Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 348
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 348 of the 1962 volume:
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It started as a dream in this Land of
Room Enough and Time Enough.
The Salt River was on one of its fre-
quent rampages that day in 1870 when
Charles Trumbull Hayden pulled his
freight-laden wagon to a halt on the Salt's
swollen banks. There was more than time
enough to take a good look at this desert
valley in central Arizona, so "Don Carlos"
climbed the butte which now bears his
name. He looked to the south and knew
that here was room enough for his dream
Hayden's Ferry, as the settlement came
to be known, flourished as irrigation
ditches were dug. A name Ghange soon re-
Conzfinuecl following color pager
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sulted, and Tempe was born.
Education, particularly teacher train-
ing, began to concern Arizonais citizens,
among them Judge Hayden.
Wfith a bit of political maneuvering,
Tempe got its Territorial Normal School
from the "Thieving Thirteenthv Legisla-
-ture, its charter being signed on March 12,
1885, along with that of the university to
be founded at Tucson.
On February 8, 1886, the Normal
School opened its doors with Professor Hi-
ram Bradford Farmer as its first president,
teacher, and principal. The new Educa-
tion Building on the present campus bears
Gnly in this Land of Room Enough
and Time Enough could dreams like those
of Charles Hayden be fully realized. XV ith
time enough and room enough to grow, his
town became a thriving city of a now esti-
mated 28,500, in a state celebrating its
semicentennial. And Tempe Normal . . .
well, today itys ARIZONA STATE UNI-
VERSITY with a total enrollment last se-
mester of 14,161 students.
There are now over 75 buildings on
campus, among them the Life Science
Center on Palm VValk. Here, besides the
lecture halls and laboratories, may be
found an ecological laboratory where des-
ert life is maintained at the level of natural
surroundings. Also housed here is the in-
ternationally recognized Poisonous Ani-
mals Research Laboratory.
Future construction plans for ASU in-
clude a S3 million library, but at present,
Matthews Library provides a growing col-
lection of materials and services for the
University. An outstanding feature of Mat-
thews is the American Art Collection, one
of the most important west of the Mis-
A building which is becoming increas-
ingly more important on campus is the
Menis Physical Education Building which
houses the gymnasium. Due to the tre-
mendous success of the Sun Devil Basket-
ball Team, more and more fans are pouring
into the gym to watch their team in action.
The five-year plan of the University in-
cludes completion of this building.
There's still room enough at ASU and
the University has many plans for its con-
tinued growth. Too, it has the proper set-
ting for it - one of the most rapidly devel-
oping areas in the country, Greater Metro-
politan Phoenix in the Valley of the Sun,
the center of a progressive and prosperous
state celebrating 50 years of statehood this
The concept of time enough as far as
growth and development are concerned
can best be visualized while traveling east-
ward from the campus along U. S. High-
way 80. Here the mighty Superstitions
loom impressively on the desert horizon,
where by comparison, ASU's 76-year his-
tory seems but a niche on the craggy face
of this monument to time.
Not only do the immediate surround-
ings lend an atmosphere of expansion and
development for ASU, but the entire State
of Arizona, although itself just fifty years
old, is virtually a Land of Room Enough
and Time Enough for inspiration, enter-
tainment, experience and education.
Oak Creek Canyon holds breathtaking
views for all who pass through, water
sports at Martinez Lake on the Colorado
River near Yuma provide fun and relaxa-
tion, and only in Arizona can one experi-
ence the real thrill of nature by traveling
200 miles from the Valley of the Sun to a
winter wonderland in northern Arizona.
It is easy to see why education flour-
ishes in this country in the true sense of the
word when one views the peace and tran-
quility of Canyon Lake at sunset.
Thus, Arizona State University has not
only outstanding immediate surroundings,
but is itself encompassed by a statewide at-
mosphere which whispers, "This is the
Land of Room Enough and Time
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Board of Regents, I-r: Mrs. V. Boyson, Treas.pJ. Babbitt, L.
Levy, G. Homer Durham, Pres. of ASU, L. Laney, Pres.: S
Morris, G. Chambers, O. D. Miller, Sec., E. Brddlfsbrclg Noi
' . pictured, Ex-officio members: Paul J. Fannin, Governor,
of S W. W. Dick, State. Supt. of Public Instruciion.
Dr Rlchafdson ASU Academic Vice Presidevbwith Robe' Pres. Durham with Robert Prochnow, chairman, and Joe
Eggaigixqafahalfman Arizona house app"Op"'af'On5 commn' Haldiman, Jr., Arizona senate appropriations committee.
"A UNIVERSITY exists for the advance-
ment of knowledge." These are the words
of ASU's president, a man who has been
dedicated to that pursuit all his life. He
has been both student and professor at
several well-known universities. After
having dropped the role of student to be-
come a professor, and now a university
president, Dr. Durham believes that the
ultimate aims of student and professor are
much the same. Expanding one's realm
of knowledge is a life-long responsibility.
According to President Durham, the ad-
vancement of knowledge includes at least
three things: the enlargement of the
known and the reduction of the unknown,
the continuous refinement of the area of
what we think is known: and the careful
weighing of evidence toward a better
iudgment of values of individual and so-
cial behavior. Our president recognizes
the many problems which naturally ac-
company rapid expansion of any univer-
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sity. One of these is the need
for additional courses of spec-
ialized study. President Dur-
ham has stated that particular
emphasis should be placed on
the study of foreign cultures,
to expand our own horizons.
As busy a person as this task
would make anyone, President
Durham still manages to find
time to spend with his wife
and children. He is frequently
seen at campus functions ac-
companied by his family.
Closing his first year as Presi-
dent of ASU, Dr. G. Homer Dur-
ham has displayed the qual-
ities that prove his capabilities
and deep concern for his iob. t
1-r .,. ., 1,
President VG. Homer Durham
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Gilbert L. Cady
Vice President for Dean of Students
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THE ADMINISTRATION of Arizona State University
is dedicated to the service of the university and the
individual student. Functioning as a collective unit,
it carries out and improves the policies dictated by
the school. The various department heads pic-
tured on these pages coordinate all aspects of the
University program of educational, cultural, and
social activities. However, the individuality of the
student is respected by these administrators who
are responsible for the student's adequate educa-
Catherine G. Nichols
Associate Dean of
W. P. Shofstall
Miss Mary Bunte, right, President's sec., with asst. to Mrs. Whipple
and Mrs. Jacobson, in their office.
James W. Elmore Lorena A, Hamper Roy C. Rice Joseph E. Spring
Director, Director Director of Chief, News Bureau
School of Architecture School of Nursing Summer Session
Gary R. Anderson Harold W. Bafehelor Direiliirgc: pllgighneem Alfred Thomas, Jr.
Dean of Men Head Librarian Cemer Registrar
. . All B
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T. Tilman Crance James W. Creasman Dir t f
Compiroller Alumni Secretary ec Orgctivmes
Eelward M. Hickeox Cecelia Scgular Gegfge A, Boyd Edward J. Demson
Director of Housmg Direcfor of Memorial Coorclinafor of Research ACHVWQ DlVeCf0V of
Union Page Seven Special Services
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Mass assemblies, confused regisu'ation,s endless book-
store trips, drama workshops, KASN, KAET, States '
Press, library study tables, compulsory ROTC, visiting
scholars, speakers, entertainers . . . a random picture of
THIS .IS ASU
Faculty Planning Conference
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Seemingly endless forms to be filled out . . . car-
loads of boxes to be carried in . . . old acquain-
tances to renew . . . new friends to make - the
year begins. The classrooms become crowded, as-
signments begin, trips to the library become more
numerous - education has started.
1 + 4
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Lost students . . . tiresome registration lines . .
fees to pay . . . more assemblies . . . picnics . . .
Whitewash fights while painting the "Av - and
the freshmen become a part of the University
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Maroon and Cold freshmen beanies dot the campus for the first few Weeks . . . a proud
symbol of belonging. Tliey're soon replaced by the confidence of being a University
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High school seniors come to visit, they learn about ASU and
what it offers, a queen is chosen . . . perhaps they will join
us next year.
Required X-rays, available flu shots, doc-
tors' consultations when needed . . . this is
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A whirling mass of leotards, exercises, po-
sitions, poses-the annual High School
Dance Symposium at the Sun Devil Gym.
T EDUCATION an Grier pim-nan
RECREATION Hanssen Plummer
A Thornson, Heimann Railey
1 Charnan Kaiikawa Sfeverson
' Bryant Klann Stewart
Dickinson Lavik Wegner
Gillanders Murphy Winkles
Gisolo Packer Wulk
Graham Pastore Zuchowski
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physical education classes have their turn. N or T, ,T
White shirts, shorts, sox . . . clipboards, 7'N'T'.5!
