during the half time of the ASU-San Jose football game. A half-time show based on Meredith Wilson ' s broadway hit " The Music Man " was presented. Dean Tilden, addresses visiting seniors. Mr. Alfred Thomas, registrar, welcomes two smiling Arizona high school seniors to the ASU campus. Serious high school students confer with Dr. Arnold Tilden, dean, College of Liberal Arts. Thousands of spectators fill the Sun Devil stadium to watch the massed-band spectacle, finale of the Band Day program at ASU. Bandsmen from every Arizona high school participated in this closing number. Note two band directors on elevated podiums on each side of the fifty-yard line. Mom and Dad, arriving on campus for Parents ' Day, get the royal welcome by members of Spurs. All parents attending were registered and given a guide to the day ' s program. PARENTS ' DAY More than 1,100 parents of Arizona State students attended Parents ' Day activities and took part in the social festivities planned by the students. Sororities, fraternities, dorms, and religious centers held open houses during the gala week- end. Arizona State administrators and student body officers welcomed parents at a reception in the Memorial Union Building. Climaxing the day ' s activities was the ASU-Hardin-Simmons football game. " A " Blankets, presented at game halftime went to Mr. and Mrs. John Willis for having tra- veled the farthest, from Beirut, Lebanon to attend the Parents ' Day. Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth won the other " A " Blanket for having most children presently en- rolled at ASU. The parents who traveled the farthest distance to attend Parents ' Day receive a prize and congratulations from Dr. Gammage. Beaming, Dr. Gammage congratulates the parents attend- ing who have the most number of students enrolled at ASU. CHEER LEADERS BASKETBALL YELL LEADERS Sharon Higbee, Brenda Peterson, I Jacque Martys, and Sharon Graybill. BASKETBALL YELL LEADERS Shirley Smith, Betty Oda, Marty Wilson, and Janet Ives. OTBALL YELL LEADERS-ROW 1: Sid Munger and Gary Hall. ROW 2: Tom Fogleberg, Pat Fay, and Ron Butler. - 46 - POM PON SQUAD Elizabeth Ann Schmidt. POM PON GIRLS ROW 1: Sharon Kay Patillo, Shirley Hall, and Marie Burnham. ROW 2: Sharon Mickle, Bev Tang, Joan Mar- tin, Cynthia P a 1 1 o n, Vicki LeBaron, Diane Rose, and Dianne El- dridge. The Pom Pon girls take part in the annual ASU homecoming par- ade. - 47 - One big devil and one devil junior grade stand ready with pitchforks. CARD SECTION Twelve hundred students seated in a reserved block on the 50-yard line constituted the first card section at ASU. Sponsored by the Rally and Traditions Board, the card section performed during the half time for the audience and the displays were well received by the spectators. Several times during the season the Sun Devil Band coordinated its performance with the card section. - 48 - block stion i,the ,r the ythe Devil (lion. The leaders of the card section had their hands full all evening. - 49 - AWS STAR FORMAL The odds are evident two for one that the hemline will be perfect! The rustle of formal gowns and three pairs of puckered lips is smiling at the Star Formal. - now you know why Jim Shepard, " Mr. Preferred, ' THE DAVE BRUBECK QUARTET Silhouette-like photo above reveals the sharp definition of the Dave Brubeck group performing in the modern idiom. The precise contrived arrangements were enthusi- astically received. Students purchased tickets for the Brubeck concert in the Memorial Union lobby to the recorded strains of Brubeck album. ROBERT WAGNOR CHORALE The Roger Wagner Chorale opened the Arizona State concert series this year. The chorus, which has appeared in more than twelve major motion pictures, performed for ASU students while on a national tour. Brubeck playing for an enthusiastic crowd rocked the Memorial Union Ballroom as ASU students enjoyed the concert. The Brubeck company, including Paul Des- mond, impressed both audiences. The event, sponsored by the Social Commit- tee, drew a full house. A spell-bound, capacity audience hears the artistry of the Robert Wagner Chorale in the Memorial Union ballroom. WESTERN WEEK The annual Western Week festivities included the crowning of the Home- coming King and Queen, a street dance, and a Western style barbeque. The corral, patroled by cowboys, enforced the traditional wearing of 3 items of Western wear. The traditional beard contest and a western style show topped the week ' s activities. Not the June Taylor dancers, but a high-angle look at a low-down hoe-down. The odds are two to one that this high-stepping cowboy is having a good time. Kathy Burke, unofficial hedge in- spector, made a personal survey and reported all bristles valid. The women took on the men at the annual Western Week Stomp. - 52 - HOMECOMING ROYALTY Queen - Diane Eldridge King - Ben Anderson - 53 - - 54 - HOMECOMING FLOATS Approximately 400 alumni registered for Homecoming festivities this year. Honored were the classes of 1918 and 1935, while fifteen members of the football team of 1933 returned to be feted. Over thirty floats were entered in the largest homecoming parade in the history of ASU. Representing Greek, religious, and special interest groups, the floats followed the general theme, " Parade of Progress - - Arizona State. " Bands and saddle clubs from throughout the state marched in support of the Arizona State name change campaign. The week-long activities centered around crowning of the Home- coming Royality, Queen Dianne Eldridge and King Ben Anderson. - 55 - Well, what else can you do but bury it? Old West murals and hall decorations were erected on College Avenue and Orange Avenue commemorating Western Week and the name change program. A big attraction in the Western village was the mock cemetery, Boot Hill, which features tombstones marking the death of colleges and the birth of uni- versities across the nation. A mural showing life in an old western town, in- cluding the Silver Dollar Bar, is the setting for various papier-mache figures of prospectors and Indians. A blacksmith shop, livery stable, and the tradi- tional hillbilly outhouse were other attractions. ' Watch out for those swinging doors! Carrying out the western theme, Gammage built a general store. Big game hunters prophesize big kill. SUNDEVILS RALLY IN TUCSON This is known as making Tucson the hard way. Pretty girls, pom pons, and miles and miles of pep no rally complete without these girls. - 57 - Salt-sprayed captains of the poop deck! The ASU Band left dry land for Catalina Island. SUN DEVIL BAND TRIP A nationally televised performance from Los An- geles climaxed the Sun Devil Band ' s California trip this year. The band ' s outstanding pre-game program at a Los Angeles Ram ' s Game last year earned a return engage- ment for a half time show this year. An estimated 82,000 people viewed the show from the stands, as the CBS-TV network carried the show from coast to coast. Other California performances included a half-time show at Riverside Polytech High School, an open house rehearsal at Avalon on Catalina Island, and a parade at Disneyland. The Sun Devil Band traveled by bus and sleep is " when and where you find it. " Sun Devil Band Director Harold Mines uses a step ladder for a podium to conduct Band Concert in heart of Disneyland. - 58 - SUN DEVIL BAND Complicated band formations don ' t just happen. The position of every member is carefully planned weeks in advance. Sun Devil Band Director, Harold Hines, and Assistant Ron Holloway shown plotting next week ' s band program in the new Sun Devil Stadium. There ' s never a doubt who we are when the Sun Devil Band is around to spell out our initials in king-size, high-stepping style. - 59 - Conductor Secular gives final briefing just before the curtain is drawn. CONCERT CHOIR This is how it looks to the conductor. " Raise your voices strong! " David Secular conducts the choir in the Memorial Union Ballroom. - 60 - I PRESIDENT President Carlos P. Garcia, left, accompanied by Dr. Gammage and preceded by Alfred Thomas, led the recessional following conferring of the honorary de- gree in the Memorial Union Ballroom. GARCIA At a special convocation ceremony, on June 25, 1958, Carlos P. Garcia, Presi- dent of the Philippines, was awarded the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws. President Garcia, visiting the United States, spoke to a capacity crowd of robed faculty members, students, and other guests on the past and continuing friendly relations existing between the Philippines and the United States. His entourage included General Carlos P. Romulo, outstanding military leader during World War II, and now ambassa- dor to the United States, and many other prominent officials from the Philippines. Official greetings were by Ernest W. McFarland, then Governor of Arizona; Evelyn J. Kirmse, President of the Board of Regents; and Frederic S. Marquardt, editor of the Arizona Republic The candidate for degree was presented by Academic Vice President H. D. Richard- son, and the degree conferred by ASU President Grady Gammage. Paying tribute to President Garcia, Doctor Gammage stated, " it should not surprise us that the brilliant career of His Excellency President Carlos P. Gar- cia falls so readily within the pattern of the typical American success story, for the fact that it does symbolizes the spir- itual affinity of the Republic of the Philippines and the United States of America, a union cemented by the lives of the dead and the resolution of the living. " Dr. Gammage, acting as official host of the University, speaks informally to members of the President ' s official party on arrival. M. U. CHRISTMAS PARTY Special Christmas activities were held in halls, religious meeting centers, and in Memor- ial 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. The Memorial Union completely changed its atmosphere as students crowded into lounges and coffee shops with arms full of decorations, sprays, and leaves. Amateur Rembrandts give the Memorial Union windows the Christmas treatment. It takes trees, lights, decorations, and many willing students. - 62 - Students climb and kneel to add final tinsel touches. An elaborate, miniature Christmas scene, com- plete with Santa, snow, and reindeer, was constructed in the trophy case in the Memorial Union. Warm climate, desert locale, and palm trees are forgotten as students gather in the lower lounge of the Memorial Union for a traditional Christmas carol sing. - 63 - DRAMA The cast for the Drama Workshop production, " The Lady ' s Not For Burning, " go through a dress rehearsal be- for the show opens. From left to right are Jill Fisher, Phil Auth, Fred Norman, Phil Wade, Michael Rost, Larry Webb. Alvie Thomas, Sandra Walters, Dolores Gregory, and Kirk O ' Higgins. Last-minute attention to details of make-up and sound effects are a part of any dramatic production. Grease paint oldest lure of the theatre supplies sinister shadows just before curtain time. - 64 - plies Someone has to follow the script and give cues. - 65 - This young lady, to the accompaniment of guitars, castanets, and the enthusiastic clapping won the applause of the students. On its first tour of the United States, the Ballet Espanol troup of Roberto Iglesias drew a near-capacity audience in the ASU Men ' s Gymnasium. The colorful interpretations of Spanish classical and folk dances were accompanied by vibrant guitar and piano music, and exciting castanet-clicking ROBERTO IGLESIAS Members of the Roberto Iglesias Troup strike a classic Flamenco pose. These dancers are the reigning favorites in Spain. ii COTTON QUEEN Sharon Mickle, Maid of Cotton, representative from ASU, strikes a cotton pretty pose. ASl - 68 - ROYAL BALL The Hi-Los, nationally known singing quartet, shared the spotlight with the installation of new AS- ASU officers and campus king and queen at the Royal Ball. Consisting of a dinner, entertainment, and dancing, the Royal Ball was a combination of the Coronation and Inaugural Balls Crown-bedecked campus King and Queen are given elbow room and spotlight at the Royal Ball. Featured entertainers at the Royal Ball were the nationally-famous quartet - The " Hi Lo ' s. " before a jam-packed crowd which filled and overflowed the Memorial Union Ballroom. They performed - 69 - M U BIRTHDAY PARTY Mrs. Secular receives plaudits and flowers. Over 2,000 travelers alighted at the Memor- ial Union Saturday evening to help celebrate the building ' s second birthday. The trip " Around the World " began when guests were ushered into the lobby on a red carpet to an Eiffel Tower scene where French flower vendors sold violets, gardenias, and sweet peas. A sedate English atmosphere filled the lower lounge where chess players in high- backed chairs acted out the Reform Club scene from " Around the World in 80 Days. " Old Spain, complete with Flamenco dancers and bullfight scenes was captured in the cafe- teria. Adding to the atmosphere was a mural along one wall depicting matadors, a Spanish galleon, and a cafe dancer. Culminating the celebration was presenta- tion of a birthday cake, three feet wide and four feet long, at a 10 p.m. ceremony. All guests sang " Happy Birthday, " as Dr. Gam- mage cut the cake. Who ' s behind the balloons? Swordsman Gammage makes the first cut in the gigantic Memorial Union Birthday Cake, as Mrs. Scoular assists. Thousands of students flocked to go AROUND THE WORLD IN 80 DAYS. Members of the Greek Week steering committee shown planning the week ' s activities in one of several en- thusiastic meetings. GREEK WEEK Ceremonies heralding the opening of Greek Week was highlighted by the lighting of the traditional torch in front of the Memorial Union. Scheduled throughout the week were Greek games, a charity drive, workshops, parties, dances, and a banquet. The MU ballroom was the scene where 14 handicapped children gathered in con- tention of Greek Week Royalty. The Royal couple were selected according to the amount of charity buttons sold by each Greek team. Workshops, discussing manual phases of Greek life on carnpus, were held. Over 25 organizations entered the traditional Lambda Chi Alpha toad hop. The week was climaxed by the Grecian Ball held at Palo Verde Hall and an awards banquet held in Scottsdale on Sunday. . . :t. Barefoot Greeks, male and female alike, lend their strength in the annual tug of war contest. Co-eds and one togaed Adonis urge phlegmatic frogs to frenzied flipping. - 72 - Eight would-be Ben Hurs inspect the chariot for the coming race. Greek Week is full of surprises. Shown above, five motley characters prove it. Speed is the object but not the result! The idea is to make it as hard as possible, then see who goes the fastest! - 73 - F C SING Gamma Phi Beta won first place in the sorority division of the IFC Sing with their song " I ' ll Remember April. " Sigma Nu won first place in the fraternity division with their song " Nothing Like a Dame. " STUDENT-FACULTY CHRISTMAS PARTY More than 225 children fo the students and faculty on campus gathered in the Memorial Union Ballroom for the annual Student-Faculty Kiddy Christmas Party. Each little guest visited with Santa Claus, sang carols, and received stockings filled with gifts and candy. The story of the Night Before Christmas was read by one of the board members. Santa makes all wishes come true. It was the night before Christmas Santa extended a gift to a small gentleman who looks to the camera man for counsel. INTRAMURALS INTRAMURAL COMMITTEE Will Kimball, Dick Gilmore, Anne Agae, Tom Favero, Gordon Cluff, Kevin Brown, and Bruce Thompson. Various fraternities and special interest groups on campus competed vigorously this year for the intramural crown. The intramural program was directed by Tom Favero, student intramurals manager. Most major and minor sports are played and points given to high scoring individuals. The first semester started with such sports as tennis, table tennis, badminton, volley ball, cross country, and horse shoes. It was climaxed with the Cactus Bowl, the champion football game, played under the lights in Goodwin Stadium. Included in the event was a pre- game event for women. Second semester sports included basketball, bowling, soft ball, golf, track, and swimming. - 76 - Pat Wilkes of Phi Sigma Kappa goes for a hole in the Stragglers defense in league play. Jerry Jones of Phi Sigma Kappa tries for a yardage around right end in the Cactus Bowl Game as Bob Wheeler and Reid Southern of Alpha Tau Omega make the stop. -v : ,- I -, . if ' ' ' . Forty-five tired men finished, with Lambda Delta Sigma winning first place in the event. - 77 - SPIRITUAL Students participate in non-denominational devotions in Danforth Chapel during Spiritual Exploration Week. EXPLORATION WEEK Arizona State ' s 15th Spiritual Exploration Week included a week-long program of speakers and buzz sessions attended by approximately 2100 students. The week ' s activities were designed to explore each individual ' s personal thinking, religious attitudes, and to present new ideas. Fraternity, sorority, and dormitory members made up the planning committee for this Week, during which there were no student organization ' s activities sche- duled. - 78 - WATER SPORTS DAY Bright blue skies prevailed over the 1st annual water sports day held at the Verde River and Sahuaro Lake. The day ' s activities, sponsored by the Associated Men Students, included an exciting program of aquatic events and the crowning of the Water Queen. Queen Barbara Barr presents trophies to the winners of each division of the water carnival. Roy Crosby crowns pretty Barbara Barr queen of water day. Typifying the fast action produced in the different events held as part of the ASU Water Sports Day, some men engage in a round of aquatic jousting. 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 Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science, the Master and Doctor degrees were given in greater numbers than ever before, in- dicating the progress Arizona State is making as an institution of higher learning. After receiving their sheepskins, ASU grads take their professional skills throughout the United States and in many foreign countries. i. ' . Dwarfed by the giant thermometer, 1958 graduates take their designated places prior to the graduation entrance march. UK ml This is Clutching diplomas, 1958 graduates take the last steps on a long, long road. take their marck. Dr. Grady Gammage presents John Lincoln a Doctor of Science degree. The Reverend Doctor Kermit Long, minister of the Cen- tral Methodist Church of Phoenix, delivers the Bacca- laureate Service Address to the 1958 graduating class. This is the moment they ' ve been waiting for. f f f .?- ' Another landmark in the history of ASU is passed as the First class of engineers stand during graduation ceremonies. ADMINSTRATION - 82 - - 83 - INDEX Board of Regents President Gammage Academic Vice President Registrar ' s Office Vice President of Business Affairs Dean of Students Alumni Office Audio Visual Maintenance 85 86 88 88 - 84 - BOARD OF REGENTS BOARD OF REGENTS Lynn M. Laney, Phoenix attorney; John G. Babbitt, Flagstaff business man; Vivian L. Boysen, Douglas civic leader; William R. Mathews, Tucson publisher; Alex G. Jacome, Tucson merchant; Dr. Grady Gammage, Arizona State Uni- versity president; Elwood W. Bradford, Yuma insurance man; Sam H. Morris, Globe attorney; O. D. Miller, Phoenix produce grow- er; and W. W. (Skipper) Dick, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, ex-officio member. The governing body of Arizona State University, the Board of Regents, participated in many University functions this year, including the dedication ceremony of new Sun Devil Stadium. Established in 1945 by the State legislature, the Regents possess many liberal powers, including the formation of all University policies. The Board of Regents has complete governing power over the Uni- versity of Arizona, Arizona State College at Flagstaff, and Arizona State University. This ten-member governing body of the University is appointed by the governor biennially. Each regent, remains in office for an eight-year term. The present members of the Board are: Alex G. Jacome, William R. Mathews, Lynn M. Laney, Sam H. Morris, John G. Babbitt, Elwood W. Bradford, Vivian L. Boysen, and O. D. Miller. W. W. (Skipper) Dick and Governor Paul Fannin are ex-officio members. Meetings of the Board of Regents are usually held in Tucson or Tempe on the average of once a month with occasional special meetings. - 85 - Dean among American educators, Dr. Gammage, spends much time at his desk, where he is available to students, faculty, and staff impartially. PRESIDENT GAMMAGE HIS FINEST HOUR Nothing could have been more fitting than Dr. Gammage being at the helm of this institution. " The year of decision " when the voters of Arizona over- whelmingly conferred the proper name on the Uni- versity he has done so much to build. Although the name was changed to Arizona State University during the year, this is not the whole story of the man who has given over a quarter century of devoted service to the institution. Dr. Gammage, recognized throughout the nation as an outstanding educator, has added another glorious year to his career. His experience as member of the State Board of Voca- tional Education and the State Board of Education, and as a member of two national accrediting committees and also, during World War II, as he served higher education as advisor to the Allied Military Government in Germany, continues to serve him well. His interest now centers on building Arizona State University into the outstanding institution he feels it is destined to be. The people of Arizona recognized the justice of a change of name. Dr. Gammage now feels a deep re- sponsibility to the people of Arizona and is even now vigorously planning to meet that responsibility. Miss Mary Bunte, Secretary to Dr. Gammage. Dr. Gammage announces the victory of Proposition 200 on November 4 to more than 8,000 students. N Dr. Gammage and Dean Thompson show a visitor the expan- sion at ASU. Dr. Gammage is shown with his family Mrs. Katherine Gammage and son Grady, Jr. - 87 - ACADAMIC VICE PRESIDENT As Academic Vice-President, Dr. Harold D. Rich- ardson is responsible for directing the curriculum program. He has devoted many years of service to A. S. U. as one-time Director of Graduate Study, Regis- trar, and Dean. Before coming to Arizona State Dr. Richardson received the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy and later the degree of Master of Philosophy from the Uni- versity of Wisconsin. Later he received the Doctor of Philosophy degree from Northwestern University. Dr. Richardson is a member of Phi Delta Kappa, and appears in Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. Secretary, Mrs. Aletha Ashley, and stenographer, Sandra Wimmen assist Dr. Richardson. REGISTRAR DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS One of the largest departments at Arizona State University is the registrar ' s office. This office is in charge of records, program changes, withdrawals, and admissions. Alfred Thomas, head of the department, and his staff are responsible for registration programs and systems along with their other various duties Mr. Thomas approves all graduation requirements, senior credentials, program changes, drop-adds, and with- drawals. Registrar, Alfred Thomas. - 88 - Rich- ulum ceto legis- Uni- fflof ' sities II l Hll WCE PRESIDENT FOR BUSINESS AFFAIRS Vice-President of Business Affairs, Mr. Gilbert Cady, has devoted many years of service to Arizona State. He is responsible for the fiscal and physical management of plant and facilities and all business functions. Before being appointed Vice-President of Busi- ness Affairs, Mr. Cady served as comptroller and chairman of the Division of Business Management. Vice-President Cady. Miss Barbara Baas is secretary to Mr. Cady. COMPTROLLER The office of Arizona State University comptroller directs the operation and policies of all financial in- terests of the institution. Comptroller Tilman Crance and his staff have jurisdiction over the Business Office, Housing, registration fees, student government finances, the Bookstore, as well as major expenses allotted for buildings and grounds. It is Mr. Crance ' s responsibility to also assist in the formulation and preparation of several budgets under the direction of the Vice President for Business Affairs. Tilman Crance, Comptroller. - 89 - DEAN OF STUDENTS Dr. W. P. Shofstall, Dean of Students, is co- ordinator of the Arizona State University Student Personnel Program. He devotes most of his time and energy to advising student government, organ- ized at A. S. U. according to the national pattern for the purpose of giving students a chance to learn about government by actual practice. This office also includes Mr. Herman Schmidt, Acting Dean of Men, who has charge of matters of discipline of men students and student loans; Mr. Charles K. Rose, Assistant to the Dean of Students, is executive manager for Associated Stu- dents and adviser to the Interfraternity Council; and Mrs. McKemy, secretary to the Scholarship Committee. All serve as counselors to the indi- vidual student and most are advisers to student activities and student groups. Dr. W. P. Shofstall, Dean of Students. Kim Rose, I. F. C. Adviser. Mr. Herman Schmidt, Acting Dean of Men. Mrs. Dorothy Shlyk and Mrs. Joretta Norman help with the secretarial work. ASSOCIATE DEAN OF STUDENTS Dr. Catherine Nichols, associate dean of students. Mrs. Beatrice Adams, secretary. Mrs. Ruth Kilbourne, assistant to the dean of women. - 91 - Dr. Joseph E. Spring, Chief of the News Bureau. NEWS BUREAU The News Bureau of Arizona State publicizes the achievements, needs, and activities of the university and its students, through the media of local, state, and national newspapers and magazines. Mary Leonhard, Bonnie Peplow, assistants; Kathy Burke, student assistant. PUBLICATIONS Tom Warnken, Supervisor of College Publications, is in charge of printing brochures, pamphlets, and catalogues published by Arizona State University. He is also Supervisor of the Sahuaro staff. Mary Babich, student assistant; Tom Warnken, Supervisor; Delores Neperud, Publications Assistant. RADIO-TV BUREAU The Radio-Television Bureau, re- sponsible for all University broadcast productions on and off campus, is under the direction of Richard H. Bell. The Bureau ' s facilities are housed in the Engineering Center and in- cludes radio station KASN, operated as a service to the University stu- dents. Utilizing the facilities of local stations, five television series were produced by the Bureau this year. Highly successful the second semester was a TV course series for college credit, " Elementary Spanish. " The state ' s two largest radio net- works as well as major independent stations carried programs produced by the Bureau. More than 3500 radio and television program units were scheduled between September and May. Jim Lpper, assistant director, left, and Sheldon Siegal, TV productioi ager, inspect a new