Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 288
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Text from Pages 1 - 288 of the 1960 volume:
Welcome to the 1960 SAHUARO Sponsors WE ARE PLEASED TO PRESENT the names of those Arizona companies accepting our invitation to become Sponsors of the 1960 Diamond Jubilee Edition of the Sahuaro. Each of these firms contributed financially, and we herewith express our appreciation. We feel their sponsorship reflects their loyalty to the State of Arizona, its educational institutions, and to each individual student . . . future citizens of this state. ArizonaYearbook Company 217 W. Jefferson Street, Phoenix Arizona Public Service Company A Taxpaying Citizen Wherever We Serve Phelps Dodge Corporation Ajo, Bisbee, Douglas, and Morenci, Arizona Producers of Copper from Mines in Arizona Inspirarion Consolidated Copper Company Inspiration, Arizona 7 The MAN 13 SCHOOL 21 SENIORS 51 The STAFF 77 The LEADERS 99 The GROUPS 141 The HALLS The GREEKS 222 The ATHLETES 244 The YEAR HERE Dr. Grady Gammage November 4, 1958 Tuesday, December 22, 1959, had no sunrise. Rain clouds hung heavy over the valley and obscured the mountains to the north, and promised more rain. A cold wind stirred through bare-branched trees on the campus of State University. In the gray light of early morning, the campus itself was deserted of students rushing to classes. Most of them were home preparing for Christmas, now only three days away. But the offices on campus remained opened. One by one, on that Tuesday morning, came on as people arrived to carry on the business of the institution. Suddenly! like a dark, painful shadow pressing everywhere at once, everyone knew. Dr. Gammage had passed away. Later, the promised rain came, and winter surrendered to spring as summer will surely come in its turn. The institution he served goes on ... but never without him! — 9 ---- Dr. Grady Gammage Dr. Grady Gammage, President of Arizona State at Tempe, was one of the senior college and presidents in the United States. On July 1, 1959, he completed his 26th year as President of Arizona State having previously served as President of Arizona State College at Flagstaff from 1926 to 1933. His 33 years of service as a college president established Dr. Gammage as one of the country ' s foremost authorities on higher Born August 5, 1892, at Prescott, Arkansas, he was the son of Thomas M. Gammage and Elizabeth (Greer) and his ancestry may be traced directly back to Norman nobility. His forebears were among the Norman invaders of England, and the Gammage name is listed in " Burke ' s Landed Gentry. " In 1913 he married Dixie Dees of Osyka, Mississippi, who died in September, 1948. He married Kathryn Klink, former dean of women at Lake College, Lake Forest, Illinois, in 1949. The Gammages eight-year-old son, Grady Gammage, Jr., is nicknamed " GG. " Although a native of Prescott, Arkansas, Dr. story essentially is one of Arizona. And it is the story of an American boy willing to work for what he was determined to win — an education. He was Deputy Clerk of the Circuit Court of Nevada County of Arkansas in 1909-10 and taught in the public schools of Arkansas from 1911 to 1912. But Grady Gammage came to Tucson in 1912 to gain a university education. He landed on the campus then miles out of town — with $9 in pocket and no job in sight. Young Gammage convinced the president of the that he had what it takes, so landed something to do and a place to sleep. One of his treasured recollections was the $30 a month job he landed in a downtown drug store and the chainless bike he rode back and forth. The bicycle had enclosed gears and drive shaft instead of sprockets and chain. Dr. Gammage was awarded a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Arizona in 1916. By 1920 he was principal of Winslow High School. In 1922 he received a Master of Arts degree in Education from the University of Arizona, and that same year was appointed Superintendent of Schools at Winslow. In 1925 Dr. Gammage was named Vice President and Director of the Training School for Northern Arizona State Teachers College at Flagstaff. The next year — at the age of 32 — he succeeded Dr. F. A. Cotton to the presidency. Also in 1926 he was awarded an honorary degree of Doctor of Laws at the University of Arizona. During the seven years he headed the Flagstaff institution, he built up the faculty, obtained recognition for a Class A rating and membership in the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools, major accrediting agency in the United States. his administration, the Flagstaff college was converted from a normal school to a four-year teachers ' college. The new executive served from 1926 until the end of the summer session of 1933. He was named President of Arizona State Teachers College at Tempe on July 1, 1933 and, for a month, had the distinction of being president of both schools. In 1940 he received a second doctorate — this time a Doctor of Education degree from New York where he had served as a special lecturer of education. When Dr. Gammage came to Arizona State Teachers College at Tempe in 1933, it was a single-purpose with an enrollment of 901 students. Today Arizona State University is a multi-purpose institution with five and an enrollment of more than 11,000 students. The academic program has expanded from a single curriculum for the preparation of teachers to the point where the is authorized to grant six undergraduate degrees Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of Science in Nursing, Bachelor of Arts in Education, Bachelor of Bachelor of Science in Engineering — and eight degrees — Master of Arts, Master of Science, Master of Fine Arts, Master of Science in Engineering, Master of Public Administration, Master of Arts in Education, Education and Doctor of Education. Dr. Gammage had long been prominently identified in national educational circles, serving as President of the American Association of Teachers Colleges in 1945-1946. His record of service on the State Board of Education is longer than that of any other man. This is also true of the State Board of Vocational Education. He was a member of two national accrediting committees, Vice President of the Western College Association, was a member of the Board of Directors for the National War Fund, and raised a half million dollars in Arizona for the USO. During his last year he was a member of the Phoenix and Tempe Chambers of Commerce, Paradise Country Club and Arizona Club, member of the Board of Directors of the American Institute for Foreign Trade, Phoenix Symphony Society, Association for Applied Solar Energy and the Foundation; also a member of the National Education Association, Arizona Education Association, Committee to Abolish Intolerance in Higher Education, Western Committee on American Council on Education, the Newcomer Society, Order of Distinguished Americans, and Sons of the Revolution. He was also a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Sigma Kappa, Pi Tau, Iota Sigma Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, and Tau Kappa Epsilon. — 10 — Dr. Grady Gammage President, Arizona State University 1933 - 1959 During the war, Dr. Gammage served as a member of the Board of Directors of the National War Fund and as a member of the Quota Committee of the same organization. He was President and Chairman of the United War Fund Campaign Committee of Arizona, Chairman of the United China Relief, and Council Advisory Board Member of the Boy Scouts of America. He was advisor to the Allied Government in Germany (American Zone), working in higher education there. For this service he was cited by General Lucius Clay. He was also awarded the Legion of Merit Medal (Denmark) and Certificate of Merit (China). In 1946 Dr. Gammage was awarded a citation by the Jewish Chautauqua Society. On the basis of his work in Germany, the government later offered him the post of Director of Japanese Colleges and Universities for the Army of Occupation. He declined that, as he did an attractive offer from New York University to join its faculty in 1949. He conducted many official inspections and studies of colleges and universities the United States. Dr. Gammage has biographical sketches in American Association of School Administrators, World ' s Who ' s Who, Who ' s Who in America, Who ' s Who in the West, Who Knows — and What, Capitol ' s Who ' s Who, Biographical of the World, Leaders in Education, and Burke ' s Landed Gentry (England) — 11 — President, 1933-1959 Arizona State University ON JANUARY 7, 1960, a Memorial Tribute was presented in honor of Dr. Grady Gammage. Following a prayer by the Reverend Cecil L. Prior, Governor of the State of Arizona Paul Fannin offered the first of a series of personal tributes. His remarks were echoed by Dr. Gammage ' s friends and associates. The printed program offered a quotation from a poem by Alfred Noyes by which Dr. Gammage defined his place at Arizona State University. " The men that follow me, with more delicate art May add their tens of thousands; yet my sum Will save them just that five-and-twenty years Of patience, bring them sooner to their goal . . . We are on the verge of great discoveries. I feel them as a man may feel the dawn Before his eyes are opened. Many of you Will see them . . . " — 12 — Dean Arnold Tilden officiates at ROTC Honors Ceremony. Offering the most diversified courses in undergraduate work at ASU, the College of Liberal Arts is actually a small college in a large university. Included in the College and administered by division heads are the following divisions: Behavioral and Sciences; Fine Arts; Health, Physical Education, and Recreation; Home Language and Literature; Life Sciences, Physical Sciences, and the School of Nursing. The College of Libarel Arts will soon move into the new million-dollar building located mid-campus. Approximately 2,000 students major in the various departments and receive instruction from a faculty over 250. Degrees offered by this Colleg e include Bachelor of Art, Bachelor of Science, and Bachelor of Science in and all degree programs provides the studies, sciences, and the disciplines which contribute to the art of living. College of Liberal Arts Noted illustrator Albert Dorne poses for portrait class of Dr. Harry Wood, chairman of Arizona State University art department. — 22 — Aldrich, Charles P. J Allen, Charles R. Anderson, Ruth Anderson, Virginia K Avery, Nancy Lee Barrett, Joan T. Bishop, Willard B. Boden, John J. Brittan, Jean Brittan, Robert J. Bryant, Richard Buchanan, Patricia Burke, Kathy Caipang, Majella V. Campbell, Mona Clark, Gary E. Conrad, Jay Dee Contreras, Ron Davis, Karen Demson, Robert D. Dentan, Dorothy H. de Prophetis, Sandra de Prophetis, Sonya DeWulf, Charles W. Dugger, Lottie COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Class of ' 60 — 23 — Ehlers, John A. Empie, Joel Flynn, Barry Fonner, David Fraser, Bruce Fusselman, Clarence Gardner, H. Bryce Gaylor, William G. Gill, George R. Gould, Ed Gulatto, Peter Gwyn, Martha Ann Haehl, Jana Hayes, Christine Latray Henkel, Ray Seniors COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS — 24 — Hershman, Irwin Herst, Linda Huff, Julia B. Hunter, Gerald Holcomb, Helen Louise Iglehart, Miriam Kelm, Kay Kennedy, Betty Kofoed, Kathryn J. Kudron, Roger Kuyper, Carol Lawrence, Edward E. Lazaar, Neil Lewis, Thomas G. Lim, John Lim, Maude Lingol, Paul E. Lofquist, Merven J. Luptak, Gene Mack, Barry COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Class of ' 60 — 25 — Mack, Dudley G. Morris, Robert Mueller, Jane A. Nadelson, Eileen Nielander, Marylyn Palmer, Willis Patrikis, William A. Phillips, Janice Radetich, Katherine M. Rencenberger, Jennie Richardson, Jorth A. Richter, Dale Ruston, William Ryder, Keith D. Saenz, Edwina Shoore, Joseph David Starr, Betty Stewart, Zona M. Strickler, Katherine M. Turkowski, Frank Truman, Carol Densil Wahlman, A. Eugene Wallace, Edward Seniors COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS — 26 — Old Main, housing the College of Education, as viewed fro the English Building. Its modern fac ade often reminds students of a grand old lady peeking from behind a pink fan. Dr. G. D. McGrath, Dean of the College of Education College of Education The College of Education recognizes that teachers must be masters of their subjects, able to communicate, able to instruct, and possess a living, comprehensive of mankind and his world. Education majors are thus required to achieve subject mastery, competence in the art of and to attain a broad liberal aducation, all of which leads to a degree in education and legal certification as an educator. Courses are grouped in the areas of general education, professional education, and specialization education, a program fully accredited as to subject and content. Thus every curriculum offered by the of Education has as its purpose the transformation of the student into teacher. — 27 — Seniors COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Akin, Clara Allen, Derrell Alvarado, Lydia Anderson, Craig Anderson, Janie Apodoca, Allen T. Arson, Rosalie Arzberger, Carol Aune, Frederick B. Baab, Joan Babich, Mary Baker, Betty Barnes, Dave Barney Ru th Mae Baumgartner, Sue Beaulieu, Lucille BedaI, Betty Bedolla, Rosario Beley, Carole Bell, Elmer Bellamy, Garth Blair, Neil A. Blair, Wiliam Owen Blake, Carl Bobersky, Virginia — 28 — COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Class of ' 60 Bobo, Audrey Bockserman, Rosalie Bonham, Marjorie Borane, Ray A. Boyd, Nina Bridgewater, Launiel Burke, Gwen Burris, Carol Buss, Carolyn Castaneda, Billie Casupang, Amador Celentano, Marcia Chandler, Phyllis Chapman, Doris Elaine Chase, Jane Cheves, Ginna Christensen, Janet Clark, Faye Clark, Florence M. Copeland, Janice Couper, Jennie Irene Couretas, Joanne Covey, Robert L. Crimmings, Ruby Croy, Rella — 29 — Cummins, Craig Davidson, Janet Beach Davis, Sterling W. DeWitt, Dan DeWitt, Linda Dice, Pat Dickerson, Annalie Dickerson, JoAnn Dickmann, Marilyn Dietz, Richard A. Dinning, Myrna Lee Dixon, Patricia Donoho, Lynda Dryer, Beverly Durand, Mary COLLEGE OF EDUCATION — 30 — Dummermueth, Barbara A. Durr, Bill L. Edna, Joy Ebeling, Judith C. Echeveste, Samuel P. Elias, Manna W. Ellsworth, Evelyn E. Erickson, Ann M. Everson, Donald Everson, JoAnne E. Farris, Sharon Foster, Patty Frazier, Bobie Sue Gallegos, Cornelius C. Garr, O. Lee Gemboys, Mary Ann Gibbons, Robert R. Gieger, Thresa Glabe, Don Glasson, Zona COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Class of ' 60 — 31 — Godwin, Margaret Greene, Karen Griffin, Joan L. Gudas, Barbara Gullickson, Marilyn Gunderson, Dorthy Guyn, Jerry Hanna, John R. Hansen, Pauline Harman, Anita Louise Harper, Donna Hassell, Alton N. Hatch, Quola Hathcook, Goldie E. Hayes, Naoma Hayes, Ted Henderson, Dale Henderson, Jody Hepler, Corene Herrera, Sylvia Hershey, George Hill John Hing, Mary Hinton, Ivy Hirose, Doris Hocken, Ida Holland, Joanne Holligan, Barbara Hollingshead, John E. Hollis, Billy R. Seniors OF EDUCATION — 32 — Holloway, Fred D. Holloway, Robert Holsenger, Jeannie Howard, Paul Huffaker, Jerry K. Hughes, Patricia Hutchins, Linda Inman, Maisie James, Laura Johnson, Delores K. Johnson, Toni Kaczmarek, Dolores Kasnetsis, Georgia Keltner, Faye E. Kerstiens, Geraldine Kier, Lorillee Kimball, Will H. King, Bernadine J. Kloos, Herman R. Krznarich, Rose Class of ' 60 COLLEGE OF EDUCATION — 33 — Labrum, Larry C. Landkamer, Mary Kay Lasseter, Patricia Lawrence, Barbara Leach, John Lehman, Charles T. LeBoron, Elaine E. Lee, Helen Leslie, Katherine Leverton, Jeannette Lillywhite, Edith C. Lines, Jean Liggett, Philip R. Loeffler, Susan Logue, Louella Mayne, David McCullough, Jane McCord, Larry L. McDaniel, Patricia McDowell, Joseph R. McDowell, Rylie C. Jr. McGinn, Mary Mcllroy, Bertha McIntire, Sarah Jane Meissner, Arline Mensik, Gloria Meyer, Mary Ann Michaels, Marge Moeller, Karen Moore, Coleen Lomatska, Donna Loveridge, Frances Lurie, Cheryl Mabry, Sylvester Maine, Mi ldred Mairet, Kathryn Malone, Ester L. Marko, Pauline Martin, Joan Martinez, Ray Seniors COLLEGE OF EDUCATION — 34 — Moore, Jan Morgan, Kay Mukensnabl, Allan E. Murchison, James R. Neal, Troy E. Nealey, Albert Nichols, Sue Nickerson, Carolyn Noble, William Nonamaker, Helen Norton, Gary Nourse, Jane Palmer, K. Pappas, Dena Park, Marilyn Paxson, Darrell Perales, Albert Perdue, Judith Poerr, Jack D. Poplawski, James Powell, Virginia Kaye Rand, Tom Randall, Carolyn Ransom, Phyllis Read, Diane M. COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Class of — 35 — Reed, Faye Ann Richard, Elizabeth A. Richey, LaVina Riggs, Sandra Risner, Lillian Robinson, Hazel Mae Rowe, Norma Royse, Helen Russell, Elena Sabey, Katrina Sam, Della Ruth Sasse, Luella Schoen, Victoria A. Schultz, Ann Sena, Anthony G. Shannon, Sharon Short, Robert Shubert, Barbara Skoubes, Alex G. Smallwod, Pat Smith, Alverta Smith, Bob Smith, Judith Ann Smith, Margaret E. Smith, Margaret L. Smith, Shirley Smithers, Carolyn Spadoni, Richard Stacy, Pauline Stafford, Ida — 36 — Stancoff, Ivy Maxine Stokes, Scarlett Stone, Gerald W. Stone, John T. Sullivan, Rita Swackelford, Mary Sypher, Cornelia Tang, Jane Taylor, Floy Livegood Taylor, Elizebeth Termain, Barbara Thomas, Vena Calhoun Thompson, Bruce Torres, Armida Tracy, Pat Trout, Edward J. Trumbo, Sylvia Turman, Beverly Tuthill, Susan Tyrone, F. Pamala Upchurch, Patsy Valdez, Helen Vukovich, Mickey Wade, Judy Wagoner, Carolyn Walker, Harry Walworth, Patricia R. Wagner, Jane Wardlaw, Margaret Watkins, Mary — 37 — COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Weary, Marian Weete, Robert G. Westfall, Carol A. Wheeler, Mary Lou Whitfield, Janitolene Wigent, Theo. A. Williamson, Mary Joyce Willis, Mrs. Anna Mae Willis, Renny Wilson, Lois Anne Wilson, Mary Ann Wilson, W. Collins Wing, Jack Youngbloom, James E. Zambos, Theadore J. — 38 — The College of Business Administration offers a dynamic program to those who would prepare for the challenge of business leadership. A faculty of over sixty full-time instructors, all of whom are qualified specialists, insures well-rounded in nine specialized major areas — Advertising, Economics, Finance, Insurance, Management, Marketing and Office Administration, and Real Estate. The balanced curriculum in the College of Business Administration requires students to take courses in three sharply defined areas, namely, courses in liberal arts, business courses, and selected which meet the individual needs of the student. Dr. Glenn D. Overman, Dean of the College of Business Administration College of Business Administration Between classes at the Business Administration building. Dean Overman looks over a display of current faculty publications. No danger of perishing here! — 39 — Agle, Dennis E. Areghini, James Arriola, Robert Bales, Tom Barnard, Douglas P. Bates, Robert J. Bingham, Jay W. Bird, Clifton Black, Phil Bowers, Richard L. Brinias, Alfred P. Brugman, James G. Bucher, Brian E. Bunzel, F. P. Carlson, Willis G. Camargo, John Chochon, Alvin M. Cone, James R. Douglas, Clyde S. Dunton, Larry Ehrick, Stene Espinoza, Eddie Finn, Rita Fern Friedman, Lou Frires, Harriet Fuller, Brooks Gaare, Done O. Gaare, June Gamborg, Richard E. Gelvin, Robert C. — 40 — Gorham, Brian L. Goulson, Robert A. Griffith, Philip A. Guilford, Phillip Harness, Robert Hathaway, Peter J. Hotis, Stacy J. Houghton, Barbara Housmyer, Dave Jones, Bennie L. Judd, Jaclyn Kanzler, Barton Kenninger, Donald Killen, Richard D. Kingery, John L. Krahenbuhl, Glen 0. Krueger, Kenneth Kunkel, Jim Kuyper, Jim Kyle, Dave Lakatos, Clifford Larson, James Lawson, Jack Leafdale, Marilyn Leslie, Herbert A. Levy, Mike Lindauer, John Livingston, George F. Jr. Loos, Marvin D. Lunenscholss, Rita — 41 — Mariscal, Ricard Marsh, Paul G. Martin, Carl L. McClure, Thomas McNelis, Johnny Mitchell, Don W. Moore, Fred Muha, Andrew Myers,. Gary Navarre, Edward O ' Brien, Daniel O. Pilcher, Dave Reading, Mary Jane Riggs, John Roper, Don Seniors COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION — 42 — Rossi, Joe Russell, Ray Saville, Norman L. Scanlon, L. Hugh Schaefer, William C. Schultz, William A. Schultz, William G. Shapiro, Marvin H. Shipley, Bob Shubert, Paul Singleton, John P. Smith, Daniel C. Snyder, Richard Spencer, Bill Stotts, Robert L. Suddarth, Kay Sullivan, Earl Sullivan, Suzanne Swanson, Curtis Swartz, James R. COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Class of ' 60 — 43 — Terry, Frank J. Tilbury, Gordon L. Urban, Fran V anLieu, Paul Watts, Mary Boots Wells, Dick West, William A. Jr. Weyrens, Corinne Williams, Dave Willsey, Jim Winterhalter, Don K. Woodmansee, Glenn E. Yee, Jack Young, Dean A. Four broad instructional divisions make up the College of Applied Arts and Sciences, each operating as a separate area to permit concentration and specialization, but united in one college to insure liberal cultural achievement. Degrees offered include Bachelor of Bachelor of Architecture, Bachelor of Science in Engineering, and Master of Science in Engineering. Mastery of technical skills and information shares honor with of a fundamental liberal education, and all AA S majors are required to a balanced program leading to as well as subject-matter proficiency. Modern and rapidly expanding facilities and equipment are available to students in the College of Applied Arts and Sciences. Dean Lee P. Thompson of the College of Applied Arts and Sciences College of Applied Arts and Sciences Left: Arizona State ' s Computer Research Center is called on by many leading universities and research projects. Center: Up to date equipment makes research rewarding. Right: Shops are filled with both day and night students. — 44 — Akers, Marvin Arenas, Alfredo Atilano, Rudy Audas, Norman E. Baker, LeRoy Barum, Bert A. Barrows, Alan Beastrom, Boyd B. Bennett, Kendall Bernard, Jim Brawner, Robert Burns, James S. Cannon, Jerry A. Cestar, Victor Chamberlin, C. Ken COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS SCIENES Class of ' 60 — 45 — Choe, Won Clark, Jere L. Clemmer, Richard C. Cluff, L. W. Coffey, Lyndall D. Cooper, John E. Cooper, King Cooper, Robert R. Crooks, Benjamin F. Crowell, Norman G. Dashney, Gary A. Eckholdt, Don C. Ellsworth, Paul H. Essinger, Jack Finnell, James N. Flaherty, William H. Flores, Richard M. Fuller, Clifford Gibson, Duane D. Gomez, Robert Gordon, William M. Gregan, John Griswold, Walter L. Guelker, Robert Gary Guthrie, Harry L. Seniors COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS SCIENCES — 46 — Hadlock, John Hansen, J. Logan Harris, Edward Dean Higgins, Donald H. Hill, Ronald E. Hoehn, Karl W. Hopkins, Carroll E. Hogsett, Gerald Huerta, Joe Huff, William J. Highs, Tom Hulen, Tom lacino, Robert A. Irwin, Jack R. Jennings, Ivan R. Johnson, Ernest Kane, Edward L. Knight, Bradley Kong, Herb Lackey, Bill A. COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS SCIENCES Class of ' 60 — 47 — Laren, Robert Larson, Roger J. Lemme, William A. Levine, Gordon Lindebak, Russell Martin, William L. McCarthy, R. M. McConnell, Philip McDonald, Joe A. McVaugh, Joseph M. Meredith, Tom Metcalf, Charles R. Myers, Austin Narramor, Don Nester, Murlin Seniors COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS SCIENCES Nunzir, John F. Ogden, Carl K. Ong, Jim Jr. Pablos, Germau Pettitt, Tom Powell, William C. Rayner, Ronald B. Reynolds, Kenneth P. Roberts, Arthur D. Schetter, Thomas J. Silva, Stanley A. Skouson, John W. Smith, Robert Smith, Sumner Sofokidis, Hristaki Sullivan, William Svob, Arthur D. Tang, Davis Tang, Edward Thompson, Craig Tom, Donald Tribby, Jimmy D. Valantas, Robert A. Villinga, Jack A. Wallace, Robert W. — 48 — COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS SCIENCES Class of ' 60 Weber, George Westover, James D. Weygandt, James C. Wilson, James V. Wood, Roy Workman, Carroll Wright, Marion Dusty Yeley, Donald L. Yue, George — 49 — GOVERNOR PAUL FANNIN The Regents W. W. DICK State Superintendent of Public Instruction — 52 — Governor Paul Fannin: " In all of history there has been no age equal to ours in the urgency of its demand for knowledge, for the honest of historical wisdom, and for the assertion by the individual of the moral and intellectual courage necessary to the retention of a free civilization. " Therefore the primary objective of in my opinion, is the mental and instruction of our youth so that they — in their lifetime and to their fullest capacities — may rise to these demands of current history. " Foremost in our schools must be the disciplined pursuit of knowledge, for the acceptance of anything less as our chief goal would be an evil to our youth and would imperil the survival of the United States as a free Republic. " W. W. Dick: " The greatest factor in making America the strongest nation in the world has been our free public education. " Our heritage demands for all the people ' s children, regardless of their economic status. " The principle of universal makes us strong through of each child ' s full " I believe for America to survive tomorrow, we must make our system strong and vigorous. " WILLIAM R. MATHEWS William R. Mathews: " The members of the Board of Regents are in general agreement that their big job is to provide the means whereby the two universities and the state college can take care of 20,000 students at the U of A in Tucson, 20,000 students at ASU in Tempe, and 4,000 students at ASC in Flagstaff by the year 1968. " It is up to the Board to persuade the to make sufficient appropriation to the buildings and capital outlay and steadily increasing budgets to enable the of each institution to maintain a standard of scholarship and instruction of which the State will always be proud. " Alexander G. Jacome: " During the tremendous growth we expect in Arizona in the next ten years, we must higher education to the best of our ability. We must utilize fully all present facilities and provide additional classrooms and laboratories. We must avoid duplication in all areas where costly equipment is necessary for teaching and research. Our young people must be fully and additional college-level work must be provided for our older citizens under programs. I believe that fulfillment of these obligations is fundamental in the growth of our state. " ALEXANDER G. JACOME — 53 — VIVIAN L. BOYSEN Vivian L. Boysen: " A college education should equip students for earning a But more than that it should ' teach the student that he (or she) is a morally responsible with an obligation to develop his own capabilities. It should instill in him a respect and love for learning that will inspire him to devote the greater part of his lifetime toward this