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Seats ripped from their mountings . . . recent memories of
"The Enchantedv and "Antigone"-all that remain of a
long reign in Payne Auditorium. But the long nights of
practice, lines reliearsed to perfection, makeup to fit the
role, and applauding audiences continue. . .
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Foreign Language Laboratory
Thirty-two stalls, thirty-two earphones, thirty-two lan-
guages . . . individually or together . . . "Donde esta?" . . .
"Bonjour, comment allez-vous? . . . "Zdravstvyitye', . . .
a modern language laboratory-the new approach to
teaching foreign languages.
Dr ames Bowman chalrman of the foreign lan
guage department chmgmg cartridge tapes ID
the new language lab
Frantic Tuesday and Thursday nights at the TDN, copy,
editors' conferences, copy, clacking linotypes, copy, hright
molten metal, copy, tons of newsprint fed through heaving
presses, stuffed campus newsstands, Friday evaluation ses-
sions . . . the world of the student newspaper.
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Hands raise, eyes follow . . . the
downbeat comes, and the audi-
torium fills with "the sound of
music." The harmony of a piano
blends with that of practiced
voices, they become as one -
truly, a choral union.
David Scoulur, Director
BELOW: Old Main
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AIR SCIENCE MILITARY SERVICE
Blocks and columns of green and
blue transform the men's P.E.
field at Goodwin Stadium into a
moving sea of color . . . it's Tues-
day, the Army ROTC is at drill
. . . or on Thursday, it's the
AFROTC marching through 7:40
parade formations practice. The
measured stride, uniform swing
of arms, barked commands snap-
ping in the crisp early morning
air . . . this is drill at ASU. But
thereis more to the training -
classes twice a week, with films,
lectures, and problems in mili-
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Annual Health Confelunce for Indlan Trlbal offlcers.
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These 36 outstanding seniors were elected to "Who's Who
in American Colleges and Universities" for i96l-62.
Chosen because ot their scholastic achievements, honors,
and extracurricular activities, these students were among
the most active people on campus. They all had at .least ia!
2.00 index, the minimum grade average required for con-
Each year the honored are chosen by the ASASU president,
vice president, activities vice presiclent, secretary, and AMS' I
and AWS presidents.
Alleman, Duane Paul
Allen, F. Grant
Anderson, Barbara E.
Baechlin, Nancy C.
Barnes, Suzanne F.
Becker, Susan K.
Carter, Robert L.
Chilton, James K., Jr.
Coon, Carol J.
Erbland, Donna G.
Flach, Jon W.
Hennig, Frank E.
Howard, James M.
Jimenez, Dolores M.
Kenyon, Karen K.
Manley, Edward G.
Maxwell, Eric E.
Nelson, Patricia M.
Peplow, Michael W.
Rankin, Linda J.
Renelt, Keith A.
Robinson, Robert P.
Rosenstock, Harvey A
Skinner, Judith F.
Smith, Sandra Sue
Spence, Malcolm E.
Stabler, Carolyn J.
Swadley, Carol D.
Weatherly, Monny, Jr
Werner Jan A.
Williams, Margaret J.
"Bishop, Judy K.
Watson, Wanda J.
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LEE P. THOMPSON, Dean
College of Applied Arts and Sciences
THE COLLEGE OF APPLIED ARTS AND SCIENCES encompasses four ma-
ior schools of study , . . Engineering, Architecture, Agriculture, and
Industrial Education. Future plans indicate the establishment of the
present School of Engineering as the College of Engineering with its
own dean and faculty.
Applied Arls 81 Sciences
Whether absorbing knowledge from textbooks, put-
ting ideas on paper, or constructing scaled designs,
students in Architecture at ASU daily practice the
skills that will make them the builders of tomor-
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Ceal, James W.
Cheyne, James W.
Chltwood, Charles R.
Compton, Richard T.
Conrad, James A.
Cunningham, Lyle R.
Daniel, Angelo P.
Davidson, Joe E.
Dowling, David M.
Durbin, Clifford F.
Private discussions, Industrial Arts classes, between-classes debates - all part of a rapidly expanding
College of Applied Arts and Sciences.
Evans, Bruce B.
Fay, Patrick E.
Getty, Ken A.
Gray, Richard C.
Gum, H. Bruce
Gunkel, James R.
Haehl, Stephen L.
Harris, Floyd E. Jr.
Hammon, Donald B.
3 YJ,-Clfzfr 7
PROFESSOR TRUETT THOMPSON and Robert Van
Buren Baron look over some electrical equipment.
Mr. Baron is the recipient of a scholarship from
Sperry Phoenix, which indicates the interest shown
in ASU's engineering department by many of the
large companies in this area.
The General Electric Computer Cen ter at ASU
McCoy, Albert G.
E 15 ng ' McGlothin, Jerry
Manville, Don D.
Martin, Will A.
Mattison, John W.
Metzger, Henry G
Miller, Bill B.
Oviedo, Elias D.
Piester, Leroy E.
Pike, James E.
Reeves, Wayne E.
Q. Riely, Patrick C.
Rogers, Arthur "Kay
The domestic water system being in-
stalled at the new farm.
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At ASU's new farm, 120 acres is used for raising animals, 200 acres for experimental
Here by the hay barns will be constructed the feed
Southern, John R. Stewart, Norman T.
VBll0r1e. Geo. A Wagenknechl, Lyndon
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Slrong, Harold E. Tirman, V. W. Jr. Tooker, Gary L. Tucker, Wayne Valdes
Ward, Donald Wong, Walter Winn, Weston R. Yee, William G. Yow
, Francisco, M
ell, Kirby D.
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Business Administration Building
GLENN D. OVERMAN, Dean
College of Business Administration
THE COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION offers a dy-
namic program to those who would prepare for the chal-
lenges of business leadership. A faculty of over sixty full-
time instructors, all of whom are qualified business spe-
cialists, insures well-rounded training in nine specialized
maior areas-Accounting, Advertising, Economics, Finance,
Insurance, Management, Marketing and Selling, Office Ad-
ministration, and Real Estate.
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Adams, Thomas H.
Allinder, Jay C.
ndrews, R. Bruce
Beckvall, Jerome M.
Bentson, Barbara J
Bondon, Richard E.
Coffer, Carl F.
Coffey, Jerome D.
oleman, Richard A.
Cooper, James R.
ulpepper, John S.
Curtis, Daniel L.
Demovich, Rex P.
ledrich, Lynda S.
Farley, Rex J.
Y Finn, Richard S.
1 Flam, Michael S.
y when night closes the doors do the steps of the Business Administration
:ling finally become deserted. During the day, students jostle u
stairs hurrying to class, or pausing for that between classes cha
p and down
Machines are an integral part of the modern business world and mastery of Them
is of importance To every business student.
Foley, Charles A. Jr
Freeman, Kenneth K
Fulton, William M.
Goldwater, B. M. .lr
Gomez, Raul A.
Groeber, David P.
Hansen, John K.
Hauck, Leon C.
Hedges, Howard R.
Heming, Brian Gary
Hennig, Frank E.
Hickman, David C.
Hicks, George D.
Higgins, James W.
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THE BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION STUDENT COUNCIL, pictured
above listening to Dean Overman, brings together the various
business organizations at ASU for discussion ot common problems
and the promotion of business in general. Seated left to right
are: John Trowbridge, Frank Kirdar, Cecilia Denogean, Eileen
Frederick, Margaret Baker. Standing, left to right are: Mr. Kirk-
patrick, Miss Natale, Richard Babcock, Charles Foley, Jim Warne,
Les Weatherly, Ron Hilbink, and Dean Overman.
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
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Doorways on a university campus may frame
faculty members in discussion or studenfs taking
Martinel, Manuel D.
Maughan, Rex G.
Morris, James L.
Neary, Mary Kaye
Noid, Woodrow V. Jr.
Panek, Ernest J.
Pesek, John M.
Petrick, Richard O.
Phipps, Charles S.
Puifer. John L.
Ray, Richard S.
Rivera, Carmen S.
Robertson, Herbert M.
Robinson, Barry L.
Robinson, Robert P.
Rupp, Gerald E.
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Wiener Ra M
Wortman, Neil J.
Yelverton, Harold C.
Whitley, Kenneth D.
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Wilson, Larry A.
Wilson, William E. '
Witte, William W.
Wodetzi, Bruce W.