camera. Dr. Martinez faces an early-morning camera as he pre- sents " Elementary Spanish. " PLACEMENT CENTER The Placement Center assists undergraduates, graduates, and alumni in obtaining placement accord- ing to their training, ability, and experience. The center, directed by Dr. Robert F. Menke, also aids students in securing part-time employment, both on and off the campus. The Center arranges for the interviews between the employer and the prospective employee, as well as keeping a complete record for graduates and under- graduates and an up-to-date file of employment op- portunities throughout the country. Dr. Menke and his secretary, Mrs. Evelyn Femino. James W. Creasman, Alumni Secretary, stands alone in his office hopefully surveying name-change campaign material on the eve of the campaign itself. A few days later Jim ' s desk was covered by an avalanche of such material and a quiet moment like this became a memory. ALUMNI OFFICE Hazel Rittenhouse, secretary to Mr. Creasman. Keeping pace with the tremendous growth of the University, the Alumni Association is committed to a broad program of activities headed by Executive Sec- retary Jim Creasman. All students become active members when they pay their graduation fee and affiliate with the associa- tion after attending ASU for one semester or more. The Association ' s official magazine, the Statesman, edited by Don Dotts, is published quarterly for all ac- tive members. Present circulation is over 15,000. - 94 Graduation should not, and must not, cut off the American university student from higher education. To allow a " sheepskin curtain " to fall after four years would be a tragic loss that neither the graduate nor the nation can afford. The Class of 1959 joins the world ' s most favored few -- the ranks of educated, free Americans at a time when learning is linked to freedom and survival. Alfred North Whitehead puts it this way: " In the conditions of modern life, the rule is absolute: the race that does not value trained intelligence is doomed. " Higher education needs and deserves the life-long support of those who have profited by it, if it is to fulfill its imperative role today. Your Alumni Association joins you in a pledge to help you make an effective contribution to higher education throughout your years. The quality of the American University will depend on how well we keep this pledge. JAMES CREASMAN. Susan Lennartz addresses the alumni magazine, " The Ari- zona Statesman, " as editor Don Dotts looks over the issue just off the press. The Alumni Office mails the magazine four times a year to all graduates of ASU. of tfe jtoa eSec- isocia- all ac- ALUMNI BOARD Marvin Palmer, Jim Garrett, James Carter, Helen Hackleman, Gilbert Cady, Kenneth Clark, Bob Lamparter, Bill Barnes, John Katsenes, Don Dotts, Jim Creasman, George Morrell, John R. Sandige, Hazel Rittenhouse, Wayne Legg, Bill Laing. Dr. Roy Rice spends much time at his desk planning far in advance for summer session and extension courses. SUMMER SESSION As Director of Summer Session and Extension, Dr. Roy C. Rice arranges all summer session sche- dules and directs the curriculum offerings in both summer school and extension. Dr. Rice also directs the correspondence course offering. Summer school is open to any student with a high school diploma, and offers courses in all col- leges, including the Graduate College. Summer Session courses are offered in every department and are divided into two sessions of five weeks each. Classes are generally longer than those during regular session and meet daily. Hours of attendance during a five-week period equal those of a regular session semester, thus permitting full credit to be earned. The program has an especial appeal for the mature student working for an advanced degree. The Summer Session program also offers foreign study tours to Europe, Mexico, and Spain, a Summer Resident Art Center at Sedona, and a wide selection of workshops. Also, many visiting lecturers of sig- nificant status are on campus during the summer sessions. Secretary to Dr. Rice is Wanda Goodwin. - 96 - GRADUATE COLLEGE Literally a school within a school, the Graduate College at ASU offers advanced training leading to several gradu- ate degrees to competent students. Entire administration, including enrollment, records, approved courses of instruc- tion, advisement, and grading is handled by the Graduate College. Again this year new graduate degrees were ap- proved and added to the ever-growing Graduate program. Degrees offered included Master of Arts and Master of Science in many areas of study, the Master of Arts in Education, Educational Specialist, and the Doctor of Edu- cation. G radu- COORDINATOR OF RESEARCH Coordinator of Research assists in the development of educational programs influenced by sponsored projects, to encourage creative thinking, writing and research in all fields, including art, education, history, anthropology, psychology, music, business, engineering, languages, etc., as well as the life and physical sciences. Progress has been made since the office was estab- lished three years ago as evidenced by the many creative projects now under way by faculty members, stimulating an atmosphere of research for the training of graduate students. George A. Boyd, Coordinator of Research. DIRECTOR OF THE FOUNDATION The Arizona State University Foundation is organized to receive funds of real or personal property which are to be used exclusively for scholarships and fellowships in research and teaching, equipment, art objects, lecture pro- grams, and buildings. The Foundation is presently composed of 57 leading citizens of Arizona and is governed by a Board of Directors of 12 members. President Grady Gammage is Chairman of the University Committee which determines how the funds shall be used. J. C. Wetzler is the President of the Foundation and Edward J. Dernson is Executive Director of the Foundation. E. J. Demson, Director of the ASU Foundation. BOOKSTORE Bookstore Manager, Tony Bustamente, and Assistant Manager, Jeff Wanee. In addition to maintaining a constantly-changing inventory of texts required in the courses at ASU, the College Bookstore, under the management of Tony Bustamente, also maintains a complete supply of study items and accessories everything from charcoal for the artist to slide rules for the engineer. In addition, the Bookstore offers an up-to-date selection in both fiction and non-fiction of paperbound books. Bookstore saleswomen Rose Hawkins and Lois Douglas try out a new ball-point pen. HOUSING OFFICE Anyone living on campus soon learns of the activities of the Housing Office, directed by Mr. Edward Hickcox, assisted by Mr. Robert E. Troxell. This office collects all residence fees, makes room assignments, supervises maintenance of residence halls, and deals withdiscipline matters in the men ' s residence halls. Housing also directs the op- eration of the Adelphi fraternity units, facul- ty apartments, and apartments in Victory Village. Housing Director, Edward Hickcox, and Assistant, Robert E. Troxell. - 98 - FINANCIAL MANAGER Norman Garnatz, Financial Manager, is controller of the Associated Students ' funds, offering complete disbursement, collection, and banking facilities to all Arizona State University organizations. The Financial Manager is in charge of selling and distribut- ing the Sahuaro, the distribution of Activity Cards, and billing advertisers in school publications. Norman Garnatz, Financial Manager. Marynel Weaver and Jeanne Ann Prueitt, Secretaries. Frank Rispoli is the Graduate Manager at Arizona State University. Mr. Rispoli is gen- eral business manager of the Athletic Depart- ment and originates and signs all athletic con- tracts for athletic competition. He also handles the athletic budget and Associated Students budget. GRADUATE MANAGER Frank Rispoli, Graduate Manager. Renny Willis Assistant Chris Carroll Secretary. AUDIO VISUAL SERVICES The Bureau of Audio Visual Aids is an audio visual service agency for instructional program of the University and of the schools of Arizona. The audio visual library, is the largest library of films in the state of Arizona. These films are coopera- tively owned by member schools and Arizona State University. The library maintains and services all audio visual equipment used by the various University departments. Dr. Joel Benedict, head of the Audio Visual Center. Geraldine Barido, film inspector. Ted Miller, illustrator. Helen McNulty, shipping clerk. - 100 - PHOTOGRAPHY CENTER The photography section of the Bureau of Audio Visual Aids handles all the photography for the University both for instructional and publicity purposes. All pictures for the Sahuaro are taken by this department. Head photographer is Charles Conelly, with Donna Rodgers, of- fice manager. Ralph Forney, photographer. Chuck Conley, head of photographic service. Lois Mitchell, photo re-toucher. Donna Rodgers, office manager. - 101 - HEALTH CENTER The Health Center Service is main- tained 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 physi- cian. A health examination in September is required for all freshmen, and transfer students. After that students may visit the health center for consultation, shots, and illness. A health fee charge each semester covers expenses of ordinary ailments Elaine McFarland acts as director of the Student Health Center. Many students help staff the Health Center and do secretarial work. Students acquire the best in medical treatment while a pa- tient in the Infirmary. The Infirmary ' s dictation pre- pares many well balanced meals for the patients. - 102 - LIBRARY Matthews Library, under the direction of Harold Batchelor, head librarian, has grown tremendously during the past year. More room has been provided for the stacks, which continue to increase, giving a more complete information center for the use of the Uni- versity. The shelf list and a card catalog provide a key to materials in the stacks, reference desk, periodi- cals section, and reserve desk. There are numerous study rooms and reading rooms plus facilities for private study and typing. Throughout the halls and in some rooms of the library, music is piped in. A growing record collection is avail- able to the students. The Collection of American Art, comprised of more than a hundred original paintings in oil, water colors, and tempera, numerous works of sculpture, and an ex- tensive print collection, is permanent display in Mat- thews Library. Harold Batchelor, librarian. BUS NESS OFFICE Clare Munro, manager of the Business Office, is directly responsible for all receipts and disbursements operations. A large and growing staff is under his direct supervision as the volume of materials processed in this office continues to rise with the growth of the school. Clare Munro, manager of the Business Office - 103 - George Morrell and Hutoka Collins, secretary. PURCHASING Joe Simms and secretary. PROPERTY CONTROL - 104 - MAINTENANCE Beauty of the campus and the efficient functioning of the physical plant is the responsibility of the main- tenance department. 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 plan- ning duty of the maintenance department. Subse- quently, chosen sites are cleared and landscaped. John Ellingson, Head of the Physical Plant. F The maintenance office staff includes: George Zeleuski, Robert Ramsdell, Fenn Harris John Ellingson, and Martha Scheier. Campus Key Shop. - 105 - Arizona State Carpenter Shop. : LT VV 1 _- .5 1 ' - .1 ASASU ADMINISTRATION ..,- INDEX Executive Council Senate AWS AMS Social Committee Memorial Union Committee Activities Coordination Board Sah uaro State Press no 111 112 114 116 Rally and Traditions Committee 118 120 121 is fa HUB i ::ca furs lecbi :: ' iso ::: " ; - 108 - ASASU Student Government at Arizona State University is fast becoming a major part of our educational com- munity. Student Government is the only legitimate agency to carry out and provide for the needs and interests of students. It serves as a liaison between administration, faculty and students; representing student interests to these other groups ' . It also provides a training ground for students to put into actual practice the tools and techniques of leadership, and finally, Student Govern- ment contributes to the total education of the student in some unique way which he would be unable to ob- tain in the classroom. It is responsible to students in the following ways: academic welfare, cultural welfare, social and recrea- tional welfare, and economic welfare. ASASU President, Warren Sumners, supervised all activ- ities sponsored by the Associated Stu- dents. He is from Laguna Beach, Cali- fornia a nd majoring in Business Admini- stration. Previous activities include: Junior Class Presi- dent, Social Board Chairman, and serv- ed on many student government c o m - mittees. He is also a member of Persh- ing Rifles, Alpha Mu Sigma. Society for the Advance- m e n t of Manage- ment, and a member of Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity. - 109 - Ralph Segal, 1st Vice President LeRoy Whitson, Activities Vice President Barbara Bunch, Secretary EXECUTIVE COUNCIL The Executive Council ' s work is significant to the University ' s education program. The total education of the student, of which student government is an integral part, is not confined to the classroom. The Executive Council sets student policy for activities which are social in nature and policy. In cooperation with the academic administration, the various boards of the Council locate problems and suggest plans of action so students may receive the maximum education pos- sible at this University. The Executive Council meets weekly to hear and discuss reports from: Ralph Segal, 1st Vice- President and Speaker of the Senate; LeRoy Whitson, Activities Vice-President and Chairman of the Activities Co-ordination Board; Rose Bourne, AWS President; Bill Sullivan, AMS President; Roland Eidam, Organizations and Leadership Board Chairman; Diane Blommel, Elections Board Chairman; Milt Pope, Memorial Union Board Chairman, and Barbara Bunch, ASASU Secretary. ASASU President, Warren Sumners, acts as chairman and also reports for the Board of Finan- cial Control. Spe n ASASU EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Barbara Bunch, LeRoy Whitson, Diane Blommel, Roland Eidam, Dean Shoftstall, Rochele Mackey, Warren Sumners, Kim Rose, JoAnne Smoot, Milt Pope, Ralph Segal, Bill Sullivan and Rose Bourne. ASASU SENATE Dr. Gammage attended the opening session of the Student Senate. Speaker, Ralph Segal and secretary, Barbara Bunch prepare for a senate meeting. The Student Senate has enacted many measures to establish definite policies in many areas of student activity. A major project of the senate is the formu- lation of the Associated Students financial budget. The Senate of Arizona State has representatives from AMS, AWS, Religious Council, and four class councils, Off-Campus Men and Women, Interfra- ternity Council, Panhellenic Council, Interhall and Interscience Councils, four colleges, and the Foreign Language Council. Ralph Segal, Speaker of the Senate, presided over the meetings, and Barbara Bunch was secretary. .Kb A typical senate meeting in the Senate Chambers. - Ill - AWS Executive Council members are: Rose Bourne, President; Dean Catherine Nichols - advisor, Georgia Kasnetsis, vice-president; Sue Philpott, secretary; Jo Ann Dickerson, treasurer; and Mrs. Ruth Kilbourne, Advisor. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS Associated Women Students is an organ- ization comprised of all women students at Arizona State. The purpose of A.W.S. is to further the education of women students through social activities, service projects, leadership opportunities, and to give them a voice in student government. The Big Sister Program begins the year ' s activities, followed by the Star Formal. The annual Head Resident ' s Tea, Pajama Party, Blood Drive, and other activities round out the year ' s activities. The Inter-Collegiate Association of Women Students National Convention was held at Arizona State in the spring. This bi-annual event was held March 31 through April 3, with 550 delegates in attendance from schools all over the United States. The busy four days included dinners, tours of the Valley, discussion groups, business meetings. Alice K. Leapold, Assistant to the Secretary of Labor, gave the keynote address. The annual AWS Honors Day Banquet is held each spring to name the out- standing women on campus and to make the AWS yearly awards - 112 - Jan Foulkes, National President of I. A. W. S., and Joycelynn Hatch, Chair- man of the National Covention, hold a planning session at the October 4th meeting of the National Executive Board at Tempe. aitsat 1. is to .udents rejects, Party, ndout leld at annual .pril 3, schools yfour ifalley, Alice art of AWS GENERAL COUNCIL Rose Bourne, Suzanne Philpott, Jo Ann Dickerson, Georgia Kasnetsis, Anne Ward, Karen Davis, Kay Richmond, Lyndal Dye, Corrinne Weyrens, Sue Penrod, Carole Hendrickson, Sandra De Prophetis, Susy O ' Brien, Joycelynn Hatch, Margaret Thornton, Judy Skinner, Barbara Termain, Fran Anderson, Peggy Page, Velva Richey, Ann Larocca, Pauline Bruner, J. Ann Cooper, Margaret O ' Leary, Jan Hoeksema, Rosina Yanez, Barbara Goodrich, and Mrs. Ruth Kilbourne. - 113 - ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS The purpose of the Associated Men Students at Arizona State University is to increase the educational opportunities available to ASU men. The AMS Assem- bly, which is composed of representatives from all men ' s organizations and halls, seeks to become truly representative of the aims and wishes of the men stu- dents. 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 them- selves of the organization ' s services. Along with co- ordinating the organizations predominantly composed of male students on campus, it also co-sponsors the AWS-AMS fashion show, publishes a booklet to help orientate the new student with the university, sponsors the men ' s intramural athletic program, annual Water Sports Day, and various other projects during the year. AMS sponsors the annual Water Sports Day, held at Sahuaro Lake. AMS EXECUTIVE COUNCII Dick Laird, vice-president; Jim Kunkel, treasurer; Bill Sullivan, president; and Dean Herman Schmidt - advisor. - 114 - The annual AMS awards banquet is held at the close of each year to present AMS awards. Two models step from the runway, dressed to kill. AMS ASSEMBLY ROW 1: Dean Herman Schmidt - advisor, Bill Sullivan, Dick Laird, Dennis Christy, Steve Wise, Stuart Griffith, Steve Wagner, Jonathan Runyon, and Jim Kunkel. - 115 - SOCIAL BOARD The purpose of the Social Board is to provide an entertaining, interesting, and varied social program for the students. The events that are sponsored by the Social Board are: the Memorial Union Birthday Party, Jazz Concert, Royal Ball Dinner Dance, Homecoming Dance, After-game dances, at-Home Series, chess and bridge games, and convention parties. Toni Johnson, chairman, is assisted by John South- ern, co-chairman, both appointed by the ASASU Presi- dent. ASASU Social Board Members Sue Nichols, Patti Kirk, Toni Johnson, John Southern, and Sammi Bunt celebrate the opening of " Clancy ' s Bar, " in the basement of the Memorial Union Building Sue Nichols and Toni Johnson give a group of students a sales talk as they sell tickets in the MU lobby for the Dave Brubeck Concert sponsored by the Social Committee. Social Board members Elaine Chiate, Frances Flajnik, Carole Curtis, Pattie Kirk, Harry Mitchell, and Teri Moss take part in one of the Sunday evening " At-Home Series. " Social Board advisors are Mrs. Cecelia Secular, and Mrs. Joy Lynn Tanner. ASASU SOCIAL BOARD ROW 1: Toni Johnson, chairman; John Southern, co-chairman; Linda Tousa, John Sumners, Teri Moss, Mrs. Cecelia Secular, advisor; Sue Nichols, Frances Flajnik, Joy Lynn Tanner, advisor; Dale Kusch, Carole Curtis, Evangeline Mendoza. ROW 2: Sammi Bunt, Elaine Chiate, Harry Mitchell, Pattie Kirk. - 117 - RALLY AND TRADITIONS BOARD ROW 1: Carol King, Sue Cran- field, Velva Richey, Bob Harness, Toni Diorio, Marilee Spratler, Beverly Tang, Walt Gidford. Bill Spencer, chairman. ROW 2: Gary Walker, Pat Fay, and Steve Anthony. RALLY AND TRADITIONS BOARD The function of the Rally and Traditions Board is to maintain and promote all traditional events and activities that take place on campus throughout the school year, and to conduct rallies, primarily during football season. This year ' s activities included Freshman Week, with the traditional painting of the " A, " sales of beanies, and the rally following the annual frosh picnic. The board soonsored the Welcome Rally for the University of Hawaii football team and presented a western hat to each member of the team. The student Name-Change committee made use of the board by requesting rallies and fireworks near the close of the campaign. This, coupled with events like the first annual Pom-Pon clinic, the Sun Devil and Imp, the all-men cheerleaders for football sea- son, the Christmas Party, the Union Birthday party, the Frosh-Soph tug-of-war, and many others, is a part of the normal year ' s planning by the Rallies and Traditions Board. The major project of the board this year was the card section used at the home football games in the new Sun Devil stadium. With the able assist- ance of Marilee Spratler and a fine committee, the first card section at ASU was an unqualified success. Rally and Traditions Board members Sue Ricker, Gary Walker, Pat Fay, Marilee Spratler, and Sue Cranfield plan a card stunt for the new card section. ELECTIONS BOARD Esther Mariassey, Alice Howsman, Teri Baldock, Sandy Seyfried, Judy Jensen, Diane Blommel, Gail Hovde, Grace Silva, Diane Kross. ELECTIONS COMMITTEE The Elections Board operates as an independent board under the jurisdiction of the ASASU Executive Council. The Chairman of the Elections Board is one of the five voting members of the Council. The Elections Board ' s main duties consist of scheduling and supervising all major campus elections, including the class officers, student body officers, and Homecoming King and Queen. The Board also works on the promotion of student participation both in cam- paigning for office and voting in elections. ORGANIZATION LEADERSHIP COMMITTEE The Organizations and Leadership Committee in- vestigates the applications of all new organizations before turning them over to the Executive Council for final approval. This spring the Committee planned the annual Payson Leadership Workshop and was responsible for its success. The group also publishes an Organizations Direc- tory of the approved organizations on campus. ORGANIZATION AND LEADERSHIP COMMITTEE Jim Cordes, Judy Ebeling, Ronald Eidam, Charles Ditsch, and Kim Rose, advisor. MEMORIAL UNION COMMITTEE The Memorial Union Board is the student policy board for the planning and use of the Union Building. Its members represent all students in maximum utilization of all its fa- cilities. It accomplishes this by seeking and receiving student opinion and formulating recommendations upon rules, policies, and regulations regarding the use of the building by individual students and student organiza- tions. Projects for the Board this year have in- cluded: determining rental rates to be charged all groups for use of different rooms at different times; analyzing the future needs of the campus regarding the Union Building, its space development such as bowling alleys, game rooms, and conference space; collecting material to be assembled into handbooks pre- senting information as to the Union policies and facilities available. It has been involved in directing many details of conventions, all school parties, expansion of student govern- ment space, and policy decisions. In all ways the board helps to coordinate student, faculty, alumni, and outside interests in obtaining the most profitable use of our wonderful Memorial Union Building. Mrs. Secular, Milt Pope, Mary Babich, and Rylie Mc- Dowell prepare to put up the new University Seal. MU Board members include: Mrs. Scoular, Union Director; John Singleton, S. R. C.; Mary Babich, Sec.; Jan Hocksema, A. W. S.; Sheila Getz, Senate; Milt Pope, MU Board Chair- man; Paul Carlson, Board of Investigation; Dale Kusch, I. H. C.; Rylie McDowell, Special Rep.; Barbara Scott, Special Rep. I CULTURAL AFFAIRS COMMITTEE The purpose of the Cultural Affairs Committee is to initiate and carry out all cultural programs for the Associated Stu- dents. They also help coordinate with the Faculty Lyceum Board in planning the Lyceum Series. Other activities include student recitals, movies, art exhibits, and plan activities for the foreign students on campus. CULTURAL AFFAIRS COMMITTEE ROW 1: Valerie Clark, chairman, Grace Silva, Peggy Britt, Julie Jones, Roberta Stevenson, Janet Dahl, Mary Lyn Arnold, and Ida Hocken. ROW 2: Karl Dennison, David Sharp, Joy- lynne Tanner, Mrs. Cecelia Secular, and Ron Knott. He- irector; MW Chaii- Speda; Special ACTIVITIES COORDINATION BOARD The Activities Coordination Board is to coordinate all the social and cultural student ac- tivities and publish a student calendar of events each semester. The Board strives to offer a well-rounded activity program which meets each student ' s indi- vidual interests. This year the Board was host to the 10th Regional Union Convention which was attended by delegates from colleges and universities throughout the United States. The program ranges from jazz concerts to all-school assemblies and after-game dances. A highlight of the second semester was the annual Memorial Union Birthday Party. ACTIVITIES COORDINATION BOARD Steve Anthony, Mary Boots Watts, Julie Coulter, Mrs. C. Secular, Ron Cook, Loylynn Tanner, Le Roy Whitson, Toni Johnson, Valerie Clark, Sandy Barnhill, Sammy Bunt, and Mike Tiffany. Mary Boots Watts, secretary. Ida Hocken, university life. Jessica Thomas, greeks and residences, and Allana Willson, residences. Ann Robinson, administration, and Vernon Card- well, organizations. SAHUARO Editor-in-Chief, Ron Ellenson, headed the 1959 Sahuaro staff. To give students of the University a 1959 Sahuaro full of factual and pleasurable memories, the editorial staff worked many long hours snatched between classes, meals, assignments, and activities; the Sahuaro is pro- duced entirely by students, except for portraits, print- ing, and binding. The work of production includes writing, art, layout, photography, and copy. The book was produced on a budget of approximately $22,000, which includes printing nearly 3,000 copies. The Sahuaro office was a happy place to meet as everyone worked together to produce a book of long-lasting interest. Bill Bayer, photographer. Deana Dorman, sports. STATE PRESS The State Press is published twice a week through- out the school year. It is a university-owned, student- operated newspaper, distributed on campus. Student subscriptions are 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 stu- dents enrolled in various classes of journalism. State Press, issued bi-weekly on campus, is tabloid size, varying from eight to twelve pages per issue, and is distributed on campus and throughout the country to other collegiate newspapers. Edward H. Peplow, supervisor, and Rochelle Mackey, second semester edi- tor, glance through a State Press issue. StateJPres " 9 =! t By 2 to I Margin VOeSENDORSE PROPOSITION 200 Ix-ailrrs - " I.. , JOO M 11.471 ' leased m. nrs This is a picture of the November 5, now famous, issue, which brought the good news of Arizona State ' s new name to the students. Joanne Smoot, news editor, and Phil Fry, first semester editor, prepare to set type. State Press staff includes: Kay Kelm, Petey Olmsted, Vic Figarelli, Rochelle Mackey, Gordon Peterson, Abe Guti errez, and Kathy Burke. STUDENT-FACULTY RELATIONS COMMITTEE The Student-Faculty Relations Committee, composed of one student and one faculty mem- ber from each college, and an advisor, promotes good relations between the faculty and students through many activities. The committee spon- sors a Coffee Hour open to all students and faculty members once a week to encourage in- formal, out - of - classroom meetings between classes. Other activities include monthly Fam- ily Nights, Book Reviews, and a spring party. A new activity this year a Christmas Party for the children of the students and faculty was attended by more than 275 children. Members of the Student-Faculty Relations Committee are Sandy Smith, Pat Patterson, Mrs. Cecelia Secular, Dr. Harold Shapiro, Juanita Dees, Mary Boots Watts, Mr. Elvin Taysom, Jessica Thomas, Dick Hulme, and J. B. Runyon. Dr. H. Shapiro, Mrs. C. Scou- lar, Mr. E. Taysom, and Mary Boots Watts discuss plans for the Student-Faculty Kiddy Christmas Party. Enjoying the weekly Student-Faculty Coffee Hour are Calvert Krueger, Don Kunkel, Walt Gibford,. Keith Davis, Marilu Green, and Harold Shapiro. PUBLICITY COMMITTEE The ASASU Publicity Service is a non-profit organization, designed to assist all organizations in the preparation of publicity material for campus events. Owned and operated by the Associated Stu- dents, the Publicity Service offers commercial art, printing, and the maintenance of the Me- morial Union showcase at the lowest cost pos- sible. BOARD OF FINANCIAL CONTROL ASASU PUBLICITY COMMITTEE: Jess Lopez, Richard Guerre, Dee Chaves, and Tom Hilton. The Board of Financial Control is responsible for the administration of the Associated Students ' budget accord- ing to approved purchasing and accounting procedures and policies. The Board also approves or licenses any person or organ- ization conducting sales on the campus. BOARD OF FINANCIAL CONTROL Kim Rose, Barbara Bunch, Dean Shofstall, Carolyn Reid, Warren Sumners, Bill Sullivan, Rose Bourne, Norman Garnatz, Bertha Autenrieth, and Calvert Krueger. - 125 - SENIORS ' Ll i t ft -J " -a- ' v;.t te ;- % , ; it -J ? : -.. ' - f fir Dr.Lee fastest Divisia INDEX College of Applied Arts and Sciences College of Liberal Arts College of Business Adminstration College of Education 129 133 138 144 COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS AND SCIENCES The College of Applied Arts and Sciences is divided into four divisions of instruc- tion the Division of Agriculture, Divi- sion of Architecture, Division of Engineer- ing, and the Division of Technology. It provides a college education of such fun- damental background and scope that a student may achieve real competency in the fields offered. Not only can a student become proficient in his chosen field but the integrated program in the college pro- vides for full education, whereby, an in- crease in the understanding of the general cultural ideas are developed. 