accomplishment. " O. D. MILLER O. D. Miller: " Our higher ed ucation in must keep pace with the recognition of our state ' s great potential for economic by providing adequate courses and graduate work in the modern sciences. But may be a student ' s we must require first a good foundation in the liberal arts. Because it is important for an engineer or research scientist, no less than for a lawyer, or educator, to be able to communicate his thoughts to others and to understand and the cultural arts, which have recorded and illuminated man ' s development through the ages. " The Regents JOHN G. BABBITT John G. Babbitt: " Arizonans should be, and I am sure they are, very proud of our three institutions of higher learning. In spite of their growth, high levels of scholastic standards are being maintained and increased by our fine faculties. Through the of the Arizona Legislature, physical plants have remarkably kept pace with growth. National recognition of the high quality of our and College is inevitable. " - 54 - LYNN M. LANEY Lynn M. Laney: " Service on the Board of of the Universities and State College of Arizona is a experience. It is indeed a pleasure to strive toward better and better mental and cultural training to the young people who throng Arizona ' s three campuses of learning. " SAMUEL H. MORRIS Samuel H. Morris: [The Sahuaro expresses regret that Mr. Samuel H. Morris ' busy prevented his preparing a statement for this issue. However, his interest in higher education in Arizona and his years of service on the Board of Regents will speak for him.] ELWOOD M. BRADFORD Elwood W. Bradford " It is agreed that quality and quantity are desirable in Quality makes possible new heights of achievement. Quantity is accomplished in giving more the opportunity for learning. " In Arizona both quality and quantity can be accelerated with the inauguration of Junior throughout the state. This would afford those students who are not able to complete a four year college course the opportunity to receive two years of basic college work. The could then place more on advanced degrees. " — 55 — Dr. Richardson with Dr. L. Stahnke, Head of the Division of Life Sciences, at the dedication of the new Life Building. Signing papers and posing for photographers become a big part of a president ' s day. Taking part in student involves such duties as escorting queens. In the theatre, following a great performance has always been a challenge for the next on stage. This situation is being faced and well met by Dr. Harold D. Richardson in his new duties as Acting of Arizona State University. Dr. Gammage had become almost as much an institution as the institution he served. Over twenty-five years of strong leaves this university with a great sense of loss. Necessarily, many things that once ran smoothly may need new and intelligent inspection. The policies of one man are rarely the policies of another. Hence the job of Acting President without the powers of a full President becomes particularly trying and deman ds a man of outstanding versatility, patience, and We are fortunate to have this man in Dr. Harold D. Richardson. Dr. Richardson has served Arizona State since 1940. In his many years here he has held the positions of Director of Graduate Study, Registrar, and Dean, as well as his most recent position as Vice President, in which he was responsible for directing the curriculum program of the university. Dr.Richardson received the degrees of Bachelor of and Master of Philosophy from the University of Wisconsin, and earned the Doctor of Philosophy degree from Northwestern University. He is a member of Phi Delta Kappa and is listed in Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges. He is also a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Dr. Richardson ' s major fields of study include education, educational psychology, and guidance. The President Sports are not without on the Arizona State campus. Decisions that will govern the future of a university demand much from a man in both and emotional respects. — 56 — Vice President for Business Affairs Mr. Gilbert Cady, as Vice President of Business Affairs, is responsible for the fiscal management of plant and and all business functions. Before being appointed Vice President of Business Affairs, Mr. Cady served as Comptroller and Chairman of the Division of Business at ASU. MR. GILBERT CADY Vice-president for Business Affairs Miss Barbara Baas Secretary to Mr. Cady Mrs. Sibyl May assists in Mr. Cady ' s office — 58 — ALFRED THOMAS Registrar and Director of Admissions Registrar Alfred Thomas, Jr., Registrar and Director of is Alpha and Omega to all students at ASU. The office and staff under his direction is the first point of contact made by a prospective student, and this office is also responsible for approving final graduation lists. Office expansion in the ground floor of the Building early this year relieved some of the crowded conditions in the Registrar ' s Office. However, these several offices are still the height of activity, filled with the records of thousands and thousands of students who have attended ASU. Even after a student leaves, the contact is not broken, for it is this office which supplies transcripts whenever needed. Specifically, Mr. Thomas is responsible for all records, program changes, withdrawals, admissions, registration and systems, and in addition, Mr. Thomas approves all graduation requirements, senior credentials, program changes and drop-adds. Ross A. Owens, formally on the staff of Eastern Arizona Junior College, was appointed Associate Director of in September, 1959. — 59 — Next step: Graduate School. Dean Irving W. Stout, as head of the Graduate School, supervises work in varied fields. (We feel his participation here is extra-curricular.) The Graduate College is a co-ordinating college within Arizona State University, the graduate course offering of the other four colleges. Now offering the most comprehensive graduate study program since becoming a College, the Graduate College, under the direction of Dr. Irving Stout, dean, continues to re-evaluate the graduate and to expand it on a sound basis of need. Much consideration is given to maintaining the highest quality instructional level, as well as to insure a balanced development of courses above the undergraduate level. Thus, in terms of validity and accreditation, a graduate from Arizona State University marks real achievement and commands respect anywhere arid at any time. All administrative functions, including recording, advisement, and grading standards is handled by the Graduate College staff. An integral part of rapidly-growing ASU, this college prepares and publishes a separate catalog, listing graduate courses, as well as full information concerning enrollment, various curricula, and complete degree requirements. Many students enrolled in the Graduate are mature adults who are seeking an advanced degree in their own profession, and individual counseling is available to assist them in developing a specific program of studies leading most directly to the of their goal. Graduate College — 60 — Sedona Summer Art study center offers fabulous scenery, excellent instruction, and a vacation atmosphere. For the thousands of students who cannot attend school on campus or during the regular hours, ASU offers an program during the summer, night classes Arizona during the regular school year, and an correspondence curriculum. As director of summer sessions and extension, Dr. Roy C. Rice schedules all summer session classes and directs the curriculum offerings in school, extension, and correspondence. Dr. Rice also assists in planning foreign study tours to Spain and Mexico, and directs the operation of the residence study center in Mexico City and the resident art center at Sedona. Summer Session courses are offered in every and are divided into two sessions of five weeks each. Classes are generally longer than those during the regular session, and meet daily. Open to any student with a high school diploma, the summer program has an especial appeal for the mature student working for an advanced degree. A high percentage of course offerings in the Graduate College are available, and there is a wide selection of special interest workshops. As an added attraction, many visiting lecturers of national significance are on campus during the summer session. DR. ROY RICE Director of Summer Session Program Summer Session — 61 — Robert F. Menke, right, personnel placement programs with commercial placement assistant, R. left, and F. Gotthard, education placement assistant. Placement Under the dedicated direction of Dr. Robert F. Menke, the staff of the Placement Center operates as a service agency to assist undergraduates, graduates, and alumni in obtaining employment. Equally important, the staff of the Placement Center attempts to meet the needs of employers by providing them with screened applicants. The Center maintains a dual file of applicants and jobs further categorized as teaching, commercial, and student part-time. Dr. Menke, travels extensively throughout the nation to keep abreast of employment trends and up-to-the-minute personnel requirements. Far more than a job referral agency, Placement Center staff screens, interviews, and tests prior to referral. At the same time, employment are thoroughly investigated and applicants are given the opportunity for positions in accordance with the preference and training. Placement center personnel discuss future plans in anticipation of graduation. — 62 — Coordinator of Research Developing educational programs influenced by sponsored projects, encouraging creative thinking, writing, and research in all fields, including art, education, history, and anthropology, phychology, music, business, engineering, languages, as well as in both life and physical sciences this is the responsibility of the Coordinator of Research. In the four years of its existence, the office of of Research is directed by George A. Boyd. Many national research foundations and government agencies have recognized Arizona State University as an institution meriting the receipt of grants for sponsored projects. members, close to this work, report these projects provide a stimulating atmosphere of research in the training of graduate students here. GEORGE A. BOYD Coordinator of Research E. J. DEMSON Director of the A. S. U. Foundation ASU Foundation The Arizona State University Foundation is an organization created to seek and encourage financial assistance for the students and the University as a whole, in addition to conducting a continuing program to stimulate the interest of qualified people in the problems, efforts, goals, and achievements of Arizona State University. Members of the Foundation are constantly advised of the University ' s achievements and the immediate needs, and ways to meet these needs are discussed and solutions proposed. President of the Foundation is Mr. J. C. Wetzler, and the Board of Directors includes the names of many leading executives in the Valley. Mr. Edward J. Demson, Executive Secretary, maintains an office on the campus, although the Foundation itself is entirely non-profit and all operations are conducted independent of any state funds. — 63 — It is the responsibility of Tilman Crance to assist in the formulation and preparation of various budgets under of the Vice President for Business Affairs. His office also directs the operations and policies of all financial interests of the institution, having jurisdiction over the business office, housing, registration fees, student government finances, the bookstore, and major expenses allotted for buildings and grounds. Comptroller Business 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. — 64 — GEORGE MORRELL GRADY WOLF CHARLES RAYMOND Purchasing In a university the size of Arizona State, there ' s bound to be a whole lot of buying going on . . . and the Purchasing Department does it. Under the direction of Mr. George Morrell, purchasing agent, this department turns every-day buying into a skill and an art . . everything from soap and sheets to slide projectors and sedans. Each department on campus needing supplies or equipment instructs to buy it for the department, which not only expedites the purchase itself but also effects sound economy by permitting orders. Purchasing processes all orders, invoices, and receiving reports, and obtains bids on large orders. With the assistance of his staff, Mr. Morrell also keeps alert to government surplus disposals, which are often a source of usable equipment. General Stores Many of the items of supplies and equipment used in the of Arizona State University are in constant demand. Rather than having to order them from manufacturers each time they are needed, the school maintains an aptly-named General Stores department. Here all departments on campus can obtain every-day items immediately. Operating ASU ' s " general store " is Mr. Joe Sims, who professes not to be surprised at any unusual request, including the perennial one for left-handed mop handles. — 65 — DEAN SCHMIDT DEAN SHOFSTALL Dean of Students MRS. DOROTHY SHLYK As a result of the untiring efforts of Dr. W. P. Shofstall Dean of Students, student government at ASU is organized according to a national pattern. The purpose of student is to give students a chance to learn by actual to literally govern themselves. As Dean of Students, Dr. Shofstall, coordinates the offices within the Student Personnel Program, among which are the Acting Dean of Men which functions in the area of discipline of men students and granting student loans; Assistant to the Dean of Students, who acts as Manager for Associated Students and advisor to the lnterfraternity Council; and secretary to the Scholarship probably one of the most actively expanding in the student personnel program. In addition to acting as advisors to student activities and student groups, all staff members serve as counselors to the individual student. — 66 — DEAN CATHERINE NICHOLS Associate Dean of Students In the eight years that Dean Nichols has served Arizona State University as Associate Dean of Students she has been responsible for the supervision of all campus social programs, halls, and Panhellenic. She also devotes a great deal of time to the intricate program of counseling and is constantly in contact with the students when not occupied with business affairs. MRS. RUTH KILBOURNE — 67 — Alumni Office One semester ' s attendance at ASU affiliates a student with the alumni office. Active life-time membership begins when the student pays his graduation fee, and if the staff under the direction of hard-working Executive Secretary, Jim Creasman, has anything to do with it, the status of the student as an active alumni will never be In addition to the quarterly magazine, the Statesmen, with a circulation of over 15,000, the alumni office staff works continuously to bring all alumni records up-to-date, noting achievements and vital statistics of former students at ASU. At the same time the alumni is kept in touch with alma mater with a tremendous mail campaign notifying them of the school ' s growth and accomplishments and special events. Securing support and participation for the institution, the alumni office schedules and plans many of the events and ceremonies. Also, the class of fifty years ago is honored each year at Commencement with ceremony. Library Under the direction of Harold Batchelor, head librarian, Matthews Library continues to grow each year. 1960 brought considerable excelleration of growth with the status of " Open stacks " make the library facilities readily available to every student, and the shelf list and a card provide the key to materials in the stacks, reference desks, periodical section, and the reserve desk. Study and reading rooms plus facilities for micro-film reading, and central music system provides music throughout the halls and in some rooms of the building. The Collection of American Art, comprised of more than a hundred original paintings in oil, water colors, and numerous works of sculpture, and an extensive print collection, is permanent display in various rooms of Library. A growing record collection is available to the students. — 68 — Donna Rodgers seems to want to know why the pictures were not ordered earlier as she reaches for her order pad. If you need a photo of anything ever recorded at ASU, just ask Donna. Who could help smiling at the antics of photographer Ral ph Forney! Photography Center Photography Center is a division of at Arizona State. Doing more business than most professional studios, it is well-managed by Bob Adams. BOB ADAMS LOIS MITCHELL — 69 — D. E. SMITH Director of Publications Publications Now in its fifth year as a service agency on campus, the office of Publications offers assistance to faculty and administrative personnel in the preparation and publishing of official ASU publica tions. Catalogs, brochures, special programs, posters, and information circulars are processed here and prepared for printing. Both staff and faculty members use the services of this agency, which provides qualified help in the technical area of publishing. Elaine McFarland administers " protection " to student. Health Center The Health Center Service is maintained for the of constant care and supervision of student health. 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 charged each semester covers expenses of ailments. The Infirmary is staffed by registered nurses and other qualified personnel. Dr. M. W. Westervelt serves as News Bureau Coordinating the release of all general information to the public through the media of local, state, and national newspapers and magazines, Dr. Joseph Spring, chief of the News Bureau, and his staff, bring to the attention of the general public the achievements, needs, and activities of Arizona State University and its students and its faculty. Bonnie Peplow and Jackie Shelley compare News Bureau notes. Mary Leonhard and Camechalene Whitfield, News Bureau DR. JOSEPH SPRING Chief of News Bureau Bookstore With a self-service policy and well-stocked shelves, the Campus Bookstore is located in the Memorial Union mid-campus. Demand governs the inventory and operation of the ASU College Bookstore. Manager Tony Bustamente, assisted by Jeff Wanee and the staff, tries to meet the needs of both faculty and students with a complete line of study items and accessories, in addition to a constantly-changing inventory of required texts. The Bookstore will also endeavor to obtain any book in print on special order, as well as supplying a magazine service. One of the most popular areas of the are the numerous racks offering an up-to-date selection of paper bound fiction and non-fiction books. And in to the necessary and functional items on display are the many decorative novelties which find their way into halls and students ' homes. Housing Housing collects all residence fees, assigns rooms, the upkeep and maintenance of residence halls, and deals with discipline matters in the men ' s residence halls. All of this is under the direction of Mr. Edward Hickcox, assisted by Mr. Robert E. Troxell. Also under their control is the operation of the Adelphi Fraternity units, faculty apartments, and apartments in Victory Village. EDWARD HICKCOX Housing Director ROBERT E. TROXELL Assistant Housing Director Sound merchandising skill and aesthetic appreciation hang in the balance as Tony Bustamente, left, and Jeff Wanee consider the sales value of an art print. — 71 — The Cafeteria provides tasty food, lots of it, and, in the picture shown above, served with a smile. Food Service Gayle Shuman, head of the Department of Security, takes time to look it up in the book. Please the palates of several thousand hungry students, and at the same time provide balanced, nutricious meals, serve them and rapidly, and, above all, economically — this is the ch allenge Saga Food Service faces daily. Although Saga operates under agreement, it is actually an integral part of the university under full administrative sanction. Every year a survey of menu preference of students is conducted which is reflected in the food served at the resident hall cafeterias, the main cafeteria and snack bars in the Memorial Union. Mr. Fred Stone directs the operation, and part-time student employees are used extensively. In addition to serving an estimated 2500 students per meal, the food service also caters to approved organizations meeting in the Union. It is interesting to note that students in different of the country prefer different menus, and food served at ASU reflects what might be termed an " Arizona " preference. Campus Security Popularly known as the Campus Police, the Department of under the direction of Gayle Shuman, provides service and 24 hours a day. All members of the force, averaging 15 men, are commissioned policemen by the City of Tempe, although the operates under the administration of ASU. Essentially, the, assignment is to maintain law and order on the campus, and provide protection for students and staff, and to intercept trouble " before it happens. " Equipped with 3 patrol cars and 2 motorcycles, all officers report that the worst problem is parking violations, and the most pleasant duty is providing information to scores of on the campus every day. — 72 — JOHN ELLINGSON Efficiency and beauty are the watch words of ASU ' s Maintenance Department. The staff, under the direction of John Ellingson, Head of the Physical Plant, is in charge of repairs to buildings, dorms, and other physical structures. Growth brings the need for locating new sites for to come, and this planning is assumed by the Maintenance Department. Selected sites are then cleared and Other duties of the staff include care of the grounds, and all physical arrangements for the many special events during the school year. Physical Plant BILL HENRIE — 73 — Financial Manager Providing complete disbursement, collection, and facilities to all Arizona State University organizations is the job of Mr. Norman Garnatz, Financial Manager. Operating a complete bookkeeping service, Mr. acts as controller of the Associated Students ' Funds, and also has charge of selling and distributing the Sahuaro, activity cards, and billing advertisers in the school ' s publications. Frank Rispoli is the Graduate Manager at Arizona State University. Mr. Rispoli is general business manager of the Athletic Department a nd originates and signs all athletic contracts for athletic competition. He also handles the budget and Associated Students budget. Graduate Manager Graduate Manager Frank Rispoli (behind Bill in Tattersall coat) watches a game from the end zone. — 74 — Maintaining the largest library of films in the State of Arizona, the Bureau of Audio Visual Aids is an A V service agency for instructional programs of the University and schools in Arizona. Films in the library are cooperatively owned by member schools and Arizona State University. They are available to schools throughout the State and a catalog is provided for advance scheduling. The Bureau maintains and services all audio visual equipment used by the various University departments. The Audio-Visual employs a full-time cinematographer and illustrator for the use of the faculty and staff. Audio-Visual Services DR. JOEL BENEDICT Director of the Audio Visual Service — 75 — SAM HUNTER Director of the Film Library MRS. RACHEL FIX Films Coordinator Sports Publicity Dick Stitt, head of Sports Publicity, is the man for getting information about ASU athletics program to the public press. The Sports Publicity office is part of the ASU News Bureau, but is located in a separate office in the Men ' s Gym. In addition to writing news stories about ASU athletes and athletic events, Stitt also prepares a tremendous amount of statistical information and summaries of sports achievements. DICK STITT Sports Publicity Head Radio-TV Bureau The Radio-Television Bureau, responsible for all 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 includes radio station KASN, operated as a service to the University students. Utilizing the facilities of local stations, five television series were produced by the Bureau this year. Highly successful were TV courses for college credit, " Elementary Spanish, " " Family Relationships, " and " Business Law. " The state ' s two largest radio networks 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. DICK BELL Director of the Radio-TV Bureau — 76 — SHELDON SIEGEL T. V. Production Manager Conference table — outdoor style — serves AS leaders and leaders-to-be. Business over, student officials take time out to play. Dick Finley, and his beautiful wife, Sandy, ponder a perplexing parliamentary point on a pine porch in Payson. Payson Workshop Annually student body officers-elect trek to Payson, along with incumbent officers. There, in the cool shadows of pine forests, both groups take time out from the busy campus scene to consider plans for the coming year. officers, which includes members from the Executive Council and ASASU boards, each attempt to evaluate the responsibilities and objectives of the office they hold. officers attend these discussions to become with their duties . . . and the problems. During the workshop period new ideas are in brainstorming sessions. Student leaders then have the chance to measure their plans against the opinions of experienced leaders. Hamburgers on the fire, trimmin ' s coming up, and lots of help in the cook shack. This is what keeps the natives from getting restless. — 78 — Tom Hulen President Max Richards ASASU Vice President Barbara Defer ASASU Secretary Tom Meredith ASASU Academic Vice President Members of the Executive Council include Barbara Defer, Tony West, Dick Finley, John Singleton, Tom Weeks, Tom Hulen, Fred Koory, Tom Meredith, Sam Stocks, Max Richards, Dean Shofstall, and Sue Frost. Student Government reached a new positive plane with dignity this year as leaders made it a moving force. — 79 — Student Senate Adamy, David L. Ellis, Larry G. Bonham, Marjorie Peter Brazil, Sharon Cooper, Linda Chilton, Jim Defer, Barbara A typical Student Senate Meeting sparks a query from the floor. Student Senate Legislators give Max Richards senate meeting —80— McArthur, W., Jr. Miller, Leslie Olson, Judy Paquin, Ron Severns, Jan Hallickson, Jean Hamer, Judy Leo, Richard Manley, Edward Marshall, John Student senate The Student Senate had its inception as a branch of student government in 1953 with the adoption of the new ASASU Constitution. Since that time it has served as the spokesman for all students. It puts their wishes into statutes which initiate action by them in