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Teachers, buildings, classrooms and students are a university. The College of Business Administration at ASU has plenty of
all four, with plans for continued expansion in a new building to be constructed.
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G. D. MCGRATH, Dean
College of Education
THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION recognizes that Teachers
must be masters of their subiects, able to communicate,
able to instruct, and possess a living, comprehensive
appreciation of mankind and the world. Education ma-
iors are thus required to achieve subject mastery, com-
petence in the art of instruction, and a broad liberal
education, 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 subiect and content.
Thus, every curriculum offered by the College of Educa-
tion has as its purpose the transformation of the student
into teacher. The new four-story Education Building
accommodates 2,346 students.
In patios and classrooms, education flourishes in a university.
The million-dollar structure which now houses the College of
Education is the center of lust such activity - a vital part of
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Ahlrich, Ronald " 975
Allison, Linda S. , N.
Anderson, Carma N.
Anderson, Lucille S.
88,000 square feet of space is available for use
in the new Education Building.
Bacon, La Donna
Bailey, C. Suzanne
Barker, Edna S.
Barker, E. David
Barnes, Joy V.
Barry, John H. Jr.
Becker, Susan K.
Bell, Sonia, J.
Bennelt, Dorothy E.
Binder, Jean P.
Black, Helen F. R.
Bowman, Jim A.
Bradshaw, Frank A.
Brown, Elliott M.
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Caldwell, Susan A
Ca rdon, Josetfe
Clark, Henry D. Il
Compton, Shari B
Conley, Mary H.
Cook, Betty Joe
Coon, Carol J.
Cortes, Murielle B
Cowley, Naomi J
Cox, Nancy L.
Dahl, Sue Ann
Dains, Frances E.
Davis, Wayne D.
Davis, William K
Deppe, Phillip R
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' Futch, James
Erbland, Donna G.
Farmer, Mary Jo
Ferrell, Ruth Ann
Fleenor, Geneva l..
Flores, William L.
Foerrnan, Virginia C.
Foote, James E.
Foster, Cheryl Ann
Frazier, Robert F.
Fritz, Jean Adele
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Gillis, Ruvh Goodman, Eileen L, Gordon, Diane B. Gorman, William Grant, Susie Griffin, Colby V. Gustafson, Gail E
Hahn Jerry Hallberg Sha,-on A Hartman Nancy L Hatch Sheridan G Hayes Grace Mary Heaton, Naina B. Helfibridle, Adriene Hlnes Rosem
Hall Doris Hardy Gay Harwell SueC Hawkins Barry Hayme Sidney S. Helser, Lenda Herczyk, Edward G. Hiskey Vrrgr
Left to right John Hurley Bill Roseberry Walter Wilson Vice President Josiah Moore, Alonzo
Spang President Judie Myers Secretary Robert Larson Larry McGrath, Bill Jesse.
HU9l'19S, PHI-tl HYIISSTGC-lf SUZHUHS J8CkS0f1, J- 5lBl'1leY Jimison, John W. Johnson, Larry D. Johnson, Sally L. Kenyon, Karen
Humble, Vera Sanders Isbell, Mary Jane James, Vivian R. Johnson, Janice T. Johnson, Nancy Keller, Helen Ketchum, Jan A
THE COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Academic Council Coor-
dinates the efforts of six member organizations whose
primary purpose is to improve education and to encour-
age capable students to enter the profession of teach-
ing. These organizations are Student National Educa-
tion Association, Association for Childhood Education,
Kappa Delta Pi, Industrial Arts Club, Phi Delta Kappa,
and Dawa Chinda Club.
Two representatives to the Council are elected to each
organization. Meetings are held monthly.
Current activities ofthe Council include: CU the prepara-
tion of a handbook containing information about the
member organizations, f2J maintenance ofa display case
in the entrance to the Education building and, 133 active-
ly seeking representation in the Student Senate.
Problems may be solved, questions asked, or cur-
ricula discussed in hallways, as well as offices and
Klein, Elaine W.
Kofoed, Nancy C.
Krane, Rose Ann R.
Larsen, Robert Louis
Layton, Maxine F.
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McEuen, Jo Nell
McGrath, Larry W.
McGrew, Chaille A.
McGrew, Kenneth M.
Mervis, Sandra Lee
Miller, Ted W.
Mooney, Nancy C.
Moore, David C.
Morrison, Linda G.
P ' 'cf
Murphy Patrrcua A
Myers John Lonus
Nagllch Norma ee
Neal Davrd W
Nelson Gaul S.
Nevin Cheryll D.
Nicolay Wanda Jean
Noel Robert G.
O'Neil, Rose Marie
O'Neill, Kathleen P.
Pack, Evelyn L. Palmer, Pamela V. Parisek, Doris Parker, Dianne Parker, Dorothy L. Parks, Joe Allen Parrish, Kenneth
Parra, Ruby Alicia
Pearson, Leslie B.
Penman, George L.
Perkins, Sue K.
Pew, Sue E.
Poppe, Kennelh A.
Poston, Donna L.
Powers, Howard J.
Prueil, Judy F.
Ramsey, Alice D.
Randall, Barney B.
Ray, Delbert L.
Reed, Lillie Ann
Reger, David A.
Reinertson, Clarice A.
Rhodes, Mary Alice
Rice, Harold L.
Richards, Edna Kay
Robinson, John C.
Rogers, Nancy Lynn
,113 s 3
Salt, Kenneth W.
Schava, Donald J.
Schenk, Diane Sue
Schwarz, Carol A.
Seeman, James L.
Sell, Judith E.
Shedrick, Joyce A.
Shirk, Esther Paulin
Shoaf, Julia Kay
Simmons, Norma J.
Smith, Cynthia A.
Smith, Flo F.
Smith, Karen A.
Smith, Sandy S.
Smith, Sharlene M.
Stephens, Agnes B.
Stewart, Mariorie B
Stinson, Sandra Jo
Stoleson, Leta B.
Stone, Carole A.
Strauss, Norma J.
Talley, Marlyn L.
Taylor, Anita Kay
Taylor, Judith K.
Taylor, Ray A.
Terrian, Phyllis J.
Thomas, Willa Laur
Tiffany, Mcnnie M.
Torres, Joe I.
Tfzcinski, Betty B.
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,. . ARNOLD TILDEN, Dean
' College of Liberal Arts
fi I ESSENTIALLY NON-PROFESSIONAL, the College of Liberal Arts provides
instead basic knowledge and the ability to develop iudgments and indi
Tl vidual thinking applicable in many fields.
In tif- Legg- ,. .'f Twenty-six per cent oflthe University's total enrollment .is in this college,
which is now housed in the year-old Social Science Building.
Office work must be done . .
and practice seems incessant. . .
-i 5 ,
but there is always time for leisurely viewing.
Amato, Jon P.
Amos, Jo Claire
Anderson, Betty L.
Anderson, Gary N.
Baird, William F.
Baker, James W.
Bartlett, Byron A.
Bell, Cherry Lou
Bevington, Kathryn M
Blackman, Louise H.
Blanken, Rolla J.
Blythe, Francis M.
Bond, Graeme A.
Boshart, Russell A.
Bradford, Jesse J.
Campbell, Dennis E.
Campbell, John G.
Chafey, Kathleen H.
Cobb, Rex N.
Coleman, Harold G.
Adams Pau sen
Dresskell, Diane N.
Driver, Jane B.
Dyer, Dana D.
Eaton, Bruce E.
Elson, Ellen A.
England, Charles R.
Fasthorse, Helbent L.
Farrell, Ronald L.
Fowler, Earl L.
Franks, Richard N.
Gibford, Beverly S.
Godbehere, R. G.
Guest, Thomas J.
Harlan, Merrill R.
Hatch, Douglas L.
Herbruck, Suzanne J.
Herod, Wanda J.
Hilgeman, Charles R.
Hing, Grace O.
Holmes, Beverly Ann
Hooks, Frances J.
Isom, John E.
Jacobs, F. Glenn
Jiles, Jamec C.
Kaufman, Janet A,
Keaveney, Vincent J.
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Noisy or quiet, offices are al-
ways places of work.
Grebe, E. Tirmarv
Grobe, M. L. von der Heydt
The new FOREIGN LANGUAGE LABORATORY,
in the Social Science Building, helps the stu-
dent to perfect his accent and pronunciation.
Up to 32 students can listen or record, each
individual of the other.
Kirby, Marilyn A. Klingbiel, James W. Lander, Donald E. Larsen, Karen B, Leonard, John Mark Linden, Mariorie V.
Livermore, Mary Mann, Sandra Marin, Irene E. Martin, Roxann Mayberry, Gerald R. McHenry, James H.