129 133 138 Dr. Lee P. Thompson is Dean of the College of Applied Arts and Sciences, the fastest growing College at Arizona State University, and is also Head of the Division of Engineering within the College. The Engineering and Technology Center is the newest classroom structure on campus. The building includes shops, experimental shop laboratories, and a three-story wing for classrooms and offices. - 129 - SENIORS AHM - DRA The electronic com- puter, one of the largest made, is in the wing of the En- gineering and Tech- nology Center. The computer plays an important role in the engineering depart- ment and was pro- vided by the Gener- al Electric C o m- pany. Armstrong, Cecil R. Auten, Ben Aye, Maung Khin Baker, William G. Borden, Lawrence P. Bristol, Robert F. Broderick, W. J. Buell, Edward W. Copple, Marvin J. Cox, Bill E. Crosby, Roy R. D ' Autilia, Michael H. Ahmaddin Allen, Mike Anderson, Randy Andrews, Hector A. Bates, Austin B. Baugh, William C. Beasley, George F Blair, Chuck Caggiano, Gerard Chacon, Robert O. Chlebus, John R. Cope, John L. Dendy, Joe B. Dennin, Ronald E. Denton, Gordon Draper, William L. - 130 - SENIORS DUN - McW Dunne, William Estfan, Edmund Evans, Pat Finney, Jerry W. Goemmer, L. Otto Gorman, Cecil F. Hadithey, Sattar M. Hancock, Jack W. Jacques, James Jones, Howard W. Jones, Kenneth P. Jones, Robert R. Martin, William Lyle Maul, Norman J. McCarthy, Jim McWilliam, Kent Fisher, Robert D. Flesh, R. David Gandara, Rene Gilda, Gayle Haralson, Gilbert L. Henry, Ronald Huffaker, Jack E. Hulen, Thomas Wayne King, Harvey Laren, Robert LeBeau, Richard Mangino, Michael W. A continuation of mathematics with special emphasis on integral calculations is taught in Analy- tic Geometry and Calculus. - 131 - SENIORS MILL - IVOR Miller, Gerald E. Mohammed, Abraham M. Morris, James L. Narramore, Dan Nevares, Mike Paller, Gerald Penrod, Harvel L. Pope, Milton F. Rainey, Hugh Reust, John Rhoton, Kent Richards, Charles W. Riddle, James H. Russell, Jerry Seitz, Edna Shelton, Gene D. Shirk, Perry W. Shobe, James L. Shumway, Scott L. Smith, James W. Smithers, Robert M. Stambaugh, William M. Starr, Edward Stedelin, Bob Steele, George Stelle, James E. Stone, Richard L. Suter, Richard M. Tanner, Lawrence M. Tate, Shelby Turley, Floyd Kemp Vance, Robert L. Wallace, John Wallace, Robert C. Waters, Lester Westbrook, Richard M. Whitson, LeRoy Willacker, Frank Worsley, David - 132 - COLLEGE Of LIBERAL ARTS The College of Liberal Arts strives to give the student an opportunity to secure a bal- anced liberal education. In- cluded in this college are: Division of Behavioral and So- cial Sciences, Division of Fine Arts, Division of Health, Phy- sical Education and Recrea- tion, Division of Home Eco- nomics, Division of Language and Literature, Division of Life Sciences, and Division of Physical Sciences. Most re- cent addition to the Liberal Art s program is the School of Nursing. The College offers extensive training in the different fields, giving the student an appre- ciative knowledge of the con- stituents of our own and other cultures. Enrollment in Lib- eral Arts leads to graduation with either a Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science degree. Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, Dr. Arnold Tilden. Dr. Yale and students study solar system model showing motions of the planets, eclipses, and po- sitions of stars and gal- axies. - 133 - SENIORS ADA - FOW Adamic, Joe W. Alvarez, Ray Armstrong, Gordon Bartlett, Frances R. Bayer, Bill Beadle, Paul Douglas Benson, John Karl Booker, L. Finch Bowman, David T. Boyd, Greg Brown, Kevin Brunson, John W. Carlson, Paul L. Carroll, Morris H. Casey, Bruce Cereghino, Warren Chun Dong Myung Clark, Nancy Sue Cotton, Carol Daves, Doyle Davis, Dixie Davis, John Thomas Depinto, Dave Didio, Joseph M. Dobbins, William E. Doyle, Donald P. Dupree, Henry Durden, Edward L. Dycus, Robert D. Eastes, Ray Eldridge, Stephanie Evans, Robert Fancher, Jack Figarelli, Vic Fisher, Robert J., Jr. Fisk, James Flanagan, Mary Helen Flaxman, David B. Fletcher, Marjann Fowler, James - 134 - SENIORS FRA - MAC Frans, Ronald Frost, Melvin Fry, Phil Gitzinger, Gail Godsoe, Raymond Gooding, Charles L. Gosney, Rollin Gould, Constance Gutierrez, Abe. Haines, Nancy Harper, Don Hazzard, Norman E. Hendrickson, William L. Herrington, Marian Heywood, Newell Hill, Lee Hinkle, Robert A. Honig, David E. Hooser, Lawrence E. Howard, Mamie Humlicek, Duane E. Jackson, Dennis C. Jennings, Martha P. Johannes, Philip H. Johnson, Carol Johnson, Marilee Johnson, Neva Joiner, Ina Juarez, Paul Keneally, Patricia Jeanne Kennedy, Tom Kusch, Dale Kwiatkowski, Sophie Lamps, Frederick William Lantron, Vinita G. Leonard, Audrey E. Lewis, Leland R. Loeffler, John A. Lovingood, Bruce Mackey, Rochelle - 135 - SENIORS MAG - SHR The Principles of General Chemistry is primarily for stu- dents in agriculture, home economics, nursing, biology, and physical educa- tion. Miller, Ted Minor, William T. Mulligan, Patrick J. Neff, Sharon Magib, Robert Mazzer, Edmund McClanahan, Jerry McDonald, Terry O ' Hern, Dyan Packer, Nadine M. Pantano, Russell Payne, Marshall Nims, Larry P. Noble, Williams A. Nodiff, Jerome Nulf, Frank A. Rice, Elaine F. Ricks, Marian Ridge, James Sterling Rogers, Joanne L. Phifer, Thomas K. Pigg, JoAnne Razee, Eva S. Reaney, Julia Ryan, Patty J. Schaller, Robert Scrivano, Richard Shropshire, Richard - 136 - SENIORS SIM - WRA Sims, Jim Smith, Darrell R. Smith, James M. Sovacook, Lee Stehr, Richard Stevens, Gary E. Steward, Kathleen Stone, Norma Ten Harkel, John Thompson, Sandra J. Todd, Betsy Toporek, Edward Werner, James R. Wilson, Robert, Jr. Wray, Duane P. Spengler, Judy Spratler, Marilee Stanecker, Marion Stapley, Richard D. Stone, Wesley A. Stoner, Glenn L. Sypherd, Paul Tanner, Jan Trost, Richard W. Valenzuela, Connie Wallace, Donald L. Weber, Robert Technique of draw- ing and sketching as applied to realistic and expressive rep- resentation of ob- jects and landscapes are studied in art. - 137 - Glenn D. Overman sfUMH. l HI MM The College of Business Administration is headed by Dr. Glenn D. Overman. Arizona State offers courses in nearly all phases of business to students in the College of Business Administration. The program prepares students for positions of responsi- bility in the business community and is also designed to meet special needs. The under- graduate and graduate degree curricula are designed to provide a basic background of general education helpful to informed, thinking citizens, a mastery of basic business tools and skills, an understanding of business procedures, and a specialized and professional knowledge of a selected field of business. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION In a typical typing class students learn required skills in typing practical of- fice problems to business production standards. - 138 - Abrams, Dan Akey, Bruce Albright, Arthur Anderson, Dennis S. Aros, Rudolph M. Bissett, John Blanton, Dan Branch, Ted Brignall, Philip J. Britt, Howard W. Browning, Delmar B. Burrill, Dale Bybee, Jack W. Cambern, Marjorie Cartier, Richard D. SENIORS ABR - ERH Chavez, Gus V. Chism, Frank T. Conlon, Mary Corley, Herbert Cullen, Eddy D. Cullom, George Harding Daudet, Robert Davison, George E. Deen, Richard M. Deming, Jim Dennerline, David A. Dickson, Duane J. Downs, James W. Drinen, Dick Dunnavant, William Echevarria, Joe Edwards, Ronald Eldridge, Dianne Engh, Richard W. Erhardt, Ron - 139 - SENIORS ETO - KLE Etc, Buddy Fletcher, Richard A. Folle, Robert F. Franco, Manuel G. Francom, Elaine Freeman, Jay G. Gilbert, Gene A. Gilmore, Dick Gonzales, Benny R. Greener, Dan Griffiths, David K. Hall, Shirley Harrington, David Douglas Harris, J. Gordon S. Harris, Robert J. Hart, Florine Heinrich, Robert Heinze, Ken Heninger, Robley D. Herman, Robert E. Hildreth, Gale A. Hill, Bernard Hill, Claudette Hill, Fre d C. King, Buddy Hoff, F. R. Holden, Wesley Hooker, Darrell C. Hufford, Mary Hunt, John B. Ingersoll, Robert H. Jacobs, John R. Jacobs, Warren A. Jefferies, Ernest R. Johnson, Robert E. Jones, William B. Kamesch, Phil Kenney, Robert Kindred, John Delbert Klein, David C. - 140 - SENIORS KOB - KEY Kobashi, Paul Koch, Paul C. Kosidowski. Richard Kramer, Donal R. Kroulik, Ivan N. Lagerblade, Russ Laird, Richard A. Lambson, Phil Larson, Kristine Lauterbach, Arno E. Lawrence, David Lessig, Larry L. Lindner, Charles Loos, Marvin D. MacLean, James B. Maley, William E. Mangum, Catherine M. McEntire, Rebecca McKisson, Raymond C. McKone, Jack McNeils, Johnny Meier, Jerold Melchiorre, Michael A. Mize, Jimmie D. Montoya, Herbert J. Moore, Lofton D. Mortensen, Irval La Faun Mulliken, Anita Nelson, Douglas M. Newman, Bryan O ' Brien, Suzann Parkinson, Chandler Perdue, Roderick L. Peterson, Theodore E. Plotkin, Rita Powers, Robert Preston, George Ramirez, Robert S. Randall, David A. Reynolds, Eddie W. - 141 - SENIORS ROB - URB Associate Professor Robert Zacher presents an example of adver- tising layout to stu- dents. As in all areas of business training, advertising students study real situations under the expert guid- ance of qualified in- structors. Sansom, Jerry L. Santos, Rafael Scanlon, Hugh Scarpone, Daniel J. Smith, Lester O. Spencer, Bill Stanton, Jimmy C. Strazzabosco, Claudio M. Thomas, Jack H. Thompson, Marvin W. Thomson, David D. Tin, Maung Maung Roberts, Vernon L. Romero, B. F. Ross, William G. Rozell, Martin Segal, Ralph Sharbaugh, James J. Schultz, John C. Sloan, Nancy Sullivan, James F. Summers, Warren Swatek, Robert W. Thomas, Dudley D., Ill Toney, Ken Towle, William Umbaugh, Art Urban, Fran - 142 - SENIORS VER - WOO Verdick, Marvin R. Webb, James R. Wilkins, J. Russell Wilson, Raymond E. Volz, Richard Weide, Marvin R. Willhite, Duane J. Wood, Jane Vucichevich, Lolly Weinstein, Carl A. Willms, Robert F Ward, Michael White, Edward Willson, Mike COLLEGE OF EDUCATION The College of Education encourages interest in the teaching profession and prepares students to become effective teachers and administrators in the public schools. It is the belief of the Dean and his staff that those who work with the children in the public schools should be educated as well as trained. Thus a wide array of both cultural and general educational courses is provided. Courses of instruction offered are or- ganized so that a well-related sequence is established for important subject fields. Old Main is the location of the office of Dr. G. D. McGrath, Dean of the College of Education. Techniques of devel- opmental reading is taught to kindergarten- primary students in training classrooms. - 144 - Adams, Hugh Aherns, Ann Marie Ahrendt, Ken Allen, Eleanor Alltizer, Mary B. Alvarado, Lydia Anderson, Ben Armistead, Dan Backus, Charlotte Bagby, Nancy Baker, Barry Baniewicz, Don Barham, Gary Barnett, Bertha Barnett, Jerry SENIORS ADA - BRI Barney, Carol Barr, Barbara Barrett, Lorraine Bartl, Bette Mae Basham, David B. Beardsley, Pam Becker, Joan Bell, Lorraine Bennett, Dwight Bernal, Rufina Berryhill, Harold Bingham, Kahle Bird, Dorothy Blakely, Carolyn Bond, Kenneth J. Bourne, Rose Bowen, John Branch, Leila Brand, Karl H. Briggs, Robert R. _ 145 - SENIORS BRO - DUB Brock, Georgene Brooks, Carl Don Bryan, Barbara L. Bryson, Ruth M. Butler, Margaret Bryon, Beatrice S. Campbell, Max E. Cardani, J. C. Carter, Florence Carunchio, Dennis Castro, Angel V. Chamberlin, Donene S. Chaney, Louis T. Chase, Jane Click, Joyce Coay, Philip L. Connor, Robert E. Cookus, T. Duane Cooper, Douglas Cooper, Joanne Costley, Kay Cox, Janice D. Crandall, Don A. Crosby, Sylvia Cubbage, Connie Culley, Sue Cummard, Tamara Cummins, Craig Dahl, Dick Daley, Jacqueline Deering. June Delia Libera, Gino Derrick, Yvonne DeWulf, Jo Dolan, Joseph C. Doran, Kay Dorsey, Mary Bruemmer Downs, Daphene Driskell, Barbara DuBois, Lois Ann - 146 - SENIORS DUN - GUR Duncan, Deanna Duncan, Shirley Dye, Lyndal Eichelberger, Shirley Elorga, Aline Encinas, Miguel D. Erramuzpe, Mary Alice Escarcega, Edgar Espinosa, Jim Evans, Doris M. Feehery, Loretta Fenstermaker, Carol Ann Finley, Dick Fisher, Warren J. Fluegel, Diane Fluegel, Neal Foley, Larry Foreman, Arlene M. Forrest, Marge Foster, Carolyn Fuller, Betty S. Fuller, Jeannette Fuller, Yvonne Ganz, Jo Gardner, Betty Garner, Nan Gerwitz, Mary G. Getz, Sheila Gillaspy, Roy Girard, Mary Glazewski, Walter Glenn, Claire Goble, Dixie Goldstein, Burt Goone, Cora Grannis, Henry G. Grassl, Tom Griffee, Carolyn Gulatoo, Jo Ann Gurney, Judith Ann - 147 - Haas, Janette S. Haas, Martie Hale, Bertha Hall, William E. Halverson, Earl Hangartner, John Harper, Corleen Harrington, Sheila Harris, Russell E. Hart, Walter C. Hatch, Joycelynn Hatfield, E ' mer C. Haynes, John M. Hazlett, Wauneta A. Hernandez, Frank Hicks, Hadley Hignite, Mary Hill, Marsha Hill, Phyllis Hinckley, Helen Louise SENIORS HAA - JOH Hirst, Kenneth Hunt, Virginia Helen Home, Frances M. Jackson, Jan Hutchinson, Raymond Honea, Harold W. Hubbard. Virgil G. Jett, Virginia Yvonne Home, Sharon James, Craig W. Huber, Loralee Johns, H. W., Jr. - 148 - Johnson, Karen Jones, Judith Gail Kaddish, Jean Kelly, Larry Kenney, Linda Kerr, Kenneth Kettering, Edith Killip, Russel Kinnerup, Kenneth K. Knowles, Arlieta Kurtz, Doris Layton, Marian Lebeau, Joyce Lemieux, Marc Lemons, Lawrence P. Lewis, Janet Little, Sherry Burgus Louthan, Rani Louy, Alice Lutz, Barbara SENIORS JOH - McD Luza, Dean L. Manson, Alice Maddux, Barbara Dean Martinez, Manuel Maio, Jean Mason, Deanna Maddox, Dorothy Martin, Paul Benjamin Martiny, Joanne Maher, Mary S. Mann, Marilyn Matthews, Rose Marie - 149 - SENIORS McD - OLE In Construction Ac- tivities in the Kin- dergarten - Primary School course, the unit method of teaching with em- phasis on creative instructional mate- rials of all kinds used in the integrat- ed experience pro- gram are covered. McMahon, Charles G. McPeek, Donald Menard, Mary Ann Mitchell, Ed Mosley, John L. Moulton, Sharon Murdock Overocker, Ellen Naegle, Joyce Nobley Grammar, Eva B. Nolting, Dick Norman, Fred Nunez, Albert S. McDade, Vernon R. McFarland, Doris McKeon, Mary Kay McLarney, Jim Monteith, Joyce Montgomery, Ronald Morales, Frank Mosley, Geneva Napolitano, Daniel Nehls, Truman Nevin, Arthur Nix, Richard C. Ocvirek, Louis C. Ohlfast, Carol Oldham, Ken F. O ' Leary, Margaret - 150 - SENIORS OLS - RIG Olson, Ed. Ong, Edwin Othon, Manuel P. Page, Claudette Partain, Rachel Pearson, David A. Perkins, Keith Pierce, Robert F. Pyle, Mary Lou Quinn, Margaret R. Radich, Clarice Randel, Charles Reeves, Nelson E. Reichert, Suzanne Richards, Evelyn Rigle, Jay P. Palmer, Amanda Palmer, James F. Palmer, Loy Parker, Mary Ann Pior, Sheila Potter, Jane B. Preble, James W. Putnam, H. John Rastatter, Charles J. Reder, Jan Redfield, Kenneth Reed, Gene L. A student gets prac- tice in Directed Teaching in the Kindergarten - Pri- mary School in guidance, measure- ment, extra curricu- lar activities, and classroom manage- ment procedures. - 151 - SENIORS RIG - SWA Rigle, Joyce Robinson, Jackie Rogers, Helen Rosenthal, Lois Rowe, Jessie B. Ruder, Donald Ruder, Richard Ruth, T. Scott Ryder, Edward J. Sanderson, Richard Schoepe, Mary Alice Scholey, Cordelia " Dee " Schwedler, Sharon Shaw, Lillie, King Sheller, Terry Showalter, Kathleen Shryock, Derylle Siegel, Richard E. Simerdla, Norma Simser, Joan Slate, Nerma I. Smith, Bob Smith, Carma Smith, Charmian Smith, Maxine E. Smith ,Susan E. Smith, Willamina B. Soderstrom, Sylvia Solbes, Vincent J. Spangehl, Julie Stancoff, Rauseleen Stenglin, Elizabeth S. Stephens, Carolyn Steward, Barbara Stewart, George Stockton, Marguerite Streza, Gloria Swafford, Nancy Jo Swan, Ruth Swartz, Nancy - 152 - SENIORS SYM - YOR Symns, Roberta Tavizon, Henry M. Taylor, Wendelin Ann Thompson, Bruce K Thompson, Mary Todd, Marvin Tolliver, Rosemary Towle, Patricia Townsend, Robert M. Turkovic, Zora Van Kirk, Sally Vaupell, Virginia Vega, Jose F. Vinson, Katherine Waddell, Rose Marie Wagoner, Connie Waggoner, Patricia Wahlman, Gwen Wall, Patricia Ward, Sue Dona Warthen, Marcia Watson, Norman LaVern Webster, Richard G. Weech, Carol Weigold, Nancy West, James A. Whetstine, Tom Wicker, Rush R., Jr. Widmer, Paul Williamson, Elizabeth Wingo, Lorraine Wisherd, Jacqueline Wisherd, Joyeline K. Womack, Deanna Wood, Elaine J. Woodside, Margaret Work, Fred J. Worsley, Roger Yaeger, Carl H. York, Garry E. ' - 153 - r - -. .. Si = . " . ATHLETICS INDEX Football Freshman Football Basketball Freshman Basketball Track Baseball Golf Tennis Swimming Gymnastics Rodeo Team Rifle Team 159 170 171 178 180 182 184 186 188 190 191 191 - 156 - ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Clyde Smith, Athletic Director TRAINER Art Dickinson, Trainer SPORTS PUBLICITY Lee Coleman, Sports Publicity - 157 - Frank Kush, Head Coach Cecil Coleman, Backfield Coach Chuck Fairbanks, End Coach Dick Tamburo, Line Coach - 158 - FOOTBALL 1958 was eventful on the Sun Devil football scene. Former line coach, Frank Kush, took over head coaching duties, replacing Dan Devine, and Dick Tam- buro, Chuck Fairbanks, and Paul Kemp joined Cecil Coleman as assistants. September 20, the Devils held a farewell appear- ance at Goodwin Stadium, and on October 4, christen- ed the new half-million dollar stadium between the buttes. ASU handed its Border Conference grid crown to Hardin-Simmons, finishing second with a 7-3-0 record. Bill Spanko, Ken Kerr, Dave Fonner, and Leon Burton were named to the BC All-Star first team, while John Hangertner and Joe Belland were selected for the second squad. Four members of the Tempe football department participated in the first annual Copperbowl. Frank Kush coached the Southwest All-Star team which in- cluded Burton, Hangartner, and Carr. Leon Burton was also chosen for the East- West Shrine Game. At the post-season banquet John Hangartner re- ceived the Most Valuable Player Award, while Joe Belland won the Oil Can Award for Team Spirit. Al Carr was selected for the Sportsmanship Trophy. Co-captains Tom Ford and John Hangartner. ASU ' s national claim to fame, Leon Burton, receives his luggage at the football banquet for his trip to the East-West Shrine Game. In 1957 Burton led the nation in rushing. V The nation ' s leading rusher in 1957, Leon Burton, fights for yardage in the Devil ' s debut. He scored three touchdowns and a two-point conversion. Player-of-the-Week Paul Widmer Frank Kush successfully led his ' 58 grid squad to a 47-6 victory over the Hawaii Rainbows in his debut as head coach, September 20. 19,000 crowded fans saw the nationally ranked Sun Devils gain their thirteenth consecutive win in the last game scheduled in Goodwin Stadium. Leon Burton, in his new position as left halfback, demonstrated the form that had him leading in col- lege rushing last year. He crossed the goal line for three touchdowns and a two-point conversion. Other TD ' s were scored by Karl Kiefer on a pass from John Hangartner, Joe Belland, Allen Benedict, and Joe Drake. HU ' s only scoring play happened when Henry Groege sprinted 94 yards in the second period. Drake, up from last year ' s freshman squad, led the Devils in individual rushing, gaining 105 yards. A: hi of Al Can- Tom Ford ASU 47 Hawaii University 6 Leon Burton is dragged to the ground by two COP Tigers in the September 27 contest at Stockton, California. COP knocked the Devils 34-16. September 27 in Stockton, California, the ASU Devils broke a 13-game win streak and the pressure of national rating in an alarming 34-16 loss to College of Pacific. Dick Bass, a name that Tempe football fans will long remember, led the Tiger attack scoring twice and gaining 212 yards rushing. Guard Al Carr, Tempe ' s biggest hope for All- American honors, damaged his injured shoulder putting him out for a good part of the season. Joe Belland and Ron Erhardt scored the two touchdowns for ASU, and Hangartner passes to each of the ends accounted for the conversions. Left end, Bill Spanko, received Player-of-the-Week honors for defensive determination during the A-State loss. Ed Mitchell Ben Anderson Player-of-the-Week Bill Spanko ASU 76 Co ege of Pacific 34 ASU 16 Wesf Texas 73 Gino Delia Libera Joe Drake Two PAT passes by Quarterback John Hangartner helped Arizona State nose out West Texas, 16-13, in a conference opener. Rain beat down on more than 28,200 fans through- out the initial contest in beautiful new Sun Devil Sta- dium on October 4. The Buffaloes took an early 7-0 lead when Leon Manley recovered a blocked punt in the A-State end zone. Tempe came back late in the first period with Joe Drake carrying on an end-sweep. Hangartner tossed to Karl Kiefer for the two-pointer and the Devils led 8-7. Jones Hedrick smashed through from the one-yard line for West Texas after the half as they regained their lead 13-8. In the final period Leon Burton, who led in rushing with 58 yards, carried the pigskin for the tie. Hangart- ner ' s pass to Bill Spanko scored the victory. An outs tanding performance as right guard won senior Ken Kerr the Player-of-the-Week Trophy. Star Halfback Leon Burton crashes through a pile of West Texas Buffaloes to tie the game in the first contest at the new stadium. Hangartner ' s pass to Bill Spanko accounted for the victory. Player-of-the-Week Ken Kerr ASU 6 Hardin-Simmons 14 Jim Swanner Allen Benedict i - Player-of-the-Week Joe Belland Hardin - Simmons, in a brilliant aerial attack, downed the Sun Devils, 14-6, for their first Border Con- ference loss of the season on October 11. HSU connected 15 of 26 passes for a total of 175 yards in the air plus 114 yards in rushing. AS mustered 185 yards on the ground but only 72 yards from passing. The Demons scored first on a 20-yard pass from Hangartner to Spanko in the opening quarter. In the second period Pete Hart interc epted a Sun Devil aerial and raced 38 yards for the score, putting the Cowboys out in front to stay. A short pass to HSU ' s Keith Miles completed a 67- yard drive and ended the scoring. Fullback Joe Belland, back in top form after injury, was awarded the Player-of-the-Week Trophy. He car- ried 23 times for a total of 99 yards. John Hangartner, ASU quarterback, runs into trouble as he meets a Hardin-Simmons Cowboy, them a 14-6 loss, their first in the Border Conference. HSU surprised ASU handing Coach Kush ' s crew saw defeat for the third time when San Jose State nipped the Devils 21-20. Above, Devil Bob Rembert watches a pass to him fall incomplete. A void two-point conversion gamble climaxed a night of bad breaks for Arizona State as they bowed 21-20 to San Jose State College. The underdog Spar- tans handed the Devils their third loss of the season on October 18 before a throng of 29,000 the largest ever to see a sporting event in Arizona. Nolan Jones scored for Arizona State to bring the Demons back in the picture and SJS led 13-6 at the half. Hangartner passed to Burton for 53 yards and an- other touchdown and to Bob Rembert for two points as A-State took a 14-13 lead in the third quarter. During the final period San Jose scored again and was successful in a 2-point conversion. Hangartner passed 23 yards to Spanko for the last touchdown. A-State chose to go for the two-pointer, when one would have tied the score, and failed. Sophomore Mike Bartholomew won the Player-of- the-Week Award for his fine defensive showing at left guard. Nolan Jones Tom Grassl Player-of-the-Week Mike Bartholomew ASU 20 San Jose State 21 " Flint Flyer, " Leon Burton (22) digs for paydirt on a slippery field as two hapless Detroit University gridsters stand by. After two straight Conference losses, ASU ' s