order to provide their unique part of the total educational program of the In order to accomplish this the Senate may any phase of University life with which students are concerned. The Senate ' s membership is composed of 36 elected from various groups within the i.e., there are two senators from each class, two from each college, and two from various councils and other organizations. The Senate membership also includes the Speaker of the Senate who is the First Vice President of Students and the Secretary of Associated who records all Senate transactions. The Seventh Legislature during its term of office considered and passed over 30 items of legislation. Among them were: a minimum wage of $1.00 for all ASASU employees, establishment of a permanent library, abolishment of class officers, a new code, an impeachment act for ASASU officers, a finance bill appropriating $170,000, and acts the, Cultural Affairs Board, the Memorial Union Board, and the Education Board. The Seventh Legislature held 24 official sessions in addition to three training sessions. Among standing committees over 150 committee meetings were held. Issues taken under consideration by the Senate were: compulsory ROTC, Military Ball, seating problem, wages of Faculty members, and paid parking and fines. Over 25,000 pages of material directly affecting the student senate have been put out this year. Poston, Donna Rambo, Caryl L. Reilly, Michael M. Richards, Max Walker, L. Tod Steinko, Lynn Swanson, Curtis Tranter, Wes The Council of Associated Women Students Row 1: Eve Averkiou, Connie Knight, Lee Harmon, Nancy Weigle, Lora Hylton. Row 2: Carol Rambo, Carolyn Buss, Mary Hing, Velva Richey, Mary Olmstead, Marjorie Monical. Row 3: Carol Coon, Barbara Termain, Dee Jaminez, Donna Carver, and Sue Frost. Row 4: Ann Okada, Donna Moore, Barbara Hayes, and Mary Babich. Row 5: Barbara Thurman, Sherry Byars, Patsy Nelson, Alice Howsmon, Linda Cheatham, Yvonne Holley, and Diane Blommel. Row 6: Leslie Prince, Sue Garrett, Margaret Turman, Judy Hamer, Georgia Kasnetsis. Row 7: Dean Kilbourne, Katrina Sabey, Karen Davis, and Dee Stuart. The Associated Women Students organization is made up of all the undergraduate women students at Arizona State University. Its purpose is to further the education of women students through social activities, service projects, and leadership opportunities, and to give them a part in student government. The A. W. S. plays host to various conventions held on campus each year, and sponsors Day and the Recognition Banquet in the spring. — 82 — Georgia Kasnetsis AWS President Lora Rhodes AWS Vice President Mary Olmstead AWS Secretary Sue Frost AWS Treasurer Associated Womens Students Upon enrollment each woman s tudent a member of the Associated Women Each coed has the opportunity to with benefits to herself and the Government of AWS is divided into three councils: the Executive Council, the General Council and Judicial Board. The year is filled out with activities open to all women students. AWS Executive Council members are: Georgia Kasnetsis, Mary Olmstead, Dean Ruth Kilbourne, Lora Hylton, and Sue Frost. — 83 – AMS Council members are: Dick Leo, Larry Ellis, Dick Thomas, Sam Stocks, and Pete Wylie. Associated Mens students Sam Stocks AMS President Dick Thomas AMS Secretary Dick Darrant AMS Treasurer Tom Lewis — 84 — Dee Davis, Sue Musfelt, and Queen Diane Huber receive congratulations from Dean Gary Anderson. The Associated Mens function at Arizona State for the purpose of the educational of the student ' s life. It also serves to the organizations of predominantly male students on campus. The college Fashion Show and Water Sports Day are two of the very popular AMS events. — 85 — With the goal of providing for all students a varied, rounded and entertaining social life on campus, the members of this year ' s Social Committee divided into subcommittees. Under general chairman John Southern, board members were in charge of the different committees that they chose. These were publicity, Clancy ' s and Games Room, talent, At-Home series, dances and The committee sponsored a two-show concert by George Shearing and the Quintet; had regular Friday evening dances in Clancy ' s and after-game dances; opened Clancy ' s for lunch; took charge of the phase of the MU Birthday Party; and produced the third annual Royal Ball dinner - dance; as well as several At-Home evenings throughout the year. Posing between social programs are Mrs. Scoular, Linda Schiller, Jack Ong, Francis Flajnik, John Southern, and Sally Stewart. Social Social Board members include front row, left to right: Nancy Carlson, Gail West, Teri Moss, Linda Shiller, Donna Cawer, Francis Flajnik, and Evangeline Mendoza. Second row, Jack Ong, Dan Hollenbeck, John Summers, Mrs. Scoular, Jim Harward, Ron Schmietenknop, and John Southern. — 86 — George Shearing, internationally famous jazz pianist, and his quintet performed October 2 in the Memorial Union ballroom. The London-born musician has toured throughout the United States, Canada, and abroad. Despite the fact that he has been blind since birth, Shearing ' s music has been hailed as some of the greatest by critics and audiences throughout the world. His ASU appearance was sponsored by the Social Board. Shearing Concert — 87 — Members of the Rallies and Traditions Board take time out from busy activities to pose for pictures. Seated are Walt Gibford, Ann Sawyer, Ellen Adler, Lynn Anderson, Bob Frend, Dusty Rose, Barbara Rood, Elaine Kendall, and Donna Poston. Others are Dean Herman Schmidt, Ernie Zumer, Judy Wunn, Darlene Swadley, Pat Fay, Diane Rose, Lynn Taylor, Karen Greene, Steve Conrad, and Jan Phillips. In an age of accelerated change, the Rally and Traditions Board serves ASU well by those traditions which have come to be identified with the institution. Dedicated to constant values, this group is also on the alert to recognize and encourage the new as they develop for inclusion in the list of worthy traditions. From the work of this organization during the years has come the established set of which enrich the life of every ASU student. The year ' s activities included Freshman Week, with the traditional painting the " A " , beanie sales, and the rally following the annual frosh picnic. The Rally and Traditions Board also assists in the planning of the Memorial Union Birthday Party which, in a few years, has become a highlight of the social year at ASU. Of course, during season, rallies are frequent and often, and these take planning too. Each year the Board reviews all traditional events and evaluates them for merit and continued inclusion. The Board is most happy to consider suggestions from any ASU student or faculty member concerning any activity which might be initiated and become a part of the traditional picture. It takes lots of Freshmen, lots of paint, and lots of old-fashioned school spirit to paint the " A " on Tempe Butte. Memorial Union The Memorial Union is the cultural and center of the campus. It is familiarly spoken of as the " campus living room " and a " home away from home. " The Union is concerned with the individual student, his interests, and his life at the University. It seeks to help him to have a sense of belonging to the institution of which he is such an important part. The Union Program at Arizona State is a part of Associated Students. Three are responsible for all activities within the building. The chairmen of these committees: namely Cultural Affairs, Social, and and two other committees not functioning through the Union, make up the membership of the Coordination Board. The chairman of the Board is the Associated Students Vice President in charge of student activities. It is the job of this group to coordinate, evaluate, and promote the varied and numerous activities. In planning students hammer out democratic principles of living and " learn those aesthetic, religious, and social values essential to our culture and our times. " Students are most cordially invited to sign up for any one of these committees. The Social Committee, as the name implies, is responsible for the various dances and parties, the game room activities, bridge and our Sunday night " At Home Series " which are held around the fireplace in the Lower Lounge of the building. The Cultural Affairs Committee promotes programs of great variety in the fields of art, music, drama, and forum. Among other activities, it presents a concert of recorded music daily in the Lower Lounge for your listening pleasure, and plans trips to study other cultures across the border. It sponsors receptions after the programs of the Lyceum and Concert Series to enable to meet and talk with great artists who come to our campus. The Faculty-Student Committee, composed of students and faculty members work in initiate and carry out a program to promote good and more informal faculty-student relations. Coffee hours, and student-faculty family events of a varied nature are part of this planning. The Hostess Committee of AWS, composed of freshmen women, acts as hostesses for events in the Union. With their own special dresses, they add much to each occasion. All freshmen women are most urgently invited to participate. The Memorial Union Board is made of representing various areas of the University. It sets policies " which are concerned with the use of the building " and " seeks and receives student opinion regarding the Memorial Union. " In addition to the program is the building itself. There are lounges on each floor for your relaxation and recreation. The Upper Lounge has a television. The Lower Lounge an ever-changing display of art treasures, current magazines, and home town papers. In the winter, a fire is laid in the fireplace and plans are being made for a browsing library for your additional pleasure. The I nformation Desk offers many personal Thread and needle, pencils sharpened, and bandaides are among these. Clean sheets for cots and an alarm clock are checked out for the weary commuter. Bridge and canasta decks and chess boards are available. The University lost and found articles are here. The first floor also includes a cafeteria and Devils ' Den Snack Bar. The Corral, located on the second floor, is another place for informal eating On the ground floor a Games Room and Bowling Lanes are open to all. Here, too, is the Cultural Affairs Committee Box Office which makes available for events throughout the Valley, a number at reduced rates. The building is for group meetings. Room and food may be made in Room 102. There are many other rooms and services not listed here. It is your building and the facilities and program are designed for your enjoyment. We hope you will use them. The Memorial Union Board and the Staff of the Memorial Union any suggestions which might make the building and program of greater value to you. Members of the staff are in the offices behind the Information Desk. They invite you most to come in for a visit; they are eager to help you in any way they can — and they look forward to meeting YOU. Members of the Freshman Hostess Committee are left to right, seated: Bryan Mitchell, Marilyn Spitler, Kathy Kubs, La Donna Curry, Bonnie Evans, Linda Broderson, Sandra Carr, and Nancy Vogel. Second row: Ruth Beushauesen, Kay Masterson, Linda Sackman, Carmen Lampert, Pat Jensen, Sharon Larson, Betty Barclay, and Doris Bracheen. Third row: Glenda Henry, Mrs. Scoular, Pha Webber, Mary Gorman, Rita Utz, Kathy Stout, Donna Arnote, Carole and Shaaron Bigelow. — 89 — Climaxing years of wishing and planning, Arizona State University ' s bowling lanes began operations in the basement Lanes and Games center of the Memorial Union Building. With a grand opening ceremony on February 5, 1960, the eight, modern, fully-automatic Brunswick is furnishing another source of on-campus recreation for students, faculty, and staff of A. S. U. The lanes installation was made possible by a $60,000 loan from ASASU. The philosophy underlying the lanes program is to provide to the campus a source of physical and social recreation within students ' economic means. Besides making available an opportunity for the general student body to learn and improve a social skill that is a major part of modern American culture, it enables many students to obtain on-campus and training. An initial program of instruction, practice, and competition has been organized from which a more complete program will develop and grow. With the new bowling facilities, the Games Room began undergoing a renovation to make it more attractive and convenient to use. Although no specific billiards or ping-pong program was started, sufficient student interest developed to make this segment an important part of the total program. As activity increased in the Lanes and Games Center, " Clancy ' s " opened for full operating hours to provide space for off-campus students ' lunch hours sponso red by Phrateres, dancing to the music provided by the juke-box, and a center where chess, checkers, and studying may be preserved. Regents president Mathews receives Memorial Union Birthday invitation from Debbie Cady. — 90 — Day of the harvest as voters cast their ballots for Student Body officers. Election Board 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 participation both in campaigning for office and voting in elections. L to R.—Susi Gerber, Marie Burnham, Tony West (Chairman), Alice Hopman (Standing), Vicki Graham, Marcia Smith. —91— Student-Faculty Relations Committee Members of the Student-Faculty Relations Committee include Gail Richardson, La Donna Bacon, Margaret Dickson, Jessica Thomas, Dale Cheeley, and Pat Mariotti. The Student-Faculty Relations Committee works to promote good social relations between the students and faculty. One of the committee ' s main projects is the Student-Faculty coffee hour, held twice-monthly in the Memorial Union. — 92 — Seated: Dean Shofstall, Nancy Suess, Mary Trail, Susanne Ledbetter, Grace Silva, Beverly Clay and Diane Fosburg. Standing: Melvin Tackett, Bob Garcia, Wayne McCarey, Mike Kruetz, and John Singleton. Education Board The Educational Board of the Associated is responsible for seeing that Associated Students activities do not conflict with the program. They also work together so that the students and faculty may have an to co-ordinate their ideas and plans. — 93 — Members of the Activities Coordination Board are Tom Hilton, Linda Houle, Tom Meredith, Karl Dennison, John Southern, and Jessica Thomas. Unidentified student is from the State Press. Activities Coordinating Board Striving to offer a balanced activity program which meets each student ' s individual interests, the Activities Board is the most difficult and most necessary position of trying to provide something for everyone. all the events which normally occur during a school year into a comprehensive program which provides the most for everyone is a challenging task. The calendar of student events includes everything from concerts and lectures to dances and toad-hops, and each year, with the growth of the student body, brings new events as the demands increase. Organization and Leadership Board Acting as a screening board for the Executive Council, the Organization and Leadership Board examines the of all new organizations seeking Associated approval. Applications are considered on a basis of evidence of student interest, worth of the proposed and organizational planning. The examination is for the purpose of preventing duplication of interest groups and to insure that a new group gets off to a sound beginning. This board also publishes a directory of approved in active status on the ASU campus. — 94 — Listening to Dean Gary Anderson are of the Organization and Leadership Board. They include, left to right, Tom Wadham, Don Eklund, J. C. Brown, Tom Weeks, Robert McFadden, and Bettie Boyer. In his presentation " Three American Voices " actor Vincent Price opened the 1959-60 Concert and Lecture Series in the Memorial Union on September 30th. Price ' s dramatic offering was taken from the works of the poet Walt Whitman, painter James A. McNeal, Whistler, and the play write, Tennessee Born in St. Louis in 1911, Price attended both Yale and the University of London. He made his first appearance on the stage in 1935 at the Gate Theatre in London while studying art at the Corourteau in London. He is well known for his numerous appearances at both stage productions and motion pictures. His hobby of collecting paintings and drawings form the basis for his reputation as a modern critic and of fine art. Members of the Cultural Affairs Committee are front row, left to right: Leslie Farnsworth, Jacki Hilton, Sel Erder, and Grace Silva. Second row: Sharon Stanfield, Valerie Valliquette, and Alice Third row: Pat Hughes, Carole Hamilton, John Sampson, Hershman, Karl Dennison, Susanne Brahman, and Gretchen Walsh. Cultural Affairs Board Clement Attlee warned a university audience that they were living in the most dangerous time in the history of man. " When I was young, we did not have conscription, a standing army, and we were protected 20 miles of sea and the British fleet. You (the United States) were safer, " he said. " But now, long range missiles with nuclear armaments change all this, " he cautioned. Lord Attlee called for world an international police force and a world court with the support of the world behind it. CLEMENT ATTLEE — 95 — ASASU Publicity Service Looking busy are Irwin Hershman, Bill Spencer, Tom Hilton, and Margaret Dickson, members of the ASASU Publicity Service. THE ASASU Publicity Service makes available to students and faculty signs and cards at the lowest possible price for maximum distribution. — 96 — State Press Gordon Peterson, managing editor; Arthur Matula, supervisor; Velva Richey, editor; Lee Litin, copy editor; Mike Benson, news editor; Jack Ong, editor; and Petey Olmsted, editor-in-chief; discuss plans for next edition of the State Press. The State Press is the official newspaper of Arizona State It is a tabloid of from eight to twelve pages and is published twice a week throughout the school year. Established in 1903, it is the state ' s oldest university Although owned by the university, the State Press is published under provisions contained in the Associated Students constitution. It serves a dual role as a newspaper and as a laboratory for students enrolled in journalism classes, offering realistic professional training. General polic y of the State Press is determined by the AS Board of Publications, consisting of faculty members, advisers, editors, and students-at-large. Campus distribution is by circulation boxes, and student subscriptions are in the activity fee. Dave Barnes, Kathy Burke, and Jack Ong " squeeze lead " as they prepare to put the paper on the press. — 97 — TOM WARNKEN, Editor and Manager of the Sahuaro. The Sahuaro was conducted as a professional printing assignment this year by Tom Warnken of the Office of Publications. Due to unforeseen circumstances, the book was not completed in time for graduation delivery. The Associated under the direction of Dick directed the photographic and art staff of the Center to complete the book. The staff collectively regrets the lateness of this issue. Sahuaro Warnken discusses copy with Mary Babich Secretaries Brenda Anderson and Mary Babich ask for an opinion from Judy Feaster, Secretary to Dean Smith, Director of Publications. Jean Kilpatrick estimates a picture size for page layout. — 98 — Student Religious Council Members of the Student Religious Council are front row, left to right: Mike Peplow and Charles Second row: Sandra Bostrom, Janice Hill Griego, Sharon Gibbs, Carol Coon, Marilyn Burtch, and Beverly Third row: Ed Carl Martin, Bea Bachman, Betty Chaille Anne Crews, Roberta Eccleston, Mosbey, Rev. Charles Crouch, Rose Mary Pat Walworth, Ed Young, Rev. John and Chuck Pegg. 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. The Council consists of two elected representatives from each of the denominational and faith student foundations. A wide and varied program is sponsored by SRC in cooperation with all religious organizations, keeping in mind these two purposes: 1) to build and maintain an atmosphere on campus which is conducive to life and thinking, and 2) to assist the religious groups to serve students of the respective faiths. The Council assumes responsibility for coordinating the Freshmen Week barbeque in conjunction with the Orientation Week committee. Religious preference cards, radio and TV programs, cafeteria table prayer cards, vespers, Boys ' Ranch Sunday Services, lecture and counseling series, and student-faculty socials are but some of the types of activities conducted by SRC. Major undertaking is the sponsorship of the annual Spiritual Exploration Week, one week set aside to better acquaint the student body with the part religion constantly plays in our lives. Reverend Charles Crouch, whose office is in Danforth Chapel, is Religious Activities Coordinator for the campus. Officers for SRC include: Marjann Fletcher, president; Kenneth Krueger, vice-president; Genevieve Voss, treasurer; Marjorie Bonham, Spiritual Exploration Week chairman; Margaret Williams, publicity chairman; Jim Chilton and Frank Howard, senators. Officers of the Student Religious Council are seated: Voss, Marjann Fletcher, and Susan Rogers. Back row: Ken Krueger, Ina Abrahams, Rev. Charles Crouch, Margorie Bonham, and Jim Chilton. — 100 — Getting together after their Wesley Meeting are the members left to right: Bob Rodman, Babs Marlowe, Wes Holden, Mickie McLean, Dave Hooks, Ted Davis, J. C. (Mascot), Kay Richardson, Gordon Underwood, Gene Maier, Karen Walker, Judie Hedgpeth, and Betsy Swafford. Wesley Foundation The Wesley House provides a " home away from home. " It is a home in which ASU students can find growth — socially, spiritually, intellectually and Activities include discussions, the Sear Chers, Powerline, Bible study, retreats and diverse Sunday evening programs, offering growth for students in many areas. Perhaps of the greatest benefit, enjoyment and satisfaction to the students of Wesley Foundation are the Work Teams in which the students participate for the betterment of an underprivileged settlement house. " J. C, " the canine mascot of Wesley Foundation, is a needed friend indeed. In a typical Wesley Foundation meeting, members gather in an informal circle which permits discussion under the direction of a Personal participation is always encouraged. — 101 — Conservative Baptist Youth The Conservative Baptist Young People ' s Union meets under the sponsorship of Dr. Richard Beal, member of the ASU Faculty. The three-fold program of spiritual, intellectual and social activities is to assist the student in developing wholesome maturity. — 103 — In front of TV cameras are Lyn Johnson, Sandi Hodgson, Sue Tuthill, Tresha Doerges, Bill Leonard, Jeanne Kilpatrick, Eileen Goodman, and Mike Peplow. Canterbury Association The Canterbury Association develops a spirit of Christian unity 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, the annual Snow Bowl trip, and various other lectures, discussions, parties, dances, and dinners. Fun was had by all at the annual Snow Bowl trip. Officers of the Canterbury Association include Sharon Gibbs, Howard Fuller, Kathy Kirsch, Mike Peplow, Eileen Goodman, Coriece Inman, Bill Leonard, Jeanne Kilpatrick, and Lynn Wilson. Dottie and Don Fancher and Bill Leonard talk with guest speaker, Father Zeno Johnson. ■ " Canterbury Sunday " , a Sunday when members take full charge of the morning worship service. — 104 — THE NEW NEWMAN CATHOLIC STUDENT CHAPTER Architect ' s sketch of the $167,000 Newman to be ready for A. S. U. Catholic students in the fall of 1960. Here students will enjoy an expanded in modern facilities which include a 500 seat auditorium, library, classrooms, lounges and snack bar. Newman Club The organization for all Roman Catholic students at A. S. U. takes its name in honor of John Henry Cardinal Newman, the famous English bishop and writer of the nineteenth century. The group fosters his educational ideals by promoting a three-phase program of religious, intellectual, and social events. A quick glance at the semester activities finds panels, special dances, guest speakers and monthly communion on the agenda. Tuesday night is Newman Nite! Meetings are followed with dancing and socials. get-togethers are arranged for Valley members. Arizona State ' s chapter of the Newman Club is responsible for the 1800 Catholic students registered, of which 385 are paid members. It is affiliated with the four other chapters in the state to form the Arizona Province. Two of the six members of this executive committee are A. S. U. students, Richard Thornton and Ellen Elson. The club is affiliated with the NNCF, Newman Club Federation. Of all chapters across the nation, the local Arizona State club ranks in the top twenty in membership. Newman Club officers are (left to right): Pete Hirmer, Treasurer; Arlene Przanowski, Corresponding Secretary; Jerry Cirou, Vice President; Juanita Griego, Recording Secretary; and Henry President. Charles Aldrich, Joe Elson, Arlyn Wind, Henry Wasielewski, Juanita Griego, Jim Areghini, and Ellen Elson were the official delegates from ASU at the National Newman Club in Albuquerque. — 105 — Lutheran Student Association One of the purposes of the Lutheran Student is to afford a means whereby its members may deepen and express their Christian faith through which are held twice weekly. Discussion groups, retreats, Bible studies, dinner meetings and various social functions such as the annual Christmas Smorgasbord provide Christian Worship services, participation in S. R. C. projects, and special programs and lectures constitute another phase of the year ' s activities. Members of the Lutheran Student Association are Bob Tolo, Walter Monnier, Betty Devendorf, Keith Carlson, Roose, Henry Klopping, Charles Pegg, Judy Foster, Ross Hendrix, Geraldine Kiefer, Sue Umfrid and Rev. David Hurty. Spritual Exploration Week — 106 — Spiritual Exploration Week is a time for and comparison of basic values and interests. This valuable experience is in by a large portion of the student body. The week of lectures and discussion periods is sponsored by the various campus religious groups. Members of the men ' s chapter of Lambda Delta Sigma are front row, left to right: Haward Jackson, Je McVaugh, Nicky Riggs, and Grant Coley. Second row: Jedy Flake, Tom Inman, Charles Skousen, and Archie Eggbert. Lambda Delta Sigma 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 include the Christmas and Spring formals, girl slumber parties, talent nights, the annual Verde River float party, a snow trip, formal pledging, intramural desert parties, and service projects. Members of the women ' s chapter of Lambda Delta Sigma are front row, left to right: Marilyn Parks, Jean Bond, Janelle Creasom, Dorothy Foote, and Lynette Neagle. Second row: Janice Hall, Mona Beecroft, Jane Christensen, Jae Dee Merril, Carole Hendrickson, Pat Jensen, and Jean Shumway. Third row: Venetta Jarvis, Sharon Jorgense, Jeanine Allen, Nancy Westover, Lana Marriot, JoNell McEuen, Linda Cheatum, Janice Turley, Kay Taylor, Nathelle Lee, Yvonne Tarwater, Jean Skinner, and Jean Lines. Fourth row: Mancy Cooley, Marion Stegman, Ruth Barney, Lanette Rencher, Lynnette Stratton, Dorothy Nelson, Suzanne Merrill, Loretta Riggs, Cam Rencher, and Joyce Truelock. — 107 — Members of the Christian Organization are seated: Miss Margaret McCandless, Larrie Lou Vaughn, Martha Fincke, Sophie Kwiatkowski, Nancy Plotner, Georgia Rose Mary Simpson, and Olive Leigh. Standing are Herbert Huebsch, Milton Kreml, and Mr. Albert Harry Buehman. Christian Science Organization Hillel Christian Science College Organization at Arizona State University holds weekly meetings in Danforth Chapel. All members of the campus community as well as Christian Scientists are invited. Some of the activities include a fall and spring reception to welcome new students, a lecture on Christian Science, services for Boys ' Ranch in conjunction with the Student Religious Council, and other functions of interest to Christian Scientists. Hillel Foundation provides a program of religious and social activities for Jewish students. The chapter at Arizona State is composed of Jewish students from ASU and Phoenix College. Religious activities consist of guest speakers, dinner and discussion meetings, and after-the-game get-togethers. Officers for the year include Ardella Fromchuck, President, Judith Waldman, Social Vice-President; Zaslon, Membership Vice-President; Sheila Palais, Recording Secretary; Sandra Mervis, Corresponding Secretary; and Louis Friedman, Treasurer. Posing for a picture are: Jack Levine, Al Abrams, Sheila Palais, Debbie Hamilton, Norma Temkin, Sandra Mervis, Ardella Fromchuck, Judy Waldman, Tobi Goverman, Nadine Green, Barbara Cahn, Ronald Knott, Carolee Cowan, and Marilyn Sharnik, members of Hillel. — 108 — Alpha Lambda Delta Azcuenaga, Joanne Cook, Marcia Beaugureau, Betsey Du Pree, Sue Becker, Susan Beruatto, Rina Bell, Cherry Clark, Kathy Gracey, Nancy Hamer, Judy The purpose of Alpha Lambda Delta is to promote intelligent living and a high standard of learning. The society encourages superior scholastic achievement among freshmen. The pin which is the badge of Alpha Lambda Delta represents a lighted candle. The golden base of the candle signifies honesty and integrity; the shaft of the candle signifies strength and courage, and the light of the candle signifies truth and wisdom. In the spring, all freshmen women who have a 3.5 index are initiated into Alpha Lambda Delta to be active members during their sophomore year. The group has a monthly meeting for the purpose of and encouraging interest in cultural activities and events. Other activities of Alpha Lambda Delta include proctoring at the freshmen testing periods, a fall initiation banquet, and supporting a Navajo Indian Brownie Troup. Mrs. Charlotte Lewis is sponsor of the group. Harsha, Sandra Hartner, Barbara Jaenicke, Connie Pool, Florence Rogers, Darlene Watson, Wanda J. Lanman, Judy Pollard, Marilyn D. Williams, Meg McCullough, Jane Rogers, Susan Nelson, Judy Ruthling, Carmen — 109 — Hernandez, Frank Dodson, Bert Dennison, Carl Ditsch, Charles Folle, Robert F. Conrad, Jay Dee Blue Key A scholarship program is the most important of Blue Key, national honorary leadership Three men are now attending ASU under the Blue Key scholarship program, in operation the last ten years. 