Mcliittrick, Gary B. Miklos, Sally M. Mitchell, Andrew Mitchell, Harry E. Murphy, Houston Ong, Jack
The Social Science Bui
patio provides a quiet
ter in the confusion
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Ortiz, Robert L.
Paquin, Ronald J.
Parnall, Linda R.
Peplow, Mike W,
Phillips, James R.
Pleason, Nadine F.
Pollard, Marilyn A.
Raphael, E. Alan
Reardon, Philip C.
Reynolds, Anna Lea
Ritschard, Miriam V.
Robinson, Geo. A.
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Rousseau, Robert J.
Sadler, John H.
Smalley, Howard M
Steinberg, Alan L.
Stroh, Jack L.
Pictured below IS part of The Nlnlnger Meieorlre Collection
at ASU, one of The largest such collecrlons In the world.
A gift from Dr H H Nlnlnger of Sedona, IT contains l,22O
catalogued specimens plus several Thousand small
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Taranowski, Daniel Haflng, Miller,
Taylor, Bobbie Chairman Chairman
Telinde, Eileen ,
yowlen John W. Renner Ethrngton
Vaughn, Deioras J
Walton, W. R. Jr.
Windsor, H. H. Ill
Zornig, Robert A.
X nv 'Wu
GRADUATE COUNCIL, I-r: Dr. James W. Turnloow, Professor of Engineering, Dr. Jacob J. Lamberts, Professor of English, Dr. Arnold
Tilden, Dean, College of Liberal Arts, Carrie Sawyer, Secretary, Dean Irving W. Stout, Graduate College, Chairman, Dr. Alfred H.
Schmidt, Professor of Marketing, Dr. Karl H. Dannenfelclt, Head, Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences, Dr. Glenn D. Overman,
Dean, College of Business Administration, Dr. Harry B. Whitehurst, Professor of Chemistry, Dr. Harold D. Richardson, Academic
, , l
' -. 1-5 I
, iii "
.N IRVING W. STOUT, Dean College
PROOF OF ASU's rapid increase in enrollment is most evident in the Grad-
uate College. There are some 2500 students now working towards mas-
ters and doctorate degrees - an increase ot 2O'X1 over last year's enroll-
The Graduate Council formulates the policies and develops the programs
offered bythe College. Its members include representatives from all the
colleges on campus.
Abbott, Verlin Boglio, Arthur G.
Babcock, Richard D. Britton, Irene Ann
Barker, Harry A. Burke, Doyle
A STUDENT enrolled in the Graduate
College is allowed six years to com-
plete work on his chosen degree. A B
average must be maintained to con-
tinue graduate work.
ln the College of Liberal Arts, the grad-
uate program covers i7 areas. ln Ap-
plied Arts and Sciences there are 7
areas, and in Business Administration
there are 13. The College of Education
offers the largest number of areas ot
specialization with a total of 36. There
are also seven Doctor of Philosophy de-
Last year there were 388 graduates
from this college, and it is anticipated
that number will be doubled this June.
Thus, the Graduate College shows no
signs of slowing down, but continues to
add to its scope in offering more areas
for specialization and acquiring greater
knowledge of a particular field of
Casciani, John L. Gabriel, Stanford
Christianson, L. A. Greenwald, Robert G.
Della Corte, Sarah J. Haddvd, Ken G-
DeSanti, Mary Anne Hall, Suzanne
Fickeri, Edna K. l'llPP5f James Cf
Fletcher, Anna V. Heleff Edward
Holley, James F.
Holt, lvin L.
Jantz, Dwaine W.
Klein, Charlotte F
McMillan, Linda L.
Marquez, Jose M
Mason, William C,
Mitchum, Dale C.
Nickerson, Max Alle
Peterson, Carl H.
Petersen, Lawrence J
Phillips, S. Earl
Pinzer, Eugene A.
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STUDENT GOVERNMENT at Arizona
State University is a unique and out-
standing program patterned after
United States government.
The legislative, executive, and iudicial
branches serve as a system of check
and balance to each other. Student
government serves the needs and inter-
ests ot students, giving them an oppor-
tunity to learn and participate in the
system of self-government.
Leadership workshops are held each
spring and tall at ASU's Payson camp-
site to broaden interest and stimulate
active participation in student govern-
Jim Howard Sel Erder
Activities Vice President Secretary
:Cui-rvv' rm, ..
f' JJ' ..
EE? l .L -V -
Affairs Committee, I-r D. Finley, Dean Anderson,
Nichols, Dr. W. Becker, J. Chilton, Mr. Demson, Dean
G. Walker, Dr. Nutt, B. Carter, B. Anderson, E.
EXECUTIVE BRANCH, an integral part of ASASU
vernment, is the administrative body of the govern-
ent. Within this branch, the Executive Council, made
of six elected officers and five appointed board
airmen, coordinates and supervises the executive
ards, committees and agencies of ASASU. The presi-
nt of Associated Students is chairman of the council,
d appoints the various board chairmen.
te Boards included under the Executive department
e: the Memorial Union Board, Board of Financial Con-
l, Elections Board, Organizations and Leadership
ard, and Student Affairs Committee.
Iso a part of the Executive Branch, is the Activities
oordination Board which coordinates a program of
it-of-class activities for students. The committees of
is board include: Cultural Affairs, Student-Faculty
elations, Calendar, Rallies and Traditions, and Social
recutive Council, l-r seated: B. Carter, B. Anderson, J. Chil-
n, G. Walker, S. Erder, D. Langmade, J. C. Brown. Stand-
g: J. Howard, E. Manley, D. Finley, Mrs. Scoular, Dean Nich-
s, Dean Shofstall.
:nate Finance, I-r C. Coon, S. Chemnick, S. Dana, S. Sargent,
. Hines, D. Finley.
""1.. 1 x 'L ,
, Board of Financial Control, I-r:
,, - Dean Shofstall, B. Carter, G. Wal
A " er, chairman, J. Chilton, J. Ho
' . r ard, B. Anderson, S. Erder, secr
I. - .1 tary, Dr. Wood.
Finley, Miss Murphy, N. Garna
. fl ' as
Elections Board, I-r: M. Smith C"-K
C. Collinge, P. Pansini, D. Lang-
made, chairman, S. Frost, R.
5,-,ergdanl R. Wicks- ...E
,. -,., V, s..T
' - -, 1'ift J.: L.. ..
Memorial Union Board, stand-
ing, l-r: B. Hayes, D. Koorey, M.
Whitney, P. Rich, M. Kinsey,
Seated: -, J. Koenig, -, L. Bro-
dersen, J. Guinn, Mrs. Scoular,
advisor, M. Baker.
Organizations and Leadership
Board, I-r: J. C. Brown, chair-
man, B. Coulson, advisor, S.
Frost, N. Spotts, K. Smith, D.
Zimmerman. Absent are: B.
Boyer, J. Schwartz, P. Daven-
Y IFT. "W
Activities Coordination Board, I-r: B. Frend, S. Montgomery, Mrs. Scoular,
MU Director, R. Horner, C. Buchanan, Secretary, M. Dickson, S. Rawson,
Seated: Jim Howard.
Calendaring Committee, I-r: L. Cook, D. Cox, M. Dick-
Student-Faculty Relations Committee.
Rallies 8. Traditions Committee.
Cultural Affairs Committee, I-r
M. Solomen, B. Baren, S. Kraus
R. Schiff, Mrs. Scoular, P. Gaer
tuer, G. Nard, L. Harkreader, B
Benneit, A. Wilson, J. Nichols
B. Gay, L. Ouspe, B. Olson, J
Arnold, R. Horner, Chairman
G. Nelson, advisor, C. Roberts
vfaf-. 1 rffug-gf:-:ff -------'ref - -f f '
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ACTING AS THE VOICE of the students, the Student Senate
is the legislative branch of ASASU government. Representa-
tives, elected or appointed, from AMS, AWS, Off-Campus
Women, the five colleges, the four classes, the Interhall
Council, Student Religious Council, lnterfraternity Council,
Panhellenic Council, and Joint Council of Engineers, adopt
and enact bills, confirm student government appointments,
and pass the laws governing ASASU, it's boards, and agen-
Each senator is a member of a standing committee within
the Senate structure. These committees, pictured on the
following pages, are the real foundation for the legislative
workings of this branch of student government. Jim Chil-
ton, First Vice President, is Speaker of the Senate.
Memorial Union Committee, l-r: B. Mahan,
W. Cole, S. Jeffries, chairman, J. Ayres, sec-
Finance Committee, l-r: C. Coon, B. Bulla, D.