Sun Devils regained their strength in one of the most satis- fying victories of the season as they trudged to a muddy 27-6 win at Detroit University. Coach Kush called on the younger members of his team to pull him through the contest on October 25. Even the trio-benched seniors Burton, Ford, and Kerr got in to do their share. Burton scored twice on brilliant 42 and 31-yard runs while Ford and Kerr returned to their fine defen- sive spirit. Co-captain and Quarterback, John Hangartner, completed six passes for a total of 105 yards to gain the Player-of-the-Week Trophy. Dick Kosidowski O ' Jay Bourgeois Player-of-the-Week John Hangartner ASU 27 Detroit University 6 ASU 23 New Mexico 19 Bob Rembert Terry Livingston Player-of-the-Week Karl Kiefer A-State captured its first Border Conference vic- tory 23-19 on November 1, from a determined crew of Aggies from New Mexico State University. Quarterback John Hangartner led the victory march completing 11 of 19 passes for 193 yards. Joe Belland led the game ' s rushers with 82 yards. Freshman halfback Nolan Jones took the ball from three yards out to open the scoring late in the first period. The Aggies roared right back with a 69-yard drive, ending as Charley Johnson scored from the one-yard line. Joe Drake scored next after a 20-yard pass from Hangartner to Bob Rembert. Aggie fullback Joe Kelly completed the first half scoring with a 42- yard sprint. The Sun Devils led 15-12 at halftime. A one-yard thrust by Joe Belland reopened the scoring with two minutes left in the game after a hard- fought, scoreless third quarter. But the NMSU team refused to quit and Kelly again shot over from the one-yard line with only seconds remaining. Senior fullback Ron Erhardt attempts to drag down the NMSU ball carrier as Jesse Bradford (76) and Nolan Jones (16 rush in to help. ASU downed the Aggies 23-19. ASU 27 Texas Western Player-of-the-Week Dave Fonner Jesse Bradford John Vucichevich The brilliant aerial technique of quarterback Hangartner again led the Sun Devils to victory as Texas Western handed ASU a 27-0 homecoming win. Hangartner completed 10 of 17 passes for 179 yards and two touchdowns. Nolan Jones scored first for the Devils on a 31-yard pass play and then kicked the extra point. In the second period, end Karl Kief er received a Hangartner pass and raced 30 yards to set a 13-0 score at halftime. A defensive battle developed during the third quarter with neither team scoring. Joe Belland led an explosive final period scoring two quick touchdowns on two and one yard blasts. Leon Burton ran for the two point conversion to end the scoring at 27-0. Late in the game many reserves saw their first action of the season. Leon Burton goes over the goal line for the two-point conversion to end the game scoring as the Sun Devils downed Texas Western 27-0. ii A SO. ASU ' s sophomore halfback, Joe Drake, (20), is grabbed by a Wildcat as Drake ' s teammate Paul Widmer, (78), aids with a block. A-State smashed the UofA 47-0. Player-of-the-Week Leon Burton ASU 47 U of A Arizona State University Sun Devils undoubtedly played their finest ball game of the season November 22, at Varsity Stadium in Tucson in a 47-0 romp over the UofA Wildcats. Twenty five thousand fans saw A-State at its best and in full command of the year ' s BIG contest. The margin was one touchdown greater than last year ' s 47-7 victory. Arizona ' s Dave Hibbert brought the only bright spot to the Wildcats in the long afternoon as he broke a national pass-receiving record. The UofA finished with a minus 53 yards rushing. It was a complete team victory; complete by 41 Devils, all of whom saw action. Leon Burton scored the first three touchdowns and rolled up 101 yards to win the Outstanding Player Award. Charles Krafchik - 168 - Senior back Eddie Mitchell goes for yardage gain during the season ' s finale. A-State completed the season with a 42-18 romp over Marquette University. The Devils wound up their 1958 grid schedule with a 42-18 non-conference victory over Marquette Uni- versity. The win brought the Demons from 2-3 mid-season record to a respectable 7-3 finish. Quarterback John Hangartner led the victory march completing nine passes for 187 and two touch- downs. During the game 24,000 people saw a preview of the ' 59 season with outstanding performances from Nolan Jones, Joe Drake, Ed Ellis, and Clay Freney. Senior fullback, Ron Erhardt, gained recognition as Player-of-the-Week. Bill Kendrick Player-of-the-Week Ron Erhardt ASU 42 Marquette 18 - 169 - SUN IMPS Issac Johnstone (21) rushes to help his unidentified teammate tackle the Wildkitten ball carrier. Coach Paul Kemp The U of A ' s rusher is brought down by Sun Imp Ossie McCarty (28) and other team members. Paul Kemp held head coaching duties with the 1958 Sun Imp squad which included three high school Ail-Americans. The trio included Nolan Jones, halfback who earned recognition among the varsity squad, Center Fred Rhoades, and Don Bigler, fullback. Jesse Bradford, who owns a national high school hurdles record, joined Jones in receiving a varsity letter. The Imps had a 1-2 season record bowing to ASC Flagstaff Frosh, 33-21, and New Mexico Western Vars- ity, 28-7. They gained a 22-19 victory over the Uni- versity of Arizona Wildkittens. Graduate assistants with the frosh were Dick Mansperger and Dan Napolitano. KrT " I 1 I I - .. e e sAW ? .- - i ,. ' . X At. Jv SUN IMP FOOTBALL TEAM ROW 1: Ernest Hegi, Harold Sanders, Bill Faust, Tim Lee, Ossie McCarty, Gene Collodi, Jim Bycott, Issac Johnstone, Fred Rhoades, Larry Reaves, and Dick Locke. ROW 2: Carl Cavallaro, Bill Popp, John McFalls, Ron Cosner, Ron Jackson, Clay Freney, Dennis Stanhoff, Joe Zugar, Fred Yuss, Don Bigler, Coach Mansperger, and Frank Kramer, mgr. A -STATE TIES FOR BC CROWN Hard luck during road trips cost the A-State basketball team t wo-thirds of its Border Conference crown. New Mexico State University and Texas Western College tied with ASU for the title. NMSU won playoffs to determine the representative for the NCAA Regional games. Ned Wulk and the Sun Devils were spectacularly successful during home court appearances and com- piled a 17-9 season ' s record. All nine losses were suf- fered on alien courts. In their finale at Sun Devil gym, the ASU cagers broke an all-time high scoring record defeating Pepper- dine 112-78. Junior Paul Howard, a JC transfer, was named to the BC first team while Al Nealey won second team honors. Paul Denham, also a JC transfer, received honorable mention. Ned Wulk Head Coach VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM ROW 1: Paul Howard, Jerry Matthews, Paul Denham, Vern Russell, Rich Jarvis, Jack Heath, Troy Neal, and Ed Olsen. ROW 2: Jim Smith, mgr., John Bowen, Gary Norton, Tom Hughes, Carroll Holly, Al Nea- ley, Bill Pryor, and Coach Wulk. - 172 - Paul Howard Paul Denham (44), ASU forward guard, tries to get the ball away as two Texas Western Miners close in. A-State beat Texas Western 75-62. Al Nealey Sun Devils 80 Wichita University 89 After winning their first contest, the Devils left for an ill-fated journey through the southwest, losing three straight. First to hand defeat to ASU this season was Wichita University. They capitalized on free throws to gain an 89-80 win. Al Nealey made 33 points for scoring honors. Sun Devils 71 Tulsa University 79 The Devils moved to Tulsa University, where the Hurricanes broke loose from a 69-69 tie with 1:12 seconds remaining, to edge the Devils 79-71. Paul Denham was high scorer with 20 points. Sun Devils 68, University of Houston 101 The Devils suffered from lack of height in their final stop of the journey as Houston, with four men over 6 ' -6 " , handed them a 101-68 defeat. Denham again was tops in scoring with 30 points. Sun Devils 85, Santa Barbara 63 Arizona State cagers romped over the University of California at Santa Barbara 85-63. Sun Devil scor- ing, due mainly to frequent substitutions, was fairly evenly divided with forward Paul Denham leading the attack with 15 points. - 173 - Paul Denham Gary Norton ASU ' s . Gary Norton gets set for a rebound after U of A ' s Ernie McCray missed a shot. The Sun Devils won 88-72. Sun Devils 79 Loyola University 46 Sun Devils 105 Los Angeles State 83 December 13, Al Nealey led the Devils to a 105-83 trounce over the previously unbeaten Diablos of L. A. State. Nealey scored 28 points on the Sun Devil court. Sun Devils 74 Arizona State College 63 On December 17, in Flagstaff, the Demons downed the Lumberjacks, 74-63. Star forward Paul Denham was absent. Coach Wulk ' s quint closed out the old year in spectacular fashion with a 79-46 victory over Loyola University on December 22. Sun Devils 74 San Diego State 65 December 27 the Devils downed the San Diego Aztecs 74-65 in Sun Devil gym. Nealey led in scoring with 20 points. Sun Devils 80 Santa Clara University 58 The Devils broke from a 45-45 halftime deadlock to an 80-58 A-State finish over favored Santa Clara before 3800 fans in the Sun Devil gym. Gary Norton goes up all alone for a shot as the visiting Aggies stand watching below. NMSU saw defeat from the Devils only once this season; 86-80. Sun Devils 62 San Jose State 58 Ed Olsen San Jose lost a tense, close 62-58 contest to the powering ASU men. Nealey led the scoring with a 24-point total. Sun Devils 80 H arc in -Simmons 78 ASU pulled a mild upset on January 10 as the Devils squeaked by the Cowboys 80-78 in Abilene. Sun Devils 98 West Texas State 103 Next the Devil quint travelled to Canyon, Texas where the Buffaloes broke from a slump and exploded to a 103-98 victory over A-State. Sun Devils 79 Arizona State College 65 Returning home, the Devils gained four straight home-court victories, beginning with ASC (79-65) on January 17. Denham scored 23 points. Sun Devils 88 University of Arizona 72 Over 4,000 people saw the University of Arizona put up unexpectedly strong competition before suc- cumbing, 88-72 in Sun Devil gym, January 24. Denham jumps away from his guard for a one-handed try. Tempe won another home court victory, 74-70, over West Texas State. Sun Devils 86 New Mexico A M 80 The Demons gained their only victory this season from New Mexico ' s Aggies on January 31 in a hard fought 86-80 contest. Sun Dev s 75 Texas Western College 62 Texas Western toppled from their BC lead after a 75-62 loss to the determined Devils on Feb. 2. Paul Howard led the scoring with 25 points. Sun Devils 85 University of Arizona 62 ASU ' s Sun Devils handed the U of A their 15th consecutive loss of the season, 85-62, on Feb. 7, in Tucson. Sun Devils 74 West Texas State 70 Paul Howard led the Devils to their next two BC victories over West Texas and Hardin-Simmons, as ASU continued on top of the BC tallies. In the West Texas game he accounted for 24 points as the Devils defeated the Buffaloes 74-70 on Valen- tine ' s Day. Sun Devils 86 Hardin-Simmons 74 Against HSU, Feb. 16, Howard managed 20 points to spark ASU to an impressive 86-74 finish over the visiting Cowboys. Rich Jarvis Jack Heath John Bowen Sun Devils 66 Texas Western College 78 On Feb. 21 Texas Western ' s Miners revenged an earlier loss in a 78-66 win in the first of the two crucial Devil losses. Sun Devils 71 New Mexico A M 81 Charlie Brown led the NMSU Aggies with 23 points to an 81-71 victory over ASU on Feb. 23. The win knocked the Demons to third place in the Border. Conference. Afterwards the two teams lost to West Texas and Hardin-Simmons, ending the season in a 3-way Conference championship tie. Sun Devils 7 2 Pepperdine College 78 February 25, during the Devil ' s final home appear- ance, they broke a high-scoring record, running down the Pepperdine Waves, 112-78. Another record was broken with the half-time score of 61 points. Al Nealey was high with 29 points. Sun Devils 77 Los Angeles State 99 Los Angeles State revenged an earlier loss to ASU by defeating the Devils 99-77 in California on March 2. Paul Howard was the Devils ' leading scorer with 22 points. Sun Devils 62, Fresno State College 69 Fresno State College defeated the Devils 69-62 on March 3. This regular season ' s finale was played in the Fresno gym. Paul Denham runs into visiting Cowboy trouble under the ASU basket. The Devils won the game 86-74. Jerry Matthews Troy Neal John Bowen SUN IMPS Coach Fancis " Fanny " Markham ' s Sun Imp basketball squad finished with a 13-4 sea- sons record. Ollie Payne, forward, was the team ' s lead- ing scorer, averaging 15 points; and Harvey Darche led in rebounds with a 13 per game average. Guard Chico Morrison was the team leader in field goal and free throw accuracy. Sun Imp opponents included Phoenix Col- lege. Arizona State College, University of Arizona, Grand Canyon College, Luke and Williams Air Force Bases and the LDS 15th Ward. Coach Francis Markham, Sun Imp coach SUN IMP BASKETBALL TEAM ROW 1: Harvey Darche, Ron Jackson, Bill Flake, Jack Kearney, Les Kuhnz, Cliff Hoose and Si Edwards. ROW 2: Ricky Edwards, mgr., Ollie Payne, Dick Catlett, Mike McConnell, Chico Morrison, Walt Baumann and Coach Francis Markham. SPRING SPORTS TRACK Scandinavian discus champion, Carol Lindroos is pictured during one of his powerful tosses. Alex Henderson, national distance record holder, led the list of twelve BC championship returnees to Coach " Baldy " Castillo ' s 1959 track squad. Others were Dick Fischl, George Hershey, Don Jeisy, Jim McGowan, Herb Montoya, Jerry Robertson, Joe Rose, Mai Spence, Mel Spence, and Tom Whetstine. Carol Lindroos, Scandinavian discus champ, and Jesse Bradford, national high school low hurdles record holder, were the top newcomers. The ASU track and field team had scheduled meets with such nation-wide powerhouses as Occidental Col- lege, San Jose State, and Brigham Young University. Senior Dick Fischl saw lots of competition this season from opposing schools and fresh- man Jesse Bradford. Sprinters Tom Pettitt and George Hershey practice for one of their races. Both participated in the mile relay. ASU ' s best known athlete, Alex Henderson, is seen in one of his daily workouts to keep in condition. - 180 - Tempe ' s top pole vaulter, Jose Rose, is one of the ten men in the U.S. to have cleared 15-feet. Head track coach " Baldy Castillo, " discusses the con- dition of the track with distance star Henderson. Senior Tom Whetstine, high jump ace, tries it without one shoe. Coming around the turn are middle-distance men Mai Spence, Willis Palmer, and Mel Spence. - 181 - BASEBALL Newcomer, Bobby Winkles, coached the ' 59 ASU baseball team through a 46-game schedule, the larg- est in the school ' s history, which included such teams as Wisconsin, Wyoming, Uof A, San Diego State, and Pepperdine. Outstanding returnees on Winkles ' 24-man squad included Benny Ruiz, John Regoli, John Jacobs, Jim Sims, Joe Kostyk, and Roger Kudron. Leading a list of impressive newcomers were Roger Barnson, Steve Slonac, Bill Gorman, Ray Martinez, and John Jones. Sun Devil home games were played on a new field this year, complete with two dugouts. Bobby Winkles came straight from active participation in professional baseball to take the ASU coaching vacancy. VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM ROW 1: Eddie Littleton, Joe Kostyk, Jim Sims, and Bob Ried. ROW 2: Don Wilson, Roger Barnson, George Hanna, Bill Gorman, Benny Ruiz, Ray Martinez, John Regoli, and Jerry Hochevar. ROW 3: Ron Dempster, mgr., Ev Cope, John Jones, Dick Saunders, Roger Kud- ron, Jim Tipton, Al Carr, John Jacobs, Curt Bryant, and Coach Winkles. SUN DEVIL OUTFIELDERS Ev Cope, George Hanna, John Jones, Al Carr, and Eddie Little- ton. SUN DEVIL PITCHERS ROW 1: Roger Barnson, Joe Kostyk, and Jim Sims. ROW 2: Ray Martinez, Jim Tipton, Jerry Ho- chevar, Dick Saunders, and Roger Kudron. SUN DEVIL INFIELDERS Ben- ny Ruiz, Don Wilson, Bob Reid, John Jacobs and John Regoli. MEN ' S GOLF MEN ' S GOLF TEAM Varsity golfers from left are Joe Kallof, Phil Brignall, Tom Stowicki, Bill Spengler, Rex Wilsen, Don Boaz, Duff Lawerence and Dave Klein. Don Boaz Phil Brignall Francis " Fanny " Markham, assistant basketball coach, took over the reigns as head golf coach this year. Five members of the ' 58 Border Conference Championship Team returned, joining Joe Kallof, a PC transfer. Returnees were Duff Lawerence, Rex Wilson, Don Boaz, David Klein, and Phil Brignall. The golfers had 13 dual matches scheduled plus the BC meet, Houston tourney and a triangular meet with Phoenix College and the University of Arizona. - 184 - Duff Lawerence Rex Wilsen WOMEN ' S GOLF TEAM Barbara Bell, Judy Kier, Terry Hopp, Joanne Gunderson, and Sherry Wheeler. Sherry Wheeler Betty Graham, Advisor Barbara Bell WOMEN ' S GOLF Arizona State ' s Women ' s Golf Team participated in the In- ter-collegiate Golf Tournament for men and women and the Sports Day competition. During the spring semester they trav- eled to Albuquerque for the Spring Sports Day. They also par- ticipated in the Southwest Golf Tournament for women at the Phoenix Country Club, the Arizona Closed Inter-collegiate Golf Tournament for women, and a match with the University of Arizona. Joanne Gunderson - 18 5 - MEN ' S TENNIS MEN ' S TENNIS TEAM ROW 1: Bob McDannold, Frank Paddock, and Don Daniels. ROW 2: Doug Harrington and Marlowe Kieth, coach. Doug Harrington was the only returning letter- man on Coach Marlow Keith ' s men ' s tennis team. Newcomers were Bob McDannold, Myron Speaker and Frank Paddock. Phoenix College, University of Arizona, Grand Canyon College, Arizona State College, San Di- ego Marines, Texas Western and Hardin-Sim- mons were among the ASU opponents. Bob McDonald Marlow Keith, coach Doug Harrington - 186 - Don Daniels WOMEN ' S TENNIS WOMEN ' S TENNIS TEAM ROW 1: Miss Anne Pittman, Lois DuBois, Nancy Pennies, Sue Tut- hill, and Doris Hirose. ROW 2: Carla McManus, Sandy Kaminski, Leona Stapley, Judy Camp- bell, Carole McDonald, and Georgene Brock. Nancy Pennies Doris Hirose Coached by Ann Pittman, the Arizona State Tournament play- ers took part in the Fall Southwest United States Lawn Tennis Re- gional Tournament, the Thunderbird Invitational, the U. of A. Inter- collegiate Invitational, the Arizona Closed, Arizona Open, and New Mexico State Open. Lois DuBois - 187 - . ' ' Bob Draper John Frederick Craig Thompson MEN ' S SWIMMING The 13 members of the ASU men ' s swimming team were coached by Marvin Grier. Scheduled meets included teams such as University of Arizona, Tucson YMCA, and Dick Smith ' s Swim Gym. On December 7 they won the State Swim Sports Day defeating Phoenix College, UofA, Arizona State College, and Grand Canyon College. ASU MEN ' S SWIMMING TEAM Bob Draper, John Frederick, Gary Vanderslice, Bill Blair, Chuck McMahon, Harvey Plant, Allen Raphael, Dave Boyle, Craig Thompson, Dennis Stringer, Doug Cooper, Harvey Newalt, Roy Gustafson, and Jerry McLain. - 188 - WOMEN ' S SWIMMING Miss Mona Plummer coached the women ' s swimming team in its sec- ond year of intercollegiate compe- tition. The ladies had scheduled meets with the University of Arizona, University of New Mexico, Phoenix Y.M.C.A. and Phoenix College. ASU WOMEN ' S SWIMMING TEAM Judy Wade, Sue Tanner, Mary Jane Isabell, Nancy Bell, Peggy Willard, Terry Hopp, Teddy Hobart, and Judy Gurney. Mona Plummer is coach. Members of the ASU women ' s swimming team prepare to dive into the pool. - 189 - Chuck McMahon GYMNASTICS The 1959 gymnastics team coached by Norris Steverson and captained by Chuck McMahon defeated the U of A twice (97-47) and (86-58) in early season play while dropping their first match to the Air Force Academy 81-63. Along with their dual and triang ular matches they partici- pated in the BC meet and presented high school assemblies and half-time entertainment during ASU basketball games. Harvey Plant Dick Le Beau Dave Donham GYMNASTICS TEAM ROW 1: Dick LeBeau, Chuck McMahon, and Dave Bonham. ROW 2: Norris Stever- son, coach, Harvey Plant, Ivan Jennings, Don Manville, and Paul Rodriquez. R I F I E RIFLE TEAM ROW 1: Gary Stuart, Roger Baker, Joe Andrews, Bob Holtzman, and Thomas Wadham. ROW 2: Capt. John J. Luxemburger, Jr., Jack Jones, Louis Zakas, James Ferris, Thomas Downs, John Jones, and M Sgt. John Booth. R O D E O Headed for the other side of the fence is one of the " riders " in the annual Sun Devil Rodeo. - 191 - ORGANIZATIONS INDEX Religious groups 195 Special interest groups 203 - 194 - . STUDENT R E L I G - IOUS COUNCIL Row 1: Jim Addington, Rachel Uplegger, Rosa Lee Palmer, Dianne Parker, Judy Jensen, Pat Banks, George Weber, Bruce Terry, Jean Kadish, senator; Sam Stocks, senator; Carl Martin, treasurer; Margaret Williams, John Singleton, and Virginia Mathis, secre- tory. Row 2: Paul Martin, Jim Chilton, Marilyn Vanier, Kay Chafey, publicity chair- man; Rev. Charles Crouch, advisor; Jay Dee Conrad, president; John Byer, Kenneth Krueger, vice - presi- dent; Karl Benson, Genevieve Voss, Lynn Bullock, Sussan Rogers, Marjann Fletcher, Spiritual Exploration Week chairman; Elea- nor Allen, Rosalie Arn- son, and Margaret Wardlow. Student Religious Council The Student Religious Council is the coordinating body for the religious organizations on campus through which these groups have a voice in student government by two recognized representatives on the Student Senate. A wide and varied program of activities is spon- sored by the Council in cooperation with all religious organizations. The Council sponsors a booth at the annual Blue Key Carnival. Major undertaking of the group is the sponsorship of the annual Spiritual Ex- ploration Week, one week set aside to better acquaint the campus with the part religion is constantly playing in our lives. The SRC is continuously striving to build better campus ideals through student-faculty relations, de- veloping campus awareness, and working in campus activities. Reverend Charles Crouch, whose office is in Danforth Chapel, is the Religious Coordinator. Westminister Foundation Fun, fellowship, work, worship, discussion, and devotion are just a few of the ideals stressed by West- minster Foundation at Arizona State University. . These ideals are materialized through Christmas caroling, retreats, work parties, Sunday evening wor- ship services and discussions, basketball teams, dances, devotionals, participation in Student Religious Council projects, etc. The Westminster Foundation is open to any student of Arizona State University. Meetings are held in the new center, one block east of tne swimming pool. The members of West- minster Foundation lining up for one of their weekly Sunday evening suppers. Milt Pope welcomes Campus Crusade mem- bers to a typical open house film presenta- tion. Campus Crusade For Christ Campus Crusade for Christ is an interdenominational religious student movement. Founded on the campus of UCLA in 1951, it is now active on fifty-five major college and university campuses. The Campus Crusade brings togeth- er students from all religious groups for fellowship and inspiration. At Arizona State the program of activi- ties is centered around its " Open House " held twice monthly. Addi- tional events include special break- fasts, retreats, Bible study groups, and a large banquet honoring all campus leaders. The programs are composed of the very latest in science and re- ligious films, and various speakers from throughout the country. Campus Crusade officers are: Rev. Elmer Lappen, Milt Pope, Margarit Williams, Ted Deppe, John Singleton, Rachel Partain, Lee Etta Lappen, and Tom Weeks. BAPTIST STUDENT MOVEMENT ROW 1: Sandy Smith, Dave Clark, Neal O ' Neal, Reverend Clay- ton Shepherd, sponsor; Mrs. Shepherd, and Paul Martin. ROW 2: Carl Martin, Everitt Shepherd, Bob John- son, Charles Hunter, and Virginia Mathis. ' American Baptist Student Movement Baptist Student Movement The American Baptist Student Movement is an organization of American Baptists youth to further Christian life, to further Christian witnesses on cam- pus, to learn by working with others in fellowship, and to further the work of the Christian movement. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION ROW 1: Phyllis Spradlin, Mari- lyn Mosbey, Chaille Crews, and Mary Buell. ROW 2: Beverly Dun- lop, Rev. and Mrs. J. Dee Gates, Jim Curtis, Harold Waits, Roger Worsley, Michael Jack- son, and Ed. Buell. The Baptist Student Union is an organization com- posed of Southern Baptists students away from home who are active in a campus center church and com- muters active in home church. Its main function is to promote an active relationship between the student and his church. The campus organization functions as a part of the state convention made up of the Baptist Student Unions of the various colleges and universities in Arizona. The two outstanding activities of the year are the annual convention and the spring retreat. - 197 - CANTERBURY ASSO- CIATION Dick B 1 a n c k , Sue Hornaday, Dave Klein, Eileen Goodman, Ka- thy Kirsch, Nancy Riv- ers, Jeff Terry, Suz- anne Pierce, Bob Dra- heim, Dale Fountain, Mike Halloran, Judy Randall, Susan Becker, Craig Thompson, Don Fancher, advisor, Bob Olsen, Curt Trahan, Father Bill Pottenger, chaplain, Sylvia Pack- er, Trisha Doerpes, Dottie Fancher, advis- or, Kathy Goodwin, Sandee Hodgson, Sue Tuthill, Lynn Wilson, and Mary Trail. Canterbury Association Congregational Fellowship The Canterbury Association develops a spirit of Christian unify and Christian ideals in its members by helping them to work, study, and relax together. This year ' s activities included a lecture-discussion series on Christian marriage, annual Snow Bowl trip, and var- ious other lectures, discussion, dances, and dinners. The Congregational Fellowship is composed of Con- gregational youth of college age. The group meets on Sunday evenings, with dinner being prepared by dif- ferent members, followed by speakers and devotionals. Some of the activities of the year included a retreat to Mormon Lake, a swimming party at the Verde River, and Christmas caroling. CONGREGA- TIONAL FELLOW- SHIP ROW 1: Mrs. John Decker, Marcia Cook, Sherman Roush, Dr. John Decker, George Weber, Gordon Peterson, L o u a n n e Smith, Ellen Murdock, Lee Murdock, Charles Lindner, Jane Tucker, Harry Hallickson, Rev- prend Cecil L. Prior, Jennie Rencenberger, and Raymond Russell. - 198 - Newman Club members participate in a typical Newman Nite every Tuesday! The religious club for Roman Catholic students on campus takes its name in honor of John Henry Cardinal Newman, the famous English bishop and writer of the Nineteenth Cen- tury. Through his ideals the group tries to uphold a three- phase program in religious, in- tellectual, and social events. A quick glance at the semester activities finds panels, special dances, guest speakers and monthly communion breakfasts on the agenda. Tuesday night is Newman Nite! Meetings are followed with dancing and par- ties. Summer get-togethers are arranged for Valley members. Arizona State ' s chapter of Newman Club is responsible for the 1800 Catholics registered, of which 400 are paid members. It is affiliated with the three other chapters in the state to form the Arizona Province. Three of the five members of this executive committee are ASU students: Duncan Mac- Donald, Dan MacLean, and Mary Babich. The club is tied in with the NNCF, National Newman Club Federation. Of all chapters across the nation, the local Arizona State club ranks tenth in membership. Newman Club Newman Club officers include: John Wagner, President; Bert Eccleston, Vice-President; Juanita Griego, Recording Secretary; Sylvia Arriola, Corresponding Secretary, and John Wolfe, Treasurer. - 199 - STUDENT LUTHER- AN ASSOCIATION ROW 1: Bea Blackman, Lynn Bullock, Judy Foster, Betty Deven- dorf, Genevieve Voss, and Sue Umfrid. ROW 2: Pastor David Hurty, Gerald Keifer, Walter Monnier, Dale Kusch, Bud Hendricks, Roger Jensen, and Marvin Roose. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIA TION DELTA PHI The Luther an Student Association at Arizona State is one of many such organizations all over the country whose major purpose is to provide Christian fellowship. Meetings are held once a week, and programs cover many various topics of general and specific interest to the student. Ministers and laymen in the community are invited to meet with the group as resource persons. These program meetings are varied with several social parties throughout the year. Delta Phi, Honorary Fraternity, is a national hon- orary composed of Returned Missionaries of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. A member must have spent at least six months in the mission field. One of the projects of Delta Phi at Arizona State is to publish a Student Directory each year. DELTA PHI ROW 1: Robert Heater, Delmar Motes, John Riggs, Les Johnson, Jim Westover, Dwain Peterson, and Chris Layton. ROW 2: Gordon Cluff, Nolan Reed, Glenn Woods, Frank Howard, Leroy Larson, Kelly Willis, Paul Schnebly, Jake Flake, and B 1 a i n e Steele. - 200 - Alpha Lambda Delta Fellowship intellectually, culture, leadership, and spiritual development are the ideals upon which Lambda Delta Sigma, L.D.S., the religious fraternity, is founded. Activities held each year of this organization include the Christmas and spring formals, girl slumber parties, talent nights, the annual Verde River float party, a snow trip, formal pledging, intramural participation, desert parties, and service projects. PHI OMEGA Rosalie Arnson, Mary Jane Read- ing, Nancy Westover, and Jacque Daley. PHI ALPHA Lyle Mortensen, Joe McVaugh, Karl Benson, Clifford Fuller, and Jim Tryon. LAMBDA DELTA SIGMA MEN ' S GROUP ROW 1: Harvey Schulz and Bruce Terry. ROW 2: Roy King, LeMoyne Perkins, Bob Rathlis- burger, N e h e m i a h G a s s . Ted Porter, James Tryon, John Emery, Jim Lee, and Robert Chapman. ROW 3: Ed Greenwood, Bob Jernigan, Harold Mathews, Lyle Mor- tensen, Jim Mattern, John King, Bill Mc- Vaugh, Errol Heslop, and Richard Reakes. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGAN- IZATION ROW 1: Rose Mary Simpson, Carol Baseman, Mr. A. H. Buehman - advisor, Nancy Plotner, and Sophie Kwiatkowski. Christian Science Organization The Christian Science College Organization at Arizona State University meets each week. All mem- bers of the campus community as well as Christian Scientists are invited. A lecture on Christian Science is sponsored each year. This year, in conjunction with Spiritual Ex- ploration Week, the lecturer, an alumnus of ASU, was Sylvia N. Poling, C.S.B., of Phoenix. Hillel Hillel Foundation provides a co-ordinated program of religious and social activities for Jewish students. The chapter at Arizona State is composed of Jewish students at ASU and Phoenix College. Religious ac- tivities consist of discussion meetings and guest speak- ers. Dinner meetings, after-game get-togethers, and active participation in campus activities provide a well- rounded social program. HILLEL ROW 1: Judy Waldiman, Sandra Mark, Sandy M a r v i s, Toby Schleiter, Ina Abrahams, Barbara Milkas, Norma Tempkin, Saralyn Stein, Andrea Lipsman, Lois Rosenthal, Ardie From- chuck, Evilyn Kaufman, Laurie Weinberg, Shelia Palais, and Flo Newmark. ROW 2: Dr. Shapiro - ad- visor; Armen Feiler, Mar- ty Rosen, Arnold Karp- man, Larry Moss, Elliot Morris, Neil Wortman, Jerry Solomon, Norman Marcus, Bob Scholnick, Harvey Rosenstock, Lou Friedman, Bob Zimel, Les Miller, Norman Zaslow, and Dan Abrams. PI KAPPA DELTA George Nossek, Al Flewelling, Richard Steiner, Edith Moore s, Juleen Merrill, Dr. Stites, Ron Koch, Darla Bowers, Gloria Val- encia, Don R i 1 e y, Max Richards, and Bud Bartlett. Pi Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta is a national forensic honorary fraternity instituted to give honor to those students who are outstanding in the field of speaking and to encourage the development of forensic activities. The Motto of the fraternity is " The Art of Persua- sion, Beautiful and Just. " Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta ' s purpose is to promote intel- ligent living in a high standard of learning. The society strives to encourage superior scholastic attainment among Freshman women. Arthurs, Darleen Cummins, Kay Frasier, Merlue Gracey, Nancy Gualdoni, Charlene Hale, June Langham, June Kellogg, Lillian McCullough, Jane McCullough, Sue Mark, Sandra Merrill, Jae Dee Palais, Sheila Rhodes, Lora Thraen, Cheryl Thurman, Barbara Ward, Anne Herring, Mrs. Jack, Advisor - 203 - Blue Key BLUE KEY OFFICERS ROW 1: Danny Jackson and John Riggs. ROW 2: Kemp Turley, Bob Fisher, Diet Drinen, and Lolly Vucichevich. ROW 3: Dr. Maylen Parker, Dr. Ira Judd, and Kim Rose. A scholarship program is the most important pro- motion of Blue Key, national honorary leadership fraternity. Six men are now attending ASU under the Blue Key scholarship program, in operation the last nine years. Five of the recipients in past years later became Blue Key officers. Blue Key honorary was founded in 1924 at the University of Florida by Major B. C. Riley. There are now 100 chapters located in the United States. " The Thirteen Club, " with 13 leaders on the AS campus, became the forerunner to the Blue Key. Now there are 32 members in the organization. In 1939 Blue Key was officially organized on the AS campus. Requirements are junior or senior class standing, a scholarship index of 2.5 or better, campus leadership, and high moral character. Members serve as ushers at the Honors Day as- sembly, Baccalaureate service, Commencement exer- cises, and also sell programs at football games. These services are rendered with no " kick-back " to the indi- vidual member. Funds for the scholarships are obtained from the annual Blue Key Carnival, program sales, and the recently inaugurated Blue Key Musicale. Two men try their best to put a ring over the bottles at the annual Blue Key Carnival. - 204 - Goodwin Stadium was the scene of the Blue Key Carnival. Allen, Mike Dotson, Bert Atkins, Joe Drinen, Dick Carlson, Paul Fisher, Robert, Jr. Cluff, Gordon Folle, Robert Conrad, Jay Dee Fry, Phil Corley, Herbert Harris, Robert Cummins, Craig Hernandez, Frank Ditsch, Charles Jackson, Dennis Jefferies, Earnest Turley, Floyd Kemp Kunkel, Jim Vanlandingham, Larry Laird, Richard Vucichevich, Lolly Parker, Charles Westover, James D. Pope, Milton Richards, Max Zimmerman, Wayne Sattler, Howard Judd, B. Ira Sullivan, Bill Rose, Kim Rose Bourne, Miss Bunte, and Connie Cubbage pause during the Pleiades tea. PLEIADES Pleiades is the women ' s honorary service organiza- tion composed of twelve outstanding members of the junior and senior classes. Each year the organization honors an outstanding woman student with the Fresh- man Award, and also the women ' s residence hall with the highest index is given a plaque. New pledges, tapped on Women ' s Day, and twelve outstanding senior women, not members of Pleiades, are honored at a luncheon for their contribution to the University. Pleiades members have contributed their services as ushers at football games and other various activities on campus. Pleiades also sell Christmas cards as a fund-raising project. Ah Ar Fort Ofo n PLEIADES Rosie Tolliver, Connie Cubbage, Mary Lou Myers, Joycelynn Hatch, Sheila Getz, Lois Dubois, Petey Olmsted, Miss Bunte, Lyndal Dye, Georgia Kasnetsis, Penny Albright, Sharon Neff, and Rose Bourne. - 206 - SPURS Spurs is a national sophomore women ' s honorary. The women are chosen on the basis of grade averages, activities, and general leadership qualities. As a service organization, Spurs ushers at school functions, helps with balloting during important cam- pus elections, and sells the spur-o-grams on Valentine ' s Day. Mrs. Charlotte Lewis is advisor to the group. Alexander, Gretchen Arthurs, Darleen Cosgrove, Betty Davis, Karen Defer, Barbara Fortner, Sue Gammage, Kathryn K., Advisor Greene, Marilu Gualdoni, Charlene Helwig, Carol Kellum, Carol Sue Lewis, Charlotte, Advisor Merrill, Jae Dee Mikuleky, Nanci Murdock, Kay Olmstead, Mary Plotner, Nancy Ralph, Christina Rhodes, Lora E. Richmond, Kay Rose, Diane Simpson, Rose Mary Thraen, Cheryl Weigle, Nancy Zanin, Thresa E. - 207 - BETA CHI EPSILON ROW 1: Marsha Hill, Joanne Cooper, Bar- bara Joey, Karen Bill- ings, Margaret Bedell, Edith R o w e, Rella C r o y, Suzanne Hall, and Sharon Farris. Beta Chi Epsilon Beta Chi Epsilon, Home Economics honorary, spon- sored many varied projects for the year including the Pledge Parties, teas, money-raising events, and dinners. The organization had a full and varied schedule under the guidance of this year ' s officers: Alpha Mu Gamma Alpha Mu Gamma, National Foreign Language Honorary, at Arizona State is represented by Iota Chapter. Purposes of Alpha Mu Gamma are to recog- nize achievement in the area of foreign languages, to encourage interest in the field, to stimulate linguastic skill, and to foster sympathetic understanding of other nations. Alpha Mu Gamma is the sponsor of National Foreign Language Week. ALPHA MU GAM- MAROW 1: Ber- tha Barnett, Terry McDonald, and Frances F 1 a j n i k. ROW 2: Marjann Fletcher, Mrs. Wall, Dr. Wilson, Dr. Es- cudero, Gail Weid- man, and Miriam Iglehart. ROW 3: Bill Hendrickson, Frank Hernandez, Dr. Bowman, Dr. von der Heydt, Dr. Paul Luenow, Dr. C a r o n, Dr. Grobe, and Dr. Martinez. - 208 - ALPHA BETA ALPHA ROW 1: Barbara Dummermuth, Eliza- beth Stenglin, Mary Gail Gerwitz, Lillie King Shaw, and Edith Kettering. ROW 2: Isa- bel Russell, Marie Sie- dentopf, Inez Moffit, advisor; Charles Howe, Ruth Maxwell, Jessie Russell, and Olive Leigh. Alpha Beta Alpha Alpha Beta Alpha is a National Undergraduate Library Science fraternity whose purpose is to encour- age young men and women to become librarians, to promote fellowship, and to further the professional knowledge of its members. ABA is open to under- graduate students pursuing the Library Science cur- riculum. There is also professional membership for faculty members as well as alumni life membership for graduates. Members receive the official quarterly publication, " The Alphabet, " and, by participating in the various professional and social activities of the Chapter, share in national projects sponsored by Alpha Beta Alpha. Gamma Theta Upsilon Gamma Theta Upsilon is the national honorary professional geography fraternity. Theta Chapter at Arizona State University was established May 26, 1936. It is open to all qualified majors and minors in geo- graphy. The purpose of the fraternitv is to further professional interests in these fields and to strengthen student training by experience other than those of the classroom and laboratory, by facilitating the exchange of ideas between members and with other groups and by the organization of field trips to points of interest. GAMMA THETA UP- SILON ROW 1: Bill Bishop, Gene Burger, John Jurjevich, James Kliengbiel, Gary Clark, Gary McKittrick, and Tom Purrington. ROW 2: Gary Stevens, Jim Court, Steve Kinner- burg, Dale Kusch, Dav- id Williams, Bob Mor- ris, George Gardner, and Ed Durden. - 209 - AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY ROW 1: Duane Humlicek, Dave Kimball, Leonard Roberts, Edward Manley, Bill Broderick, and Dr. Faslow. ROW 2: Stuart Jones, Leland Lewis, Darlene Rogers, James Gunkel, and Fred Herman. ROW 3: Kath- rine Radetich, Sophie Kwiat- kowski, John Boughton, and Philip Seese. ROW 4: Dr. Fuchs, sponsor. SPEAKER: Dr. John McNamara, Motor- ola, Inc. American Chemical Society The Student Affiliate Chapter of the American Chemical Society was organized for the purpose of acquainting chemistry and chemical engineering stu- dents with the latest ideas in the chemical world through lectures by nationally-known speakers, films, and field trips to industrial installations. The student thus gains a better perspective of chemistry and what to expect as a member of the profession. Student Chapter A.I.A. The Arizona State University Student Chapter of the American Institute of Architects emphasizes and promotes the professional aspects of architecture. The A.I.A. fosters and promotes fellowship, co- operation, and a spirit of unity between students, archi- tects, and practitioners, and arranges activities between the student chapter and members of the sponsoring A.I.A. Chapter and other student chapters to enlarge the students ' understanding of architecture as an art. Group activities include guest lectures on architec- ture and related subjects, and field trips to architectural points of interest in the Valley. STUDENT CHAPTER A.I.A. ROW 1: Jesse McDowell, president; ROW 2: Leason Pome- roy, Richard Ley, San- ford Sorensen, L y 1 e Cunningham, Wesley Kleinworth, Khin Aye, treasurer; Jack Mar, and R. J. Studer, facul- ty sponsor. ROW 3: Jerry Lundeen, Wesley G. Nelson, secretary; Edward Starr, Rodger Flagg, and Kie Kie- daisch. - 210 - SOCIOLOGY CLUB- ROW 1: Alice Stelzer, Ann R a d u s c h, Jack Moser, Joan Moser, Anna Reynolds, Ellou- ise Dennison, and Julia Moore. ROW 2: Ina Abrahams, Sandy Thomson, George Gill, Trisha Durgoes, Sue McCullough, and Angle Polacca. ROW 3: Dr. Lindstrom, Dr. Man- heim, Dr. Harner, and Dr. Porril. Sociology Club The Sociology Club exists for those who are inter- ested in people, their habits, problems, and accomplish- ments. The club offers a variety of programs ranging from juvenile delinquency to sociological problems of the Far East. Recreational meetings are also scheduled. Meetings are open to all students. Membership in the club requires regular attendance, assistance in program planning, and payment of nominal dues. Geology Club The Geology Club was organized to promote inter- est in the field of geology and provide activities to supplement classroom studies. The club ' s activities in- clude field trips, speakers and motion pictures from the various fields of geology, picnics, and an annual banquet. Faculty advisor to the club is Dr. Virgil Baker, assistant professor of geology. GEOLOGY CLUB Dr. Baker, Adviser, Melvin Frost, Ter- rey S c h e u t z, Joe Kleiner, Kenneth Buell, Ralph How- ell, Patricia Cope- lund, William Dob- bins, Robert Fisher, Dr. Miller, Harold Grossman and Mar- shall Payne. - 211 - PSI CHI ROW 1: Virginia Anderson, Dave White, Fran Kee- nan and Bill Hughes. Psi Chi Psi Chi brings together students, faculty members, and alumni with a common interest in the field of psychology to advance the science, and to encourage, stimulate, and maintain high scholarship of individual members in all fields, particularly in psychology. The group has monthly field trips and panels which cover all aspects of psychology. Membership in Psi Chi is Active and Associate. Anyone interested in psychology may seek associate membership, but only those students of high scholastic standings, both in psychology and other college work, high standards in personal behavior, and approved by members of Psi Chi, may be granted active lifetime membership. Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma is a national honorary society de- voted to the encouragement and promotion of scholar- ship. Members seek to further their objective by granting recognition of scholarly achievement to those men students who, during their freshman year, obtain a 3.5 index. As a service to the student body, especially fresh- man, they distribute a pamphlet containing many useful study helps each fall semester. PHI ETA SIGMA ROW 1: Bob Folle, Kie Kudarsch, Jim Ber- nard, Kenneth Turney, Walter Hart, and Wil- liam Powell. ROW 2: Richard Leo, Bert Mc- Bride, Craig Thompson, James W i n d e s, and John Krenkel. ROW 3: Dan K u n k e 1, David Trujillo, and Roman Mount. - 212 - KAPPA DELTA PI Officers are Shirley Duncan, vice president; Joycelynn Hatch, sec- retary; Pat Wagner, treasurer; Carole Fen- stermaker, historian; Barbara Driskell, pres- ident. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society in education. Its purpose is to encourage high professional, intellectual, and personal stan- dards, and to recognize outstanding contri- butions to education. Beta Phi Chapter was installed at Arizona State on December 16, 1930. Since that date 962 students who have exhibited commend- able personal qualities, worthy educational ideals, and sound scholarship have been in- vited into the chapter. Beta Phi Chapter gives an award of $25.00 each year to a junior student in the College of Education with the highest cumulative index for all courses taken in the freshman and sophomore years at Arizona State. The Kappa Delta Pi Scholarship Key is awarded to a graduating senior who has registered for four years in the College of Education at Arizona State and has the highest cumula- tive scholarship index. Education majors were initiated into Kappa Delta Pi honorary in February. New members are: ROW 1: Elaine Hash, Jo Ann Gulatto, Charmian Smith, Joanne Cooper, and Marjorie Forrest. ROW 2: Robert F. Pierce, Erva Verner, Margaret Woodside, Leona Solomon, Dixie Thompson, and Robert C. Moser. - 213 - PI DELTA EPSILON ROW 1: Penny Al- bright and Petey Olm- sted. ROW 2: Dick Mansperger, Ann La- rocca, K a t h y Burke and Julie Patton. ROW 3: Edward H. Peplow, Jr., - Advisor, Rochelle Mackey, and Phil Fry. AIJ An : ; An Ibs -. u : Cn Rea i Ar YIK tine W and Pi Delta Epsilon The Arizona State chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon, national journalism honorary, meets informally all through the year, as members work on problems in- volved in publishing the State Press and Sahuaro. Regular meetings are held once a month to hear prominent members of the journalism profession. Members must be of junior standing and maintain a scholaship requirement for courses taken in the Journalism Division. A code of ethics among staffs of college publica- tions, evaluates the cause of journalism, and rewards journalists working on student publications for their efforts, services, and accomplishments by admission to membership. Pi Omega Pi Pi Omega Pi is a business education honorary de- voted to loyalty, progress, and service in the business and commercial world. The Alpha Iota Chapter was established at Arizona State on December 2, 1938. I i PI OMEGA PI ROW 1: Mary Ann Wilson, Tamara Cummard, and Daphney Herring. ROW 2: Mary Szuromi, San- dra Neil, Sally Stever- son, and Robert Short. - 214 - ALPHA PI EPSILON ROW 1: Ellen Mur- dock, Linda Tousa, Daphney Herring, Jo Ann Dickerson, Sue Philpott, Marilyn Leaf- dale, Merlus Frasier, Jae Dee Merrill, Kay Costley, Claudette Hill, Amelia Callaway, and Mrs. Mary Jacks, ad- visor. ROW 2: Charlyn Laughead, Sally Ste- venson, Cheryl Thraen, Gretchen Alexander, June Morris, Louise Thompson, Mary Jane Reading, Hy Khoshar- ian, Mary Ann Wilson, A r 1 e n e Paskiewicz, Yuonne Derrick, Kris- tine Larson, Anna Mae Willis, Ruth Overman, and Tamara Cummard. Delta Sigma Pi Alpha Pi Epsilon Alpha Pi Epsilon is the only honorary secretarial society of college standing recognized nation-wide. The sorority works to promote secretarial science as a profession. Many members have been able to secure excellent working positions following completion of training at Arizona State University. Delta Sigma Pi is the largest national professional Business Administration fraternity. Founded at the New York University School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance in 1907, the Gamma Omega Chapter at Arizona State was installed November 4, 1951. Delta Sigma Pi aims to foster the study of business; to encourage scholarship; to foster the association of business administration students for their mutual ad- vancement; and to provide a closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of business. Members of Delta Sig- ma Pi enjoy a typical Wednesday morning breakfast meeting in the Memorial Union. - 215 - Engineering JOINT COUNCIL OF ENGINEERING SOCIETIES Norman Crowell, Jim Smith, Dick Hanson, Gene Carlier, Dr. Warren Rice, and Bill Broderick. The Engineer ' s Joint Council was created this year to serve as a coordinating body for all organized en- gineering societies. It served to cultivate a maximum effectiveness in all engineering society group actions. It initiated the first Engineers ' Homecoming Float and sponsored the first Engineers ' Ball in the history of the school. Credit for the success of these and other functions goes directly to the engineering societies, from whose members all committees are formed. The Council found its first year rugged, but with heartwarming successes along the way. The Engineers ' effort in the Name Change drive was a real challenge to the rest of the student body. The Council also seated two senators this year so that the Engineers can take an active part in student government in the future. Halt IRE Dave Flesh, Tom Hulen, Norman Crowell, and Dick Harper. AIEE Jim Smith, Ed Manley, Milton Kreml. and Bill Broderick. SSCE Chuck Miller, Louis Hill, Boyd Beastrom, Kent Rhoton, and Gene Carlier. SSIE Paul Ellsworth, Dick Hanson, Jim Templeton, and Dr. Merle Nutt. SSME Tom Pulliam, Mike D ' Autilia, Mr. Fry, Dave Hendrickson, Bill Flaherty, Don Echholdt, and Bill Gordon. WAA COUNCIL ROW 1: Dena Pappas, Jo Anne Gunderson, Carla McManus, Ani- ta Harmon, Judy Gur- ney, Sandy Kaminski, Virginia Cole, Yolanda Gunoz, and Myrna Gunder. ROW 2: Doris Hirose, Eleanor Camp- bell, Judy Wade, Don- na Moore, Miss Betty Graham, sponsor; Pat Roberson, Mary King, Roberta Stevenson, Theo Wigent, and Pat Divon. POW 3: Lois DuBois, J u d y Price, Sherilyn Hill, Barbara Bell, Marcia Nygaard, Edna Seitz, Pat Dot- son, Sandy Sielford, Karen Lozier, and Rose. Woman ' s Athletic Association Women ' s Athletic Association is a student organiza- tion open to all undergraduate women students. Its purposes are for the promotion of physical efficiency and health, encouraging sportsmanship and coopera- tion, and to provide a varied program of physical and social activities from which every woman can select those which are of special interest to her. There is a very extensive program consisting of activities for both regular and restricted students, sportsdays, special interest clubs, social activities and special events. Members of the WAA Executive Council are Miss Betty Graham, soonsor: Lois DuBois, Anita Harmon, Doris Hirose, Judy Gurney, and Marcia Nygaard. - 218 - NAIADS ROW 1: Peggy Willard, Teddy Hobart, Alma Hattabaugh, Judy Gurney, Teri Baldock, and Hy Khosharian. ROW 2: Nancy Carlson, Betty Anderson, Sue Caldwell, Sally Johnson, Martha Peck, Terry Hopp, Nancy Bell, Lin De Graves, Cynthia Patton, Beth O ' Brien, Jean Clester, and Sheryl Winters. ROW 3: Pat Robeson, Sharon Graybill, Laura Donna Ashley, Nancy Mallon, and Mary Jane Isbell. ROW 4: Mrs. Mona Plummer, advisor, Mirium Barton, Carol Anthony, Sandy Smith, Connie Cubbage, Mary Beth Lewis, Judy Wade, Kaye Powell, Judy Kuntz, Rose Krznarich, Louise Thompson, Carol Burdsal, and Joelle Connolly. Naiads Naiads, a newly-organized swimming club on campus, is open to all students interested in competition and aquatic swimming This is an honorary group. Tryouts are held each semester. Racquet Club The Racquet Club at Arizona State is com- posed of women students who have shown excellence in the tennis techniques. RACQUET CLUB ROW 1: Doris Hirose, Quola Hatch, Lois Du- Bois, Sharon Burke, Sue F u t h i 1 1, Nancy Pennies, and Mary King. ROW 2: Carole McDonald, Karen Pet- erson, Carla McManus, Georgene Brock, Judy Campbell, Leona Stap- ley, and Sandy Kamin- ski. - 219 - PEMM ROW 1: Den- na Papas, Doris Hirose, Carol Sue Kellum, Judy Gurney, Sandy Kaminski, Pat Robson, Karen Peterson, Mar- sha Nygaard, Maxine Stancoff, and Shirley Smith. ROW 2: Carla McMannus, Jan Cox, Theo Wigent, Pat Dix- on, Martha Peck, Nan- cy Pennies, Rose Krz- narich, Ginger Cole, Carol McDonald, Jan- ice Doss, and Kathy Lund. ROW 3: Ethyl Hays, Judy Moore, Sherilyn Hill, Anita Harmon, Eleanor Campbell, Judy Price, Beverly Dryer, Diane Malanfant, Marilyn Gullickson, Sandy Pet- erson and Barbara Bell. Pemm Club PEMM is a club comprised of women who are en- tered in the field of Physical Education. It is the pur- pose 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 picnic; State High School Dance Symposium, an archer, badminton, and golf meet; and a camping trip. Another highlight of the year is the Thanksgiving breakfast which is pre- pared and served by the freshman members. Par Busters Par Busters is a special interest club for women to stimulate a wide interest in golf. Membership is based upon a competitive basis. Tryouts are held at the beginning of each semester to fill any vacancies. The membership roster cannot exceed sixteen members. Members of Par Bus- ters include: Judy Price, Judy Kier, Sher- ry Wheeler, Jo Ann Gunderson, Sandy Pet- erson, Myrna Gunder, Judy Gurney, Barbara Bell, Connie Valenzu- ela, and Terry Hopp. - 220 - .Den- irose. tan, tody bsoii. Mar. ttine lirley ill On Din. Kan- Kn. Cole, Jan- itor !th;l Mre, liita not : Women ' s " A " Club " A " CLUB ROW 1: Quola Hatch, Sandra Peterson, Judy Wade, Eleanor Campbell, Maxine Stancoff, Pat Robeson, Donna Moore, Marcia Nygaard, and Barbara Bell. ROW 2: Georgene Brock, Judy Gurney, Kay Suddarth, Myrna Gunder, Dena Pappas, Jo Lubonovich, Anita Harmon, Pat Dixon, Doris Hirose, Judy Price, Theo Wigent, Lois DuBois, Sherilyn Hill, and Bertha Barnett. " A " Club consists of those women who have earned their " A " blazers through participation in Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation activities. " A " Club stimulates interest in women ' s sports and dance activities, promotes physical health and efficiency, and encourages scholarship, sportsmanship, and cooperation. " A " CLUB ROW 1: Dena Poppas, Donna Moore, Judy Price, Pat Robeson, and Theo Wigent. ROW 2: Barbara Bell, Judy Wade, Pat Dotson, Carla McManus, Joanne Gunderson and Edna Seitz. - 221 Orcfies s Orchesis, modern dance honorary, presents a dance symposium in the fall for high school students from all over the state. A spring festival of arts concert, workshops, and performances for various organizations are also on the dancers ' agenda. This year ' s officers include: Beverly Jo Tang, President; Sonya Camp- bell, Vice President; Mary G i r a r d, Secretary; Carolyn King, Treasurer; and Sue Mil- ler, Corresponding Secretary. Miss Margaret Gisolo is ad- visor to the group. Talented members exhibit a dance. Gary Bates and Carleen Harper dramatize a scene of a dance produc- tion. Otha Am ;:e: I Henri Hindi Did Simp. Roy Howe