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 of better, campus leadership, and high moral character. Members serve as ushers at the Honors Day Baccalaureate service, Commencement and also sell programs at football games. These services are rendered with no " kick-back " to the member. Funds for the scholarships are obtained from the annual Blue Key Carnival, program sales, and the recently inaugurated Blue Key Musicale. In addition to Blue Key ' s capacity for service, Blue Key men above prepare to demonstrate a literal capacity for finger-lickin ' chicken. Koory, Fred Kreutz, Mike Lewis, Thomas G. Kunkel, Jim Leo, Richard Howard, Fred Krueger, Kenneth — 110 — Mariscal, Richard Richards, Max Sullivan, Bill Parker, Charles Singleton, John Sumners, John Several men of Blue Key display well fed smiles and Blue Key sweaters after a Western Style Banquet. Thompson, Craig Walker, Gary Wood, Glen Thomas, Dick Vanlandingham, L. Westover, Jim Zimmerman, W. — 111 — Pleiades Pleiades is a women ' s honorary service organization composed of thirteen outstanding members of the senior class. New pledges of Pleiades are tapped on Women ' s Day. Each year Pleiades honors an outstanding woman and also honors the women ' s residence hall with the highest index by presenting the hall with a plaque. Twelve outstanding senior women, who are not members of Pleiades, are honored at a luncheon for their contributions to the university. Pleiades have contributed their services as ushers at football games and do other worth-while projects throughout the year. Pleiades also honors alumnae of the group at a luncheon during Homecoming Week. A pleasant toast to their hostess, Head Resident Margaret Walsh of West Hall, is given by assembled Pleiades members and their Miss Mary Bunte (center). Each year Miss Walsh and her West Hall girls arrange this Dessert reception. — 112 — Bolinger, Julie Gammage, Kathryn Brimhall, Cathy George, Karen Ashcraft, Sharon Clark, Kathy DuPree, Sue Hamer, Judy Becker, Susan Coon, Carol Frost, Sue Harsha, Sandra Spurs Spurs is a national women ' s service honorary of twenty-five members of the sophomore class. To be eligible a freshman woman must have a grade of 2.5. Scholarship, leadership, dependability, and service are the basis of selection. Spurs perform various service activities for the college such as assisting for baccalaureate and commencement, elections, and information booths. They also have Valentine Spur-o-grams, an annual State Hospital project. Mrs. Charlotte Lewis and Mrs. Kathrine Gammage are advisors to the group. Hartner, Barbara Howsmon, Alice Lewis, Charlotte Pollard, Marilyn D. Rogers, Susan Ruthling, Carmen Watson, Wanda J. Weigle, Nancy Jimenez, Dee Kirby, Marilyn Skinner, Judy Swadley, Darlene — 113 — Beta Chi Epsilon The activities of Beta Chi Epsilon, home economics honorary, include service and social activities combined with the scheduling of professional speakers to further the growth of the club. They hold such events as teas, picnics, fashion shows and food demonstrations. The club is capably administered by Judy Ebeling, President; Sandrajean Bushell, Vice President; Jane Tang, Secretary; and Sharon Farris, Treasurer. As a yearly project, members of Beta Chi Epsilon serve the annual Faculty Chicken Dinner in the ASU cafeteria. Shown below are the girls getting first call before the diners arrived. 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 recognize achievement in the area of foreign lanuages, 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. — 114 — Left to Right, Front Row — S. Palais; J. Richardson; F. Flanek; D. Dana; M. Celentano; B. Wallis. Row 2 L. Smith III; R. Gibbons; L. Vargas; M. Iglehart; J. Griego; M. Hing; Row 3 — M. Escudero; W. Geiger; J. Palley; R. Bowman; A. von der Heydt; Q. Martinez. Row 4 — E. McIntire; E. Grobe; I. Wilson; D. Wirtz. Foreign Students An array of twenty-six international teachers the continents of Europe, Asia, and South studied advanced secondary educational methods at Arizona State University during the past year. Dual purpose of the study and visit period is for the teachers to gather information about the United States and its peoples and also to see as much of the country as possible. The teachers were housed in private homes in Tempe within walking distance of the campus, so that may see how the typical American lives. — 115 — The World of Claudia An attractive freshman girl with big hazel eyes and an French accent, Claudia McDonald has a surprising intense interest in world politics and is about our complacency in the area of international relations. But Claudia has been there. Coming to ASU from she has first-hand information. And she is aware of and concerned about the dangers she has seen and knows to be real. Daughter of an U. S. Air Force father (from California) and a French mother, Claudia was born in French Morroco in the early years of World War II. Her education was that of a typical French girl, for her parents remained there in business some time after the end of the war. However, the Korean conflict prompted her father to rejoin the U. S. Air Force in 1950, and, following a vacation tour of Europe, the McDo nald family came to the United States. Air Force families live at the mercy of " official orders, " and in the space of a few years Claudia saw much of the U. S., including Montana, Texas, Idaho, and Arizona. When her father was assigned duty in Saudi Arabia, Claudia, her brother, Robert, born in 1953, and her mother had to wait in the U. S. for nearly a year. In the following summer, the family was reunited — in Saudi Arabia. It was an Air Force base. And hot. When September rolled around another problem developed: no Air Force high school was available for the five teenagers living on the base. But the ways of the military are wondrous wise, and all were flown to Wiesbaden, Germany, where the Air Force maintains a resident high school. Claudia spent the Year in In the spring of 1958, her father was reassigned, this time to Ethiopia, where Claudia rejoined the family in the summer. U. S. Air Force living in Ethiopia was somewhat more established; Claudia enrolled for her senior year in the Air Force high school there. Valedictorian (of a class of five), Claudia graduated in 1959. She could have conveniently attended the university at Beruit, but the unsettled conditions prevailing posed some uncertainty. During her year in Phoenix she had learned much about Arizona State So, with in the Valley, and the strong education program here, ASU became her choice. With a " traveler ' s command " of languages, Claudia is an English major and teacher. She minors in Spanish and mathematics. She has an active interest in sports, especially basketball and swimming, and loves to dance. Nearing the end of her first year at ASU, she has been tapped by Spurs. Her conversation is filled with talk of passports and visas as she contemplates home — some 10,000 miles — for the summer. Claudia McDonald, mature for her years, retains the simplicity and directness — and charm — of her French blood. Her friendliness is in her awareness of earned Her laughter is pure U. S. A. — that of an American who has seen the world and accepts it. — 116 — Left to Right: Frank Kirdar, Edib Kirdar, Kolbum Kimura, Masri Mazen, Rosine Nimeh, German Pablo, Majella Caipang, Shiu Chi Lo, Constantine Bennis, Marvin Harker, Akira Kobayashi. Bottom row: Demetrios Vlachos, Alfredo Arenas, Mike Fotiades, Albert Arango. — 117 — Travelin ' Men No question about it, the Spence boys have done a lot of fast traveling. And they ' ve got a lot more to do some by plane, and a great deal by leg around a cinder track. This means a trip to Europe and Nigeria this summer, and possibly the 1960 Olympic Games in Rome. All the while, though, Mel and Mal Spence are really traveling to Kingston, Jamaica, West Indies. Because that ' s home, and that ' s where going. And the starts in Jamaica. Mel and Mal, identical twins, were born there in 1936, and spent some of their early years on their parents ' tobacco plantation. Soon, they moved into Kingston and attended high school, where they both became proficient in shorthand and transscription. After graduation in 1953, Mel found employment with the telephone company as an accountant, and Mal followed his interest in agriculture, specifically, botany. Their interest in track and field events while in high school carried past graduation, and both boys earned places on the Jamaican Olympic team. It was around this time that Bill Miller, ASU javelin thrower, and 1952 Olympic star, met them in Jamaica ... and he mentioned available at ASU. But Mel and Mal both had jobs, and the 1956 in Australia were in the immediate future. Going to college was not even a question. Representing the Jamaica team, the Spence boys made the semi-finals in the 400-meter relays in 1956. With this distinguished record, the boys returned to Kingston, and athletics resumed proper proportions; the real question was to find a career and make a living, and neither boy was interested in professional athletics. In terms of scholarship and educational opportunity, Arizona State University seemed the most likely choice, and, in 1957, Mel and Mal arrived in Tempe. They hit the September heat with no warning, and Mel says they were ready to turn around and go home " if it was like this all the time. " Needless to say, they didn ' t, and now in their third year here, have both become converts to the Arizona life. Surprising as it seems at first, neither is a physical education major. Mel is studying accounting, and Mal ' s major is botany. Both intend to return to Jamaica and put their education to good use; jobs are available to qualified people with the government there. They look upon their athletic prowess as rather fortunate talents which they enjoy and which they have put to good use for their own They are reasonable rather than about running. As Mel puts it, " You run with Your legs, but the race is won with the brain. You only have just so much, and you must decide how to use it most effectively while you ' re running. " The twins are home-boys. Childhood in Jamaica was a happy time. Plantation life was never too far from the city ' s edge, with sugar cane free for the asking. Father Spence loved music, not a rare preference among Jamaicans, and Mel and Mal know and sing much of the folk-music of the land. They have performed locally often and enjoy it. They also love the calypso, but refer to this as a special art, and are generous in their praise of the Jamaican singers who can create the true calypso. They speak softly in the liquid English-Jamaican accent reflecting the influence of English schools. The coming year will include the trip to Europe after the West Indian Championship meet, and will then go to Nigeria. Then there is every possibility of the Olympic Games in Rome. But Mel and Mal Spence, students at ASU today, accountant and botanist tomorrow, " had to leave a little girl in Kingston town. " Neither is engaged yet, but " It ' s sad to say, they have been gone for many a Mel and Mal are looking forward to graduation and going home. — 118 — Mr. Alfred Thomas, Beta Phi chapter of 1937, received the Kappa Delta Pi Honor Key from President Barbara Driskell in recognition of his outstanding service to education. Mr. Thomas is a past president of Beta Phi chapter and was counselor from 1952 to 1958. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi is a National Honor Society in Its purpose is to encourage high professional, and personal standards and to recognize outstanding contributions to education. Beta Phi Chapter was installed by Dr. T. C. McCracken, December 16, 1930. Since that date 1101 students who exhibited commendable personal qualities, worthy ideals and sound scholarship have been initiated into the chapter. Beta Phi Chapter gives an award of $25 each year to a junior student in the College of Education with the highest cumulative index for all courses taken during the freshman and sopohomore years at Arizona State University. A Kappa Delta Pi Scholarship Key is awarded to a graduating senior who has registered for four years in the College of and has the highest cumulative index. This year, for the first time, the chapter held a tea for high school honor students entering the College of Education. The recipient of the Kappa Delta Pi Award last year was Jeannie Holsinger. Shirley Duncan received this year ' s Scholarship Key. Officers from left to right: Lenore Gastelum, Historian; Marjorie Bonham, Secretary; Dr. Maurice Lewis, Margaret Woodside, President; Kathleen Goodwin, Vice President; Alvern Lisonbee, Treasurer. — 119 — Psi Chi Psi Chi brings together students, 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 psychology. Membership in Psi Chi is Active and Associate. Anyone interested in may seek associate membership, but only those students of high scholastic standing, both in psychology and other college work, with high standards of personal behavior, and by members of Psi Chi, may be granted active lifetime membership. Discussing plans for next year are Robert de von Flindt, Adair Ronning, William Hughes, and Dr. Sydney Smith. Pi Omega Pi Pi Omega Pi is a business education honorary devoted to loyalty, progress, and service in the business and commercial world. The Alpha Iota Chapter was established at Arizona State on December 2, 1938. Bob Short is President. Officers are: (L. to R.) Gearldine Korstiner, Anna Mae Willis, Robert Short, Cheryl Thran, and Sandra Neil. — 120 — Beta Beta Beta, locally known as Tri-Beta, is an honorary society for students of the biological sciences. Membership is reserved for those who achieve superior academic records and who indicate special aptitude for the subject of biology. It emphasizes a three-fold program: stimulation of sound scholarship, dissemination of scientific knowledge, and of biological research. The national organization consists of ninety-one on outstanding college and university campuses throughout the United States. The membership includes some of the leading teachers and research people in the field of science. The local chapter, Epsilon Tau, received its charter in April of 1954 with thirty-two active members. Since that time over 300 persons have been formally initiated and this semester there were seventy members on the active roll. The officers for the year were: President, Ralph Vice-President, Ray Collins; Secretary, Shirlee Smith; Carl Cords; Historian, Charline Templeton; Editors, Gayle Gilda, and Betty Starr. Beta Beta Beta Biology Club members are: front row: Gayle Gilda, Shirlee Smith, Charline Templeton, Bencer, and Mr. David Walkington. Second row: Ralph Cavaliere, Dr. William Northey, Elinor Benes, Cay Walters, Lois Schlottman, Otis May, Donald Swearingen, Peter Gardner, and William Currie. Third row: John Kraft, Jack Strong, Bill Gaylor and Charles Strong. Beta Beta Beta — 121 — Engineer ' s Coordinating Council The Engineers Coordinating Council is the coordinating body for all organized engineering societies officially recognized at Arizona State University and consists of two from each society. It serves to cultivate a maximum effectiveness in society group activities as well as aid in the individual programs which will benefit all engineers. In brief it represents the interests of the 1200 engineers at Arizona State. The Council has had a strong voice in student this year through two representatives to the Student Senate. The president of the Council is on the legislature of the Associated Men Students, thus furthering the of the engineers on the ASU campus. Credit for the success of the many functions of the Council goes directly to the engineering societies, from whose members the Council committees are supplemented. The main projects sponsored by the Council were the Annual Engineers Ball, which was even more successful than last year, the unique decalcomania program for ASU Engineers, and the Homecoming decoration, which won a beautiful second place trophy. Much credit should go to the Mechanical Engineers for the latter success, as they carried more than their share of the responsibility in designing, and building. Now that Engineering at ASU is firmly established and fully recognized, the progress in future years is bound to be positive, promising, and full of rich rewards for students in all of the many departments of the School of Engineering. SSIE Council members are Dr. C. B. Gambrell, John Cooper, and John Eaton. SSCE Council members are Mr. Hill, Charles Metcalf, Hristaki Soeokidis, Kendall Bennett, and Ron Hill. — 122 — Engineers Coordinating Council members are Warren McArthur, Mr. Ax, Charles Metcalf, John Cooper, Paul Ellsworth, and Ron Hill. IRE Council members are James Henry, Ross Hendrix, Mr. Russell, Chris Pinson and Carol Phillips. SSME Council members are Bill Gordon, McArthur, Mr. Fry, Carroll Workman, Norman Blake, and Jack Essinger. — 123 — Women ' s Athletic Association WAA Council members are front row: Doris Hirose, Beverly Dryer, Pat Robeson, and Pat Miller. Second row: Pat Dixon, Donna Moore, and Sandy Kaminski. Top row: Jo Anne Gunderson, Marcia Nygaard, and Kathy Lund. The Women ' s Athletic Association is an open to all under-graduate women students. Its purposes are to promote physical efficiency and health, encourage sportsmanship and cooperation, and provide a varied program of physical and social activities from which every woman can select those which are of special interest to her. Throughout the year W. A. A. tries to plan some type of activity in which every woman can participate. Other activities, besides the regularly scheduled are sportsdays, special interest clubs and social activities. The main objective of W. A. A. is to provide fun and relaxation for every woman at A. S. U. Four Naiads pose prettily with the frou-frou touch. Naiads Water ballet means precision swimming and calls for hours of as pictured above, all under the critical eye of Mrs. Plummer, advisor. Swimming has its aesthetic side as well as its place in the athletic program at ASU. The Naiads offer students the opportunity to express the artistic side of aquatics, with formation, ballet, and classic stroke performance. The Naiads were organized last year and are an honorary group. are held each semester, and interested students are urged to attend. Seated left to right are Bonnie Taylor, Sue Caldwell, Peggy Willard, Karen Holiday, Mary Jane Isbell, Terry Hopp and Teddy Hobart. Standing left to right are Mrs. Plummer (Advisor), Kaye Powell, Carol Burdsall, Nancy Godwin, Carol Berho wer, Miriam Barton, Janet Kaufman, and Cynthia Patton. — 125 — Left to Right: Leanna Ward, Judie Moore, Sherry Wheeler, Judy Kier, Rosalie Sheedy, Barbara Bell, Marcia Nygaard, Jo Anne Gunderson and Jo Ann Lubovich. 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 with tryouts being held at the beginning of each semester to fill any vacancies. The roster cannot exceed sixteen members. Officers include Sherry Wheeler, president; Judy Kier, vice-president; Leanna Ward, secretary-treasurer; and Joanne Gunderson, publicity. Members of the Physical Education Majors and Minors Club are front row, left to right: Patricia Dixon, Theo Wigent, Karen Kenyon, Sylvia Imperial, Donna Moore, and Dean Pappas. Second row: Carla McManus, Marcia Mygaard, Peggy Willard, Terry Hopp, Doris Hirose, Anita Harmon, and Patricia Janis. Third row: Sandra Peterson, Kay Powell, Judy Wade, Karen Peterson, Carol Lyen, Barbara Bell, Karen Lozier, Sharon Hallberg, Kathy Lund, Barbara Taylor, Diane Malenfant, Munoz, Norma Butler, and Trinidad Sanchez. — 126 — Pemm Comprised of women in the field of Physical PEMM is one of the most active special interest groups at Arizona State University. With a well planned selection of including: State High School Dance Symposium, an archery, badminton, and golf meet; and a camping trip. Another of the year is the breakfast which is and served by the members. PEMM seeks to further student participation in planning activities of the These activities further a spirit of friendliness and among members and stimulate activity, interest in health, Physical Education and recreation. Women ' s " " A " Club " A " Club stimulates interest in women ' s sports and dance activities, promotes physical health and and encourages scholarship, sportsmanship, and cooperation. " A " Club consists of those women who have earned their " A " blazers through participation in Women ' s Athletic Association activities. Members of the Women ' s A Club are front row, left to right: Dorothy Kobashi, Diane Blanco, Theo Wignet, Anita Harman, Sandra Peterson, Carla McManus, and Doris Hirose. Second row, left to right: Jo Ann Lubonovich, Dena Pappas, Diane Malenfant, Beverly Dryer, Sherilyn Hill, Donna Moore, and Pat Robeson. Third row, left to right: Pat Dixon, Maxine Stancoff, Terry Hopp, Marcia Nygaard, Barbara Bell, Jo Wilson, Judy Wade, and Dr. Gillanders, advisor. Orchesis Orchesis, a modern dance honorary open to men and women, presents a modern dance symposium in the fall for high school students from all over the state. A Spring Festival of Arts Concert, workshops, and for various organizations are also on the dancers ' agenda. This year ' s officers include Nancy Suess, President; Carolyn King, Vice President; Doris Parisek, Recording Secretary; Diane Malenfant, Corresponding Secretary; and Stan Portalski, Treasurer. Miss Margaret Gisolo is advisor to the gorup. Tryouts are held in the fall. — 128 — Arnold Air Society The Arnold Air Society is an honorary A. F. R. 0. T. C. Fraternity for Air Science cadets. 