Finley, S. Chemnick, H. Klopping, chair-
man, N. Garnatz, S. Dana.
Publications and Public Relations Commit-
tee, I-r: 5. Crosby, N. Baechlin, chairman, L. l
Salisbury, J. Kohnke. -
Page Eighty Four
Judiciary Committee, l-r:
B. Carter, C. Allen, K. En-
gelson, K. Renelt, chair-
man, B. Robinson, S. Put-
Education Committee, I-r: David Reger, Sheila Brennan, Don Noller, chairman, Danny
Baker. Membership and Elections Committee, l-r: Lane Lee,
Gary Nichols, chairman, Richard Havertine.
Ax I - ' ,till
ft. K 1 .4
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, lf: ,b 5 Student Services Commit-
X ',g3,'f. tee, I-r: Kay Reid, chair-
: 'ffl' ' l man, Dan Maulton, Mar-
" ' -"'.g U gg, 1, l garet Dahl.
'1 e mf... '-:." . , -. -'-' g- I l
Machulies assists Speak-
er Jim Chilton in main-
taining a smooth-running
legislative branch of
Gov. Fannin, Dean Shofstall, and Jim Chilton.
Paul J. Fannin, Governor of Arizona,
spoke to the ASASU Senate at its opening
session this year, stressing the importance
of student government as a proving
ground forthe ideals of democracy. ASU's
Senate Chamber pictured at right is lust
such a proving ground.
Rules Committee, l-r: D. ,Y ,' f '
Estes, J. Danda, S. Chem- fy '
nick, E. Bachaus, K. ' '
Wochner, chairman. l-"1:ff,Q '
ASASU Supreme Court,
l-r: N, Jones, R. Paquin,
l. Alleman, Chief Justice,
D, Shaw, F. Hennig.
xl J". . ly.,
F h n Composed only of freshmen women, the MU Hostess Com-
mittee serves the Memorial Union and the University by
greeting and guiding guests. Weekly meetings ofthe group
are concerned with grooming, posture, speech, good con-
versation, and training in leadership.
tt '-1. lg, tv-lm
l l lrllrl lllltil ill
Social Board, l-r: S. Montgomery, chairman
standing, L. Anderson, S. Marionneaux, M.
Fish, N. Clayton, J. Nichols, L. Bacon, J. Ay-
ers, S. Smith, S. Collins, R, Gear, J. Sullivan
ASASU Publicity Service, I-r: N. Cable, B
Hlayden, K. Sorgatz, A. Mitchell, E. Blaken
Associated Women Students is
the governing body for all wom-
en students in matters not under
the iurisdiction of the faculty.
Each girl at ASU is a member of
AWS, which also coordinates all
women's government and activi-
An annual fall event sponsored by AWS is the Head Residents Tea,
honoring all hall head residents and their assistants.
AWS Officers for 1961-2, I-rn B. Anderson, pres., M. Ross, trea
Dean Jo Doris, advisor, B. Evans. V. president. Not pictured:
J A A I
, 56' P rf
Associated Men Students includes in its membership all
male students at ASU. Its activities are designed to pro-
vide the best ossible academic, social and spiritual pro-
gram for malje students.
Men's Judiciary Council, I-r: B. Coulsen, Asst. Dean of
Mem A. Coles, R. Paquin, Chief Judgep M. Cockrill, J.
Elling. Absent: E. Maxwell.
AMS Executive Council, I-r: R, Wilbur: R. Paquin, J. Pow-
er. B. Carter, president: K. Renelt, J. Towler, R. Cum-
The Associated Women Student Council coordinates the residence hall councils
AWS Council as a referral source.
, which may use the iudicial branch of the
I' H rl
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The clowns are always a favorite aT a rodeo. Their many close THE HTH ANNUAL ASU lntercolle iate
calls are proof of their skill and daring. held in Scottsdale JC Arena, was the
of Western Week. With ten teams
for a total of 200 entries, this was the
rodeo of its kind ever held in the West.
ASU'S TEAM finished fourth with several
members taking top honors in four ofthe s
events. With bronc-riding, calf-roping,
bulldogging going full force, there was he
a moment without excitement for particip
and spectators alike.
An Integral part of every rodeo IS its
Twenty-four girls competed for Western
. A Y . I' V: Q .4 4 I
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WESTERN WEEK fun started with a gun-
tight and ended with the Rodeo. Kanga-
roo Court trials were held all week, with
those guilty of not dressing western tak-
ing a donkey ride as the penalty.
Good food, and plenty of it, attracted stu-
dents to the outdoor barbecue held be-
hind the MU where Miss Pat Brunotte was
crowned Rodeo Queen by Nelda Wright,
last year's queen.
At the Western Dance prizes were given
in the beard contest, and Western Week's
best-dressed couple were announced.
For those who joined in the real spirit of
Western Week, the events provided en-
tertainment, excitement, and fun.
EVERY PANE OF GLASS and every bare wall,
falls prey to spirited amateur student artists
once each year. Armed with poster paint, col-
ored cellophane, odd assortments of brushes
and extra hours from the girls dorms, the Me-
morial Union building is transformed into a
splash of Christmas spirit. The floors are clut-
tered with tinsel, old newspapers and empty
paint cans as the dance begins upstairs. Music
and refreshments provide a breakp even Santa
ifrom East Halli has to relax from his work
sometime. Hours run by and decorations are
finished, the crowd begins to thin until dark-
ness claims the brightly-colored building.
- . ' - was
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Page One Hundred-Two
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"Stairway To The STars" was The
Theme of The MiliTary Ball, pUT
on This year by The Air Force
ROTC. ROTC Cadef Fred Ever-
sole won The door prize, a
round-Trip TickeT Tor Two To The
SeaTTIe World's Fair. Also given
away were four TransisTor ra-
dios and Tour pen and pencil
desk seTs. Vice PresidenT Rich-
ardson crowned Miss Karen
Arneson as queen.
Milba Queen FinaIisTs, I-r: P.
Pansini, G. Wagner, B. Bulla, of
C. Wargon, K. Arneson, J.
Chlarson, S. OTTen, M. Rossini.
Page One Hundred-Four
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Memorial uH1liiiQyll i Bin' bday F lflyl
Arizona State had its own World's Fair, complete with a space
needle, snowy Mt. Ranier, and free-standing arches at the science
pavilion. lt was the annual Memorial Union Birthday Party, fea-
turing the worlds of business, science, entertainment and art.
Also featured were the foreign student's International Dinner in
the Burmese Restaurant, the annual Blue Key Carnival, and the
Arizona Room. An International Theatre presented world-wide
entertainment by ASU foreign students and foreigners in the
Valley of the Sun. Cooperation and contributions from Valley
firms and persons continue to make the birthday party the big-
best social event at Arizona State.
Page One Hundred Six
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The Dawa Chindi Indian Club recreated four Indian villages inthe Arizo
na Room, and fashion shows were given hourly.
A vocal group and sketching artists repre-
sented two more phases of The World of Art.
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WATER SPORTS DAY ROYALTY for 1961 included, left
To right: Marianne Harismendy, runnerup, Joan Chlar-
son, queen, and Carol Wiehl, runnerup.
Food, boat fights, and all-around fun will highlight Wa-
ter Sports Day sponsored by the Intertraternity Council
in the spring. This annual event was held at Canyon
Lake last year, and featured swimming and boat races
of all types, as well as water skiing.
' 'G' Ecu -Hr' -Jr-
Page One Hundred-Eleven
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Page One Hundred-Twenty-Four
"Jumpin' Joe" Caldwell at his usual height off The floor.
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"Sweet Larry" exhibiting his famous dribble against Tucson.
Following a fine finish last year, the Arizona State Sun Devils started the
1961-62 season ranking among the top ten teams in the nation. They
promptly won tour home games, including one against top-ranked Utah.
However, a road trip to the Midwest lost them three games, and dropped
the team into the top twenty nationally, where it remained for the rest
of the season. Those three games were the only losses during the year,
until Utah State eliminated the Sun Devils from the NCAA tourneys. Al-
though the Devils couldn't seem to climb back into the Top Ten, they
wound up with the nation's longest maior college basketball winning
streak, had two of the top five players in the nation in field goal percent-
age, and for a time, led the nation in scoring. Coach Ned Wulk, the man
behind the rise of ASU into the national spotlight in recent years, was
named Arizona Coach of the Year.
Coach Ned Wulk is the man responsible for Arizona
State's success in basketball.