Joe] Johan - 222 - ARNOLD AIR SOCI- ETY members are: Don Yeley, Frank Givliano, Gary Barham, Edward Durden, Gordon Den- ton, Henri Sanchez, Roy Shannon, Lyle Cunningham, Jim Staggs, Rodney Orm- rod, Ted Davis, Dale Sternberg, Tom Walk- er, Robert Bond, Philip Johannes, David Hark- avy, Tom Dunning, Laird Simpson, Dick Ward, John Brown, Bob Howells, Lloyd Edwards, Joel Leers- sen, Roder Flagg, Rob- ert Magid, Joe Calder- on, David Turley, and Jay Norton. Arnold Air Society The Arnold Air Society was formerly an honorary A. F. R. O. T. C. fraternity for advanced Air Science cadets. But due to the merger with Sabre Air Com- mand, formerly an honorary for basic air science ca- dets, it is now a four year organization. The Tex May Squadron of A. A. S. sponsors the Angel Flight, and promotes a closer and more efficient relationship within the Air Force Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. The primary mission of Arnold Air Society is to further the purpose, mission, traditions, and concept of the U. S. A. F. as a means of National Security. This year ' s activities included lectures by person- nel from Williams Air Force Base, slides on Japan, car wash and other social events and field trips. The Squadron cadet officers are: Commander, Major Philip H. Johannes; Executive Officer, Lt. Col. Joe Calderon; Operations Officer, Capt. Gary Barham; Adjutant, Capt. Ed Durden; Comptroller, Capt. Robert Magid; Information Services Officer, Capt. Gorden Denton, and faculty Advisor, Neal Meyer, Capt. U. S. A. F. Other members of Arnold Air Society are: David Harkavey, Henri Sanchez.. Robert Bond, Lyle Cunning- ham, Rodney Ormrod, Tom Walker, Edward Durden, Don Yeley, Dick Ward, Laird Simpson, John Brown, Roy Shannon, Bob Howells, Jim Staggs, Joel Leerssen. Ted Davis. Llovd Edwards, Dale Sternberg, Rodger Flagg, Gordon Denton, Frank Givliano, Philip Johannes, Tom Dun- ning, and Gary Bar- ham. - 223 - Pershing Rifles Company D-10. Capt. James F. Rast, Army ROTC Moderator. The National Honorary Society of Pershing Rifles has been in existence since 1894, when, as the " Varsity Rifles, " it was organized at the University of Nebraska by General (then Lieutenant) John J. Pershing. It has since been renamed to honor its founder, who be- came one of our Army ' s greatest leaders. Company D, 10th Regiment, supports General Pershing ' s original ideals on the ASU Campus, having as its primary missions the encouragement of military interests and the development of high standards of citizenship. The normal program of military and social activities has been improved during the academic year 1958-59 to include the organization of the com- pany for operation as a unit during regular ROTC Drill Periods, and the training of a crack University Exhibition Drill Team from its ranks. The company also sponsors KAYDETTES, the honorary organization of unit sponsors for the Army ROTC cadet corps. In serving the University, the Army Cadet Corps and the personal aspirations of its members, Company D-10 lives up to its motto, " Accept the Challenge. " - 224 - A typical office scene shows 1st Sergeant Shoger gives the word to Company clerk Geeck. CO D-10 OFFICERS Lt. Richards, Lt. Curtis, and Lt. Wudi. - 225 - Angel Flight i If an intercontinental ballistic missle were towed across the campus, it probably wouldn ' t attract any more attention that the attractive girls wearing the uniform of the Angel Flight of the Air Force ROTC Detachment at Arizona State University. These girls are Honorary Cadet Officers and were selected on the basis of interest in the Air Force, phy- sical appearance, poise, personality, and grades. Pur- pose of Angel Flight is to advance and promote interest in the Air Force, to disseminate military service in- formation to the public, to participate in drill activities and parades, and to act as official hostesses. Angel Flight also plays a big part in Honors Day, Armed Forces Day, and special ceremonies at the Military Ball. Adams, Sandra Davis, Dee Finn, Rita Ivanovich, Liz Martys, Jacque Lanning, Dottie Leverton, Jan Lunenschloss, Rita O ' Malley, Margaret Peterson, Brenda Peterson, Linda Rowe, Sandy Tribbey, Patricia Wiehl, Carol Gillanders, Dorothy Karp, Capt. Marvin Knoski, Jerry L. Cadet Lt. Col. - 226 - Kaydettes The main purpose of Kaydettes 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. Kaydettes consists of a Regimental Comman- der, 1st Battalion Commander, 2nd Battalion Commander, and Executive Officer, Public In- formation Officer, and 8 honorary company commanders. Captain W. Beamer is the advisor of the group. Breslin, Fran Defer, Barbara Frost, Sue LeBaron, Vicki Lowe, Patty Olmstead, Mary Patton, Cynthia Reed, Carolyn Richey, Velva Rose, Diane Sabey, Katrina Schmidt, Sandra Thomas, Jessica Tousa, Linda - 227 - Foreign Students Club CL Da H I. An Fr 111! fid ito Lei H. I. A typical Foreign Students Club meeting held in the Memorial Union. 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 es- tablish an assistance fund for foreign students. The Foreign Students Club main- tains a speaker ' s bureau which arranges and schedules foreign speakers for civic, religious, social, and educational groups in the Valley upon request. A panel discussion by the Foreign Students Club. Ahmaddin, president of the Foreign Students Club of Arizona State University, is introducing the other two members of the panel discussion. - 228 n THE RUSSIAN CIR- CLEROW 1: G. Dale Daves, Jr., Ken G. Hoole, Michael Reilly, William H. Webb, Mrs. Anna S. Wall, Mrs. Frances L. Keenan, Miss Katherine Rade- tich, Miss Sophie Kwi- atowski, and Leland R. Lewis. ROW 2: Stefan M. Eminowicz, Ralph J. Conner, Zeddic D. Lenham, Paul L. Carl- son, Won K. Choe, and Herbert H. Newell. The Russian Circle Los Conquistadores The purpose of the Russian Circle is the extension of knowledge of the Russian language and culture, so as to help its members understand Russia and further imbue them with their own democratic principles. Traditional activities of the Russian Circle include the sponsoring of a guest speaker on Russian affairs, and the organization of an annual picnic or dinner to honor graduating seniors. Los Conquistadores grants a $200 scholarship an- nually to a worthy Spanish-speaking graduate of an Arizona high school. Money for this undertaking is raised each year with a turkey raffle and two scholar- ship dances. Los Conquistadores holds a welcome party for the new constituents, initiation, homecoming recep- tion for alumni, a breakfast held in May honoring senior members and alumni, and participates in the Foreign Student Party and club dinners, dances, and outings. LOS CONQUISTA- DORES ROW 1: Frank Hernandez, president, Yolanda Valenzuela, N o r m a Martinez, Dr. Irma Wilson, advisor; Bertha Barnett, and Astrid Durazo. ROW 2: Leo Gutierrez, Efren Na- varretc, Abe Gutierrez, Alex Arredondo, Hen- ry Tavizon, and Benny Perez. - 229 - DEVILS AND DAMES ROW 1: Janet Lineburg, Shirley Pence, Carole Nelson, Orva Brewer, Lou- ise Fatten, and Bobie Tucker. ROW 2: Cheryl Lurie, Lois Wilson, Ben BircheUe, Lila Stencil, David Phillips, Venita Jarvis, Don Surber, Carol Rush, Julie Johnson, and Tom Ebberman. ROW 3: Miss Anne Pittman, sponsor, Ernest Porter, Ruth Mae Barney, Sylvia Trumbo, Karen Paddock, Sharon Dickson, Lou Friedman, Virginia Mathis. Duane Cookus, Joyce Bundy, and Ralph Henkel. ROW 4: Earl Phillips, Jim Nico, and Dick Gurney. Around these parts, podner, this is known as a Square Dance! Devils Dames The Devils ' n ' Dames was organized in the fall of 1952. Its first and present sponsor is Miss Anne Pitt- man. It meets once a week in Clancy ' s Bar. Everyone is invited to come and learn to square dance and also to call if they wish. Sail Bill Hot ' -. Bn Sue rat, fin - 230 - YOUNG REPUBLI- CAN CLUB Harold Schilling, Peggy Britt, Roger Ulseth, Bobbie Stevenson, Ron Koch, chairman; Memi How- ard, Frank Howard, Edith M o o r e s, Mary Hosteller, and Bobbi Taylor. Young Republican Club The Young Republican Club of ASU is an active campus organization devoted to encouraging the politi- cal education of college students. During the year the club actively participated in many campaigns. Speakers included Senator Barry Goldwater, Representative John J. Rhodes, and Carl James Wood. Membership is open to all students from ASU regardless of age. Sun Devil Rodeo Association The two main events sponsored by the Rodeo Club are the Matched Ropings Contest with the University of Arizona, and the annual National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association Rodeo in the spring. The competi- tion with the University of Arizona is held in conjunc- tion with the ASU-Uof A football game, and the NIRA show involves schools from several western states. RODEO CLUB ROW 1: Joyce Bundi, Rocky Minster, Pat Wilson, Fuzz Adams, Cynthia Datus, Diane Johnson, Salty Holt, Carol Tru- man, Les Kamman, and Virginia Meadows. ROW 2; Fred Diwan, Bill Butler, Sharon Moulton, Wiley Berry, Gail Campbell, Stan Hayes, Florine Hart, Sue Ward, Joe Mor- row, Judy Kuntz, Jim Finnell, and Rose Krz- natich. - 231 - Pledges include: Sel Erder, Beverly Dawson, Kathy Clark, Susan Rog- ers, Darlene Goto, Bobbie Taylor, Susie McKeever, Carole H o b s o n, Elaine Walsh. Joy Jesperson, Carol Stinson, L o r e n e Palmer, Mickey Acosta, Mary Smith, Annette Wolff, Carol Stone, Char- lotte Davis, Jo Claire Amos, and Jossy Gray. Phrateres International The first chapter of Phrateres was founded on the UCLA campus in 1924. It is an organization that is open to all women of good character and allows them to acquire social grace and feel an integral part of their campus. Eta Chapter has only one special requirement that the members live off-campus. Phrateres came to ASU campus on March 9, 1958. As Dean Helen M. Laughlin, the Phrateres founder, has often said, " Phrateres is a sisterhood and as sisters each one has a different and distinct personality, but each chapter fulfills a need on its campus and all have the same basic ideals and goals. " Scholarship and sportsmanship is encouraged and each girl learns the true meaning of our motto: " Famous For Friendliness. " Fees are kept to a minimum and Phrateres is to be a service to its school. Eta ' s annual activities include: Freshman Week Tea, " Hobo " Rush Party, pledge ribboning and pinning, homecoming float, Founders ' Day Banquet, Christmas Caroling at hospitals and other institutions, active initi- ation, student book exchange, and annual spring formal, plus others such as social exchanges with ASU men ' s organizations. Officers seated are Carole Nelson, Adair Ronning, Carol W e s tf a 1 1, Joyce Monteith, and Sharon Westerberg. Actives standing are Lynn Pigg, Lora Rhodes, Jan John- son, Kay Doran, Susie- Franko, and Myrna Tuck- er. Other pledges include: Marjann Fletcher, Mar- garet Berry, Diane Ber- toia, Eileen Nolan, Peggy Monarch, Margaret Be- dell, Nancy Cooper, Mari- lyn Nielander, Donna Carver, Barbi Hartner, Barbara Kindell, Alice Rodgers, Carolyn Dentzer, Wanda Mechling, Pamela Harris, Karen Davis, Mary Nielander, and Lana Mar- riot. INTER-HALL COUN- CIL Ron Garlish, Jim Staggs, C a 1 Hahn, Jim Gremanis, Ed Hickcox, advisor, and Jim Murchinson. Inter -Hall Council The Inter-hall Council is a coordinating and ad- visory body for the men ' s dormitories on campus. The council is made up of representatives from each of the men ' s residences. It also serves as a communication link between the University administration and the hall council of each dormitory. The council helps plan the social functions and other inter-hall relations. - 233 - RESIDENCES INDEX Women ' s Residences 237 ' s Residences 245 - 236 - GAMMAGE HALL Members of the hall council are Dolores Jiminez, Kay Chafet, Mary Jean Pope, Fran Ander- son, Sharon Washburn, Martha Winslow, Judy Warnken, Jo Wagner, Pat Kirk, Mary Trail, Mrs. Lewis, Carol Weinberger, Peggy Page, Sandy Deshler, and Karen Davis. The freshman women of Gammage Hall have enjoyed many successful activities while living in the first dormitory on the Arizona State University Campus. Their head resident, Mrs. Charlotte Lewis has helped them with many of their problems in their first year of college. The year ' s traditional events were the Father ' s Day Tea, Fashion Show, Christ- mas Formal, Christmas Party, Mother ' s Day Tea, and the Spring Dinner-Dance. Other social events were a Get-Acquainted picnic, hot chocolate sales, popcorn parties, and social exchanges with the men ' s resi- dences. Judy Peart and Nancy Bridler relax and read in the spacious, comfortably furnished lounge. - 237 - NORTH HALL Hall council members include: Rosina Yanez, Dee Davis, Martha Smith, Mary Thompson, Virginia Vau- pell, Barbara Goodrich, Arleen Kelly, Marilyn Black, Nancy Bowman, Susan Boos, Carol Coon, and Jan Hoeksema. Shining the hall ' s new trophies are Beverly Overholser, Shari England, and Liz Barnett. The traditional events of North Hall include: the annual Christmas Open House, the Christmas Party climaxing a week of " secret sister " suspense, the Spring Formal, and the Senior Dinner. A Blue Garter is given to each girl in the hall upon the announcement of her engagement. Mrs. Dorothy Shumway is the Head Resident of North Hall. Gathered around the piano are: Mary Ells- wort, Chloe Overson, Judy Salk, Carol Cow- ley, and Edith Williams. - 238 - WEST HALL The hall council of West Hall include: Su e Ward, Julie Coulter, Miss Walsh, Katrina Sabia, Janet Ives, Beth O ' Brien, Mary Alice Erramuzpe, Margaret Wiliams, Marty White, and Judy Allison. Karen Lozier, Gail Dougherty, Sammy Leong, Dianne Davis, Carmen Ruthling, and Sandy Harper sit down for an evening of watching television. - 239 - This year ' s activities at West Hall included the Faculty- Pleiades Dessert, an open house, the Daisy Ring Formal, honoring all the engaged girls in the hall, the Mother ' s Day Tea, and a senior reception. Miss Margaret Walsh is the Head Resident of West Hall. West, centered in the quad, offers its women easy access to classes and a real sense of being in the midst of many- campus events. SOUTH HALL One of the oldest women ' s dormitories on the A. S. U. cam- pus, South Hall can be justly proud of the traditions that the women of the hall have made and renew each year. Some of these traditions are the Christ- mas Yule Log Ceremony, the Sweetheart Dance in February, and a dinner-dance at the end of the year. Mrs. Gregory is the Head Resident for the wom- en of South Hall. B i I !P ' . ' a:-fc. Sylvia Arriola and Miriam Barton decorate their door for Christmas. Hall council members are Linda Anderson, Pat Quinn, Barbara Termain, Barbara Breckler, Mrs. Gregory, Mary Babich, Rachel Partain, Kathryn Patton, and Judy Skinner. - 240 - WILSON HALL Hall Council members are: Margaret Thornton, Kristine Larson, Sharon Dickson, Mrs. Hanney, Carol Burdsal, Deanna Greenwood, Pauline Bruner, Rufina Bernal, Sharon Canter, Prudence Baca, Karlene McGee, and Paula Lux. Also Brenda Clark, Shirley Campusano, and Betsy Swafford. Diane Holt, Pauline Johnson, and Fred Lyddon make plans with Gib Szajna. Completed in 1956, Wilson Hall provides a home-like atmosphere for 148 women. Under the guidance and supervision of Head Resi- dent Mrs. Irene Hanney, the women enjoyed a busy year filled with traditional activities, such as the Senior Breakfast, Freshmen " beanie " Party, and in February the Secret Sister Week. Exchanges with men ' s dorms, other parties, and the hall ' s Spring Formal fill out Wilson Hall ' s schedule of events. The hall was named in honor of George W. Wil- son, who was the original donor of land for the Territorial Normal School. Nancy Bell and Beverly Tang post a notice on the bulletin board. McCLINTOCK " A " McClintock " A, " a women ' s residence hall accom- modating 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 decor- ations, and an Open House. Mrs. Elsie W. Phillips is the Head Resident and Charlyn Laughead is Assistant Head Resident. Joanne Martiny, Assistant Head, prepares to call a girl to the phone. McCLINTOCK " A " HALL COUNCIL Joanne Martiny, Karen Walker, Kay Richmond, Sandra de Prophetis, Carol Arzberger, Doris Hirose, Betty Fuller, Valerie Clark, Mary King, Mrs. Phillips, Sylvia Herrera, and Sonya de Prophetis. - 242 - McCLINTOCK " B " McClintock " B " is one of the few honor dormitories in the nation. Each year the residents, all of upper- class standing, are selected on a basis of their record as valuable citizens in organizations and other dormi- tories of which they have been a member. Women are required to maintain a 2.00 grade index to remain in the hall. McClintock " B " 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 sales " at noon and Sunday morning breakfasts. " Mac B " also participates in WAA intramurals. Suzy O ' Brien and Dorothy Maddox check out before leaving the hall. McClintock B hall council members are: Suzy O ' Brien, Kay Suddarth, Sue McCullough, Julie Reaney, Jane McCullough, Patsy Waggoner, Carolyn Buss, Lynda Donoho, Lorraine Barrett, Barbara Driskell, Dorothy Maddox, and Rosalie Arnson. - 243 - PALO VERDE Members of hall council include: Mary Shower, Ann Larocca, Toni Diorio, Betty Oda, Mary Ann Wilson, Corky Weyrens, Jo Karger, Marilyn Templeton, Virginia Cole, Ann Nealund, Sharon Cora, Anne Redick, Miss Frederick, Pat Castro, Ann Ward, Nan Garner, Pat Hughes, Grace Silva, Brenda Klein, Joanne Cooper, Marty Haas, Georgia Kasnetsis, Dee Scholey, Shirley Brannan, Tam Cummard, Marilyn Griffin, Janice Doss, and Joy Barnes. Now two years old, Palo Verde Hall has been ex- panded to four wings and serves as the Panhellenic residence. The women enjoy " majority vote " menus in their own cafeteria, which is under the supervision of Mr. Troy O ' Brien. The Head Resident is Miss Vic- toria Fredrick. Women gather for an informal meeting in Palo Verde ' s modern lobby. - 244 - Members of the hall council include: Dale Burrill, Doug Beadle, Tony Sena, Ron Contreras, Carl Ogden, Larry Livingston, Terry Livingston, Willis Palmer, Jim Murchison, and Sam Denillo. Haigler has made its mark in campus activities, with fine performances in intramural athletics, hall decoration contests, a weekly newspaper, and in the Homecoming Celebration, under the able supervision of Head Resident Herman Schmidt and his wife, Sandra. A mid-Autumn picnic, the annual Christmas Party and Dance, and several Spring outings as well as ex- change parties with women ' s halls and nurses ' homes highlighted the year ' s social functions. HAIGLER HALL The hall council is seen here during one of its informal meetings. - 245 - IRISH HALL Hall council members include: John Strecker, Bob Dye, Ralph Cavaliere, Bud Bartlett, Karl Minke, Tom Beard, Bill See, Charles Bickhart, and Curt Trahan. Irish Hall is a three-wing unit lo- cated just west of Goodwin Stadium, and houses 153 men. It is under the guidance of Mr. Caron and Mr. Mur- phy, and has had many functions this year. They started the year with an exchange, a Halloween Party, chicken fry, Christmas Tree Decorating dance, and a Formal Dance. The spring pro- gram is traditionally filled out with the Easter exchange and a senior dinner- dance. Hayri Baytas and Bill Moore exchange class notes. - 246 - HAYDEN HALL COUNCIL Milt Pope, John Singleton, Ed Buehl, John Wolfe. Dick Kosidowski, Lyle Cunningham, Jerry Hall, Jim Case, Jerry Barnett, Dale Kusch, and Steve Wise. HAYDEN HALL Hayden Hall, one of the newest and most modern dorms on campus, is located on the corner of Apache Boulevard 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, pre- pared largely by the men of the hall with the able as- sistance of the head resident, Mrs. Wilson. In the second semester the hall has several ex- changes, the annual Spring formal, a big steak-fry and swimming party, the Senior Breakfast, and the water- melon bust after Commencement. Karl Kiefer, Jim Lambeth and Jim Vance look over the day ' s mail. Richard Gunnell takes time to have a with Head Resident Ruth L. Cook. talk - 247 - EAST HALL Hall Council members include: President Paul Carlson, Dale Fountain, George Miller, George Winningham, Rufust A. Norman, Dick Kirk- patrick, Mrs. Mason, Amador Casugpang, and Tom Lewis. Also Don Boaz, Bob Stradlong, and Jim Stags. The oldest hall for men on the Arizona State University campus, East Hall, has had many social events this year. Among them were many exchanges, the Christmas Dinner featuring gift exchanges, and the Traditional Spring Formal. The Head Resident of East Hall is Mrs. Anna Frances Meason. The men of East Hall enjoy an evening of television. - 248 - M. O. BEST A Hall Council Members include: Jack Nahbors, Bill Wood, German Pab!os, George Frizzle, Stan Harber, Mrs. Drury, Bob Olsen, Rich Mariskal. Bob Machulus, Al Scobes, Joel Learson, Danny Jackson, and Charles Maraga. One of the newest men ' s residence halls, M. O. Best A, has built many traditions. Highlighting this year ' s activities was the intramural sports program and many ex- changes with women ' s dormitories. A tra- ditional holiday celebration and the annual steak dinner honoring graduates was held. M. O. Best hall has modern study facilities. Here Bob Folle, Marshall Payne, Rafad Santos, and Paul Vargus take advan- tage of them. - 249 - M. O. BEST B Members of the hall council are Allan Benedict, Sam Rua, Mrs. Parker, Chuck Hahn, Nick Gremanis, Dave Kleine, Bob Wilson, John Byer, John Bieva, Bab Tennes, Bob McFadden, and Dale Wharton. M. O. Best " B " provides activities which give each man an opportunity to express himself. The Spring Formal, Christmas Party, and the Senior Banquet are among the Hall ' s traditional events. It houses men from all classes, under the capable direction of the Head Resident, Mrs. Clara Parker. Jerry Williams and Bob Williams wash their laundry. Mike Austin, Bill Langford, and Sunny Sams meet on the stairs. - 250 - SAHUARO HALL The hall council members are: Don Sullivan, Pete Duca, Charles Parker, Jack Holt, Wes Metier, Lee Liska, Mrs. Wilson, Marvin Roose, Bill Reck, Keith Renelt, Dick Gurney, Ted Davis, Richard Leo, and Edward Witt. John Parker, Bruce Schaefer, Chuck Murdough, Ken Wilson and John Schaar enter the lobby of modern Sahuaro Hall. - 251 - The newest and most modern of men ' s residence halls, Sahuaro Hall has already established many traditions such as ex- changes with women ' s halls and a semi-formal dance. Sahuaro men have been active in intra- murals and campus life. Head resident for Sahuaro Hall is Mrs. Wilson. The residence houses over 360 men and features a self- contained cafeteria unit. GREEKS fi Panhellenic Council Sororities Interfraternity Council Fraternities - 254 - PANHELLENIC COUNCIL ROW 1: Sandy Barnhill, Shelia Getz, Liz Ivanovich, Jane Groth, Mary Lou Meyers, Linda Hutchins, Nancy Weigle, Barbara Defer, Darlene Arthurs, and Sue Culley. ROW 2: Rita Plot- kin, Joyce Putnum, Audrey Bobo, Jacqueline Wisherd, Marilyn Meyer, Mrs. Ruth Kilbourne - advisor, Kay Cummins, and Dean Catherine Nichols - advisor. Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council is the governing body for the eleven national sororities at Arizona State. Each sorority has two repre- sentative delegates at the bi-monthly meet- ings. Each year the Panhellenic Council co- sponsors Greek Week with the Interfraternity Council, takes part in the Tri-State Panhel- lenic Convention, presents scholarship tro- phies to the sorority and pledge class with the highest index, and co-sponsors Pledge Presents. Advisors for the Council are: Dean Cather- ine Nichols and Mrs. Ruth Kilbourne. Linda Hutchins, Gamma Phi Beta, talks to Mrs. Richard Fennemore, Kappa Alpha Theta, at the Panhellenic Tea. - 255 - ALPHA Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority members display their banner entered in the Homecoming parade which brought them two large first place trophies. SIGMA ALPHA Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded on November 15, 1901, at Longwood College in Farmville, Virginia. Beta Chi Chapter was chartered on the ASU campus in Sep- tember of 1952. Members who wear the badge of pearls and rubies reach their goal to ASPIRE, SEEK, ATTAIN, by physi- cal, social, spiritual, and intellectual development. Spiritually, ASA ' s participate in various religious programs, and sponsor needy families at Christmas and Easter. The annual voodoo doll sale prior to the UA- ASU football game nets profit for the national ASA Philanthropic Campaign-the mentally retarded chil- dren. The intellectual development as seen in the at- tendance of Alpha Sig ' s at various campus activities: the promotion of scholarship thru pledge-active study tables, and upholding the spirit of the University. ASA ' s proved their physical development by win- ning third in volley-ball, second in swimming, and fourth in deck tennis. Socially, the members held a Christmas Tea for Mothers and Alumni members of ASA; exchanges, and the annual Christmas Dance at the San Marcos. Traditional events included: Founders Day Banquet; initiation services, and honors banquet; and the Sweet- heart Favor Formal held at the Sky Riders Hotel. Many honors bestowed by the BX Chapter when Nancy Humbel Riser was named to Alpha Lambda Delta; Joy Wisherd, Who ' s Who; Homecoming Trophy, and members in Phateres, class councils, and WAA, Beta Chi Epsilon, Hostess Committee, Panhellenic Council, and the Student Senate. U of A - ASU football games attracted several members of Alpha Sigma Alpha for a weekend of fun. - 256 - Bobo, Audrey Brannan, Shirley Campbell, Eleanor Chaney, Mary Lou Collins, Brenda Donaldson, Louise Doss, Janice Hill, Marsha Hill, Phyllis Hill, Sherilyn Humble, Nanc y Lawton, Lynne Long, Myran Lund, Katherine Naurackas, Nancy Neslund, Ann Nielander, Marylyn Poston, Donna Russell, Elena Van Kirk, Joan Walters, Cay Wisherd, Jacqueline Wisherd, Joy The women of Alpha Epsilon Phi received their charter on October 28, 1958. The Charter members are as follows. ROW 1: Sandra Mark and Jean Kadish. ROW 2: Jacque Adler, Province Director, National President, and Sheila Getz. ROW 3: Saralyn Stein, Lois Rosenthal, Rita Plotkin, Toby Schleifer, and Sheila Paalais. ALPHA EPSILON PHI October 28, 1958 was the date of the long awaited installation of the Alpha Epsilon Phi Chapter at Arizona State University. With Mrs. Blanche Greenburger, National President, as installing officer, Epsilon Zeta came into being as the forty-fourth chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi. Alpha Epsilon Delta maintained associate membership on the Panhellenic Council for two years prior to receiving the charter. Included in the social activities of Alp ha Epsilon Phi are the Winter Semi-Formal " Mr. Wonderful " Dance, Mother-Daughter Dinner, Spring Formal, and the Halloween Party. The philanthropy of the sorority is the Kivel Home for the Aged. Adler, Jacque Getz, Sheila Lipsman, Andrea Mark, Sandra Palais, Sheila Plotkin, Rita Sharnik, Marilyn Stein, Saralyn Kadish, Jean Klein, Brenda Mervis, Sandy Milkes, Barbara Rosenthal, Lois Schleifer, Toby Temkin, Norma Yellin, Eleanor . ALPHA DELTA PI PLEDGES ROW 1: Sandy Smith, Cora Sue