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 football game guarding, operation of a refreshment stand at the Arizona State Fair, a food drive for Sunshine Acres Home, March of Dimes participation, and hosting the A. A. S. Area " J " Conclave. The squadron cadet officers include: Commander, Donald Yeley; Executive Officer, Thomas Walker; Officer, Denzil Green; Adjutant, Joel Leerssen; Comptroller, Frank Giuliano; Information Officer, Thomas Dunning, and Faculty Advisor, Neal Meyer, Capt. of U. S. A. F. Members of the Arnold Air Society are: row one, left to right: Guy Casey, Chet Arnow, Frank Guiliano, Don Yeley, Denzil Green, and Don Echkoldt. Row two: Darrell Franklin, Norman Crowell, Larry Ellis, Steve Stefanos, Charles Walling, and Bill Bryan. Row three: Joel Leerssen, Rod Ormrod, Ray Hull, Jim McClain, Laird Simpson, and Dave Garrett. Row four: Walter Monnier, Jay Norton, Richard Green, Roy Shannon, John Anderson, and Mike Kreutz. Row five: Renault Catalano, Charles Hahn, James Swauger, Alan Edwards, Dave Harkavey, and Dana Dyer. Row six: Manuel Tapia, Walter Gipson, Graham Bond, Roger L. Barron, Dennis Kasl, and Tom Dunning. Row seven: Gary Walston, Harold Lowe, Paul Ripps, Mon Lee, Bill Walker, and Martin Pranga. — 129 — Looking pretty are the members of Angel Flight. Front row: Carolyn Burns, Rita Finn, Dee Davis, Liz Ivanovich, Linda Purlia, and Linda Peterson. Second row: Pat Sullivan, Sharon Soule, Linda Bradley, Vicki Threlkeld, Marjie Jaeger, and Barbara Bulla. Third row: Linda Stanecker, Sandra Bond, Jacque O ' Hern, Gloria Pat Longacre, and Diane Huber. Angel Flight The purpose of the Angel Flight is to advance and promote interest in the Air Force, to disseminate service information to the public, to participate in drill activities and parades, and to act as official These girls are Honorary Cadet Officers and were selected on the basis of interest in the Air Force, physical appearance, poise, personality, and grades. Angel Flight also plays a big part in the functions of the Arnold Air Society, Honors Night, Armed Forces Day, and special ceremonies at the Military Ball. Angel Flight nominees are welcomed with punch and cookies and a fair share of uniformed males. Small talk at Angel Flight try-outs give prospective and current members balancing practice. Many are called, few are chosen. But even being invited, as those above were, is an honor in itself. — 130 — Kaydettes get a touch of military life in an early morning drill. Left to right are: Jessica Thomas, Jeri Smith, Velva Richey, Diane Rose, Linda Edgar, Cynthia Patton, Beth Beierlein, Marie Burnham, Fran Breslin and Linda Rankin. Kaydettes As an honorary military group, the Kaydettes are honorary sponsors for the Army R.O.T.C., providing formations during reviews, parades and inspections. During social functions of the Army R.O.T.C., the perform the hostess duties. Kaydettes officers include a Regimental Commander, 1st and 2nd Battalion Commanders, Executive Officer, Public Information Officer, and eight honorary company commanders. L. to R. — Beth Beierlein (Major), Linda Edgar (Major), Linda Rankin (Major), Jeri Smith (Major), Fran Breslin (Major), Jessica Thomas Cynthia Patton (Major), Velva Richey (Lt. Colonel), Marie Burnham (Major), Diane Rose (Colonel). — 131 — Debate Team Debaters, left to right, are: Bud Bartlett, Dr. Stites, Bettie Boyer, Ken Solomon, Les Miller, Dave Willingham, Don Reilly, Judy Jagoda, Al Mattox. The winners of the sweepstakes award in the Southern California Forensics in Pasadena, Calif., were ASU Bettie Boyer and Don Reilly. They debated on the question: " Resolved: That the Congress Should be Given the Power to Reverse Decisions of the Supreme Court. " The debate team is one of the most active groups on the ASU campus. Travelling and participating in debates all over the west, the team usually manages to bring home top honors. Insurance Society The Insurance Society of Arizona State was organized in September, 1959. With faculty advisor, Dr. Grant Osborn, members have regular meetings with guest speakers and participate in field trips to the Insurance Dept. of Arizona, Producers Insurance Company, and Arizona Insurance Day at the University of Arizona. Top row, left to right: Jim Cone, Gary Morgan, Dick Caley, Bill Hepp, Gale Collins, Dick Rottman, and Budge Gray. Bottom row, left to right: Chuck Wells, Dave Heywood, Gordon Tilbury, Glenn Wood, and Jerry Campbell. -132- Los Conquistadores members include, front row, left to right: Amaya Salcido, Octavio Castaneda, Alma Alex Munoz, Anita Torres, Leo Gutierrez, Jim Aquilera, Dora Mendez, Dr. Wilson, Doin Cano, and Astrid Durazo. Second row: Dolores Cano, Margaret Campos, Hortencis Barriga, Geraldine Garcia, and Sarah Apodaca. Los Los Conquistadores grants a $200 scholarship to a Spanish-speaking graduate of an Arizona high school. The group helps to develop a better understanding of others, and in so doing gains greater social, cultural, and intellectual values through the association with others. 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. 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. - Russian Circle Seated (L. to R.): Beenie McNevins; Walker Doiron; Robert Lundahl, Vice President; Marvin Loos, President; Robert Secretary; Paul Marsh, Treasurer; Donald Kiney. Standing (L. to R.): Charles Williams; Donald Capps; Allen Beard; Frank Pribyl, Faculty Sponsor; J .Douglas Edwards, Professional Sponsor; Berry Davis; Glen Kranhenbuhl; Mike Quinn; Fred Padgett; Jack Lawson. Pi Sigma Epsilon Pi Sigma Epsilon is the National Professional in Marketing, Sales Management and Selling. Its members are both students majoring in sales and sales businessmen from this area. The Iota Chapter is sponsored by the Phoenix Sales Executive Club. Activities during the year guest speakers at monthly meetings, sales clinics, fund raising projects, social activities, and sponsorship of the add ress to the student body by J. C. Penny, founder of the J. C. Penny stores. Officers for the year were: Marvin Loos, President; Robert Lundahl, Vice President; Paul Marsh, Treasurer; Robert Hitchcock, Secretary; and Gary Knocke, Sergeant at Arms. Marketin g periodicals offer interesting material for club discussions. Future marketing specialists reflect the positive approach of a typical sales meeting. -134- Rodeo Club Devoted to good horsemanship and fine horses, all members of the Rodeo Club are, necessarily, During the school year the Rodeo Club sponsors the Matched Roping Contest with the of Arizona, held in conjunction with the annual ASU-U of A football game. In the spring they also sponsor the colorful National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association Rodeo, with participants from many schools in the western states. Members of the Rodeo Club Board of Directors are Dean Hill, Judy Skinner, Junior Amivesca, Rose Krznarich, Derrell Miller, Carol Truman, Dr. Freeman, Tom Harsh, Lee Wright, and John Hadlock. Pictured during Homecoming Week activities are Carol Truman, Nancy Bain, Dean Hill, and Bob Milner. Carol Truman, last year ' s queen, crowns Nancy Bain as Rodeo Queen. Attendants are (left to right) Vicki Turner, Susan Musfelt, Judy Bruch, and Ruthie Beck. Rodeo Club members enjoy a dance sponsored to help finance expenses for the National Intercollegiate Rodeo. — 135 — Phrateres International OFFICERS: (Left to right) Marta Meanz, Photographer; Susan Rogers, Treasurer; Carole Wolf, Pledge President; Jan Membership Vice-President; Dean Catherine Nichols; Lora Hulton, President; Donna Carver, Social Vice-President; Myrna Tucker, Corresponding Secretary; Nancy Mikulecky, Pledge Mother; Yvonne Holley, Program Chairman. (Not shown are Lynn Pigg, Secretary; Carol Ulery, Assistant Pledge Mother.) " Famous for Friendliness " has been the motto of Phrateres since it was founded on the UCLA campus in the fall of 1924. From that time, Phrateres has chapters throughout the western United States and Canada. The Off-Campus Women of Arizona State received their charter as Eta Chapter of Phrateres on March 9, 1958. Arizona State recognized the need for a stronger organization in which the woman could participate and it was because of this need that Phrateres International was requested to come to this campus. Phrateres exists as a service and social for off-campus women. It allows an opportunity for its members to participate in campus activities and acquire the social graces. Scholarship and are encouraged. The women of Phrateres participated in the Senate, ASASU boards and committees, the executive and general council of Associated Women Students and the Student Religious Council. Phrateres is in such honoraries as Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Chi, Psi Chi, Alpha Mu Gamma, Orchesis, Tau Beta Sigma, Pi Kappa Delta and Arizona Beta. Laura Hilton and Marty Means helped sell text books at the semesterly book sale sponsored by Phrateres. Old Actives: (left to right) Myrna Tucker, Barbara Wall, Jo Claire Amos, Becky Pilcher, Lynn Pigg, Carol Nelson, Carol Westfall, Margann Fletcher and Donna Carver. — 136 — NEW ACTIVES: Front row, left to right — Roberta Bruney, Diane Rudick, Mary Lee Harlin, Irne Vasquez, Dorothy Carnal, Marta Maens. Second row — Martha Noble, Saundra Hicks, Marge Rudduck, Carole Wolf, Sharon Shannon, Judy Taylor, Mary Gorman, Susan Griffiths. Third row — Kaye Carlson, Peggy Anthony, Grettie Tillinger, Bertha Macllroy, Judy Thiele, Suzanne Duncan, Dolores Hernandez, Toni Lewis, Jean Hallickson, Nancy Hartman, Jane Ritter. Fourth row — Elaine Eden, Nancy Turner, Yvonne Holley, Lee Horner, Carol Laurel O ' key, Nancy Johnson, Carol Englehart, Judy Foster. .At the MU Birthday Party Myrna Tucker and Nancy Turner were " living flowers. " The theme of the party was " Alice in Wonderland. " — 137 — Student National Education Association ASU ' s chapter of Student National Education is the largest of six in Arizona. Still growing, it ' s membership has reached 136. The chapter was on the ASU campus in 1944. SNEA seeks to those who plan to teach by supplying for exploratatory and pre-vocational Samples of programs during the year are a panel discussion of pros and cons concerning " progressive education " as viewed by a group of Arizona educators; Mrs. Grady Gammage spoke on " Education as a In March the ASU chapter of Student National Education Association was host to the state ASNEA convention. Representatives from the six SNEA in Arizona met on this campus to hear views of other Arizona educators and to discuss the " Raising of Professional Standards, " the theme of the convention. Officers for the school year of 1959-1960 discuss the organization ' s role as host to the 1960 state Left to right are: W. Collins Wilson, chairman, constitution committee; Dr. William F. Podlich, Jr., state consultant to SNEA; Rosemary Hines, corresponding secretary; Helen Nonamaker, recording secretary; John Dennis Chubbuck, president; Morris Aborne, vice-president; Dr. Wilbur F. Murra, faculty sponsor; Darlene Rogers, co-chairman, convention committee; Pat Shea, co-chairman, convention committee. Other officers, not pictured, are: Raymond Williamson, treasurer; Jane Mueller, historian; Robert Holloway, publicity committee. — 138 — Members of the Panel of Americans, shown above with the Rev. Charles Crouch, adviser, appear before civic and social organizations in panel type programs. Panel of Americans The Panel of Americans is a university organization composed of students who have a deep concern for bettering inter-racial, -religious, and -cultural relations. The purpose of the Panel is threefold: (1) to provide a new resource on campus and in the community designed to bring people of different racial and ethnic groups in contact and into an active relationship; (2) to stimulate thought and action on the part of both panelists and the community as a whole so as to arrive at some program designed to deal with these urgent intergroup problems; and (3) to provide leadership training for Each participating student represents some racial, religious, or cultural minority or the protestant majority. At present we have from such groups as Catholic, LDS, Jewish, Baha ' i, general protestant, Friends, Mexican-American, and Indian-American. In panel programs students are represented as neither public speakers nor authorities on the groups they represent. are individuals in exchanging ideas and experiences to their particular groups. These Panels are available free of charge for program appearances at any educ ational, or civic group meeting. Ina Abrahams is 1950-160 Co-ordinator. MEMBERS AND THE GROUPS they are: Joe Anderson, Negro; Ruth Barney, LDS; Norma Carrera, Mexican and Catholic; Carol Coon, Protestant; Beverly Dawson, Protestant; Sue DuPree, Sharon Edwards, Negro; Urban Giff, American Indian; Jeff Gritzner, Friend; Donna Lomatska, American Indian; Bob McFadden, Negro, Coordinator 1960-1961; Sandra Mervis, Jewish; Les Miller, Jewish; Sheila Palais, Jewish; Rocella Powers, Baha ' i; Carmen Ruthling, Friend; Edwina Saenz, Mexican and Catholic; Tony Saenz, Mexican and Catholic; Wanda Wesemann, Protestant; Blanche Whaley, Negro; and Margaret Williams, Protestant. INA ABRAHAMS, Co-ordinator — 139 — Tau Beta Sigma Officers and members of Tau Beta Sigma pictured above are, left to right, front row: Phyllis Younger, Chris Garcia, Jan Kirk, secretary; 2nd row: Janet Morris, Kay Chafey, chaplain, Kyle Zeitler; 3rd row: Nancy Westover, historian, Judy Kartchner, Jan Johnson, vice-president; 4th row: Judy Smith, Judy Sellers, president, Wendy Hughes; back row: Loretta Sowell, Janice Nichols, Margaret Wardlau, treasurer. One of the most vigorous of the honorary sororities, Tau Beta Sigma is a service group in the ASU Band. Many of the small but critical details involved in the operation of such a large and active musical groups are handled by of Tau Beta Sigma. As one of the many projects, the girls provided lemonade on Band Day to visiting high school students. Money for this project was earned by sale of and Christmas cards. Tau Beta Sigma also had an introductory tea for new band members at the beginning of the semester. Essentially, however, the unifying purpose of the is to provide a social and a service sorority for those with a common interest as members of the ASU Band. Tau Beta Sigma is affiliated with the association of band women, and faculty adviser is Ron Holloway. — 140 — - 142 - Inter-Hall Council Coordinating the plans and policies of the wide spread mens ' residences is the job of the Inter-hall Council. This Group is another in a list of real to sound planning and efficient use of student funds. Interhall Council officers are Jim Sult, president; Bob vice-president; and Dave McElfresh, secretary-treasurer. Members of the Interhall Council are Ed Hickox, Dean Anderson, Steve Sargent, Dave McElfresh, Floyd Fries, Bob Payton, Ed Manley, Keith Renalt, and Al Faro. Standing are Jim Sult and Bill Reck. —. 143 — There is no question in the minds of these hall councilmen as to who is top hand in this outfit. M.O. Best " A " One of the newest and most attractive halls on campus, M. 0. Best A is home for 96 male students each semester. Its modern rooms and conveniently designed study quarters make on-campus living a pleasure. Best A ' s residents are holders of the highest scholastic average of all men ' s residence halls on campus and are quite proud of this honor. Highlighting the dorm ' s social season is the Spring Formal held by the dorm each year. Other social functions include a Christmas dance, a dinner and numerous exchanges with women ' s dormitories. The men are helped in the planning of these social activities by their head-resident, Mrs. Lorene Drury. Bob Machulies, Bill Stovall and Stan Harber are Assistant Head-Residents. —144— 66 99 Best No one tells us that M. 0. Best B ' s Council dresses like this for every rules and regulations session. M. O. Best B is one of the newer men ' s residence halls, providing many different activities throughout the year. The Spring Formal , Party, and the Service 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. Steve Titus, Chuck Hahn and Ed Manly are Assistant-Head Residents. — 145 — East Hall men, posed above in mass, enjoy the singular advantage of having the only men ' s dorm in mid campus, alarmingly close to several women ' s dorms. The brains of East Hall take time out to pose for the photographer. East Hall East Hall, the oldest dormitory for men on the ASU campus, forms the East side of the where three of the girls dormitories are located. The Memorial Union to the South, the library across the street and a reserved parking lot are some of the reasons why East Hall is by many to be the best location on campus. Gerald Kirkpatrick served as hall president with Mrs. Anna Frances Meason, Head Resident and Jim Bernard, Jeff Terry and Amador Assistant Head Residents. The social calendar provides for Hall picnics, Christmas Carolling, and the annual Christmas dinner — where gifts are and given to needy children in the valley. A well dressed group poses for a Christmas greeting. — 146 — Haigler Hall Isolated from the rest of the campus by a track and football practice area is Haigler Hall, the smallest of the men ' s dorms on campus. Haigler residents are more commonly known by their nickname, the " Animals " . Yearly activities include a Christmas dance and a picnic. This year ' s Christmas dance also featured entertainment presented by the Animals. Haigler is the only dorm on campus which has its own weight lifting equipment. Set up a committee group, residents from other men ' s dorms are invited to use the weight and are charged a small nominal fee by the committee. As an incentive toward better grades, the room with the highest accumulated index at the end of the semester is treated to a steak dinner. This year ' s hall officers are: Nelson Hami lton, president; Terry Livingston, vice president; Stan Kush, treasurer; and Ron Contreras, secretary. Two men, two ladies, a Christmas tree — but where the heck ' s the mistletoe? The Christmas Dance this year brought smiles to the faces of the men of Haigler Hall and their dates. Enthusiastic crowd gave a warm reception to entertainment put on by the " Animals. " — 147 — Pictured above are the members responsible for establishing — and keeping order in Hayden Hall, in addition to setting up an enviable social program. The popular three story Hall is located at the corner of Apache Boulevard and College Avenue. The hall has comfortable rooms which accommodate 146 students. The hall ' s facilities include a recreation area, television room and a comfortable lounge. The first semester the hall had several exchanges and a dinner-dance. Some of the activities of the second semester have been the spring formal, picnic and swimming party, and a senior dance. Head resident for Hayden Hall is Ruth L. Cook. Big wheels of Hayden Hall yield to the suggestions of an experienced " boss lady. " — 148 — Irish Hall Located just west of Goodwin Stadium is Irish Hall. The three-wing unit houses 153 men. Under the guidance of Mr. Caron and Mr. the hall has had many functions this year. They started the year with an exchange, a chicken fry, Christmas Tree dance, and a Formal Dance. The spring program is traditionally filled out with the Easter exchange and a senior dinner-dance. — 149 — Sahuaro Hall Under the able supervision of the popular head resident Mrs. Esther Wilson, traditional events make up much of the activities en joyed by men of Sahuaro Hall, the newest and most of men ' s residence halls. Highlighting this year ' s activities were the intramural sports and dinner exchanges with women ' s halls in the self contained cafeteria unit. The social calendar also includes such events as the annual all school get acquainted dance, Fall Semi-Formal, Christmas dinner and dance, and the Spring Formal. Sahuaro Hall ' s campus activities include participation in the Homecoming Celebration and Interhall Council. Homecoming decorations this year featured a determined Phoenix Bird rising from a potential tumbleweed pyre. You can tell a " Think Session " of the hall council by the business suits and concerned looks. Shot above was taken in the brick lined hall of Sahuaro Hall. — 150 — Gammaga Hall It is hard to believe that so much beauty can be so practical. The Gammage Hall Council directs the year ' s activities. Gammage Hall has provided a home-like atmosphere for freshmen women. The warm and friendly attitudes of the women have made it one of the most popular dormitories on the Arizona State University Campus. The women have enjoyed many traditional activities under the guidance and supervision of Head Resident Mrs. Davis and Assistant Head Resident Dolores Jiminez. These activities Pixie Pal Week, Christmas party and open house, Valentine formal, Father ' s Day Tea, Day Tea, a spring banquet and social with the men ' s residence halls. A gracious lounge, a grand piano, and girls with an urge to sing — typical of off hours ' sessions in Gammage Hall. — 151 — Obviously these hall council members are plotting as they receive a successful report on plans afoot. McClintock " A " , an upper class women ' s hall, is one of the most active dorms on campus, accommodating nearly one hundred girls. Some of the traditions maintained this year were: Girl-of-the-Month, Open House, Annual Formal, and the Senior Luncheon. Other social events were a Get-Acquainted party, Christmas party, swimming party, and exchanges with the men ' s dorms. Prizes are given at Christmas time for the best decorated doors and windows. Mrs. Elsie Phillips is the Head Resident and Sylvia Masters is Assistant Head Resident. McClintock " A " Hall The front desk at Mc " A " is like headquarters — sign in, sign out, and were there any messages for me. — 152 — Responsibility for making the rules for an honor hall rests lightly on these shoulders. Hospitality is the keynote at Mc " B, " and the student above being escorted across the threshhold has " arrived " in more than one sense of the word. McClintock " B " Honor Hall is one of the few honor halls in the nation. A student head resident and hall council direct the hall and its activities. Each year the residents are selected on the basis of upperclass standing, a valuable citizen record in organizations and other dormitories, and on a grade index of 2.50 or better. The residents must maintain a 2.50 index each semester to remain in the hall. A formal dinner-dance, an open house and a display of Christmas window decorations, caroling, service project, talent night, patio parties and exchanges, a panel of foreign and a Senior Dinner composed the history of activities for the year. Carolyn Buss was Head Resident and President and Jane McCullough was Assistant Head Resident. McClintock " B " — 153 — If these North Hall girls were studying, this is how they would look. North Hall, located in the middle of the ASU campus, forms part of the quad which also South, East and West Halls. Some of the year ' s activities include: monthly birthday party, fall and spring dance, Christmas activities, spring picnic, outstanding girl of the month and year, and honoring the girl with the highest scholastic index for the first semester. The hall also participates in Parents Day, and supports all campus activities including Freshman Week. The hall is proud of the fact that one of their girls, Glenda Henry, was crowned Miss Maricopa of 1960. Mrs. Dorothy Shumway is Head Resident and Sue Hyllsted is Assistant Head Resident. Notrh Hall The active social program for the 59-60 school year is due to the efforts of the hall council members pictured at right. Our photographer reports that in real life these girls do not sit around watching so demurely. — 154 — Six phones to answer, rooms to buzz, and six- hundred girls to write messages for are the duties of the at Palo Verde Hall. A buzz-y place! Palo Verde Hall. Palo Verde Hall is the newest women ' s on campus, housing approximately 600 girls. It is located to the north of campus within a few yards of the new Sun Devil Stadium. The women of Palo Verde boast of their living shared by each girl, their attractive and comfortable rooms, and the spacious dining hall. This year ' s activities have included Open House, a Welcome to High School Seniors Tea, an afternoon Tea Dance, Christmas Decorating Party, and various coffee-and-donut get-togethers during exam time. Miss Margaret McCandless is the Head assisted by Miss Helen Dunn. Table cloths and flowers deck the circular tables at the Palo Verde Hall Cafeteria in for the family-style served every Tuesday evening. An occasional treat during time at Palo Verde a spring fashion show with Palo Verde residents as models. — 155 — South Hall Much of the planning for the active South Hall social program is the responsibility of the hall council, shown above. South Hall is one of the oldest women ' s on the campus and has several traditions which are renewed each year. Among them are the Christmas Open House, Christmas Party and the Sweetheart Dance held in February. Mrs. Gregory is the Head Resident of this hall. Miss Peggy Stanton is Assistant-Head Resident. Men, if you have ever dialed WO 7-9844 and found the line busy, pictured above are several reasons why. —156— West Hall The easy informality of West Hall is contrasted by the stately columned facade facing the green expanse of the Quad. West Hall, centered in the quad, offers its women easy access to classes and a real sense of being in the midst of many campus events. This year ' s at West Hall included the Faculty-Pleiades Dessert, an open house, the Daisy Ring Formal, honoring all the engaged girls in the hall, the Mothers ' Day Tea, and a senior reception. Miss Margaret Walsh is the Head Resident. Hall council members interrupt their business to look at the camera. — 157 — Completed in 1956, Wilson Hall provides a home-like atmosphere for 148 women. Under the guidance and supervision of Head-Resident Hanney, and the Assistant Head-Residents, Sharon Cantor and Sue Baker, 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 filled Wilson Hall ' s schedule of events. The hall was named in honor of George who was the original donor of land for the Territorial Normal School. These are the girls responsible for making the rules governing the mid-campus, three storied, ASU-Statler. Panhellenic members are front row, left to right: Marilyn Nielander, Sandy Mervis, Mary Trail, Janet DeRosier, Donna Poston, and Madge Munro. Second row: Marilyn Sharnik, Darleen Arthurs, Barbara Bunch, Nancy Weigle, and Jane Burtch. Third row: Carolynn Stabler, Barbara Defer, Kathy Titsworth, Deena Crim, Doris Parisek, and Sue Nichols. Advisor to the group is Dean Kilbourne. Panhellenic Council The Panhellenic Council is the governing body for the eleven national sororities at Arizona State. Each sorority has two representative delegates at the meetings. Each year the Panhellenic Council co-sponsors Greek Week with the Interfraternity Council. takes part in the Tri-State Panhellenic Convention, presents scholarship trophies to the sorority and pledge class with the highest index, and co-sponsors Pledge Presents. A special award is made to the Panhellenic Woman of the Year. Junior Panhellenic members are Kathy Sisk, Beth Beierlein, Ann Perry, Carol Osma, Jeanne Sarko, Barbara Bulla, Vicki Threhkeld, Jan Werner, Marge Zern, Barbara Defer, Advisor, Sandy McAllister, Pam Redburn, Rosalyn Marilyn Butler, Diane Fitzgerald, and Judy Jagoda. -160- Inter-Fraternity Council Bottom row, left to right: Les Miller, Mike Kreutz, Larry McCord, Bill Druke, Pat Sanderson, Bruce Andrews, Neck Einfeld, Dean Anderson, Bill Bromley, Dave Dellner, and Bill Ross. Top row, left to right: Ed Grose, Dick Thomas, Bob McFadden, Ray Embry, Dave Paul, Wes Metzler, Steve