Page One H unclred-Twenty-Fi ve
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Two points by Armstrong, as The Devils beat Kansas, 72-58. TONY Cerkvenik-leading feb'-7Undef in The Confefence
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The Sun Devil brand of ball packs the gym at home games. Sophomore Art Becker saw plenty of action this
year, here he's scoring against the Air Force.
Arizona State's Most Valuable Player and holder of ASU's highest career
scoring record in basketball, "Sweet Larry" Armstrong led the Sun Devils
through a statistic-smashing season. He and teammates Joe Caldwell and
Jerry Hahn were named to the All Border Conference team, with Tony
Cerkvenik making the second team. Armstrong's name also appeared on
the All West Coast Team, and Caldwell got honorable mention. Cerkvenik
and Hahn were among the nation's top five high percentage scorers, and
the team as a whole ranked 10th in the nation for rebounding. The Sun
Devils themselves elected Ollie Payne, one of the five graduating seniors,
honorary team captain, and gave iunior rebounding ace, Tony Cerkvenik,
the first E for Effort desk set. ASU will lose some mighty fine players when
Armstrong, Hahn, Payne, McConnell, and Dernovich graduate this year,
but the seven remaining players will provide a firm foundation for the
terry Hahn and Ollie Payne scramble for the ball with West Texas.
Assistant Head Coach Billy
Mann, who is also the Sun
lmps Cfreshmanl coach.
A scramble for The ball with UofA.
Tony Cerkvenik, a iunior, is a deadly shot.
U ' F
Senior Ollie Payne scoring against The Wildcats.
Sophomore Art Becker is good at grabbing the ball.
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1962 VARSITY BASEBALL ROSTER
Acuff, Dan .............................,........ P
Anderson, Harley .............. ............
Brion, Larry .........
Gorman, Bill ,......
Graham, Gary ..,.
Groover, Phil ....,..
Handley, .lack ..,..
Heiden, Dick ....,..
Hyde, Merrill ......,
Ikeda, Danny .......
Linthicum, Gary ...... ,...
Lovrich, Pete ....,.
Miller, John .....
Nemecek, Lad ....,.
Reed, Al ................ ....
Runge, Paul .............. ........ l B
Smith, Larry .............. .......... P
Smith, Syd ....,..,...
Starkins, Dennis ...... .......
Walker, Larry ...,...
Westley, Doug ....... ........
The baseball Sun Devils Coach Bobby Wmkles and his staff in the dugout prior to the annual
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Absent from the intercollegiate athletic program for
several years, wrestling was reiuvenated this year
with Ted C. Bredehoft as coach. Competing as a
wrestling club, the team started the season with 8
dual meets, and held a respectable 4-4-0 dual meet
record. The "big wins" were over Phoenix College,
Phoenix YMCA Wristlock Team, ASC Lumberiacks,
and Eastern Arizona Junior College. Team members
included: Buzz Hays, Rex McConaghy, Tom Kelly,
Jim Milliron, and Ken Stites.
Coach Ted C. Bredehoft helping his boys to a 4-4-O
dual meet record,
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Top to bottom: E. Flores, C. Prosen, L.
Haines, P. Shoemaker.
L-r: Lynne Haines, Carol Prosen, Miss Pittman, coach, Pinky Showmaker, Sandy Smith. Not pi
tured: Ina Letfler.
The women's tennis team comes from the
Racquet Club, a tennis group organized for
and by students who are interested in playing
tennis and who wish to improve their skills.
Arizona State's Women's Golf Team partici-
pated in the Women's Collegiate Golf Tourna-
ment last June at the University of Michigan.
Sherry Wheeler was medalist, and along with
Tryouts are held at the beginning of each s
mester and the club meets once a wee
Throughout the year, club members participat
in intra-club tournaments, as well as interco
Iegiate meets and at sports days.
teammate, JoAnne Gunderson, won the tea
championship for the third consecutive yea
This June the tournament will be played at th
University of New Mexico, Other accomplis
ments for this year were: Carol Sorenson w
Women's Division Winner at the Wm. H. Tuc
er Invitational Collegiate Tournament for me
and women. Sue Meerclink placed second, Ba
bara Beuckman, third. ASU also took the tea
championship. Sheery Wheeler won the fir
Southwest Women's Collegiate Golf Tourn
ment in Tucson in February. Miss Betty Gr
ham is the team coach.
Sherry Wheeler Rosalie Sheedy Sue Meerdink Barbara Beuckman,
Page One Hundred-Thirty-Eight
The Arizona State University Golf Squad, although its ranks have been depleted by dropouts
and ineligibility, have again a representative team. Team members include L Wlmp, J O Hara
L. Grelle, R. Stawicki, B. Wood, M. Farrell, D. Bayes, J. Farrell. On the team s schedule are the
T Skyline Conference, Los Angeles State College Invitational, Northern California Intercol
ea m legiate Tourney, NCAA Tournament, and California Schools and Service Teams
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rizona State's Men's Tennis
eam had only one return-
ng letterman this season,
ut the team was better
alanced than last year. Top
layers included Richard
eakes, Dick Draper, Craig
arson and Don Elliot. The
evils met with Utah, UofA,
olorado State, Phoenix Col-
ege and others. Marlowe
eith is coach.
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Page One Hundred-Thirty-Nine
This year, ASU's Badminton Team participated in open tournaments
in California, and intercollegiate tournaments in Arizona. Last year,
up the girls won singles and doubles in the Southwest Intercollegiate
. Tournament, and took winner and runners-up positions in other lo-
ng, cal tournaments. The Arizona Open Badminton Tournament was at
X ASU this year in April.
L-r, standing: S. Hallberg, N. Hayden, M. Filkins, S. Rudolph:
Seated: P. Tang, D. Blanco. Not pictured: N. Vening.
A.S.U. Rifle Team
The combined Army-Air Force ROTC Rifle Teams enioyed a fine season,
capturing 'fourth and fifth places in the Southwest Invitational, and in
sponsoring the annual ASU Turkey Shoot.
Pictured at right are, I-r standing: J. Andrews, G. Kensenik, B. Kenyon, J.
DeRose, L. Gilbert: Kneeling: J. Ferris, V. Elsberry, G. Coxe, R. Holtzman.
1 .,,,.ev-1-' - un
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Page One Hundred-Forty
..-Ai , . '
Women's Swimming Team, l-r: J. Kaufman, J, Davenport, J. Longham, J. Nichols, L. Huish, K. Naglich, J. John-
son, M. Isbell.
Arizona State's swim team, coached by Mrs. Mona Plummer, took second
place in a five-team meet in Tucson first semester, and beat the University
of New Mexico when they came to ASU in January. A tive team sportsday
was held on the ASU campus the second semester.
The Women's Archery Team has been responsible for bringing several tar-
get championships to Arizona State. Team members are title holders in
the Winter Intercollegiate Meet in two divisions, and hold first through
fourth place in the individual standings. With the help ofthe men, the team
won the National Archery Association Winter Meet College Division Cham-
pionship in the Duryee Round. This group is the nucleus of the charter
membership of the newly-formed Sun Devil Archery Club fopen to both
men and womeni. Absent at the time the pictures were taken was Carol
Lyen, top woman on the team first semester.
A Pictured at left, l-r stand-
ing: M. Wahl, C. Hop-
kins, C. Wallace, S. Nix,
Sahuaro "B" won the intramural tootball championship in the Cactus Bowl.
Arizona State's intramural sports program is geared to wholesome
individual and team competitive participation. Since the pro-
gram's inauguration, a variety of activities has been incorporated
to serve the needs ot the male students at ASU. Anyone is eligi-
ble to participate it they have paid the tull activities fee and met
the individual and team eligibility requirements.
Charles Antoni, ATO, won the horseshoes intramurals.
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Hooters, the self-organized swimming club took first place
1960-61 trophy winners included all-around champion
Delta Sigma Phi, outstanding athlete, Church Murdough
outstanding hall, irish Hall, outstanding manager, Marsl'
Trimble. The top ten organizations for that season were
Delta Sigma Phi, Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Chi, Ph
Sigma Kappa, Theta Delta Chi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Sigma
Nu, Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma Epsilon, and lrish Hall.
tramural Bowling champions were The Sigma Nus.
hi Sigma Kappa Took the crown in volleyball.
For the 1962 season, Phi Sigma Kappa won vol-
leyball, Sigma Nu, bowling, Tennis and Tied for
wrestling with Sigma Chi, Sahuaro "B", bad-
minton and football, The Hoofers, swimming,
table Tennis, and cross counTry, and Charles
Antoni, Alpha Tau Omega, horseshoes. OTher
categories included basketball, golf, softball,
track, and co-rec volleyball, swimming and
dance. Marsh Trimble is sTudenT intramural
director and Ronald Thomson, P.E. staff acl-
In Women's Athletic Association Intramurals Chi Omega captured the sweepstakes trophy in dancing.