Collins, Linda McCloy, and Teri Baldock. ROW 2: Sel Erder, Leanne Burroughs, Diane Denni, Faye Elevens, Suzanne Ledbetter, Cheryl Garrigues, and Janice Phillips. ROW 3: Becky McDonald, Linda Rankin, Carol West, Bette Segersten, Jane Barret, Carol Ann King, Bonnie Brignall, Susan Cranfield, Martha Peck, Diane Davis, Carolyn McDonald, Karen Watkins, and Sue Westervelt. ALPHA DELTA PI This is just a pledge-active party held in the chapter room. Starting the year off with a bang, Alpha Delta Pi pledged 24 women and began plans for their annual Desert Party at Falcon Field in October. Hard workers in the Proposition 200- Yes cam- paign, members joined with the men of Sigma Nu to campaign the Prescott area. The ADPi Melo-Dees, a vocal sextette, were a familiar sight at exchanges and Senior Day activities. Homecoming and the homecoming parade saw the women of Alpha Delta Pi ' s float, ATOM AGE ASU, capture second in the sorority division. At Christmas, pledges joined with Sigma Nu pledges to aid needy children. The annual Christmas formal was held at Camelback Inn. Annual activities include the annual alumnae tea, Founders ' Day Banquet, Mothers ' Club dinner, Father-Daughter Banquet, and Spring Fantasy Formal. Officers of Alpha Delta Pi, which was founded as the first sorority in 1851, are Sharon Neff, president; Connie Cubbage, vice president; Barbara Bunch, re- cording secretary; and Marilyn Nelson, treasurer. Alpha Delta Pi ' s Bea Becker, Marilyn Nelson, Bev Dryer, and Barbara Bunch stop for a picture near Palo Verde Hall before walking to classes in their new white ADPi blazer jackets. Baldock, Terry Barrett, Jayne Becker, Bee Blevins, Faye Britt, Peggy Cranfield, Sue Cubbage, Connie Cummins, Kay Davis, Diane Dryer, Beverly Goddard, Mary Haas, Martie Henderson, Jody Hoy, Donna Hughes, Pat McDonald, Becky McDonald, Carolyn Mason, Barbara Mills, Charlene Moore, Donna Bunch, Barbara Bunt, Sammi Burroughs, Leanne Carson, Jackie Collins, Cora Sue Dubois, Lois Ann Eider, Sel Fuller, Yvonne Garrigues, Cheryl Greene. Marilu King, Carol Ann Laraway, Linda Ledbetter, Suzanne Loper, Peggy McCloy, Linda Neff, Sharon Nelson, Marilyn Ohfest, Carol Peck, Martha Percival, Bev Peters, Gayle Rankin, Linda Schoepe, Mary Alice Silva, Grace Smith, Sandy Stevenson, Robert Watson, Sarah Wray, Annette Phillips, Janice Rickey, Velva Segersten, Bette Smith, Janis Soule, Sharon Watkins, Karen Westervelt, Sue Wuest, Carole - 261 - ALPHA PHI Alpha Phi was founded in 1872 at Syracuse Uni- versity, Syracuse, New York, and colonized in Febru- ary, 1958, at Arizona State University. In one short year, the Gamma Pi chapter grew from seventeen charter members to fifty-six. This year Alpha Phi participated in many activi- ties: Homecoming, Name-Change, The First Annual Christmas Formal, and winning their first Sweepstakes trophy in the Blue Key Musical. Alpha Phi ' s sponsored their first annual Heart Fund Ball, the profits of which went to the Heart Fund. Cardiac Aid is Alpha Phi ' s national philanthropy. Linda Rankin was named Queen of the Heart Fund Ball. Alpha Phi ' s first annual Christmas Formal was held at the Hotel Valley Ho in Scottsdale. - 262 - Alexander, Gretchen Allison, Judy Arnold, Gail Bales, Sandra Barnhill, Sandy Bradley, Linda Cunningham, Emily Devereux, Mary Dewar, Jeanne Doyle, Marlys Futrelle, Carole Gannarelli, Pamela Huffine, Barbara Ivanovich, Liz Jarrett, Janet Kaczmarek, Dolores Kennedy, Kathleen Kenney, Sally Munro, Madge Neal, Jeannine Nobley, Eva Peterson, Gail Pickard, Phyllis Piercey, Marie Satterfield, Barbara Brown, Ann Burns, Carolyn Campbell, Sue Chavez, Dee Crim, Deena Croy, Rella Graham, Vicki Gray, Judi Hall, Gail Hall, Suzanne Hassett, Terry Lynn Higbee, Sharon Landkamer, Mary Kay Longacre, Pat Lucas, Ellen McDaniel, Sally McNelis, Marilyn Mills, Linda Moss, Patricia Storrs, Ann Strange, Nancy Sperger, Shirley Smoot, Joanne Swital, Diane Warthen, Marcia Weidman, Mary DELTA GAMMA The golden anchor and the friendship that it stands for are not just a glorious dream but a reality to the girls of Delta Gamma. Delta Gamma was founded March 15, 1876 at Lewis Institute, Oxford, Mississippi. Although new on campus, Gamma Phi chapter ' s activities in the past year include a ship wrecked party, 3rd place for home- coming float, a Christmas Formal at the Royal Palms, the annual DG fashion show, a pinafore party, alumni banquet, and a spring formal at which they elected their traditional " Anchor Man. " DG ' s are active in many campus organizations such as Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Social Board, elections board, cultural affairs board, hall councils, student senate, spiritual exploration week, Panhellen- ic, Off-campus women and many other branches of student govern- ment. Delta Gamma ' s philanthropic project consists of aid to the blind and sight conservation. The past year has really been one of growth and strengthening for the DG ' s because for the first time they have been all together and able to work and plan as a united group. - 264 - Agee, Ann Arnold, Marilynn Becker, Susan Blommel, Diane Bushell, Sandra Bump, Linda Estep, Nancy Farone, Barbara Hudlow, Mary Lou Hudlow, Patsy Jensen, Judy Johnson, Marilee Parker, Dianne Prickett, Hart Randall, Judy Robinson, Ann Roca, Mariana Simpson, Rose Mary Bump, Susan Calfee, Sally Christensen, Janet Condon, Susan Cosgrove, Betty Diorio, Toni Johnson, Treva Lanman, Judy Lawrence, Arden Lynn Loeffler, Susan Lunenschloss, Rita Martin, Bambi - 265 - Straub, Judi Suess, Nancy Jeanne Ticoulat, Dione Toreson, Sharon Urdahl, Beverly Weber, Lynda Weigle, Nancy A Monday meeting held in the chapter room, Palo Verde Hall. CHI OMEGA - With the theme, " Steps of Progress, " Chi Omega won first place in the sorority float division for the Home- coming Parade. The float covered with 20,000 paper flowers depicted the steps of the present 5 colleges leading up to a large " U. " Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas on April 5, 1895. This Greek organization now includes 122 chapters located in all areas of the United States. Fulfilling the ideal of " participation in campus activities, " Psi Epsilon chapter of Chi Omega has four AWS officers, five senators, and three class officers. Three were elected to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, five were tapped for Spurs, five were tapped for Pleiades and two for Alpha Lambda Delta. Three members were selected as Kaydettes and three were chosen for Angel Flight. The social calendar includes such events as the annual Christmas Dinner Dance, Carnation Ball, Barn Dance, Eleusinian Banquet and the Mother-Daughter Dinner. Chi Omega sisters were chosen Sigma Nu ' s " White Rose Queen, " " The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, " and one of the attendants and Tau Kappa Epsilon " Sweetheart " attendant. - 266 - K Palmer, Nina Boyd, Georgia Kasnetsis, Petey CHmsted, Mary Ann Menard, Dee Scholey, Kay Costly, and Mary Lou Pyle constitute the Chi Omega executive council. Albright, Penny Barrett, Peggi Coulter Beley, Carole Blakely, Carolyn Bourne, Rose Boyd, Nina Brooks, Shari Buchmann, Gratia Campbell, Sonya Cooper, Linda Costley, Kay Datus, Cynthia Davis, Karen Dickerson, JoAnn Dotson, Pat Gualdoni, Charlene Gygi, Pat Haas, Janette J. Helwig, Carol Hill, Barbara Home, Sharon Jackson, Jan Kasnetsis, Georgia Kier, Lorilee Lennartz, Susan Lowe, Patty Matthews, Jan Menard, Mary Ann Metcalf, Lenda Meyer, Marilyn Murdock, May Olmstead, Mary Olmsted, Petey O ' Malley, Maggie Palmer, K. Penrod, Sue Philpot, Suzanne Powell, Kaye Reed, Carolyn Robinson, Judy Rowe, Sandy Scholey, Dee Schroeder, Penny Severns, Jan Seyfried, Sandra Stabler, Carolyn Steinko, Lynn Stokes, Scarlett Swadley, Darlene Tracy, Pat Wagner, Jane Wagoner, Carolyn Wagoner, Connie Walker, Norma Weyrens, Corinne Wiehl, Carol Winningham, Linda The annual Chi Omega Mother-Daughter banquet was held in December at Palo Verde Hall. Gamma Phis and their dates pose for a picture at their annual Spring Formal. GAMMA PHI BETA Gamma Phi Beta marks the school year as one of growth, activities, and achievement. Beta Kappa, now a chapter of over 55 women, was the first sorority to become national on the Arizona State campus. It was chartered on December 3, 1949. Social activities in- cluded a spring and winter formal; exchanges with the fraternities; the annual Alpha Delta Pi - Gamma Phi Beta softball game and picnic; the Moms ' Club Dinner; Founders ' Day Banquet; and the annual Follies Gamma Phis were committee members of student government, Social Committee chairman, Student- Faculty Committee chairman, and had members named to Who ' s Who. Dianne Eldridge won the title of home- coming queen. The women of Gamma Phi campaigned door-to door in Yuma during the ASU campaign. Honoraries in which they had representation were Spurs, Pleiades, Alpha Lambda Delta, and presidents of Alpha Epsilon Pi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Beta Chi Epsilon, and Pi Omega Pi. Gamma Phi Beta was founded on November 11, 1874 at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York and strives to build in its members loyalty, scholarship, character, and other qualities which make for finer womanhood. Mary Ann Parker, Crescent Girl, and Jack Carney play Santa in handing out favors at the Spring Formal. - 269 - Ten Moss, Cynthia Zerden, and Linda Hutchins are taking time out for fun during the annual Gamma Phi Beta Follies. Carol Sivesind, Sydney Cummard, Sharon Mickle, Joan Martin, Shirley Hall, Sue Chlarson, Diane Eldridge, Diane Rose, and Linda McKnight are busy rehearsing for their Seventy-Seven Sunset Strip. Gamma Phi on -lookers cheer their team on during their annual baseball game with Alpha Delta Pi. Gamma Phis enjoy the annual Mother-Daughter marshmallow roast. - 270 - Barr, Barbara Defer, Barbara Eldridge, Dianne Frost, Sue Hocken, Ida Johnson, Toni Beck, Patsy Dorman, Deana Eldridge, Susan Ganz, Jo Howsmon, Alice Jones, Julie Brown, Judy Dye, Lyndal Foster, Pat Hackworth, Vicki Hutchins, Linda Kenney, Linda Cummard, Tamara Ebeling, Judy Foster, Patty Hall, Shirley Johnson, Charlotte Lewis, Janet McEntire, Rebecca Martin, Joan Peterson, Linda Sivesind, Carol Thomas, Jessica Watts, Mary Boots McKnight, Lynda Moss, Teri Rose, Daine Spalding, Mary Jo Titsworth, Kathy Wilson, Mary Ann McRuer, Sherrill Patterson, Pat Scott, Barbara Spratler, Marilee Tolliver, Rosemary Willson, Allana Mariassy, Esther Parker, Mary Ann Shearer, Georgeann Steward, Janet Tousa, Linda Zerden, Cynthia - 271 - - KAPPA DELTA Kappa Deltas and their dates enjoy the outdoor air at their annual Christmas formal. The Kappa Deltas get ready for their annual Western Fashion show with Lambda Chi Alpha. Kappa Delta sorority was founded on October 23, 1897, at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia. Since that time, it has grown to include 40,000 women in 96 chapters across the nation. Beta Psi Chapter at Arizona State University is proud to be a member of this far- reaching group. The Kappa Delta ' s of Arizona State are active stu- dent leaders in hall councils, off-campus women, and student senate, with representation in Athenians, Spurs, Pleiades, Panhellenic, and many other campus clubs and organizations. In keeping with the high standards of Kappa Delta, Beta Psi boasts one of the highest grade averages among the sororities at ASU Annual events for Beta Psi include: the Christmas Semi-formal, the White Rose dinner dance, the Moth- ers ' Christmas Party, the alum banquet, and a western fashion show with Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. In addition, the sorority undertakes local philanthropic projects twice each year. Officers of Beta Psi include: Margaret O ' Leary, president, Carole Curtis, vice-president, Naoma Hayes, secretary, Barbara Lutz, treasurer, Carolyn Walls, as- sistant treasurer, Charmian Smith, rush chairman, and Robyn Taylor, editor. - 272 - Abelt, Alice Arthurs, Darleen Arzberger, Carol Baseman, Carol Brimball, Cathy Brookins, Marcia Bruhn, Sandi Carlson, Nancy Chabot, Helene Chrzanowski, Barbara Church, Linda Cooper, Joanne Culley, Sue Curtis, Carole DeRosier, Janet Drinen, Pat Gandrud, Kathie Gould, Constance Gracey, Nancy Hayes, Naoma Hendrickson, Nancy Houle, Linda Hufford, Mary Johnson, Sally Jordan, Janet Kross, Diane Leafdale, Marilyn Lipp, Marilyn Lipp, Martha Lovelace, Genny Lutz, Barbara McArthur, Mary Anne McGinn, Mary Morris, June Mukhar, Maggie Nealon, Kay O ' Leary, Margaret Pierce, Margery Polen, Andrea Purlia, Linda Rovey, Irma Simmons, Elinor Sloan, Nancy Smith, Charmian Smith, Linda Smith, Susan Taylor, Robyn Thurman, Barbara Tribbey, Pat VanKirk, Sally Walkington, Shirley Walls, Carolyn Ward, DeAnna Wells, Linda Karp, Mrs. Marvin, Advisor - 273 - Sigma Sigma Sigma and their mothers gather on the terrace of the Desert Rose Hotel after attending the Founders Day Banquet in April, a traditional chapter event. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Sigma Sigma Sigma, founded April 20, 1898, at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia, aims to develop character, scholarship, citizenship, and spiritual con- sciousness among its members, following the unwritten rule " to receive much, we must give much. " Beta Kappa Chapter ' s year included the annual Christmas formal at the Garden Room of the San Carlos Hotel, Chandler. Dr. L. Mayland Parker, hus- band of the chapter ' s faculty sponsor, was chosen " Tri Sigma Man. " Other activities included a pledge-active wiener roast at Encanto Park, chapter Christmas party, Founders ' Day Banquet, Violet Rhapsody Formal, camping trip, Senior Send-Off, and many exchanges. ASU Tri Sigmas annually shoe-shine in Phoenix to earn money for the national philanthropic project, the University Memorial Hospital ' s Children ' s Ward at Chapel Hill, North Carolina. For the chapter ' s local social service project, they collected food, clothing, and toys for needy families of a near-by Indian reservation. Babich, Mary Ballard, Rhea Burtch, Jane Caganich, Barbara Groth, Janie Gunsaulus, Judy Bergen. Janice Burke, Kathy Escobedo, Irene Gardner, Betty - 274 - Themed " Christmas Fantasy, " Tri Sigma ' s winter formal was held at the San Marcos, Chandler, in December. McDaniel, Pat Kuntz, Judith Lawrence, Sharon Lecky, Lynda Hill, Linda Karger, JoAnn Krznarich, Rose Page, Milly Palmer, Loy Parnell, Mary Merrill, Juleen Mitchell, Vicki Nichols, Sue Paskiewicz, Arlene Perkins, Barbara Pipes, Karlas Porter, Dawne Wells, Elaine Scofield, Linda Whitfield, Janitolene Simser, Jean Yost, Joyce Strong, Vicky D. Swanson, Kay Truman, Carol - 275 - INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL IFC Council officers are Kim Rose, Advisor; Don Kenniger, Vice- President; Bob Harris, President; Bob Shcolnik, Treasurer; and Ron Paquin, Secretary. The IFC provides a strong structural framework for many integrated activities carried on by its member fraternities. The IFC meets bi-weekly to discuss and establish major Council policies which best serve in- terests of the University and its representative fraterni- ties. Deriving its power from its member fraternities, the IFC, which enjoys a responsible, respected, and effective position, is a working example of the close harmony and friendship existing among Greek organ- izations at Arizona State. Each school year the IFC sponsors an Induction and Honors Banquet, held this year at the Highway House in February. The IFC Sing is a big event each year, when many fraternities and sororities enter into the competition. The Sing was held this year in con- junction with Greek Week, another IFC-sponsored event, staged each year with the Panhellenic Council as co-sponsors. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ROW 1: Kevin Brown, Dick Klier, Dave Barnes, Joel Adler, Bob Shcolnik, Don Morris, Bob Mc- Fadden, Tom Meredith, Bill Druke, Dave Paul, Fred Collins, Don Holmes, Bob Gomez, Ken Calbeck, Greg McCleary, Joe Ross, and Ron Paquin. ROW 2: Kim Rose, Advisor; Don Kenniger, Bob Harris, Jim Fisk, Pat Nash, Larry McCord, Mike McNulty, Clarence Lee, Dave Pilcher, Warren Orfall, Manny Martinez, Duane Wilhite, Charles Ditsch, Roger Ulseth, Jim McHale, Bob Adams, Tom Tucker, and Wes Metzler. OK Dn ALPHA EPSILON PI Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded nationally in 1913 at New York University. Alpha Sigma became an official chapter at ASU in January, 1951. AEPi is active in all phases of curricular and social life on campus. Men of AEPi hold many various posi- tions of importance on the campus, including First Vice-President of ASASU. Many social affairs highlight the school year. The Taco Party, Hawaiian Party, Sweetheart Formal, Christmas Party for Crippled Children, and Final Fling are just a few of the events. Deanna Lebeau was crowned AEPi Sweetheart at the Annual Sweetheart Formal. Adler, Joel Borden, Larry Chernor, R. L. Dreiseszun, Herbert Harris, Jerome Kaplan, Samuel Karpman, Arnold Knott, Ron Lurie, Ronald Miller, Leslie Morris, Elliott Peck, Murray Shcolnik, Robert Shor, Don H. Shoob, Mark E. Smith, A. Barry Eifeld, Nick Ehrlich, Steve Goldstein, Louis Goodman, Murray Kobey, Cyril H., Jr. Kort, Ted J. Levine, Jack Levy, Charles A. Rosenbaum, Tom Rudin, Morton S. Segal, Ralph Shafer, Phil Starr, M. Barry Solomon, Jerry Wortman, Neil J. Zaslow, Norman H. ALPHA TAU OMEGA The Alpha Tau Omega House is located at 418 Adelphi Drive. ATO team members call a time out during the annual Cactus Bowl game. The ideals which were expressed so clearly by Otis A. Glazebrook, one of the founders of Alpha Tau Omega are probably more suited to today ' s world than when Alpha Tau Omega was founded on September 11, 1865. Besides striving to live up to the ideals of the founders, an A.T.O. must develop intellectually, spiritually, and socially so that he may be of better service to his brothers, his University, his Country and the World. Alpha Tau Omega, last year, led the Fraternity World in scholarship. This is not an indication that A.T.O.s do not participate in numerous Campus Activi- ties. Active in Campus Politics, Taus hold the offices of Interfraternity Council President, Senior Class Presi- dent, two Senate Seats as well as numerous board memberships. Traditional social activities of Zeta Alpha Chapter include Barn Dances, a Shipwreck Party, a Suppressed Desire Dance and the Senior Party. Each semester is highlighted by a Formal dance. Antoni, Charles Bond, Bob Buzza, Duke Cestar, Vic Baade, Zoe Buzard, Bob Campbell, John Clark, Jere Ditsch, Charles Essary, Larry Fisher, Bob Grim, David Dodson, Bert Fish, Ross Fuller, Brooks Hancock, Jack Harris, Robert Kinnerup, Kenneth Kreutz, Mike Lamb, Bryce Hathaway, Peter Kosidowski, Richard Lacy, Terry Larriva, Rene u The men of ATO participate in the annual IFC Sing. - 279 - Head Football Coach Frank Kush poses with ATO members of the varsity football team, John Vucichevich, Karl Kiefer, and Dick Mans- perger. ..- ATO ' s and their dates at the annual Christmas formal. - 280 - ATO alum Don Schivarg was master of ceremonies at the annual Founders ' Day Banquet held in March. Loeffler, John Meyer, Bob Moore, Fred Myres, Austin Manson, Jim F. Meyer, Richard Montgomery, Ronald Lee Prina, Dick Quinby, Tom Shipley, Bob Sollenbarger, Stanley D. Southern, Reid Risk, Tom Smithers, Bob Southern, John Stephenson, Doug Stowe, Martyn Sumners, John Trimble, Lyle Norris Vucichevich, John Summerson, Larry Swofford, Steve Turek, Bob Vucichevich, Lolly Wagner, Steve Walling, Chuck Wheeler, Bob Windes, Frank Walker, Tom Wayland, John R. Wilson, Wesley Wise, Steve ALPHA GAMMA RHO Alpha Gamma Rho ' s annual Pink Rose Formal. Alpha Gamma Rho is the only agriculture social fraternity in Arizona. Alpha Xi Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho received its charter on May 10, 1958. At this time Alpha Xi Chapter became the first chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho to be located on a non-land grant, college or uni- versity. Alpha Gamma Rho is similar in organization to other social fraternities except that its membership is restricted to students majoring in agriculture or closely related subjects. This fraternity annually sponsors such school events as: The Western Week barbecue, FFA Field Day and one of their greatest achievements, The Little International. Butler, William L Collins, Richard Gaddis, Bob Hadock, John Holt, Raymond Hunt, Bob Miller, Gene Morris, Dan R. Peterson, Philip E. Quail, David Smith, Sumner Sparks, Gene Sparks, Rick Copper, King Diwan, Fred Finnell, Jim Fowler, Jim Kammann, Leslie W. McCleery, Greg McDonnell, Bill Meeker, Jim Richards, Dusty Roberts, Art Simpson, Don Smith, Monroe Wells, Bill Whitson, LeRoy Sping, Carrie, House Mother KAPPA ALPHA PSI Kappa Alpha Psi officers are Clarence Lee, President; William Bell, Vice-President; Robert Mc- Fadden, Secretary; Calvin Knight, Treasurer. Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity was founded on Janu- ary 5, 1911 at Indiana University, and was incorporated by the State of Indiana in the same year. First known as Kappa Alpha Nu fraternity, the name was changed in 1914 to Kappa Alpha Psi. Kappa Alpha Psi was chartered at Arizona State University in 1948 as ASU ' s first inter-racial fraternity. 108 chapters are on the major campuses throughout the United States. Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity strives to obtain for its members all the benefits of membership in a modern college brotherhood, and the fundamental purposes of the fraternity is to promote achievement in all areas. Bell, William Ellis, Ed Knight, Calvin Campbell, Charles King, Felton Knox, Albert Lee, Clarence McFaddin, Robert Madison, Oscar Sotelo, Benny - 283 - DEL TA CHI Delta Chi fraternity was founded at Cornell University, Ithica, New York, October 13, 1819. Since then it has grown to 54 chapters, with Arizona State ' s Chapter joining Decem- ber 10, 1949. Some traditional activities are the Founders ' Day Banquet, the Sweetheart Banquet and Formal, the French Sewer Par- ty, and construction of a giant snow man in front of the Memorial Union by the fall semester pledge class. Bob Gomez, Dean Shofstall, and Bill Kajikawa attend Delta Chi ' s Founders ' Day Banquet. The annual Delta Chi Spring Formal was held at the Sky Cove. - 284 - 3.. Florence Carter was crowned Delta Chi Sweetheart at the Spring Formal. Bob Gomez, president, presents outstanding pledge award to Jim Maloney at the Founders ' Day Banquet. Barrows, Alan Bert, Vern Bummie " The mascot Gomez, Robert Hill, Lee Jacques, Edmon Kennedy, John Kersten, Gene A. King, Harvey Leffingwell, R. J. Mariscal, Richard Martinez, Marvin R. Melchiorre, Michael A. Miller, Al Mitchell, Landis Wallace, William Willis, William Moloney, James F. Morris, James L. Olson, Ed Rossi, Joe Van Aken, Harrison DEL TA SIGMA PHI From a park bench meeting of three students, at New York City College just before the turn of the century, Delta Sig has grown to 97 active chapters. At Arizona State, Beta Psi Chapter was chartered Novem- ber 13, 1948, from Pi Delta Sigma local, founded in 1931. Delta Sigs ' goal is to build self-improvement of the individual through " Engineered Leadership, " through which they strive to help a ma n develop his social and administrative ability. This year, Delta Sig ' s float won the Sweepstakes Award in the Homecoming parade. Ben Anderson was elected Homecoming King by the students of the Uni- versity. Many Delta Sigs were active in student gov- ernment offices Vice President of AMS, Treasurer of AMS, Chairman of the Leadership Board, Home- coming and Parade Chairman, to name a few. Outstanding social events held annually are the corn roast, and the Carnation Ball. Larry Journell, Phil Brignall, and George Lerg ham it up during the wait before opening curtain at this year ' s 19th Annual Delta Sig Follies. Adams, Robert Beasley, William Binder, Bob Brignall, Phill Clough, Dave Collins, Martin R Detoro, Victor Druke, Bill Biddulph, Kemp Carlson, Paul L. Cereghino, Warren Christy, Dennis Cordes, James O. Cummins, Pat DUB Bd, Bub - 286 - Barbara Huffine, Joe Raineri, Warren Cereghino, Sharon Sole, Ray Wilkersen, and Pat McDaniel take a break after the Delta Sig ' s Carnation Ball. Sigmund of Delta Sigma Phi, (Siggie), is their 200-pound St. Bernard mascot. Duncan, David Eidam, Ronald M Embry, Crandell Hicks, Bill Hobbs, Dick Kunkel, Jim Mecke, Dave Mehen, Steve Meredith, Tom Nicodemus, Bill O ' Dell, Robert Dan Peck, Bob Fofonoff, Bill Greener, Dan Hauck, Leon Kyle, Dave McKone, Jack McRoberts, Bill Murphy, Conrad Murphy, Tim Nauert, Jim Prebil, Ken Robinson, Dick Rose, Joe Schaefer, William C. Simon, Bill Tarrant, Dick Thomas, Richard D. Walkington, Dave Wells, Dick Winterhalter, Don Wood, Glenn Slocen, Bob Stoball, James Tiffany, Mike Tower, Carl Wilkinson, Ray F. Wilson, Larry Delta Sig ' s George Lerg, Larry Journell and Sharon Neff partake of the exotic South Sea Island food at the third annual Hawaiian luau. - 288 - PHI DELTA THETA Since its founding as a local on the Arizona State campus, 1955, Phi Delta Beta has continuously strived for affiliation with Phi Delta Theta, national fraternity. Hard work and persistent effort proved fruitful with the receipt of their charter and initiation of 26 charter members during the Thanksgiving holiday. The re- ception and banquet held at the Valley Ho in Scotts- dale was attended by many Phi ' s from neighboring states, and by the Phi Delta Theta General Council. The charter reflects the excellent cooperation between the Phoenix Alumni, the chapter ' s loyal advisor, Mr. E. V. Graham, and the chapter itself, led by Danny Blanton, president. Phi Delts were active on the ASU social scene. There were after-fame parties, exchanges, and an an- nual party with the Tucson Phi Delts after the ASU- U of A football game. Phi Delts participated in intra- murals, winning second place in the bicycle race to Tucson, and introduced their first annual Christmas and Spring formals. Phi Delta Theta boasts 65 men and a mascot dog, DG, named after the Delta Gammas who presented her to the Chapter. George Cullom presents a self portrait to E. V. Graham, chapter advisor, for outstanding service to the frater- nity at the Initiation Banquet. Following receipt of national charter, Don Garre, Duff Lawrence, George Cullom, Don Head, and Dan Blanton replace the Phi Delta Beta bench back with the new Phi Delta Theta back. - 289 - Dan Blanton, president, receives Arizona Beta ' s Charter from the Phi Delta Theta National General Council President. Ackhoff, Peter A Blanton, Dan Cooley, Robert B. Crawford, Lucille (Mrs.) Duhame, Guy P. Elekes, John S. Fisher, Dave Franklin, C. Darrell Grose, Ed Gurelker, Gary Hahn, Ken Hays, Stanley Howington. Marvin Hunt, Skeeter Jenkins, Dennard Kennedy, R. Hiram Cullen, Eddy Cullom, George H. Dooley, Tom Durham, Russell J. Fisk, James Fulton, Fred Gaare, Don O. Graham, E. V. Head, Don Henrickson, David L. Hollenbeck, Don Holling, Dennis Koch, Stewart W. Kramer, Victor W. Lawrence, Duff Moore, Robert C. The annual Phi Delta Theta Christmas Formal was held at the Safari