Wise, Harry Hallickson, Rex Young, Ron Paquin, Lou Vauppe, Boyd Garner, and Warren Orfall. The Interfraternity Council is the governing body for all men ' s social fraternities at Arizona State. With two delegates from each fraternity, the council meets Each school year, the IFC sponsors the Induction and Honors Banquet. The IFC sing is a big event each when many fraternities and sororities enter into the competition. — 161 — Nearly as popular as the IFC sing, is the Sigma Pi Barbershop Quartet evenf. Groups compete for a most enjoyable evening. — 162 — Barnes, Dave Barrett, Bud Tau Kappa Epsilon The men of Beta XI, of Tau Kappa Epsilon will always mark 1959-60 as the year that their chapter-house expansion plans were put into operation. With the help of an active alumni association, Teke has become the first fraternity at A. S. U. to enlarge its privately owned home through its own effort and resources. Social events which highlighted the year included the Christmas Formal, French Underground Party, and Spring Formal, all traditional. Besides these, a highly successful series of dances and parties gave the year a good balance of fun with study. Tekes cooperated with Phi Delta Theta in sponsoring the second annual Teke-Phi Delta Theta Christmas Sing. The annual Founder ' s Day Banquet was held in Tau Kappa Epsilon at Arizona State marks 1960 as a milestone in its fine history, which began when it was the first national fraternity established on this campus, over a decade ago. Embry, Ray Faye, Pat Glabe, Don Hancock, John Hicks, Gerald Brehm, Paul Butler, Ronald Chamberlin, C. K. The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon and Phi Delta Theta gather with their dates in the of the TEKE house for the second annual Christmas Sing, around the traditional yule log. — 163 — Hill, Ronald E. Koelsch, Peter Larson, James Long, Pete Mitchell, H. L. Mitten, Tony Petra, Nick J. Tipton, Jim Turley, Ken Poehler, Marvin Reilly, Don Sandidge, Ed Pictured are the trophies gathered over the years by TKE, with several new additions acquired in the 1959-60 school year. TEKE president Don Glabe (center) admires trophies the chapter for most improved scholarship and highest fraternity average for Fall ' 59 Semester held by Marv Poehler (left) and Paul Brehm. Poehler led the pledge class and Brehm had the group ' s highest average in the quest for the honor. Volpe, Lou White, Lewis Cass Woodmansee, Ed — 164 — Gamma Phi The jeweled crescent pin of Gamma Phi Beta has been a familiar sight on the ASU campus since December of the year 1949. Experiencing the vast growth and advancements of the university, Gamma Phi has also kept pace with the needs and development of the college coed over these past eleven years. The highly established goals and fine qualities of sorority life within Beta Kappa Chapter have been set of Gamma Phi Beta since its national founding nearly a century ago at Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York. Highlighted by the annual Gamma Phi Follies this past spring, activities of Beta Kappa included both a spring and winter formal, fraternity exchanges, Founder ' s Day annual Alpha Delta Pi - Gamma Phi Beta softball game, and participation in numerous campus events. Representation in the ASU student government, Spurs, Pleiades, Kappa Delta Pi, Beta Chi Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta, Who ' s Who Among University Students and other campus organizations has truly aided the women of Gamma Phi Beta in securing the total education provided by the University. Beta The 1960 Gamma Phi Follies, (I. to r.) Diane Rose, Cynthia Zerden, Lynda McKnight and Judy Brown. THE 1960 PLEDGE CLASS — 165 — Bacon, LaDonna Beierlein, Beth Bowman, Nancy Brown, Judy Cheeley, Dale Childs, Peggy Chlarson, Sue Defer, Barbara Dickson, Margaret Dorman, Deana Ebeling, Judy Eldridge, Sue Fitzgerald, Diane Foster, Patti Frost, Sue Gilpin, Jana Gabbard, Jean Greener, Margi Hackelman, Marco Harsha, Sandra Hergenrather, Sue Hocken, Ida Hopman, Alice Howsmon, Alice Hutchins, Linda Jones, Julie Johnson, Toni Judy, Harlie Lichty, Dianne Maddox, Virginia Malcom, Judy Martin, Joan McDonald, Karen McKnight, Lynda Mickle, Sharon Moss, Teri GAMMA PHI FOLLIES — 166 — THE CHRISTMAS FORMAL — 167 — Mudersback, Gloria Musfelt, Susan Norton, Charlene Peterson, Caryl Peterson, Linda A. Pratt, Linda Rice, Edna Richardson, Gail Rose, Diane Salisbury, Lynda Sivesind, Carol Scott, Barbara Steward, Janet Teufel, Sharon Thomas, Jessica Titsworth, Kathy Walker, Sharon Walmsley, Susan Watts, Mary Boots Watts, Sandi Willson, Allana Wilson, Mary Ann Winchester, Ky Zerden, Cynthia Some of the Sigma Chi actives with their mascot in front of the house. Seated (L. to R.) Jack Stroh, Mike Hogan, Spike Condit, Bob Glover. Standing: (L. to R.) Fate Parker, Dave Dillner, J. R. Stephens, Bruce Hammond, Dale O ' Neil. — Moose. This year was an important one for the men of Epsilon Upsilon Chapter of Sigma Chi. It marked the Chapter ' s beginning at ASU, following an installation in February. At present the Chapter numbers forty-nine active members and twelve pledges. The first officers of Epsilon Upsilon Chapter of Sigma Chi included: Wililam V. Bromiley, Consul; Robert B. Stouffer, Pro Consul; John Richard Stephens, Quaestor; Joseph Allen Watters, Annotator; Charles Pratt Murdough, Magister; Robert E. Humphrey, Assistant Magister; Charles Reed England, Tribune; and Frank Sargent Mell, Historian. Sigma Chi had a very active year with the first annual Sweetheart Ball, parties and exchanges, high ranking in Intramurals, participation in Greek Week and nearly all other Greek events. In the space of only a few months, Sigma Chi has shown that it is a strong fraternity on the ASU campus, and that much can be expected of it in the years to come. —168— Alberts, Ray Anderson, Dave Anderson, Dean Ash, John Barnson, Roger Bloom, Dick Bromiley, Bill Bromiley, Lee Brown, Tom Condit, Floyd DePasse, D. George Dillner, David Ekstrom, Mike England, Charles, Jr. Fulton, Bill Glover, Bob Haehl, Stephen Hammon, Don Heming, Brian Hinerman, Ivan Dale Hogan, Mike Hughes, Forden Humphrey, Bob Hurst, Ray Hussey, Art Isherwood, Robert K. Kendig, Wally Kilgard, Chris Lairson, Bob Lindner, Bill Mell, Frank Martinez, Ray Murdough, Charles P. O ' Neill, Dale Parker, Tate Perucca, Jim Reid, Bob Schaar, John Stephens, J. R. Stafford, Ron Stovffler, Bob Stroh, Jack Tatum, Steve Waggoner, Gale Watters, Joe White, Bob Wilson, Don — 169 — Sigma Sigma Sigma SPRING FORMAL Vicki Strong and Barbara Reiter place the finishing touches on the shoes of Boyd Garner, who is Tri Sigma ' s Man of the Year. Luckily, his socks were black! Sigma Sigma Sigmas at ASU enjoyed a year of achievement, varied social activities and philanthropic enterprise during 1959-60. In striving for greater scholastic excellence, Tri Sigma requires a minimum grade index of 2.2 for all initiates, officers and members. Boyd Garner, Pi Kappa Alpha, was named Beta Kappa chapter ' s Tri Sigma Man of the Year at the Christmas favor formal dance in December at the Phoenix Country Club. Other outstanding chapter social activities were the Halloween weiner roast, the St. Patrick ' s Day sock-hop, the Violet Rhapsody spring semi-formal, Senior Send-Off and the Founders ' Day Banquet, April 20th, when the 62nd birthday was celebrated. Beta Kappas conducted an all-day shoeshine in Phoenix to contribute toward the national sorority ' s philanthropy, the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. An isolation ward at the North Carolina Memorial Hospital, Chapel Hill, children ' s ward is being built with funds from the project The local chapter also donated money and food to the St. Vincent De Paul Society and sponsored an Easter Egg Hunt at the Jane Wayland Home in Phoenix. Tri Sigmas throughout the nation follow the philosophy, " to receive much, we must give much. " — 170 — Babich, Mary Bergen, Marilyn Brown, Glenna Burke, Kathy Burtch, Jane Burtch, Marilynn Burton, Margaret Dickson, Sharon Jackson, Penny Kuntz, Judith Krznarich, Rose Lawrence, Sharon Lecky, Lynda G. McDaniel, Patricia Nichols, Sue Nealy, Mary Olson, Carol Osman, Carol Page, Milly Price, Eloise Sarten, Freda Scofield, Linda Sisk, Kathleen Swanson, Kay Truman, Carol Voorhis, Diane Walsh, Elaine Whitfield, Camechalene Whitfield, Janitolene — 171 — Brummett, Dale Brummett, Donald L. Carey, Charles Cope, William R. McGlothin, Jerry E. McKee, Joseph Eugene Nico, James Petrick, Richard Reyman, Thomas Morris, Donald E. Murray„ Don Nebbett, George Sigma Pi Sigma Pi marks this school year as one of enjoyment and accomplishment. Participation in activities on campus and within the fraternity have provided the enjoyment, and the reaching of a higher scholastic average, renovating of the fraternity house, and the reaching of other objectives set at the beginning of the year give the Sig Pi ' s a sense of accomplishment. Beta Kappa Chapter has many traditional fun-filled which include the Founder ' s Day Banquet and formal dance, the Orchid Ball and the Christmas Half-Formal. But more common and frequent are the numerous " Fireside " parties held in the fraternity house with dancing, and a lot of friendly chatter. The Flagstaff chapter, Beta Iota, comes down annually for a " Desert Party " and then, later when the snow is hard, invites Beta Kappa up for a " Snow Party. " The Sigma Pi pin is probably the most distinctive pin on campus. Sigma Pi is the only fraternity to make use of the Greek Cross in its pin design. It is particularly insomuch as it instantly suggests Grecian culture and philosophy which have served as background for the ideas and traditions of the fraternity system. The in the center of the pin is symbolic of the immortality of brotherhood, which all Sigma Pi ' s try to make real in their own daily life. Sigma Pi is not a fraternity for a year or a college career, but for life. Sigma Pi ' s faculty advisor is Dr. Lee P. Thompson, Dean of the College of Applied Arts and Sciences. Rice, Ronald D. Shope, Steven Wallace, Lonnie Sigma Pi upholds the tradition of lighting the " A " before a football game. — 172 — Post-Initiation Banquet in honor of the new actives held in Palo Verde ' s cafeteria. Chi Omega This is the tap dance from dance intramurals. Chi Omega took first place in all three divisions: tap, folk and modern. Barrett, Peggi Beley, Carole Bowers, Barbara Boyd, Nina Brazil, Sharon Campbell, Paula Carr, Sandra Cooper, Linda Davis, Karen Dickerson, JoAnn Dotson, Pat Figarelli, Grace Frederick, Eileen Gastineau, Suzanne Geraghty, Sandra Gerber, Suzi George, Karen Green, Carolyn Gualdoni, Charlene Helwig, Carol Hinson, Kathleen Howell, Judi Huber, Dianne Jackson, Jan — 173 — Kasnetsis, Georgia Keith, Diane Kier, Judith Ann Kier, Lorilee Knebel, Carolyn Lacy, Judy Lennartz, Susan McCloy, Nancy Meyer, Marilyn Miller, Patricia Moore, Judie Munn, Judy Nelson, Ann Nuniz, Bertha Olmstead, Mary Olmsted, Petey O ' Malley, Maggie Palmer, Kay Pilcher, Becky Powell, Kaye Reiff, Anita Kay Richardson, Mary Lou Richmond, Kay Rogers, Sue Chi Omega was founded at the University of Arkansas on April 5, 1895. This Greek organization now includes 124 chapters located in all areas of the United States. Fulfilling the ideal of participation in campus activities, Psi Epsilon chapter of Chi Omega is active in student holding positions in AWS, student senate and board memberships. Nine members were named to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Honoraries in which they have representation include Spurs, Pleiades, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Chi Epsilon, Tau Beta Sigma, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Angle Flight and Kaydetts. Some of the big events of the year have been three first places in the WAA Dance Intramurals and Home Coming Queen. The social calendar includes such events as the annual Christmas Dinner Dance, Carnation Ball, Barn Dance, Banquet and the Parent Christmas Dinner. Nancy Schroeder, Sandra Carr, Georg ia Kasnetsis, Maggie O ' Malley and Patty Lowe are showing some of the gifts the Chi Omegas gave to a needy family. Marilyn Meyer and Judi Howell with Mrs. Howell at the Mother-Daughter Tea which the Mother ' s Club holds annually. — 174 — A Chi Omega chapter meeting showing most of the graduating seniors in the upper right hand corner. The picture was taken while the group was singing. Smithers, Carolyn Stabler, Carolyn Steinko, Lynn Stokes, Scarlett Sullivan, Pat Sullivan, Susanne Swadley, Darlene Tibshraeny, Brenda Tracy, Pat Vocalek, Gloria Wade, Barbara Wagner, Jane Wagoner, Carolyn Walker, Norma Wall, Jane Weyrens, Corinne Wiehl, Carol Williams, Linda Sarko, Jeanne Schroeder, Nancy Schroeder, Penny Severns, Jan Seyfried, Sandra — 175 — Barrows, Alan Chibowski, Bolin, Wesley Gomez, Robert Jacques, Gutierrez, Leo Kersten, Gene Martinez, Mariscal, Richard Delta Chi Delta Chi Fraternity was founded October 13, 1890, at Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. The eleven men who founded the fraternity were motivated by the desire for association with their fellow men. The preamble to the Delta Chi Constitution states their belief that there are " great advantages to be derived from a brother hood of college man, appreciating that close association may promote friendship, develop character, advance justice, and assist in the acquisition of a sound education. " In this simple statement are embodied all the ideals and aims of the It has been more than half a century since Delta Chi was first founded, and still, in all its growth and expansion, it development and progress, it has never lost sight of the advancement of these principles. The ASU.Chapter joined Delta Chi on December 10, 1949 and was one of the first four National Fraternities on campus. With the Arizona State College Chapter at Flagstaff joining on October 11, 1959, Delta Chi has a chapter on the campus of the state ' s three institutions of higher learning. Delta Chi ' s are active in all phases of university life. Traditional activities include the Founder ' s Day Banquet, the Sweetheart Banquet and Formal, the French Sewer Party and the annual UofA-ASU football game party. A new is the annual ASU - UofA - ASC Delta Chi Ski Party at Flagstaff. Mayfield, Richard Miller, L. A. Mitchell, Landis THE DELTA CHI FALL FORMAL — 176 — Four varied expressions of anticipation are reflected above prior to the Delta Chi Sweetheart Formal. (L. to R.) John Riguels, Steve Laing, Dave Joehnk and Pete Winklemen. Moloney, James Perez, NeveIn. Richard Smith, Kent Vargas, Raul Sutherland, Dave Willis, William THE SWEETHEART FORMAL HELD AT THE THUNDERBIRD COUNTRY CLUB — 177 — " Swing your partner " , was the call as ASA entered the intramurals with the TKE ' s. Alpha Sigma Alpha Alpha Sigma Alpha ends this school year filled with activities, contributions, achievements and a period of growth. The year started with a successful rush, gaining new, enthusiastic pledges. The theme was " Around the World in Seven Parties. " Members who wear the badge of pearls and rubies reach their goal to Aspire, Seek and Attain by physical, social, spiritual and intellectual development. Spiritually, Alpha Sigs participated in religious and sponsored a needy family at Christmas. The annual VooDoo Doll sale prior to the U of A — ASU game nets the profit for the national Alpha Sig Philanthropic project — the mentally retarded children. The intellectual development is seen by the of Alpha Sigs at various campus activities and the promotion of scholarship within the group. Alpha Sigs proved their fulfillment of physical by receiving the annually awarded Women ' s Athletic Association participation trophy for the past year. This trophy is awarded to the organization with the highest percentage of participation in Intramurals. Socially, the annual activities of Alpha Sigma Alpha include a Mother-Alumnae Tea, Founder ' s Day Banquet, Christmas Formal, Father-Daughter Banquet and Spring Formal. Alpha Sigma Alpha was founded in 1901 at College in Farmville, Virginia. Beta Chi Chapter its charter on the ASU campus in 1952. — 178 — Ban, Linda Barnes, Joy Bobo, Audrey Butler, Marilyn Chaney, Mary Lou Chapman, Blanche Doss, Janice Fitzhugh, Meri-Le Haley, Barbara Hill, Sherilyn Hudgens, Dolores Jagoda, Judy Ann Johnson, Sandra LaBonde, Marjorie Lawton, Lynn Alpha Sigma Alpha advisor, Mrs. W. A. Nielander and her husband enjoy a dance at the Spring Formal. — 179 — Lund, Kathy Muir, Louise Nielander, Marylyn Nielander, Mrs. William A. (Advisor) Olsen, Susan Padilla, Loretta Poston, Donna Russell, Elena Specht, Jean Walters, Winnifred Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa marked this school year as its tenth anniversary on campus, ten years of growth, activities and achievement. Chi Triton, now a chapter for over 60 actives and pledges, was founded at ASU on December 5, 1949. Social Activities include the Moonlight Girl Formal at the Royal Palms, the Hawaiian Ball, weekend Snow Party in Flagstaff, Founder ' s Day Banquet and this year, an extra activity. Phi Sigma Kappa sponsored the Kingston Trio. Phi Sigs are also very active on campus with men in Blue Key, Rally and Tradition Board and student government. Phi Sigma Kappa was founded in 1873 with three cardinal principles: to promote brotherhood, stimulate and develop character. Harry Hallickson, Beverly Trussell, and Toby Constance present a bouquet of flowers to Moonlight Girl Sharon Walker, second from right. Anthony, Steve Ayer, Fred Barrows, Chuck Burchby, Richard Cherry, Bill Cole, Keith Compton, Tyler Constance, Toby Culbertson, Barry DeGraves, Bruce Drinen, Larry Elliott, John Franklin, Richard Freestone, Norman Frend, Bob Garcia, Bob Gercke, Charles Gibford, Walt -180- Gray, Budge Hall, Gary Orlan Hallickson, Harry Hand, Richard Harness, Bob Harper, Richard Hepp, Bill Hunt, Mick Huffman, Dick Mitchell, Pat Mullen, Jim Munger, Sid O ' Brien, Daniel Parker, Charles Parrish, Ken Peck, Gary M. Pettitt, Tom Phillips, Mike — 181 — Plank, Wililam E. Poindexter, Lloyd Purtill, Mike Russell, Ray Sanchez, Desi Slattery, Tom Smith, Robert E. Spencer, Bill Sullivan, Bill Templeton, Terry THE MOONLIGHT FORMAL Tyson, Pete Vil es, Art Vance, Phillip Whitley, Ken Yates, Richard Yelverton, Harold Young, Rex Zampetti, Jim Zumer, Ernie —182— Armstrong, Judy Bunt, M. J. Dielman, Connie Garrigues, Cheryl Arney, Carol Lee Burroughs, Leanne Donnelly, Judy Goddard, Mary Baldock, Terry L. Bysshe, Susan Dryer, Beverly Greene, Marilu Beck, Ruthie Cummins, Kay Elliott, Laura W. Blair, Nancy Davis, Dianne Erder, Sel Bunch, Barbara Day, Patricia Farnsworth, Leslie Alpha Delta Pi Hughes, Patricia Mason, Barbara Monsees, Susan King, Carol Ann Matta, Gloria Moore, Donna Kitchel, Gayle McCluskey, Janet Oare, Judy Henderson, Jody Hirsh, Susan Hopkins, Judy Ledbetter, Suzanne Leininger, Margaret Loper, Peggy McCallion, Nancy McDonald, Becky McDonald, Carolyn Owens, Sue Ann Peck, Martha Peters, Gayle — 183 — Paul Spengler ADP ' s 1960 Diamond Man Redburn, Pam Stegwell, Mary Jo Wasbotten, Gail Richey, Velva Taylor, Barbara Whitney, Rosalyn Robinson, Donna Taylor, Jane Wolcott, Jane Phillips, Janice Silva, Grace Tibshraeny, Carole Plummer, Helen Sine, Betty Ann Trimble, Norene Rankin, Linda Stanecker, Linda VanHooser, Delma ADP ' s annual Spring Dinner-Dance was held at Camelback Inn. The first Greek society for women, Alpha Delta Pi was founded at Macon, Georgia on May 15, 1851. The great stone Philomathian bench located in ASU ' s shaded park area is a reminder of the group which established, a later, GP chapter of ADPi as one of the first national sororities on the ASU campus. The symbols of the clasped hands and golden lion were victorious for ADPi as another successful year at ASU saw the second annual Queen of Hearts, Laura Elliott, ADPi, crowned by last year ' s queen, Linda Rankin, also an ADPi. Highlighting the year with their " 1960 Guide for Brides " fashion show at the Ramada Inn, ADPis modeled bridal and trousseau fashions for an audience of 700, with all proceeds benefiting Arizona Girls Ranch. Homecoming decorations of " Rip Van Winkle " won a 2nd place honor for Gamma Rho, WAA Dance Intramurals brought honors in the tap, folk, and square dance divisions, Ruthie Beck was crowned " Little Miss International " and Campus Rodeo Queen Attendant, Linda Rankin served as cheerleader. Among its high standards of scholarship, character, leadership and quality, ADPis fulfilled the scholarship end by serving in honoraries such as Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Beta Chi Epsilon and Sigma Alpha Iota. ADPi was well represented on campus on the Cultural Affairs, Rallies and Traditions, Activities-Coordination Boards, Student Senate, AWS Council, Kaydettes, Angle Flight, Naides, WAA president, Little Sisters of Minerva and of the Spring Calendar Committee. The social calendar was filled with annual Christmas and Spring formals held at the Royal Palms and Camelback Inn, the ADPi Desert Party, ADPi - Gamma Phi softball game, Father - Daughter Banquet, Founders Day Banquet, - Alumnae Dinner and the All - Pledge Slumber Party. Philanthropic projects included the annual Christmas Family, Penny-A-Day Banks and the Cancer Memorial. Culminating the year, ADPi joined the women of Gamma Phi Beta and Kappa Kappa Gamma to plan and form a Triad dance for next fall. A new attraction in the Phoenix area this year was ADP ' s annual Fashion Show at the Ramada Inn. The theme was " Guide for Brides. " Linda Rankin, last year ' s Queen of Hearts, crowns Laura Elliott Queen of Hearts for 1960. PLEDGES OF ALPHA DELTA PI The Phi Kappa Tau house offers a real home atmosphere and good companionship. Phi Kappa Tau men are not only long on brains, but brawn, too. Phi Kappa Tau Founded on the ASU campus in 1958, Phi Kappa Tau is one of the younger fraternities here. However, growth is steady and certain as the group moves increasingly closer to its national charter. Group loyalty is one of the main objectives of Phi Kappa Tau training. At the same time members are by example and inspiration to personal spiritual development during their college years. Although recently colonized at ASU, Phi Kappa Tau was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1906. Brinias, Alfred P. Eldean, Fred Hanna, George E. Ketchum, Cavalliere G. Williams, Arizona Scottsdale, Arizona Arab, Pennsylvania Scottsdale, Arizona Carlson, Keith E. Eldean, Jack Harber, Stanley F. Lincoln, Nebraska Scottsdale, Arizona Coolidge, Arizona Machulies, Robert J. Nunzir, John F. Scanlon, L. Hugh Ulseth, Roger South Bend, Indiana Monaca, Pennsylvania Beaver, Pennsylvania Elmhurst, Illinois Newtson, Carl Pieplow, Bruce T. Sheriff, Robert L. Prescott, Arizona Hutchinson, Kansas Wickenburg, Arizona —186— Delta Gamma Delta Gamma can look back on their second year on campus as an active and successful one. The DG ' s divided their energies between charitable and social events. The annual Delta Gamma fashion show, the pledge class picnic for public school blind children and " A Penny a Day for a Blind Child " were a few of the ways the DG ' s helped the fraternity ' s national philanthropic project, Sight and Aid to the Blind. " Pecos Bill gone Modern " was the Delta Gamma entry which took sorority division first place. The DG social calendar included the Annual Christmas Formal at the Backstage Club, the Shipwreck party, Steak and Bean Night, Founders Day Banquet, and the Spring Formal at Mountain Shadows. Delta Gamma ' s were active in Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Social Board, Education Board, Naiads, hall councils, Cultural Affairs Board, Panhellenic, Young Republicans, AWS general council, and Par Busters. Members of Gamma Phi Chapter were also chosen Sweetheart of Phi Delta Theta, Little Sisters of Minerva and Who ' s Who in American and Universities. DG ' s were also presidents of Angel Flight, Orchesis, and Junior Panhellenic. Delta Gamma was founded March 15, 1873 at Lewis Institute, Oxford, Mississippi and has 87 collegiate chapters throughout the United States and Canada. — 187 — Agee, Ann Anderson, Donna Kay Arnold, Marilyn Barrett, Judy Becker, Susan Blommel, Diane Bump, Linda Bump, Sue Bushell, Sandrajeanne Calfee, Sally Christensen, Janet Coombs, Donelda Cosgrove, Betty Cross, Sharon Davis, Dee Dentos, Helen Diorio, Toni Doerges, Trisha Estep, Nancy Farone, Barbara Francis, Bonnie Goodson, Sherry Hargrove, Pat Honkanen, Kathy Hudlow, Patsy Judy Diane Laura — 188 — Lanman, Judy Lawrence, Arden Lee, Judy Loeffler, Susan Lunenschloss, Rita McBride, Linda Gayanne McCombs, Judy Morgan, Kay Morris, Deane Owens, Noel Palmer, Patsy Parker, Dianne Randall, Judy Robinson, Anne Roca, Mariana Simpson, RoseMary Southall, Janet L. Stuart, Dee Suess, Nancy Talley, Marlyn Torreson, Sharon Waddoups, Sally Ward, Leanna Weigle, Nancy Werner, Jan White, Nancy Winsryg, Marian Woods, Donna — 189 — Alpha Tau Omega ATO pledges polish up the victory bell for their project on campus. Pictured left to right are Bob Alexson, Harry Mitchell, and John Campbell. Tom Quinby and Bob Turek are standing. Vicki Threlkeld, John Marshall, and Larry Summerson talk over the Greek Week Philanthropic Project for Sunshine Acres — Operation Tempe. To bind men together in a brotherhood, based upon eternal and immutable principles, with a bond as strong as right itself and as lasting as humanity; to know no North, no South, no East, no West, but to know man as man, to teach that true men the world over should stand together and contend for supremacy of good over evil; to teach, not politics, but morals; to foster, not partisanship, but the recognition of true merit wherever found; to have no narrower limits with which to work together for the elevation of man than the outlines of the world: these were the thoughts and hopes uppermost in the minds of the founders of the Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity. These 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 A. T. 0. was founded on September 11, 1865. Besides striving to live up to the ideals of the founders, an A. T. 0. 