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To welcome Spring, and to climax the year's activities, the Greeks at ASU hold their
annual Greek Week, featuring spirited competition among the thirty-one groups
participating. It's the one event of the year in which all Greeks take part, thus
strengthening their common bond, that of fraternal allegiance. The festivities in-
clude the I.F.C. Sing, a Convocation, the annual Toad Hop, the colorful Parade of
Chariots down College Avenue, the Philanthropic Project with all proceeds going to
charity, the Greek Games, and, to end the week of fun and work, the Grecian Ball.
IFC Sing Sweepstakes, sorority division: Gamma Phi Beta
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Panhellenic Council, headed this
year by Carolyn Stabler, was ex,
tremely privileged to be hostess
chapter for delegates attending
the National Panhellenic Confer-
ence held at Chandler in Novem-
ber. Complete with native Indian
motif and squaw dresses, ASU
Greek women welcomed dele-
gates at a tea held in their honor.
By encouraging high scholastic
standards, participation in univer-
sity organizations, and inter-Greek
cooperation, Panhellenic has con-
cluded a successful and beneficial
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1961 Alpha Delta Pi Pledge Class
The first Greek society for women, Alpha Delta Pi, was founded
at Macon, Georgia, on May 15, 1851. Established as the Philc-
mathian society, ADPi was one of the first sororities at ASU. "We
live for each other," ADPi's motto, has once again proven to be a
reality as they worked together to capture a number of honors at
ASU. Linda Rankin became the second Alpha Delta Pi in two
years to reign over the Arizona State Homecoming festivities,
while 51,300 was raised by the ADPis for the Heart Fund placing
their candidate, Shirley Otten, in the first attendant position.
Patti Pansini was chosen Pershing Rifles Queen and Shirley Otten
was named Freshman Week Queen. For the third year in a row,
ADPi's "Guide for Brides" was one ofthe high points in the year.
Drawing more than 800 spectators, all proceeds for the event
were turned over to the Juvenile Horne.
Page One Hundred-Fifty-One
Patti Pansini, 1961 Pershing Ri-
fles Queen and Milba Queen fi-
Shirley Otten, Freshman Week
Queen, first attendant to Queen
of Hearts and Milba Queen fi-
Sel Erder, 1961 ASASU Secre-
tary, Who's Who and Pleiades.
Alpha Della Pi
1961-62 Alpha Delta Pi Officers: D. Van-
Eooser, L. Farnsworth, J. McCluskey, L. Ran-
On campus, ADPis kept busy with members
on the Social Board, Cultural Affairs Com-
mittee, MU Board, Elections Board, Student-
Faculty Relations Board, Kaydettes, Angel
Flight, Little Sisters of Minerva, Phidelphias,
Pom-Pon Squad and cheerleaders. The ADPi
social calendar was filled with two formals,
a barn dance, father-daughter banquet,
mother-daughter luncheon, exchanges and
a retreat. Philanthropic proiects for the year
included the annual Christmas family, pen-
ny-a-day -banks and the Cancer Memorial.
Linda Rankin, 1961 Homecoming
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Lowry, Linda L.
cCutchen, Carol J.
aumann, Karen A.
Owens, Sue A.
Pflumm, Sue A.
an Hooser, Delma
Wallace, Laura E.
Page One Hundred-Fifty-Three
,rr-r-: .- -
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Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded on October 14, 1909 at Barn-
ard College, New York. The sorority came to ASU as a pledge
chapter in January, 1958 as Alpha Epsilon Delta, and the
group became a chapter of AEPhi on October 28, 1958. Noted
for its everlasting friendships, its scholarship, and its philan-
Study time onthe AEPhi floor.
thropic proiects, AEPhi has 52 chapters with over 20,000 me
bers ioining in the sorority's motto: "Many Hearts, One Pu
pose." Activities included a Winter Formal, a Spring Dinn
Dance, a Hawaiian Luau, retreats, receptions, exchanges, a
participation in local philanthropic proiects.
AEPhis in their chapter room at Palo Verde.
Page One Hundred-Fifty-Four
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D. Poston and N. Butler with Mrs. W. Lawson Blackstone,
Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority, founded November 15, 1901, at Longwo
College, Farmville, Virginia, established its Beta Chi chapter at ASU
1952. To develop women of the highest ideals, Alpha Sigma Alpha h
established its four-fold aim . . . that of intellectual achievement, person
growth, social maturity and spiritual development. Some of the annu
events were the Christmas Formal, Steak and Beans Dinner, Father-Daught
Banquet, Spring Formal, Mother's Tea and Founders' Day Banquet. Be
Chi took second place in th Sigma Chi Derby Day and placed first in t
Greek Games last year. To help mentally retarded children, voo-d
dolls were sold prior to the UofA-ASU football game, with proceeds goi
to the National Philanthropic Proiect and a local institution. A Christm
party was also given forthe Valley of the Sun School for mentally retard
children. Big events of the year were the installation of Margie Holstine
Panhellenic President for 1962, and the selection of Norma Butler
Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl.
Ban, Linda Barnes, Joy Butler, Marilyn Butler, Norma
National Alpha Sigma Alpha President.
Clapp, Shirley A.
Hanna, M. Jeanette
Mack, Barbara A.
McPeek, Laura M.
Page One Hundred-Fifty-Six
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1962-63 Officers, standing I-r: L. Carnowski, ediiorp S. Holmes, pledge trainer, M. Schwartz
mann, treasurer, M. Holsiine, vice presidenr, Seated: B. Paschall, chaplain, S. Clapp, secre
Tary, L. Podilla, president.
Alpha Sigma Alphas in their new blazers.
mb 5 59
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Page One Hundred-Fifty-Seven
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Gamma Pi chapter of Alpha Phi was colonized at Arizo-
na State in February, 1958. The national fraternal or-
ganization was founded October 10, 1872, at Syracuse
Alpha Phis had a most successful year this year, winning
the Sweepstakes Prize for Homecoming Decorations,
holding their annual Christmas formal, and sponsoring
the Heart Fund Ball.
The purpose of Alpha Phi is to provide a family environ-
ment where each girl may share her dreams, ambitions,
ideas and ideals and help one another toward whole-
some mental, moral, physical, emotional and spiritual
Betton, Patricia Chewning, Lynn France, Bonnie
Boyer, Bettie Collins, Stevie Flowere, Sandra
Breech, Judy DeFalco, Tina Fuller, Suzan
Capper, Barbara Faast, Sharon Garmire, Sandee
Sing practice for Alpha Phis in their
Anderson, Karen K.
Page One Hundred-Fifty-Eight
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1961 Alpha Phi Christmas Formal at the Phoenix Country Club.
Page One Hundred-Fifty-Nine
Willis, Mary Jo
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1961 Alpha Phi Pledge Class.
"Pandora's Box", Alpha Phi's Sweepstakes Homecoming Decoration.
' x.J i
Miss Susie Smith, t
first Pretty Coed
Zhi Omega, founded on April 5, 1895, was the first fraternity organized
in a national basis, and now has the largest number of chapters of any
national sorority. Psi Epsilon chapter was founded at ASU on May 5,
1951. Chi Omega's program strives to develop womanhood to its highest
apacity through sincere learning, creditable scholarship, friendship, so-
,ial and civic service, and personal development. Its members are in
tudent government, belong to numerous campus clubs and honoraries,
lnd take part in various campus activities. Chi O's took first place in the
rority division for Homecoming decorations, first place in modern and
lk dancing in the annual VVAA intramural dance contest, and first place
student interest for the "Ole Wooden Bucket" award. On the social
were: the Barn Dance, Eleusinian Banquet, Parent Banquet,
Presents, Christmas Formal, Spring Luau, and the Initiation
A r If-rw.- -L g
Page One Hundred Sixty-One
1962 Phi Epsilon Pledge Class
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3 ' March l5, was the date set aside this year for the Founders'
- A A- A A ' - Day Banquet of Delta Gamma. Delta Gamma was founded
in T873 at the Lewis School in Oxford, Miss. There are 90
collegiate chapters throughout the United States and Cana-
da. Gamma Phi chapter at ASU was started May TO, l958.
Throughout the four years at ASU, Delta Gammas have
been quite active-this year, Jeannette Jensen was
crowned Queen of l-learts, Sally Calfee won first place in
the Ugly Man Contest, Barbara Bentson was named Rose
of Delta Sigma Pi, and the chapter won the Sweepstakes
trophy in the Blue Key Musicale. The two pledge class
walkouts were successful, as were the many social events
of the year.