Hotel. Mortenson, Doug Myers, Bill Nash, Patrick L. Nielander, Wm. A. Parker, John Pomeroy, Leason Poulson, Larry V. Russo, Joseph Huston, Bill Sanford, Ron Snow, Charles Stern, Stephen J. Thomas, Bob Todd, Marvin E. Woodward, Chet WELCOME PHI DELTA THETA John Parker, Darrel Franklin, Mrs. Lorde. Charles Snow, and Ron Sanford, welcome the Phi Delta Theta General Council to Arizona State. - 291 - LAMBDA CHI ALPHA . ounded nationally in 1909 at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha began on the ASU campus in 1951, one of the 152 chapters in the United States and Canada. Lambda Chi Alpha members participate in all the school functions as well as their own. The social calendar indues sport dances after the home games, winter and spring formals, costume parties, fraternity- sponsored all-school functions, banquets, and good- fellowship parties. Traditional functions include the White Rose For- mal, Crescent Ball, Bali Bali Ball, and Toad Hop. I - Students watch the Lambda Chi Alpha Toad Hop held annually during Greek Week. Gene Burger, John Rodriquez, Phil Wade, and Dave Pilcher pull the Lambda Chi Alpha Chariot in the Greek Games. - 292 - Marty Kenny gets off Lambda Chi ' s bike after the long ride to Tucson for the ASU-U of A big game, as Jim Sims and Gary Vanderslice help him. Lambda Chi won the hard luck trophy after making the wrong turn during the race. Andrews, Phil Beckvall, Jerry Bell, Dale Boyson, Howard Gamborg, Dick Grannis, Henry Holman, Myron, Wrenn Hughes, Terry McDonald, Larry J. Martin, Joseph Miller, Charles Mueller, John P. Spencer, Nelson Stocks, Sam E. Thompson, Craig P. Tracey, Ed. Burger, Gene Compton, Dale Cooper, Douglas Fulton, James C. Kearney, Jack Kenny, Marty McAdams, Robert McCarty, Dennis Pilcher, Dave Rhoton, Drew Simpson, Laird Snow, Larry Vanderslice, Gary Wade, Phil Walton, Bill R. White, Robert LeRoy PHI KAPPA TAU Since its founding at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1906, the objective of Phi Kappa Tau has been to teach group loyalties while furnishing a guide and an inspiration for the spiritual development of mem- bers during the college years. The Arizona State Colony has moved rapidly for- ward from its founding in late spring of 1958, and expects to receive its national charter in the near future. Bacon, James N. Jungjohan, Gerald Fisher, Robert J., Jr. Koch, Ron Nunzir, John Skinner, H. Clay Machulies, Robert J. Peterson, Dave Skoubes, Alex G. Wiggins, Ellis Ulseth, Roger T. - 294 - PHI SIGMA KAPPA Phi Sigma Kappa marked the school year as one of growth, activities, and achievement. Chi Triton, now a chapter of over 70 actives and pledges, is cele- brating its 10th year on the ASU campus. Social activities include the Moonlight Girl Formal at San Marcos Hotel, where Beverly Trussell was crowned Moonlight Girl. Phi Sig ' s also had many after game parties, the Hawaiian Ball, the weekend Snow Party in Flagstaff, the Hobo Hop, Founders ' Day Banquet, and exchanges with sororities on campus. Phi Sig ' s were freshman and junior class presi- dents, AMS president, freshman class vice president, Rallies and Traditions Board chairman, and Editor of the Sahuaro. Warren Sumners, was ASASU President. Phi Sigma Kappa was founded in 1873 on three cardinal principles to promote brotherhood, to stimu- late scholarship, and to develop character. PSK national Secretary-Treasurer, Herbert L. Brown, receives an appreciation award from ASU ' s chapter president, Kevin Brown, after speaking at the local Founders ' Day Banquet. A feast in the luau manner was part of the annual Phi Sig Hawaiian Ball. - 295 - Beverly Trussell receives flowers and a crown after being named Moonlight Girl. Anderson, Paul Anthony, Steve Arriola, Bob Ayer, Fred Burchby. Richard Cherry, Bill Cole, Keith Compton. Richard Espinoza, Eddie Freestone, Norman Garcia, Bob Gray, Budge Heninger, Robley Hunt, John Hunt, Mick Jackson, Danny Bates, Bob Blair, Chuck Borer, Roger Brown, Kevin Crawford, Bill Culbertson, Barry DeLaNoy, Tom Drinen, Richard Hall, Gary Hallickson, Harry Harness, Bob Harper, Richard The Phi Sig Moonlight Girl Formal was held at the San Marcos Hotel. Jones, Jerry Kuhl, Michael Leech, Charles Mackay, Harry Parker, Charles Parnell, James Parrish, Kenneth Pettitt, Tom Russell, Ray Sheller, Terry Shepard, Jim Slattery, Tom Mullen, Jim Munger, Sid Newman, Bryan O ' Brien, Dan Plank, William Purtill, Michael Reynolds, Bob Rose, Dustin Templeton, Terry Tyson, Pete Wilkes, Pat Wolff, Mick Stedelin, Robert Stutenroth, Fred Sullivan, Bill Sumners, Warren Vanlandingham, Larry Viles, Art Zimmerman, Wayne Zumer, Ernie SIGMA PI The Sigma Pi Fraternity was founded on February 26. 1897, at Vincennes University, Vin- cennes, Indiana. Highlights of the school year were the Foun- der ' s Day Banquet held in February, the Eighth Annual Barbershop Quartet Contest, and the An- nual Orchid Ball. Faculty advisor for Beta Kappa Chapter is Dr. Lee P. Thompson, Dean of the College oi Applied Arts and Sciences. The Sigma Pi House is located at 826 McAllister Street. Allen, Charles Brummett, Donald Cope, William Griffith, Jack McGlothin, Jerry Morris, Donald Neblett, George Nico, James Petrick, Dick Rice, Ronald Wallace, Lonnie Lee P. Thompson - 298 - SIGMA NU In the fall of 1950, a small but loyal group of Sigma Nu transfer students at Arizona State joined forces with a number of interested independents to form a local fraternity, Nu Sigma, with the intention of petitioning the famous large national Sigma Nu after specifications of the campus IFC had been met. By the spring of 1952, Nu Sigma was ready for, and received, full recognition and membership by and to the IFC. As the fraternity grew in size and stature, it moved from its original small house to a larger one, which, as events proved, also soon became too small. Finally, local Nu Sigma at Arizona State was deemed worthy of membership by proud Sigma Nu, founded at VMI, Lexington, Virginia, in January, 1869, in the dark days following the Civil War. Since its installation at Arizona State in March, 1955, Zeta Upsilon Chapter has conscientiously lived up to the standards of Valor, Honor, and Courtesy de- manded of Sigma Nu ' s everywhere. A solid program of intellectual, social and athletic activities is fully compli- mented by the warmth and fellowship of the home Sigma Nu has made for itself at 410 Adelphi Drive. These pages afford a brief meeting with the men of Sigma Nu and a glimpse at a few of their activities. Barbara Hill, Queen, and her attendants Linda Kenny and Sherry Ward, were named at the Spring White Rose Formal. - 299 - r , AIS m Corky Stalberg, Tom Cronin, Pat Sanderson, Larry Popkin, and Tom Holmes prepare for the U of A Rally. Art Albright lakes the Sigma Nu air horn to a football game. Albright, Art Bishop, Willard B. Bowers, Richard Clark, Gary Clovis, Lee M. Cooley, Richard L Fry, Philip R. Gilmore, Richard C. Guggenheim, William III Ingersoll, John Ingersoll, Robert Johnson, Ron Breuss, Jim Brown, Elliott M. Burtch, Charles in 1st Corley, Bud Dietz, Dick Franzen, Jeff Hassig, Lawrence Helmick, Bill Holmes, Tom Kenney, Robert D. Kenniger, Donald Kirsch, Ken W. Hank Wainwright, Doug Webb, Larry Hassig, Kent Ryan, and Tom Yost look at the fraternity ' s national publication, the Delt. Don Tuhauk, Ron Johnson, Jim Maxwell, Densil Turner, and Chuck Burtch meet in front of the Sigma Nu House. lingbiel, James acDonald, Duncan ladill, Brent Rainey, Hugh Rexroth, Gary Riglc, Jay P. Stabler, Thomas F. Slrockcr, John Sullivan, Jerome A. Wainwright, Henry Ward, Michael Webb, Doug Maxwell, James B. Navarre, A. Edward Nowak, Ed. Ryan, Kent Sanderson. Patrick J. Sarscnl, Bob Tuhacck, Donald Turner, Densil Wagenknecht, Lyndon Weide, Marvin Willms, Robert F. Yost, Thomas L. The inner man receives attention the Sigma Nu dining room. Talented Carole Futrelle, Ron Shane, Nancy Frandham and Mary McArthur pose with their trophies after the Blue Key Musicale. Sigma Nu ' s and their dates enjoy an after-game dance at the Sigma Nu House. Gary Rexroth, Nancy Suess, Kent Ryan, and Mrs. Hines received outstanding band member awards. - 302 - THETA CHI Theta Chi was founded 103 years ago at Norwich University in Vermont. Since then it has expanded to 126 chapters at most leading colleges and universities in the nation. Chartered on May 16, 1953, Delta Upsilon have many active members in student government. The Theta Chi Dream Girl Formal, held each spring, is one of the outstanding social events of the year. Othe events include the Roman Party, Las Vegas Party, and Gangster Party. Theta Chi not only tries to work toward the GreeK movement on the Arizona State campus, it also is in- terested in developing leadership and maintaining scholarship among the members. The annual Gangster Party at the house. Atkins, Joe Bacskay, Joe Barham, Gary Beasley, George F. Casey, Guy F. Couzens, Stan Crow, Denny Dworkis, Fred Guest, Tom Hoeft, John Jarrett, Larry Lindauer, John Orgall, Warren Paul, Dave Paxton, Larry G. Phillips, Jim Sullivan, Dan M. Thomas, Alvie - 303 - SIGMA PHI EPSILON Lynn Reed, Duane Clay, and Ed Logan hang a " Welcome " sign for Moms and Dads on the fraternity house. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was founded in 1901 on the campus of Richmond College, Richmond, Vir- ginia. From its beginning it has grown to a national fraternity, with an approximate membership of 60,000 members in 150 active chapters in all major colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. In February, 1952, Arizona Alpha Chapter at Ari- zona State was installed as the first Sigma Phi Epsilon Chapter in Arizona. Among the traditional events, the Sig Ep ' s sponsor many events, including the Queen of Hearts Ball, and the Jane Wayland Easter Egg Hunt. The objective of Sigma Phi Epsilon is to build a fraternal organization on a solid foundation, guided by idealistic concepts, and dedicated to the welfare of members who have been chosen because of their desire to be part of such an organization. The annual Sigma Phi Epsilon Christmas Formal demanded white shawl lapels and girl-filled formals! Lynn Reed and Gail Strader, foreground, put a little fun in their lives at the Christmas Formal. - 304 - r 1 e Anderson, Bill Clay, Duane R. Evans, Tom Faust, Richard M. Flagg, Rodger H. Vir- Halloran, Mike Hopkins, Bob Jarvis, John W. Koch, Paul Laren, Bob the icf nt ,da I by iOf sire Leonard, Brian R. Logan, Ed Lovely, Dick McCord, Larry L. Maddock, Frank Mattison, John W. Paquin, Ronald J. Phillips, David Reed, Lynn Remsburg, Melvin Rost, Mike Scrivano, Richard D. Sellers, Doug Sherrill, Donald Stanley, Larry - 305 - TAU KAPPA EPSILON The oldest national fraternity at ASU, Beta Zi Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon, is in the process of expanding their home at 231 East Thirteenth Street, Tempe. The new addition and the remodeling of the present structure are expected to be completed soon. Tau Kappa Epsilon, the national fraternity, was founded on January 10, 1899, at Illinois Wesleyan University and has 150 chapters throughout the United States and Canada. The local chapter was founded on April 18, 1948. Highlights of this past TKE year were homecoming events, the Christmas formal, French Underground Party, and the Sweetheart Ball. Men of TEKE and their dates pose en masse at the annual Christmas formal. - 306 - The proposed new Tau Kappa Epsilon House is in the planning stage. Dr. Grady Gammage views TKE ' s trophy for the most improved scholarship as Bob Wood looks on. Ahler, Paul G. Armstrong, Gordon Barnes, Dave Bartlett, Bryon A. Bickhart, Charles Brown, Bob Chamberlin, Ken C. Cobb, Phil R. Embry, Ray ' Bud " Knoski, Jerry Koelsch, Peter Larson, James Olson, Gerald Shaffer, Daniel M. Taylor, Wendell Fay, Patrick E. Glabe, Don Hoaglin, Ray Merritt, Charles Mitten, Tony Nickle, Clyde White, Lewis C. Wood, Robert Woodmansee, Ed SIGMA CHI SIGMA Colonized on the ASU campus in September, 1957, Sigma Chi Sigma is petitioning for a national Sigma Chi charter. Annual activities include the Sweetheart Ball, French Party, desert parties, and house parties. Sigma Chi Sigma participates in all intramural sports, Greek Week, Interfraternity Council, and Homecoming activities. Sigma Chi Sigma men work to achieve superior campus and fraternity relations. The members stress scholarship as the main fraternity objective. The Sigma Chi Sigmas meet in front of their house at 34 East 7th Street for a pre-meeting get together. Alberts, Ray Bromiley, Bill Chaney, Louis Cline, John Condit, Floyd Dillner, David Fulton, William Glover, Bob Hammon, Bruce Humphrey, Bob Hurd, Joe Lairson, Robert O ' Neill, Dale Parker, Tate Reid, Bob Stafford, Ronald Stephens, J. R. Stouffer, Bob Stroh, Jack Thomas, Bruce Tucker, Tom Walters, Joe PH; ALPHA s. ll d ir i E. PHI ALPHA Ron Evans. Tom Adams, George Rob- ert Bulla, Paul Spingler, Jim Givens, Sam Freed- man, Robert Robinson, William Gorman, Steve Sewell, Dean Norris, Gene Holmes, Bruce Andrews, Tom Donaldson, Edward King, Jr., Ken Calbeck, Fred Rhoades, Ronald Shinn, Ed Lawrence, and Wes Metzler. KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA ALPHA THETA ROW 1: Dixie Malloy, Jane Chase, Laura James, Sue McCullough, Mary Trail, Anne Ward, Jane Chase, Judy Forster, Pau- line Johnson, Linda Beck, Roxanne Martin, Sharon Graybill, and Helen Lee. ROW 2: Judy Gratt, Carol Cotton, E d e e Zeeman, Janice Miller, Nancy Balchlin, Patsy Jo Dice, Gayle Hovde, Valerie Vallequiette, Pat Spencer, Juanita Dees, Mary Har- ries, Gretchen Walsh, Louise Blackman, Susan Harvey, Linda Allison, Marie B u r n h a m, and Mary Shower. d KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ROW 1: Penny Fender, Laura Donna Ashley, Bin- ky Buck, Sharron Arn- oldy, Paula Lux, Lynneah Maloy, Lindo De Witt, Pat Tamblyn, Lynn Taylor, Jacque O ' Hern, Gail West, Diane Read, and Bobbie Tucker. ROW 2: Miriam Barton, Nancy Hoard, Roxi Chamberlain, Sandy Baker, Ann Hoyer, Karen Greene, Pat Caldwell, Doris P a r i s e k, Lynda Diedrich, Jan Phillips, and Judee Peterson. 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The West ' s Most Western Store " Since 1875 ' Harry WMcox, New Owner Tempe Drug Co. 6th Street and Mill Friendly, Like Yoi r Home Town Dn g Store LOLA ' S CAFE " A FRIENDLY PLACE TO MEET " Lunches Dinners - - Steaks Breakfast from 7 A.M. to 8 P.M. 1 1 East 5th Street Tempe Congratulations ! on your GRADUATION CUPERLITC BUILDERS SUPPLY C . 4012 N. Central, Phoenix PHOENIX - MESA PLANNING A WEDDING? Fine China - Crystal - Giftwares Wedding Invitations Addressing Service WEDDING COUNSELING MESA PHOENIX 137 W. MAIN ST. 723 GRAND AVE. EAST HALL BEST WISHES TO ARIZONA STATE FROM WHEAT NURSERIES PHOENIX MESA WE FURNISH THEIR OUT-OF-DOORS ' Nothing does it like Seven-Up! Producers Cotton Oil Company of Arizona - Serving Agriculture - Cottonseed Products Cotton Ginning Cotton Phone BR 5-3641 MAIN OFFICE: 4637 Easi Washington, Phoenix Phone BR 5-3641 Magma Coolidge Stanfield Sahuarita Picacho Eloy Gins Located At Toltec Greenfield Desert Chandler Marana East Chandler Papajjo Avra Queen Creek io thsL gLa A. o 59 QU CK SO and FO CO. 8-6151 And In Chandler - YO 3-3193 CODGRRTULRTIOIIS and every wish for happiness UNIFORM SERVICE, Inc.) 14 N. 14th ST. - PHOENIX ARIZONA SAND ROCK COMPANY ' S Congratulations to the 1959 Graduating Class and the Student Body 7400 S. 7TH ST. - PHOENIX MEANS BETTER TIMES The job you ' ll have the place you ' ll work the tools you ' ll use, are all the result of free enterprise at work. Free enterprise means con- tinuing progress through keen competition. It means a better life; a more challenging future for you. Business managed companies like Arizona Public Service are proud to be a part of this system; proud to take part in local activities; to pay their fair share of taxes; and to provide good service at a fair price. This is free enter- prise at work working for your future. ARIZONA Service Serving Ariion . . . Amencj it itt best Best Wishes to A.S.U. ' S. Electronics Classes 917 North 7th Street Phoenix Left to Right: Barbara Thurman, Marilyn Davis, James Windes. Missing from picture Loretta (Linn) Musgrave. This year ' s recipients of Phelps Dodge Scholarships at Arizona State University are: James Windes, Senior; Loretta (Linn) Mus- grave, Junior; Barbara Thurman, Sophomore,- and Marilyn Davis, Freshman. Phelps Dodge Foundation sponsors four undergraduate scholarships annually at Arizona State University. These scholarships, each valued at $1,000 per year, are available to graduates of Arizona High Schools. The choice of recipients is made exclusively by the Scholarship Committee of the University from the competing high school applicants on-the basis of high scholarships, high promise and ability, personality, character, and leadership. PHELPS DODGE CORPORATION AID BISBEE DOUGLAS MORENCI Sure A e II take an ad in your annual... " 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 the Valley Bank is always on the lookout for promising young men and women who have an eye on the future. " Where do I sign? " Largest Bank in the Rocky Mountain States . . ARIZONA ' S most complete department store as alivavs - COURTESY SERVICE FREE PARKING Adams at Second St. in downtown Phoeniz Phone AL 8-6211 21 N. Macdonald Mesa Phone WO 4-4527 neftev ja i " ([ADC Congratulations to KASN. from RADIO PARTS OF ARIZONA Wholesale Distributors of RADIO AND ELECTRONIC PARTS AND TUBES PHOENIX, ARIZONA Joan Miller Helps Handle " Accounts Receivable " For Business Systems Contact LOFTIN ' S Business Forms Co. 3111 N. 29th Ave. - Phoenix The Inspiration Mine has a long record of productivity over the years since 1915, when the flow of copper from its operations began. More than three billion pounds of the metal have been produced and, because of the solution of many problems over the past decade, production of copper will continue for many years to come. The problems to be solved included those of high underground mining costs in the face of a declining copper content and change of character of the remaining ores to be mined. To survive, drastic and costly steps were necessary. In 1948 conversion from Under- ground to Open Pit mining began and in 1954 mining by underground caving methods was finished. To provide for greater overall extraction of copper from each ton of remaining ore, with an increasing proportion as sulphides not susceptible to recovery by ferric sulphate leaching, the metallurgical treatment was converted to the Dual Process. With a decreasing overall copper content of ore yet to be treated, the Dual Process allows the treatment of larger tonnages of ore daily than was possible by leaching alone. Under the revised treatment process the ore is first given an acid leach in the Leaching Plant for recovery of the oxide copper, and the leached material then is transported to the Concentrator for flotation treatment and recovery of the sulphide copper content remaining in the ore. This operation began in January, 1957. The old existing machinery in the Con- centrator was removed and new, modern equipment installed to make the milling operation economical. Many millions of dollars have thus been expended to provide a firm future for Inspira- tion and the people associated with it. fonAoUdaJjut fopp L fomftany. INSPIRATION. GILA CO., ARIZONA Congratulations to the Class of 1959 " You Have Made a Good Start . . . Keep Going " Best Wishes from Landon Jarrett dba REPUBLIC AND GAZETTE World Travel Service 120 East Van Buren, Phoenix - AL 8-8811 UPTON ' S CANDY SHOPS Fountain Service Light Lunches Dinners Nine Locations! in Phoenix! 7th St. and Garfiald 530 W. Van Buren 123 East Washington 1 026 E. McDowell 246 W. Washington 5th Ave.4 Thomas 16 E.Adams 201 E. Washington 35 E. Camelback OFFICE MAILING ADDRESS - 2836 N. 5th AVE. ARIZONA WELDING EQUIPMENT CO. Electric Tools and Woodworking Equipment A Complete Line of Welding Equipment 415 South Seventh Street Phoenix MARSTON SUPPLY COMPANY Complete Line of School Supplies and Equipment Stage Equipment Athletic Goods Duplicating Supplies, Equipment Maintenance Office Supplies and Equipment 3209 N. Central Ave. Phone CR 7-5477 Phoenix, Arizona . SCHOOL ROYAL TYPEWRITERS Standard-Electric-Portable VICTOR ADDING MACHINES VICTOR PRINTING CALCULATOR A. B. DICK DUPLICATING PRODUCTS EDISON VOICEWRITERS DITTO DUPLICATORS BUSINESS MACHINE SUPPLY EQUIPMENT CO. 530 WEST WASHINGTON PHOENIX. ARIZONA HOWARD STOFFT (Tucson) PRESCOTT FLAGSTAFF MESA SAFFORD BISBEE YUMA STATIONERS (Yuma) 1920 Arizona Disinfectant Co. 223 E. Madison Phoenix THE NORTON COMPANY DISTRIBUTORS OF FINE LAWN EQUIPMENT GOLF COURSE SUPPLIES Phone AM 5-0105 1817 E. INDIAN SCHOOL RD. - PHOENIX Always Specify GOLD TAG Seeds for Best Yields ndvance SEED GRAIN CO. PHOENIX CASA GRANDE WILLCOX MARICOPA Advance Seed Grain Company is one of many local concerns cooperating with A.S.U. ' s agricultural pro- gram. Brown Hoeye Motor Company 64 E. Main MESA WO 4-8701 PPLY ! WEAL EX Branches: Casa Grande - Flagstaff - Holbrook - Glendale Yuma - Mesa ARIZONA ' S OLDEST AUTOMOTIVE JOBBER PAGES OF THE PAST., RECORDED FOREVER Specialists in the production of school annuals for the Southwest ' s finest schools. Telephone Alpine 8-7771 Phoenix, Arizona Congratulations Class of 1959 CENTER HARDWARE Gifts - Hardware - Paint Tern pe Center Phone WO 7-3122 There is an Arizona Star Feed for every poultry and livestock feeding requirement, and every Arizona Star Feed is especially for- mulated to return a profit to the grower. SoU In The Bag With The RIG BLUE STAR Congratulations to ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY upon achieving another Milestone of Progress! We lake special pride in providing I IK rovers and binding for your SAHUARO ARIZONA TRADE BINDERY 547 W. JEFFERSON PHOENIX ' For Bindings oj Distinction Congratulations Graduating Class of 1959 . Washington at First Street Phoenix, Arizona Arizona ' s Leading Store Since 1895... AUTO-VEND INC. Service + Selection r . Satisfaction COMPLETE VENDING SERVICE Phone Alpine 2-5341 1 14 E. Henshaw IS75 Edit Camelbtck Road, Phoeni (t Si.teenth Street) RNOLDS Pickles and Olives Our Golden Anniversary " 1909 - 1959 " PARK CENTRAL IT COSTS NO MORE TO SHOP THE STORE THAT BRINGS YOU THE BEST OF EVERYTHING GREEN STAMPS, TOO. THE SIGN OF THE BEST Service Variety Commission VALLEY VENDORS CORPORATION AL 8-8581 COMPLETE AUTOMATIC MERCHANDISING PENNEY ' S A4W AY S f I R S t QUA U T Y 4 Serving Mesa and the South Side for 45 years J. C. PENNEY CO., 38 W. Main, Mesa EVERYBODY ' S DRUG STORE 104 W. Main, Mesa Phones: WO 4-4587, WO 4-4588 Section Index NAME CHANGE Proposition 200 .12-29 UNIVERSITY LIFE AMS-AWS Fashion Show ..41 AWS Star Formal 50 Band Day 44 Campus Elections 42 Card Section 48-49 Cheerleaders 46 Class Officers 43 Concert Choir 60 Dave Brubeck 51 Drama 64-66 Freshman Week .36-37 Graduation Day 80-81 Greek Rush 38-39 Greek Week 72-73 Homecoming Floats 54-56 Homecoming Royalty 53 IFCSing 74 Intramurals 76-77 KASN 50 Maid of Cotton 68 Memorial Union Birthday Party 62-63 Memorial Union Christmas Party 62-63 Parents ' Day .45 Payson Planning Trip .....40 Pom Pon Girls 47 President Garcia 61 Roberto Iglesias 67 Royal Ball 69 Senior Day 44 Spiritual Exploration Week 78 Student-Faculty Kiddy Party 75 Sun Devil Band 58-59 University of Arizona Pep Rally 57 Water Sports ' Day 79 Western Week 52 Who ' s Who 34-35 ADMINISTRATION Academic Vice President 88 Alumni Office 94-95 Associate Dean of Students 91 Audio-Visual Services 100 Board of Regents 85 Bookstore 98 Business Office ...103 Controller 89 Coordinator of Research 97 Dean of Students 90 Director of the Foundation . .97 Financial Manager 99 General Stores 105 Graduate College .97 Graduate Manager 99 Health Center 102 Housing Office 98 Library 103 Maintenance 105 News Bureau 92 Photography Center 101 Placement Center ..93 President Gammage ...86-87 Property Control 104 Publications 92 Purchasing 105 Radio and TV Bureau 93 Registrar ' s Office 88 Summer Session 96 Vice President of Business Affairs 89 ASASU ADMINISTRATION Activities Coordination Board ..121 Associated Men Students ....1 14-115 ASASU President 109 ASASU Student Senate Ill Associated Women Students 112-113 Board of Financial Control 123 Cultural Affairs Committee 122 Executive Council 110 Elections Committee 119 Memorial Union Committee 120 Organization and Leadership Committee 1 19 Publicity Committee _ ..123 Rally and Traditions Committee 1 18 Sahuaro ..124 Social Committee 116-117 State Press 125 Student-Faculty Relations Committee 122 SENIORS College of Applied Arts and Sciences 1 29-1 32 College of Business Administration .138-143 College of Education ..144-153 College of Liberal Arts 133-137 ATHLETICS Athletic Director 157 Baseball 182-183 Basketball ...171-178 Football 158-170 Gymnastics 190 Men ' s Golf 184 Men ' s Swimming 188 Men ' s Tennis 186 Rifle Team. -191 Rodeo Association 191 Track 180-181 Women ' s Golf 185 Women ' s Swimming 189 Women ' s Tennis 187 ORGANIZATIONS Alpha Beta Alpha 209 Alpha Lambda Delta 203 Alpha Mu Gamma 208 Alpha Pi Epsilon 215 American Baptist Movement 197 American Chemical Society 210 A. I. A. 210 Angel Flight 226 Arnold Air Society .223 Baptist Student Union 197 Beta Chi Epsilon 208 Blue Key ....204-205 Campus Crusade for Christ 196 Canterbury Association 198 Christian Science 202 Congregational Fellowship ...198 Delta Phi 200 Delta Sigma Pi 215 Devils and Dames 230 Engineering 216-217 Foreign Students 228 Gamma Theta Epsilon 209 Geology Club ..21 1 Hillel .202 Kappa Delta Pi 213 Kaydettes 227 Lambda Delta Sigma 201 Los Conquistadores 229 Lutheran Student Association 200 Naiads 219 Newman Club 199 Off Campus Men ....233 Orchesis 222 Par Busters 220 PEMM Club ..220 Pershing Rifles 224-225 Phi Eta Sigma 212 Phrateres 232 Pi Delta Epsilon 214 Pi Kappa Delta 203 Pi Omega Pi 214 Pleiades 206 Psi Chi 212 Racquet Club ..219 Rodeo Club .231 Russian Circle 229 Sociology Club 21 1 Spurs 207 Student Religious Council 195 Westminster Fellowship 195 Women ' s " A " Club 221 Women ' s Athletic Association 218 Young Republicans 231 RESIDENCES East Hall ...248 Gammage Hall 237 Haigler Hall 245 Hayden Hall 247 Irish Hall 246 McClintock A Hall 242 McClintock B Hall 243 MO Best A Hall 249 MO Best B Hall 250 North Hall 238 Palo Verde Hall 244 Sahuaro Hall 251 South Hall 240 West Hall 239 Wilson Hall . 241 GREEK Alpha Epsilon Phi 258 Alpha Epsilon Pi 277 Alpha Delta Pi 259-261 Alpha Gamma Rho 282 Alpha Phi 262-263 Alpha Sigma Alpha 256-257 Alpha Tau Omega 278-281 Chi Omega 266-268 Delta Chi 284-285 Delta Gamma 264-265 Delta Sigma Phi 286-288 Gamma Phi Beta 269-271 Inter-fraternity Council 276 Kappa Alpha Psi 283 Kappa Alpha Theta 309 Kappa Delta 272-273 Kappa Kappa Gamma 309 Lambda Chi Alpha 292-293 Panhellenic Council 255 Phi Delta Delta Theta 289-291 Phi Kappa Tau 294 Phi Sigma Kappa 295-297 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 309 Sigma Chi Sigma 308 Sigma Nu 299-302 Sigma Phi Epsilon 304-305 Sigma Pi 298 Sigma Sigma Sigma 274-275 Tau Kappa Epsilon 306-307 Theta Chi .. ..303 - 341 - ; PI HUSHED BY _: ' J m !
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