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 leads the Fraternity World in scholarship. This is not an indication that A. T. 0. does not in numerous campus activities. Thru the years Alpha Tau Omega has been well represented in campus life, often initiating new things such as the annual Desert Bicycle Derby. Members have held all of the offices in student government and most of the chairmanships. Traditional social activities of Zeta Alpha Chapter barn dances, a Shipwreck Party, a Suppressed Desire Dance and the Senior Party. Each semester is highlighted by a Formal Dance. — 190 — Bernal, Pete Bond, Bob Buzard, Bob Campbell, John Cestar, Vic Clark, Jere Conn, Frank Ditsch, Charles Dodson, Bert Fish, Ross Fisher, Ken Flick, Bill Fuller, Brooks Givens, Carlyee Grim, Dave Mrs. Gwinn Harries, Jim Hathaway, Peter J. Jones, John L. Koster, Chris Howard, Jim Iverson, Ronald Manson, Jim Mapes, Bill Marshall, John Krentz, Mike McCarey, John Lacy, Terry Thomas Meyer, Bob MacDonald, Rick Meyer, Richard Myers, Austin Pine, Stanley Prina Dick Mitchell, Harry Puinby, Tom Moore, Fred Risk, Tom Moses, Elliott Ryland, John F. — 191 — Thomas, Will Trimble, Marsh Turek, Bob Wise, Stephen Wyatt, Dennis Zettler, Hugo Vucichevich, John Walker, Kenneth Wheeler, Robert Schlosser, Bob Summers, John Sckmietenknop, Ron Summerson, Larry Shipley, Bob Swafford, Sollenbarger, Stan Southern, John Stowe, Marty President Steve Wise presents bouquet of white tea roses to newly crowned ATO Sweetheart, Sarah Sollenbarger at Spring Formal. ATO alumni Gilbert Cady and Dick Smith with their wives enjoy the Spring Formal festivities at Camelback Inn. Mr. Cady is vice president of Business Affairs for ASU and Mr. Smith is vice-mayor of Phoenix. — 192 — Ross Fish, Chris Koster and Kathy Titsworth are shown at the Christmas party held for underprivileged children of Tempe. Alpha Tau Omega football players are Bob Bishop, Coach Frank Kush and John Vucichevich. Bert Dodson and Vic Cestar are shown with the Homecoming Sweepstakes Trophy. THE ATO SPRING FORMAL HELD AT CAMELBACK INN — 193 — Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Sorority was founded on October 23, 1897, at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia. Since that time, it has grown to include the women of 99 chapters across the nation. Beta Psi Chapter is proud to be a member of this far-reaching group. The Kappa Deltas of Arizona State are active student leaders in Associated Women Students, hall councils, Senate, and Phrateres, with representation in Who ' s Who, Pleiades, Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Pi Epsilon, and Kappa Delta Pi. Other activities include participation in Angel Flight, Orchesis, Social Board, Cultural Affairs Board and many other campus organizations and clubs. In keeping with the high standards of Kappa Delta, Beta Psi boasts one of the highest grade averages among the so rorities at State. Social events for the year included the Christmas Dance, a hayride, the Mother ' s Club Christmas Party, Founder ' s Day Banquet and the White Rose Dinner Dance. Local philanthropic projects for the year included a Christmas Party at Arizona State Hospital and working for the Cystic Fibrosis Picnic. Officers of Beta Psi chapter included Carole Curtis, Barbara Thurman, vice-president; Nancy Gracey, Kay Nealon, treasurer; Linda Houle, assistant Naoma Hayes, rush chairman; Alice Abelt, editor. Abelt, Alice Ball, Laurie Brimhall, Cathy Corken, Sandi Carlson, Nancy Chabot, Helene Church, Linda Curtis, Carole Arthurs, Darleen Bartlett, Barbara Brookins, Marcia Carney, Celeste Chrzanouski, Barbara Cooper, Sandra — 194 — Eittreem, Donna Foster, Sheila Foster, Susan Fuiks, Karen Gaare, June Goedike, Jackie Gracey, Nancy Harper, Judie Hayes, Naoma Henderson, Dale Hendrickson, Nancy Hopkins, Marlyn Hould, Linda Jaeger, Marjie Kealy, Donna Kirby, Marilyn Kross, Diane Leafdale, Marilyn Mariotti, Vicki McGinn, Mary Mikuleky, Nanci Moore, Janet Nealon, Kay Nelson, Sharlyn Pierce, Margie Plotner, Nancy Polen, Andrea Purlia, Linda Robey, Irma Simmons, Elinor Spurlock, Sandy Taylor, Robyn Thurman, Barbara Wells, Linda Wooldridge, Mary Zern, Marae — 195 — Pledge class holds Christmas Tree sale to raise money for annual pledge Christmas Formal. 1959 Homecoming house decoration taken from the theme " The Devil and Tom Walker. " Win Brayer holds Sunshine Acres orphan while decorating Christmas tree during Sig Ep-Theta annual Orphan ' s Party. Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity was founded in 1901 on the campus of Richmond College, Richmond, Virginia. 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 State University installed Alpha Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon as the first 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 orga nization on a solid foundation, guided by members who have been chosen because of their desire to be part of such an organization. " Put your money in the hat, men, " is the annual call for national underprivileged children ' s cam p fund. Above, Wes Tanter, Doug Sellers and Bob Brooks donate money. — 196 — Anderson, Robert Barbatti, Roy Barbee, Robert Bingama n, Charles Brayer, Win Brooks, Bob Brunso, Jim Culver, Russ Dorne, Steve Elling, Jim Evans, Tom Faust, Dick Fisher, Ron Hampe, Keith Hopkins, Bob Jarvis, John W. Lacek, Jack Laren, Robert Leonard, Brian Linn, Kurt, Jr. Logan, Ed Jr. Lovely, Dick Maddock, Frank McCord, Larry L. McDougall, Tom Pacquin, Ron Remsburg, Mel Rost, Mike Sellers, Doug Tranter, Wesley Zener, Tony Pegis (Mascot) — 197 — Angius, Carole Arnoldy, Sharron Baker, Sandy Barton, Miriam Beale, Susan Beauqurian, Betsey Bell, Jeannie Brown, Georgia Buck, Lavinia Caldwell, Pat Clements, Norma DeWitt, Linda Donoho, Lynda Dornsbach, Ann Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma, an international fraternity, was founded October 13, 1870, at Monmouth College, Illinois. It was one of the first two women ' s Kappa Kappa Gamma established Epsilon Delta at Arizona State University on February 15, 1959. Gracious living, friendship, and loyalty are their ideals. The purpose of Kappa Kappa Gamma is to unite its members in a close bond of friendship, seeking to instill in them a spirit of mutual love and helpfulness, to the end that each member and the fraternity-at-large may attain social, moral and intellectual excellence. Kappa Kappa Gamma maintains a student Aid Fund, Undergraduate, Graduate, Foreign Study, Rehabilitation, and Emergency scholarships. The philanthropic field includes the Rose McGill Fund, and Della Lawarence Burt Memorial Fund. Annual activities include an Alumnae tea, Founder ' s Day Banquet, Senior Party, Tea for the Advisory Board, and the Spring Dinner-Dance, KKG-Theta Softball Game, Mother-Daughter Tea, Christmas Formal, and Banquet. Hoard, Nancy Hodgson, Sandie Lee, Lei Lani Leech, Mary Jo Liedman, Jean Lipman, Nancy Dudrich, Lynda Edgar, Linda Fear, Georgine Georgas, Tina Greene, Karen —198— Luhman, Lesley Lux, Paula Maloy, Lynneah McAllister, Sandra McAndrew, Lynne O ' Hern, Jacque Parisek, Doris Patton, Cynthia Pender, Penny Peterson, Judee Phillips, Jan Kappa Kappa Gamma pledges, Willa Thomas, Carole Anguis, Norma Clements, Sandee Hodgson, and Lesley Luhman shine the shoes of Clyde Douglas and Karl to raise money for their pledge project. Smiles on the faces of the 21 girls pictured above reflect the transition from pledge to active status in Kappa Kappa Gamma. Read, Diane Rex, Mary Ann Smith, Juanita Tamblyn Pat Taylor, Lynn Thomas, Willa Tubb, Dot Turner, Vikki Visel, Jean West, Gail Wilgus, Sandie —199— Theta Chi Theta Chi fraternity has a wide variety of activities, ranging from winning the I. F. C. Scholarship trophy for two consecutive semesters to " stuffing " the most men in a booth at the Blue Key Carnival. Between these two extremes are such events as the Cactus Convention, Day Banquet, and the highlight of the year, the Formal. Nationally, Theta Chi was founded in 1856, at Norwich University in Vermont. The Delta Epsilon chapter at Arizona State was chartered on May 16, 1953. Baeskay, Joe Dircks, Sue (Dreamgal) Hilde, Ronald J. Paul, Dave Cala, Bob Ervay, Stuart Jarrett, Larry Sexton, Donald H. Casey, Guy Krause, William Crow, Dennis Ledy, James C. Dworkis, Fred Orfall, Warren — 200 — Alpha Phi Alpha Phi was founded at Syracuse University, New York in 1872. Gamma Pi chapter was colonized at Arizona State University, in February, 1958. The original number of seventeen members has greatly increased since that time. Alpha Phi won first place in the 1959 Greek sing with their Scottish Medley. The chapter again sponsored the Heart Fund Ball, the profits of which went to the Heart Fund. Cardiac Aid is Alpha Phi ' s National philanthropy. Gamma Pi honored their father ' s at a Father-Daughter Luncheon. They also held their first Spring Formal. Arnold, Gail Barnes, Carole Boyer, Bettie Brown, Ann S. Bulla, Barbara Burns, Carolyn Caldwell, Sue Campbell, Kay Crim, Deena Croy, Rella Dewar, Jeanne Fischer, Joan France, Bonnie Gale, Diana Bradley, Linda Brady, Sandra Breech, Judy — 201 — Gamache, Margot Gilbertson, Susan Graham, Vicki Gray, Jossy Hall, Gail Hall, Suzanne Hartshorn, Donna Ivanovich, Elizabeth Paula Johnson, Kasol Kaczmarek, Dolores Kenney, Sally Kennedy, Kathleen Mary Kay Toni Lombardi, Nicky Lucas, Ellen Mabee, Pam McDaniel, Sally — 202 — — 203 — Mills, Linda Minsch, Marjorie M. Mitchell, Janet Munro, Madge Murray, Patty Neal, Jeannine Pickard, Phyllis Satterfield, Barbara Scott, Sandra Smith, Jeri Smith, Marsha Smoot, Joanne Sorgatz, Karen Sperger, Shirley Storrs, Ann Strange, Nancy Taylor, Vivianne Threlkeld, Vicki Welling, JoAnn Sigma Nu and Alpha Delta Pi sorority members sang selections from " Oklahoma " in the 1960 lnterfraternity Council Sing. Abdai, Joe Clark, Gary Anderson, Gary Clovis, Lee M. Berstein, Howard Colapinto, Dan Bishop, Willard Breuss, James J. Burtch, Michael Gorham, Brian Hanson, Robert Harris, Floyd Cooley, Dick Hassig, Lawrence Dietz, Richard Heinbaugh, Rex N. Dunsay, Richard Helmick, Bill Sigma Nu First fraternity on the ASU campus to sport blazers, Sigma Nu ' s John Ingersoll, Jim Klingbiel, Bill Bishop and Mike Levy gather in front of the house. — 204 — A group of the Sigma Nu men gather in the front of their house. In the fall of 1950, a small, loyal group of Sigma Nu transfer students at Arizona State University joined with a number of interested independents to form Nu Sigma, a local fraternity with hopes of petitioning Sigma Nu national Fraternity. In 1952, Nu Sigma received full recognition by and membership to the campus lnterfraternity Council. It grew in size and quality until in March, 1955, it was chartered as Zeta Upsilon chapter of Sigma Nu Fraternity. Since its installation, Zeta Upsilon chapter has lived by the high standards of honor, brotherhood and courtesy set forth in 1869 by its founders, three loyal cadets at Military Institute. Sigma Nu began with three men; members (active and alumni) now approach 70,000, with chapters located at 140 of the leading colleges and in the nation. The Sigma Nu home at 410 Adelphi Drive will move to a new 60 man house near Sun Devil Stadium and Palo Verde Hall in January, 1961. Looking at newly made additions to the chapter scrapbook, Mike Burtch, Bern Schwarz, Pat Sanderson, Gary McKittrick, John McGrath and Kim Kober recall past events. Hirmer, Pete Kirsch, Kenneth W. Holmes, Tom Klingbiel, Jim Ingersoll, John S. Knott, Steve Johnson, Ron Johnson, Ted Kenninger, Don LeSuer, Rick MacDonald, Duncan Marotte, Leonard Kober, Kim Maxwell, James B. Kubasak, Fred McGrath, John Lacey, Byron McKittrick, Gary — 205 — Morris, Bob Rainey, Hugh Sanderson, Patrick Webb, Doug Navarre, Ed Rigle, Jay P. Sands, John, Jr. Weiss, Richard Oakley, Jim Ryan, Kent Smith, Jules J. Yost, Thomas L. Oaks, Doug Tahacek, D. C. Owens, Lamar Wagenknecht, Lyn Pflumm, Dan Wainwright, Hank Scholastically, Sigma Nu was among the top six of eighteen fraternities on campus in grade average for the first semester of 1959-60. Here, some of the men pose for a " rail " shot. — 206 — Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta, the first Greek letter fraternity known among women, was founded at DePauw University in 1870. On April 11, 1959, the 84th chapter of Kappa Theta, Delta Epsilon, was officialy chartered at Arizona State University. Although new on campus, Delta Epsilon ' s activities in the past year include the annual Kappa Alpha Theta - Kappa Kappa Gamma softball game and picnic, a Christmas formal at the Paradise Inn, a traditional " Hanging of the Greens " ceremony, an alumni and mother ' s club tea, a Founder ' s Day Banquet at the Paradise Valley Country Club, and a Spring formal with the selection of a " Theta Man " . Thetas are active on campus in Panhellenic Council, the Memorial Union Board, the Education Board, the Hostess Board, Hall Councils, Spiritual Exploration Week, the Language Council, and as AWS committee chairmen, Pom Pon girls, Kaydettes, members of the Varsity Golf Team and as Little Sisters of Minerva. Kappa Alpha Theta ' s national philanthropies are the Institute of Logopedics at Wichita, Kansas, and the Foster Parents ' Plan for War Children. In addition to these, Delta Epsilon has selected the Crippled Children ' s Hospital as their local charity. — 207 — Allison, Linda Sue Baechlin, Nan Blackman, Louise Brittenham, Carole Burnham, Marie Caldwell, Susan Chase, Jane Dice, Pat Edridge, Alice Gwyn, Marty Harvey, Susie James, Laura Lee, Helen Maloy, Dixie Lee Mangano, Kathie Martin, Roxann McCullough, Sue Miller, Janice Oliver, Barbara Miller, Lyn Moore, Nancy Perry, Ann Murphy, Pam Perry, Suzanne Rainey, Kathy Sheedy, Rosalie Spencer, Pat Stanfill, Sharon Stouffer, Deanette Trail, Mary Valliquette, Valerie Walsh, Gretchen Zeeman, Edee — 208 — The Phi Delta Theta Christmas Formal held at the Camelback Inn at Scottsdale. Blanton, Dan Chapman, Gary E. Cornwell, David R. Crawford, Lucille (Housemother) Franklin, Darrell Phi Delta Theta Phi Delts at ASU received their national charter on November 28, 1958. Currently owning a house at 1120 McAllister, the growth of this chapter has dictated the move to larger quarters. This dream will be realized next year with the building of a new house. Stressing development of leadership abilities in the college man, Phi Delts have been active in various forms of student government and organizations. Among held during the year have seen those in the Senate, Supreme Court, Social Board, officers in various and honoraries, and President of Associated Men Students for next year. Outstanding activities and social events of the year were the Aftergame Parties, the ASU Triad Party, Christmas Formal, a Las Vegas Party, and Spring Formal. Phi Delts singing with the Delta Gammas won first place in the mixed division of the IFC Sing. A project that every Phi Delt across the U. S. participates in one day each year is Community Service Day. Phi Delts of ASU built an chapel for the children of Sunshine Acres Childrens ' Home. Gaare, Don O. Grose, Edwin III Hahn, Ken Hassett, C. J. Griffith, Phil Guelker, Robert G. Hancock, James Hays, Stanley D. — 209 — Myall, Jed Nash, Pat Hollenbeck, Donald Jenkins, Dennard J. Miller, Larry J. Holling, Dennis G. Kennedy, R. Hiram Moore, Robert C. Hoover, John Koch, Stewart W. Morrison, John Howington, Marvin Kramer, Victor Mortenson, Doug The Winning Barber Shop Quartet included Phil Griffith, Larry Miller, Dennis Baird and Charles Snow. Darrel Franklin and Leason Fredrick Pomeroy Ill and the girls of Phidelphia display the new sweat shirts. The purpose of the group is to initiate better relationships among the Greeks. — 210 — Phi Delts presented a Pledge Skit at an exchange. Al Tichmor, John Acuff and Steve Immel display their talents. Ted Schell, Jim Sparling, Shannon Smith, Don Taylor, and John Ruston show that fraternity life can be filled wit h a variety of activity. Pomeroy, Leason F. Smith, Shannon Tinker, Roy Rice, Leland Snow, Charles F. Tunnell, Frank Nielander, Wm. A. Platis, John Ruston, John Sanford, Ron Sparling, James Tinker, Don Titus, Bill Woodward, Chet — 211 — Anderson, Joe Louis Campbell, Charles Brooks, Bill G. Jones, Newford Bell, Howard Ellis, Ed Butler, James Knight, Calvin Lander, Donald E. Lee, Clarence KAPPA ALPHA PSI SWEETHEART BALL — From left to right: Don Landers, Howard Bell, Toni Huff, Calvin Knight, Blanche Whaley, Clarence Lee, Jeannette Butler, Peggy Bell, Lane Nelson, Sandra Clark, Leroy Long, Cynthia Brown, and Bill Brooks. Kappa Alpha Psi was founded on January 5, 1911 at Indiana 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. Now there are 108 chapters on major college 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, with the purposes of the fraternity being to promote achievement in all areas. Nelson, Lane Sotelo, Benny Mabry, Sylvester Martin, Will A. Long, Leroy Madison, Oscar McFadden. Robert — 212 — Bailey, Dave Holman, Myron W. Flynn, Barry R. Hughes, Terry Fulton, James G. Kenny, Marty Gamborg, Richard Hayes, Michael Hicks, John Paul Lambda Chi Alpha First prize for Homecoming decorations went to Lambda Chi for the elaborate Paul Bunyon " Cougar Roast " exhibition. The idea, plans, and the actual construction — 36 hours of paper napkin stuffing — came from Lambda Chi-ers. Happy was the result of a swift retaliation raid on the Tucson chapter, as well as several armfuls of " trophies. " Both chapters met socially a few days later to return ill-gotten gains. Cooper, Gary L. Compton, Dale McDonald, Larry Linthacum, Robert Milner, Jim McCarty, Dennis H. Berg, Fred Martin, Joe J. Mueller, John P. — 213 — Lambda Chi Alpha marked a successful year of service to Arizona State, nabbing the Homecoming Decoration First Prize, in addition to a full schedule of social and service activities. Traditional functions include the White Rose Formal, Crescent Ball, Bali Bali Ball, and the Toad Hop. The social calendar includes sport dances after home games, winter and spring formals, costume parties, fraternity-sponsored all-school functions, banquets, and exchanges. Founded nationally at Boston University in 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha began on the ASU campus in 1951, one of 152 chapters in the United States and Canada. Lambda Chi Alpha has been active in student and services. Such men as Sam Stocks, AMS President; Andy Mitchell, AMS Treasurer; Mike Hayes, Big Brother Chairman; and Laird Simpson, MU Board. Nelson, Rex Saunders, Loren Pitman, Bob Schwabauer, Lance Rathje, Edward Shepheard, Riley Richardson, M. F. Robbins, Gordon Sasser, Bill Stocks, Sam Thompson, Craig P. Vanderslice, Gary Wade, Phil Wheeler, Dick Woodling, W. A. The Chi O - Lambda Chi Exchange had a Mexican theme. Left to right are Jim Milner, Anita Reiff and Bob Tinthacum. Shields, Rex Simpson, Laird Snow, Larry — 214 — No one knows better than Housemother " Mom " Rhoton the extent of a Housemother ' s duties. In the picture above she has just removed barrier surrounding five poised toads, signaling the beginning of the annual Lambda Chi sponsored Toad Hop. Men of Lambda Chi serenade after the crowning of the 1960 Crescent Girl. Darleen Arthurs, a Kappa Delt, stands with Dr. Paul Hubbard, a Faculty Advisor, after being crowned 1960 Crescent Girl at the White Rose Formal. — 215 — Delta Sigma Phi Just before the turn of the century, three students at New York City College met on a park bench to form what has grown to the 107th chapter of Delta Sigma Phi. Here at ASU, the Beta Psi chapter of Delta Sig was chartered on November 13, 1948 from Pi Delta Sigma, a local fraternity founded in 1931. Delta Sig ' s goal is to build self-improvement of the individual through " Engineered Leadership, " wherein the fraternity helps a man develop his social and administrative ability. This past year saw Delta Sig take second place in house decorations, with Brother Mike Tiffany winning the Homecoming King election. Many Delta Sigs are active in student government. Positions held include Vice-President of ASASU, AMS Secretary, AMS President of Inter-Fraternity Council, Chairman of Board, Chairman of Greek Week Steering Committee and two student senators. This year . . . for the second year in a row . .. Delta Sigs and their dates journeyed to Las Vegas for the Sphinx Ball. Like last year, the Nevada desert playground made an excellent location for the spring formal. The 20th Annual Delta Sig Follies were hel d at Tempe High School Auditorium, providing faculty, students and Valley residents with two nights of hilarious entertainment. In Las Vegas, Ron Carlson, Bill Hicks, Bob Adams and Dave Duncan gather in front of the Moulin Rouge Hotel. Ott, Robert Mehan, Steve Tankersley, Ron S. Burns, Tom Ott, William Mullen, John Brown, Kent Gehrman, Doug Brock, Ron Nicodemus, William Barnard, David Cereghino, W. Carney, Bill Powers, Howard Biddulph, Kemp Currier, Tom Raineri, Joe Hanson, Bob Gira, Mike Smith, Gene Cereghino, L. -216- Fofonoff, Bill Hampton, Stephen Barrett, Tom Kyle, Dave Duncan, David Brown, Donald R. Cummins, Pat LaBarbera, Sam Isbell, Robert Hauck, Leon Carrigan, Larry Bondrud, Fred Kilpatrick, Dick Coles, Andy THE SPHINX BALL HELD IN LAS VEGAS, NEVADA. Druke, Bill Galbreath, Bob Sullivan, Earl Kunkel, Jim Winterhalter, Don Sloncen, Bob Cordes, Jim Binder, Bob McGowan, Jim Robinson, Dick Christy, Dennis Eidam, Roland M. Underwood, G. Wells, Dick — 217 — The opening chorus at the 20th Annual Delta Sig Follies. Acting President Dick Thomas (left) and Bill Schaefer, past presidnet, try their luck at the slot machines. O Dell, Robert Dan Simon, Bill Thomas, Dick Peterson, John Moynahan, Dave Meredith, Tom Wilson, Larry Tiffany, Mike Tiffany, Herb Stovall, James Viota, Mike Schafer, Bill Taylor, Ray Murphy, Conrad Tower, Carl Miller, Ted Tarrant, Dick Adams, Bob — 218 — Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon was founded 104 years ago at the University of Alabama. Since that time it has grown into the largest collegiate social fraternity with 150 established at most leading colleges and universities in the United States. The Phi Alpha fraternity, a colony of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, was founded at Arizona State University in December, 1958. It is hoped that this colony will realize a charter from SAE during the summer of 1961. Phi Alpha has grown from the 13 original SAEs to a membership of over 60 men. The fraternity has been active in student politics, claiming the student body president, the IFC secretary and other prominent campus positions. Phi Alpha has placed within the top 10% of the fraternities since its founding. A few of the many Phi Alpha activities during the 1959-60 school year were participation in the IFC " Help Week, " the IFC " Greek Week, " and campus elections. Phi Alpha held a Christmas party for the Tempe underprivileged children, attended exchanges with several sororities and concluded the social year by holding the traditional " Luau. " This school year, as well as the previous, could not have been successful without the help of " The Little Sisters of Minerva. " Once again they have been instrumental in our success. Phi Alpha Chapter assembles before the " Phoenix Bird, " one of the symbols of the Phi Alpha Fraternity and of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Acting Presid ent, Dr. Richardson, adds his approval to Phi Alpha ' s petition to Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Pictured left to right: Tom Hulen, Tony West, Acting President Dr. Richardson, Dean Anderson and Ken Calbeck. — 219 — Adams, Tom Anselmo, Pete Armstrong, Frank Black, Dan Andrews, Bruce Anstett, Dan Arnott, Philip L. Bridges, Tom Calbeck, Ken Duffy, Pat Bulla, Bob Demmitt, Jim Flach, Jon Freedman, Sam Givans, Jim Gorman, Bill Henkel, Henry Holmes, Gene Hooker, John Jackson, Vik King, Glenn E. Jr. Lawrence, Nap Johnson, Jim Lawrence, Edward Lee, John McDonald, Fred Metzler, Wes Ogborne, Steve McGrath, Jim Nichols, George Reed, Bob Sewell, Steve Rhoades, Fred Robinson, Robert Startzell, Frank Wylie, Wm. william Peter Spengler, Paul Wesselhoeft, Karl — 220 — The founding " Sig Alpha ' s " of Phi Alpha at ASU are Vic Jackson, U of A; Frank Beaman, University of Wyoming; Frank Armstrong, U of A; William Huff, U of A; Tony West, U of A; Ken Calbeck, University of Indiana; William Coffrin, University of Montana; Jim Peacky, University of Colorado; Steve Sewell, Colorado State; and Ed Lawrence, Drake University. Things " Got Hot " and we almost " Lost Our Head " when the fire engine caught fire during the election campaign for Tony West. 1958-59 " Little Sisters of Minerva " initiates: standing left to right; Barbara Farone, Brenda Tibshraeny, Jeannine Neal, Linda Rankin, and seated left to right, Marie Burnham, Patti Foster, Toni Diorio, Carol Holmes Denna Crim. 1959-60 " Little Sister of Minerva " initiates: standing left to right; Nancy Suess, Susan Harvey, Susan Gerber, Alice Hopman, Judy Brown, Judy Huff, Barbara Bulla, Donna Anderson, and seated left to right; Nancy Estep, Marjie Jaeger, Carol Arney, Carol Wiehl, Lynn Taylor, Jan Jackson. (Not pictured is Janice Hulen.) — 221 — Football Top Row, from left: Bill Faust, Fred Rhoades, Dick L ocke, Bob Rembert, Mike Cupchak, Ron Jackson, Ernest Hegi, Don Bigler, Larry Reaves, Ray Young, Chuck defensive back coach. Middle Row, from left, Paul Kemp, backfield coach; Joe Drake, Ken Bryant, Mike Bartholomew, Jim Lambeth, Joe Zuger, George Flint, Tim Lee, Stebe Slanoc, John McFalls, Clay Freney, Gene Felker, end coach. Bottom Row, from left, Head Coach Frank Kush, Ron Cosner, Ossie McCarty, Allen Benedict, Joe Camut, Karl Kiefer and Bill Spanko, co-captains; Jessie Bradford, Fred Yuss, Nolan Jones, Dick Tamburo, line coach. Top. Row, ' from left, Clinton Smith, Bob Bishop, Stacey Ostland, Raul Disarufino, Mike Krofchik, Phil Atkerson. Second Row, from left, Gene Felker, end coach; Nelson, Ned Sweebe, Ollie Hundelt, Bob Widmer, Ed Kersch, Remy Remacle, manager. Bottom Row, from left, Gary Kaltenbaugh, Butch Kokaly, Dalton Farester, Art Nicholas, Bob Minitti, Jerry Bridgman. ASU 34 UTAH STATE university 12 An overworked halfback and plentiful reserve speed gave Arizona State University a 34-12 football victory over Utah State University on September 26. The sophomore, Nolan Jones, carried the ball 23 times for 126 yards. The speed came from halfbacks John McFalls and Ray Young. Halfback Buddy Allen scored the first touchdown of the game for the Aggies on a 10 yard run. McFalls came through with a 16-yard run and Jones kicked the extra point for ASU to put the Devils ahead at the end of the second quarter, 7-6. Charlie Jones, Young, and Clay Freney scored the last points for Arizona State to complete the second straight victory for the Sun Devils. ASU — TEXAS STATE 22 Arizona State won the season opener by defeating the West Texas State Buffaloes 43-22 on September 19. Joe Zuger scored the first Devil touchdown and Jones ' conversion was good, to make the score 7-0. The first score in the second quarter came from a run by Charlie Jones on the West Texas State two yard line. Nolan Jones, Tim Lee, and Choo Choo Jones continued to score as the Sun Devils started on their long road to wins. Fred Hedgecoke and Mayfield scored the two for the Buffaloes. Dick Tamburo, line coach; Frank Kush, head coach. ASU 31 - MONTANA STATE 14 Speed and quarterback Fran Urban ' s passing gave the Sun Devils a 31-14 win on October 3 over Montana State. Halfback Nolan Jones got the first ASU score on a 13-yard run and then kicked the first of four extra points. ASU ' s second score was a 31-yard field goal by Allen Benedict. Bill Spanko, Ray Young, and Jones scored the other touchdowns for the Sun Devils. Halfback Bob Rudio and fullback Rocco Perciavalle scored the two touchdowns for Montana State. The Bobcats had 327 yards rushing and passing, compared to ASU ' s 311, and they had 20 first downs to the Sun Devils ' 14. ASU 24 - COLORADO STATE 9 Arizona State went for its fourth straight football win against the Rams by a score of 24-9 on October 17. ASU scored the first time it had the ball, moving 72 yards in nine plays. Halfback John McFalls went the last 25 yards. Nolan Jones scored two touchdowns, kicked three conversions and a field goal. Joe Martinez scored the only Ram touchdown on a pass from Bill Wade. The Colorado State homecoming fans watched the Devils score their ninth consecutive win over a two- year period. End Bob Rembert, Trainer Art Dickinson, and a team physician (Dr. Mark Westervelt). ASU 115 - SAN JOSE STATE 24 The Spartans jumped to a quick 21-0 lead early in the third quarter, mostly on the passing of quarterback Ray Podesto. Arizona State came back strong, late in the third period. Freshman halfback Ray Young ran 39 yards for one score, and quarterback Joe Zuger passed to Nolan Jones for the other. This October 24th game ended the nine game win- streak over a period for the Sun Devils. ASU 35 - NEW MEXICO STATE 31 A pair of field goals by halfback Nolan Jones gave Arizona State University a narrow 35-31 victory over a strong New Mexico State team on October 31. The Sun Devils scored the first three times they had the ball, twice on long passes of 40 and 22 yards from quarterback Fran Urban to ends Bob Rembert and Karl Kiefer. The Aggies, who scored the first time they had the ball, nearly got a victory in the final seconds on the accurate passing of junior quarterback Charley Johnson. Nolan Jones 28-yard field goal came in the third period after a Sun Devil drive stopped on the Aggie 12. The second came mid-way through the final period. Jones and Urban offset Johnson ' s tremendous Jones scored a touchdown and two points after-touchdown to go with two field goals, to account for 14 points. " Guys, when ya do things like that, coach gets all shook up! " ASU 20 - TEXAS western COLLEGE 7 Texas Western made the mistakes and Arizona State capitalized for a 20-7 Border Conference football victory on November 7. The Miners scored 79 yards with the opening kick- off and held a 7-0 lead until late in the second period, when Joe Camut scored for ASU. Nolan Jones converted for a 7-7 halftime tie. Quarterback Fran Urban who set up ASU ' s first score with accurate passing, hit end Bob Rembert with a 25-yard scoring aerial early in the third period. This was the Sun Devils ' third straight Border victory. ASU 27 - BrigHAM young university 8 The Sun Devils scored 27 points against the 8 points scored by Brigham Young on November 14. Arizona State started in the first quarter with a touchdown pass from Joe Zuger to Nolan Jones for 17 yards. Jones scored twice more in the second period, a 21-yard pass from Zuger for one, and running 21- yards for the second. Bill Spanko scored the last ASU touchdown on a pass from Zuger for two yards. Halfback Jack Gifford made the only Cougar and Jack McFarlane ran for the conversion. Some 25,000 fans watched Nolan Jones gain 100 yards rushing, and his 21 points gave him 92 for the season. Zuger had his best performance of the season, 10 of his 13 passing attempts. Zuger, who led the nation in punting until his final game of the season, improved his average by kicking three times and averaging better than 49 yards per kick. Bill Faust, Bill Spanko and Fran Urban watch as photographer Charles Conley and M ' Vana Omo swing out in Hawaiian style. ASU - HARDIN-SIMMONS 8 ASU defeated the Hardin-Simmons ' Cowboys 14-8 on November 21 to win the Border Conference football championship for the second time in the past three years. It was also the eighth win of the season against one loss. The two BC giants battled to a scoreless first half. Ossie McCarty scored the two touchdowns for the Devils with Allen Benedict kicking both extra points. Tom Wills scored the only Cowboy touchdown and then ran the ball over for two extra points. The Sun Devils played their best defensive game of the year, limiting the Cowboys to 75 yards rushing. H-SU did not cross the midfield into ASU territory until late in the third period. The Cowboys were determined to dent the ASU forward wall, but ends Bob Rembert and Bill Spanko stopped any large gains. ASU 15 - UNIVERSITY OF ARIZONA 9 Aggressive defensive football earned the Sun Devils their 10th win over the of Arizona before 32,300 fans. Arizona State ' s offensive attack was slowed in the second half when both starting halfbacks, Nolan Jones and John McFalls, were sidelined with injuries. The Devils made their first break late in the second period, recovering a fumble on the Arizona 42-yard line, the Arizona defense stiffened, and ASU had to settle for a 27-yard field goal by Allen Benedict. Another fumble picked up Quarterback Joe Zuger led to the last scoring effort by ASU when Joe Camut received a pass from Zuger for the touchdown. Wildcat halfback Warren Livingston tackled ASU ' s Ossie McCarty in the end zone for two points for the University of Arizona. Later in the fourth period, got the only touchdown for the Wildcats on a three-yard run. Statistics were practically even between the two teams in the 33rd renewal of the intrastate rivalry. Halfback John McFalls, standing; Fran Urban, quarterback, on lanai after a hard day in Hawaii. Dick Stitt heard they all wear grass skirts in Hawaii (oh well — anyhow). ASU 14 - university of hawaii 6 Arizona State closed out a highly successful football season on December 4, defeating the Hawaii Rainbows 14-6 at Honolulu. The victory gave the Sun Devils a 10-1 record, the second best season mark in ASU football history. Ron Cosner passed 42 yards to halfback Nolan Jones in the second quarter for the first score. Jones kicked the two extra points, bringing his season scoring mark to 100, second best in the nation. Hawaii ' s only score came on a 46-yard pass play from quarterback Bobby Hidalgo to halfback Nolan George. Another pass play from quarterback Joe Zuger to end Ron Jackson set up the second touchdown for the Devils. It was the last game for six Arizona State seniors: Bill Spanko, Karl Kiefer, Fran Urban, Allen Benedict, Ladd Mullenaux and Joe Camut. VARSITY — Head Coach Ned Wulk. Standing, I. to r.: Billy Pryor, Gary Norton, Al Nealey, Tom Hughes, Mike McConnell, Ollie Payne. Kneeling: Troy Neal, Larry Armstrong, Paul Howard. Basketball Award Dinner. ARIZONA STATE University ' s basketball team, under Coach Ned Wulk, this posted the best win-loss record in the history, setting several records in the process. The Sun Devils posted an 18-7 mark for the season, with two of the victories coming against top non-collegiate competition. The official 16-7 mark, 70 per cent, still is highest in State history. The cagers tied for second place in the Border Conference. Al Nealey, Arizona State ' s all- time career scoring champion with 1,304 points in three led the Devils to ranking for the first time. State finished fifth in the nation in total offense, with an 83.9 scoring average, and 12th in team field goal accuracy. Nealey was 24th in the country in accuracy and 71st in scoring. He also posted the best season ' s scoring average by a Sun Devil, with 18.4 in 23 contests. All five Arizona State starters averaged in the double figures for the season, another first for ASU teams and indicative of balance. Nealey was by sophomore 15.3; flashy senior Paul Howard, 13.9; soph Ollie Payne, 10.5; and senior Gary Norton, 10.4. Seniors Tom Hughes and Troy Neal, both of whom were highly significant in the season, also finished their ASU competition. Paul Howard, 5-10 ball h andling and jump shot wizard, was named to the All-Border first team for the second Year in a row and also was voted a spot on the first-team squad picked by the Air Force Academy. Nealey added to his personal laurels by being named second team all-conference and having the distinction of being named both most valuable player and honorary team captain by his teammates, another " first " for 1959-60. Basketball attendance at State set a new all-time record, the tremendous growth of the program under Coach Wulk in the past three years. Arizona State ' s revitalized baseball team leapt into sudden and unexpected prominence this year, attaining the highest national ranking of any sport in ASU history. Coach Bobby Winkles ' s young crew posted a 32-13 season record and was variously ranked 23rd, then 18th, 8th, 7th and, 6th in the country. Considering the fact that five years ago was officially dropped from the intercollegiate program, the strides are mammoth. At that time, a few die-hard students obtained their own equipment, uniforms and diamond. coached themselves and made their own schedule, with the result that they interest enough to reinstate the sport as a university sponsored one. Highlights of the past season include the first double- header win in history over Arizona, five of eight games won over then eighth-ranked University of California at Berkeley, and a two-game sweep over the Big Ten ' s of Michigan. The Devils also won games without losses against Wyoming, Colorado State University, Grand College, perennially powerful Colorado State Utah State, Arizona State College and the L. A. Police Department. They split four games with Utah and Arizona, won three of five from the Marines, and lost two to Pepperdine on opening day, two to Arizona for a split and tie for the Border Conference championship, and dropped single games to San Diego State and the University of San Diego. Top Row, I. to r.: Coach Bobby Winkles, Bill Faust, Ernie Panek, Bob Kaugian, Garu Linthicum, John Jacobs, Dick Saunders, Roger Kudron, Jerry Hochevar, Bill Gorman, manager. Middle Row, I. to r.: John Miller, George Nichols, Allen Benedict, Tom Cronin, Dick Coviello, Mike Tatum, Steve Ogborne, Don Wilson. Front Row, I. to r.: John Regoli, honorary captain; Rog er Tomlinson, Bob Lefebre, Danny Ikeda, Roger Barnson, Mario Ramirez, Ed Littleton. Junior Roger Barnson. — named most valuable by his teammates — and sophomore Mike Tatum led the pitching staff, with Barnson posting an 8-2 record and a sparkling 1.99 earned run average and Tatum going 9-3. Other pitchers with winning records were Bob Kavgian, John Miller and Ernie Panek, all sophomores; senior Roger Kudron and sophomore Bill Faust. At bat, the Devils were led by seniors John Regoli, named captain, and John Jacobs, voted most. valuable player. Third baseman Regoli, first sacker Jacobs and pitcher Kudron all signed bonus contracts for baseball after the season. — 235 — COACH BALDY CASTILLO It was a year of sparkling personal by Sun Devil track and field aces, but team depth cost the Demons the Border Conference title. Coach Baldy Castillo ' s charges won ranking and acclaim, with several listed among the top ten collegiate in their events in the country, and ASU offered Arizona fans one of the most attractive dual meet schedules in the country. The Sun Devil thinclads combined with the powerful track forces of the University of Southern California and the University of Oklahoma to draw 5,400 fans to a triangular meet in Goodwin Stadium, a state record for track — and the Devils six first places against the cream of American collegiate track talent. Pole vaulters Don Jeisey, a junior, and John Rose, a freshman, quarter-miler Mal Spence and half-miler Mel Spence, both juniors, junior discus thrower Carol Lindroos, distance ace Alex Henderson, a senior, the mile relay team composed variously of the Spence twins, freshman Mike Barrick, Karl Schreiner, and senior George javelin thrower Wayne McDonnell all achieved national " top 10 " ranking and led an onslaught on ASU record times and distances. The Devil thinlies defeated Fresno State and Brigham Young University in dual meets, but lack of depth for enough second and third places cost them against Occidental, Oregon State, the Southern Striders, USC and Oklahoma, and University, all among the nation ' s track powers. Of the top 150 athletes in the country in track and field, 41 performed in Stadium.this season. Individual trackmen wearing Maroon and Gold distinguished themselves for ASU in several invitational meets around the country. Track Francis Markham, golf coach. Paul Spengler Joe Pennington Ray Slawicki Bob Bulla mens golf The Arizona State golf team opened its season with a skilled and squad. The team is composed of championship amateur golfers who have won state and regional honors all over the country. L. to R.: Ray Slawicki, Joe Kaloff, Calvin Cooke, Paul Spengler, Jim McClellan, Bob Bulla, Joe Pennington, Rex Wilsen, Wayne Breck, Coach Markham. Wayne Breck Calvin Cooke Rex Wilsen Jim McClellan Judo on the ASU campus is extra-curricular. However, participants defy any other sport to match the intenseness of a workout. Contrary to the reader ' s probable opinion, the shots pictured are not from the Police Gazette. Back Row, left to right: Coach Marlow Keith, Bruan Heming, Frank Paddock, Bob Beloat. Front Row, left to right: Dick Draper, Gilbert Vasquez, Bob McDannold. Optimism, high team spirit, superior talent gave the tennis team its most promising season in years. COACH MARLOWE KEITH Back Row, left to right: Karen Peterson, Sandra Kaninski, Carole McManus, Leona Shapley, Marlene Wells, Darlene Hutchins, McCullough. Front Row, left to right: Sandra Smith, Maria Scott, Bonnie Judy, Emma Flores, Albert Nochessey, Barbara Hedges, Doris Hirose. Left to right: Sandra Smith, publicity; Doris Hirose, vice president; Barbara Hedges, secretary-treasurer; Leona Stapley, president. Racquet Racquet Club members participate in an active interteam program. Arizona sunshine guarantees plenty of tennis weather. Champion jumper Joann Smoot participates in competition. — 240 — The new Olympic-size swimming pool much to the of sports. women sports Fore! as Joanne Gunderson whacks a tee for a hole in one! — 241 — Shown during a game are the men of Sigma Chi and Hayden Hall. Managers meet to discuss the plans for the next activity with Jere Clark as Director and Anne Agge, Showi ng off championship volleyball trophy are the of the winning team Phi Sigma Kappa. Returning the serve is Chuck Murdough, tennis doubles champion with Wally Handig. Ping Pong champion is Reakes. Sports for all is the aim of the Men ' s Intramural at Arizona State University. Over 2700 men in 22 teams and individual sports throughout the school year. Competition is keen as teams from halls, fraternities, special interest groups and off-campus men battle for the University championship in a particular sport. As an Associated Men Students ' project, sponsored with the cooperation of the Health, Physical Education and Recreation Department, we attempt to provide our men students with a recreational outlet conducive to teamwork, sportsmanship and fair play. Fourteen sports throughout the school year were: Tennis singles won by Sigma Nu Tennis doubles won by Sigma Chi Volleyball won by Phi Sigma Kappa Table Tennis won by Sigma Nu Badminton won by Off Campus Men Horseshoes won by Independents Football won by Untouchables Basketball won by Alpha Phi Alpha Wrestling won by Alpha Tau Omega Golf won by Sigma Chi Softball won by Delta Sigma Phi Track won by Swimming won by Co-Chairmen Donna Riggs and Jere Clark display intramural awards. Square dancers are members of Alpha Tau Omega and Alpha Delta Pi. We ' re a university of commuters, and every means available is brought into use. Averages and distances travelled daily in this spread-out valley would be hard to figure, but we can take a tip from an evening graduate class — each member holding his notebook like a steering wheel while blinking at The prof as though he were oncoming headlights. Registration, a necessary evil, semester by semester: long lines to get a ' Z ' slip to do ' A ' ; for the students, hazards such as writers cramp, dry fountain pens, and that line at the Records window to find out they don ' t know your matriculation number either. For the it ' s too oft-repeated stories about schedule hardships and mixed-up classes, lost cards and hard chairs. " Buy a Sahuaro? " " What do you mean you have no record of me - I ' ve been attending since 1954 " " Have you checked your car with Campus Security? " " But you must have your health card. " — 248 — FRESHMAN PHYSICAL EDUCATION P E. 101 1st SEMESTER - 1959-60 Registration Painting The A Painting the ' A ' : a chance for upperclassmen to set the freshmen in their traditional strata, and a final excuse for a plaster " mud fight " for soon-to-be ivy leaguers. It ' s innual, it ' s tradition, it ' s fun — and has to paint the thing. — 251 — The arts, music, a good book, and companions fill out a winter ' s at " home " . Halls " I wonder if I could persuade some of you fine young men to move the furniture around for me. " " What do you mean, you can ' t bend your arms? " " See what the boys in the back hall will have. " West Hall swaps Southern charm for hay bales as a Western dance exchange warms up. Halls are as varied as their Bach may bunk with basketball and television guns drown out — but it ' s a bed and it ' s ' home ' . " Man in the hall! " — 253 — REWARDS RESEARCH - 254 - CHANGE RESPONSIBILITIES Study Study is a real part of ASU life as commuters and dorm residents vie for status on the grade index. It ' s other things, too — it represents futures, material and otherwise. It even gets things done — as witness: the graduate research paper of Warren McArthur, Jr. His research spurred on investigation of the library which resulted in a complete overhaul — tangible benefits indeed! Work Somewhere between theory and the college catalog it was ruled that a student should not work more than a certain number of hours. But, desirable or not, we live in a time of inflation, and college savings make a small dent in education costs. Education is becoming increasingly important, forcing family men and women back to the books. " Working my way through college " is the byword of many today. — 257 — Eddie Hubbard (in white shirt) and Freddie Diwan — steer wrestling. Charlotte Bostrom cuts it close in barrel racing. Rodeo — 258 — Arizona, the West, cowboys, RODEO! Arizona State ' s thin veneer of ivy league comes off, revealing denim shirts and levis as students vie to sit on the ground and eat off of paper plates while watching fellow stalwarts grow saddlesore. At Arizona State there is much of tourism and Hollywood western, but underneath, there is ample hard work and " death-defying " deeds. Junior Amavisca and Dean Hill loop for team roping. Homecoming HAYDEN FERRY MERCANTILE CO. Balding grads and beautiful queens mix with crepe paper and football heroes as ASU Homecoming makes a shambles of classroom routine. It ' s fun, it ' s tradition. — 260 — King and Queen Dr. Grady Gammage crowned the King and Queen at the ASU-Brigham Young Homecoming Game. King Mike Delta Sig, escorted pretty Mary Olmstead at the events activities. Mike lists credits as Sophomore class President and Freshman football team. Mary, a Chi O, is also a past Queen of the Military Ball, Associated Women Students ' secretary, and an active member of the Rally and Traditions Board. - 261 - Cheers Fusing a student body of 1200 into an organized cheering section sandwiched in the middle of a crowd of 30,000 football fans becomes quite a job for a of people. We ' re fortunate in having the right people for the job. Cheerleaders, pom pon girls, band et al they do their job well! - 262 - Strenuous practice for vigorous cheering. Pat Faye gets hauled out of the stadium again! — 263 — Harlie Judy, ASU ' s sparkling band majorette. Bill Spencer encourages card section during halftime stunts. Royalty Some young upstarts kicked out the British a few years ago, and we ' ve been crowning heads ever since. Modern royalty has something over the dynastic types — good looks and and no third term. Diane Davis, Engineer Queen, Laura Elliott, Heart Queen, Diane Water Sports and Milba Queen. Mary Olmstead and Mike Tiffany, Royalty. — 264 — Left to Right: Phil Griffith, Paul Spengler, Sharon Walker, Dianne Lichty, Judie Peterson, Sarah Sollenbarger, Mema Choquill, Darleen Arthurs, Dee Davis, Ardelle Fromchuck, Diane Parker, Patty Lowe, Sandra Carr, Sue Gastineau, Boyd Garner, Laird Simpson. — 265 — Jon Flack and Patty Lowe, Greek Week, and Barbara DeFer and Phil Griffith Campus King and Queen, pose for the record. — 266 — Christmas Christmas seems to rate a special at Arizona State — the bright sun of summer blends subtley into a near of cool nights and sunny breezes and breezes sunny — and just sun. gives students an excuse to pour on a little fake snow and make believe that they ' re in the lands of sleighbells. Diamond Jubilee The pictures on this page are signs of activity as this campus swings into its Diamond Jubilee with the Founders Day banquet early this last spring, the planned program will run to February of 1961. It looks like a busy time indeed for Jubilee chairman Dick ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY DIAMOND JUBILEE Edward Teller DIAMOND OF DISTINCTION AWARD FOUNDERS DAY MARCH 12,1960 Tucked away behind a maze of buildings and dusty parking lots sits a tiny auditorium. In those quarters a group of students and faculty have presented many outstanding the hardships the group has encountered haven ' t seemed to affect the quality of the the opportunities afforded by the new Frank Lloyd Wright auditorium will be eagerly welcomed by this group. Drama — 268 — Parker, Charles Richards, Max Riggs, John Sullivan, Suzanne Reed, Diane Riggs, Donna Singleton, John Sullivan, William Wagner, Jane Weyrens, Corinne Vanlandingham, Watts, Mary Boots Wilson, Mary Ann Larry From such a typical scene as that above — the lecture hall, the professor, and the students — emerge the very few selected for Who ' s Who. — 270 — Barnes, David Bonham, Marjorie Bunch, Barbara Conrad, Jay Dee Blommel, Diane Boyd, Nina Buss, Carolyn Davis, Karen Dodson, Bert Farris, Sharon Curtis, Carole Dickerson, Jo Ann Ebling, Judith Who ' s Who AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES Flajnik, Frances Hulen, Thomas Kasnetsis, Georgia Hatch Quola Mae Johnson, Toni Kenninger, Donald McArthur, Warren McDaniel, Patricia Nichols, Sue Palmer, Sandra McCullough, Jane Meredith, Tommy Olmsted, Ann — 271 — The Kingston Trio Tjader Jazz Quartet Phi Sigma Kappa scored financially as the Kingston Trio packed the twice. Unfortunately of Phoenix underestimated the sound needs and most potential listeners were glad they knew the words from remembered recordings. For those who could hear, it was a great show also including the Barney Kessel Jazz Quartet. Cal Tjader made it another enjoyable evening with the cool sounds of his jazz quartet. Afro-Cuban served to an appreciative audience by Delta Sigma Phi. It is hoped in most quarters that events of this type will be continued. — 272 — Cover Girl Lots of people know Katrina Sabey, by sight if not by name — fifty thousand copies of her picture, which appears on the cover of the 1959 General Catalog, are being mailed to every state in the United States, not to mention foreign countries all over the world. Not even such a flagrant case of exposure shakes the equanimity of Arizona State first Cover Girl. Quiet, poised Katrina is taking it in stride. A senior this year, she is an education major, and lives at home in Glendale. She follows an intensively busy schedule in direct contrast to her soft spoken, calm maturity, including a full course load, participation in many extra curricular activities, part-time work at the Bookstore, and a healthy interest in sports. Mention horses, and her eyes sparkle — she has one of her own. Qualifications for the catalog ' s first Cover Girl were stringent — in addition to being pretty, she had to have high moral character and a good scholastic record. Katrina scores high in all three. Three scheduled shootings were beset with problems. Proper sunlight on the buildings in the background required morning light from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. On one occasion the sun kept behind clouds, and two other shootings were cancelled because of rain and a forest of election posters decorating the Administration lawn over night. As a matter of fact, in the picture used the Administration lawn was completely saturated with irrigation water, although it does not show. Altogether, Charles Conley, photographer, prepared eighteen colored transparencies for consideration. Conley remarks that Katrina was a most cooperative model with a natural flare for striking a suitable pose. It is a commentary on the rapid growth of ASU to note that the picture now has some significance because the tree against which Katrina posed has since been rooted up . . . something like drinking the toast and shattering the glass in the fireplace! As ASU ' s first Cover Girl no one will stand in Katrina ' s place. Dr. Richardson receives the first copy of the General Catalog from the Cover Girl herself, assisted by Mr. James Palmer, left, owner of Palmer Printing Co., printers of the catalog. MISS KATRINA SABEY Dr. Richardson and Katrina are shown the results of the last color run on the cover. Each cover passed through this press four times, a total of 200,000 impressions. - 274 - - 275 - A LIBRARY BOOK HAS AN ADDRESS There are many books in the library. Each book needs an address so we can find it. We call this address the CALL NUMBER It is on the back of each book. The card catalog is a DIRECTORY to all books It gives the address Use alphabetical order in the catalog to locate books under AUTHOR TITLE SUBJECT — 276 — The Faculty View - 277 - - 279 - " Progress marches on " as the master plan of this growing university swings into reality. As the sculptured steel and reinforced concrete remake the face of this campus into the university of tomorrow, we bid good-bye to the landmarks of yesterday...the old brick, the old trees, the old faces. Progress is bittersweet. PUBLISHED BY ARIZONA YEARBOOK COMPANY 217W JEFFERSON ST PHOENIX. ARIZONA
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