Allen, Donna Anderson, Judi Becker, Susan K. Beeleff Sandi Benlsonf Barbara J' Blank' Judi Bump' Linda Bunch'
Delta Gamma Pledge Class Ribboning Ceremony.
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Page One Hundred-Sixty-Four
1961 Delia Gamma Spring Formal.
Calfee, Sally Clemons, Dianne Davidson, Nancy Frazier, Pam Herbruck, Suzanne J. Jane. Mike
Carter, Jackie Coombs, Donni Digges, Nancy Frey, Julia Honkanen, Kathy -lenselh Je6f1l'19lTe
Chlha, Gail Crandall, Kay Farcne, Peggy Gear, Rita Hudlow, Patsy -lofdifh CBI'Yl
.- ' 5'
Page One Hundred-Sixty-Five
The Delta Gamma pledge class collected 5183.00 at the Slave Sale.
in Sm " . .I lv i I , wi,
Nichols, Joan Randall, Judy Robinson, Anne Roosevelt, Carol Smith, Kaye Tiffany, Monnie
O'Neill, Rita Randall, Marilyn Roca, Ellen Ruffin, Sandy Talley, Marlyn Wahl, Karen J-
Parker, Dianne Reed, Jan Roca, Mariana M. Smith, Judy Tiffany, Jane Werner, Jan
Delta Gamma Jeannette Jen
sen, Queen of Hearts.
i. -1 91-wli l'
ince its installation as the first national sorority at Ari-
ona State in I949, Gamma Phi Beta has encouraged the
highest ideals in womanhood.
hroughout the last thirteen years, Beta Kappa chapter
has successfully participated in campus activities, With
embership in educational and scholastic honoraries,
tudent government and service groups, the women of
amma Phi Beta have had an active part in the growth ' '
of their university.
raditions such as the Gamma Phi Follies, fall barn F I
ance, Christmas and spring formals coupled with serv-
ce to the community through an annual Christmas party t
or underprivileged children, and a national philanthro-
ic proiect are part of the life of a Gamma Phi.
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1962 Gamma Phi Beta pledges at Pledge Presents
i961 Gamma Phi Beta Follies
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The Gamma Phi Follies are a money-raising proiect for the group.
Dick Estes and Linda McKnight at their SAE
Adams, Betty Jane
Allen, Charla Jo
Ayers, Janice G.
Dickson, Margaret D.
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Gamma Phis dressed a Sigma Chi for Derby Day.
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Kappa Alpha Theta, the first Greek letter traternity
for Women, was founded at DePauw University in
l87O, Delta Epsilon, the 84th chapter, was char-
tered at ASU on April l, l959. National philanthro-
pies are the lnstitute of Logopedics at Wichita, Kan-
sas, and the Foster Parent's Plan for War Children.
Locally the Thetas work with the Crippled Children's
Delta Epsilon Cabinet prior to the weekly meetings
of the chapter.
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A Cupid theme for Homecoming.
Grier, Carol Ann
Anderson, Cecilia Burtch, Marilyn Goodson, Judy
Brummeft, Lynda Burton, Margaret Gray, Doris
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Beta Kappa chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma was in
stalled as the second national sorority at ASU o
May 5, l95O. The main social service proiect o
the group is the Robbie Page Memorial Fund fo
Polio Research, for which an annual Shoe Shin
Day is held. The social calendar included a Christ
mas formal, costume party, slumber party, Founde
ers' Day banquet, hayride, luau, and exchanges.
National president, Mrs. Dixon, with M. Burton
chap. pres., and Mrs. Davis, regional alumni di
Leckyr Kay McDowell, Rosemary Mackenzie, Jan
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1961 Chrisfmas Formal
Matthias, Patricia Olson, Carol Price, Eloise ROSS' MBVY L- Seavelf' Pamela V0o'l"l5' Diane Whiifield, C-
Mihelich, Carol Ann Parsons, Sharon Rhoads, Sandra Seaffossf mane Smllhf Judy Wa'lne" Dorollw N- Wflghlf Marv M-
Page One H Undred-Seventy-Three
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Kappa Delta Pledges who iust received their pins.
Kappa Delta Sorority was founded on October 23,
1897, at Longwood College, Farmville, Virginia. Since
that time, it has grown to include 103 chapters across
the United States. Beta Psi chapter is proud to be a
member of this far-reaching group whose national
philanthropic proiect is the Crippled Children's Hospi-
tal in Richmond, Virginia. A proiect of the local chap-
ter was helping the migrant workers at Christmas
Christmas Dance at Mountain Shadows ,
Adkins, Beverly Alden, Allison Bailey, C. Suzanne Bartlett, Barbara Bethancourt, Renee Brimhall, Cathy Carter, Terry
Beckman, Elaine Boggess, Bettie Brirnhall, Lee Ana Chemnick, Susan
Bergman, Kaye Brewer, Nancy Card, Carol A. Cowley, Carol
Page One Hundrecl-Seventy-Four
The annual pledge-active retreat was held in the mountains of Prescott,
lineups, and fun.
Cowley, Judy Dexter, Beverly Foster, Shelia Kirby, Marilyn A. Marlowe, Barbara Reese, Phyllis Shahan, Lynn Vidal, Sharon
Deegan, Marilyn Drage, Judy Foster, Susan Kross, Diane Murphy, Margaret Reid, Ann M, Simmons, Karen Watts, Mariorie
DeRosier, Janet Essex, Linda Johnson, Sally McCarty, Naomi R. Nelson, Sharlyn Shahan, Ann Speer, Doris Williamson, Pat
Ulteig, Corky Wooldridge,
Page One Hundred-Seventy-Five
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Kappa Kappa Gamma, an international sorority was
founded at Monmouth College, Illinois on October
13, 1870. It was one of the first two women's sorori-
ties, Epsilon Delta chapter was established at ASU
on February 15, 1959. Kappa Kappa Gamma main-
tains a student aid fund, undergraduate, graduate,
foreign study, rehabilitation and emergency scholar-
ships. The philanthropic field of the fraternity in-
cludes the Rose McGill Fund, and the Della Lawrence
Burt Memorial Endowment Fund. Annual activities
include an alumnae tea, Founders' Day and scholar-
ship banquets, senior party, tea for the advisory
board, mother-daughter tea, and both a Christmas
and Spring formal. The Kappas were the first win-
ners this year ot Sigma Chi Derby Day.
Candle passing for Willa Thomas.
1961 Pledge Class.
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Sing Practice for the Kappa Kappa Gamrnas
Alford, Diane E. BUHFI, BETTY COOP?-'B NGHCY Diercks, Gretchen Edgar, Linda Good She""Y l-Uhmifl l-9Sl8Y Lynskey KGY
Alford, Shit-een Cain, Barbara DeGraaf, Barbara Diercks, Louise Edwards, Mada G00ClVU"f'l WIFIHIS l- Lunenschloss Jean McDonald Bonme
Bealer, Susan Chisholm, Paula DeGraaf, Margafef Dillner, Martha Felstead, Dorme' l50"' G -lean Luifv Nan Merrell Kay
Bell, Jean Clements, Norma Diedrich, l-Ynda Eachon, Trisha Frost, Sarah Kfebs Kalhl' LUX Paula MUVPl'1Y, Sheila
Page One H und red-Seventy-Eight
Peterson, Pat Reid, Kay Straub, Susan
Phillips, Jan Rex, Mary A. Taylor, Lynn
Rames, Carmen Ritschard, Miriam Thomas, Leslie
Randall, DiAnna Smith, Noelle Thomas, Willa
Kappa Kappa Gamma Executive Council in a chapter room
Weyggibgggusie Kappa Kappa Gamma
National Officers visiting Epsilon Delta chapter.
Homecoming Decoration, Third Place.
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Sigma Alpha Epsilon
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Delta Sigma Phi
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lil! FPATERDIITY HOUSE
IHA' ITATIS UNXVEKIXTY
I Tl-IZFIZRT AHCHITICT
Fraternity Row, March 25, 1962.
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Sigma Phi Epsilon
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Arizona State's fraternity
row, opening the fall se-
mester of 1962, provides
dynamic proof of a
strong and fast-expand-
ing fraternity system.
The ten houses, eight of
which are shown on
these pages, built at the
cost of S2112 million, will
provide the best living
conditions on the cam-
pus, and a goal for fra-
ternity systems throughf
out the nation.
Phi Sigma Kappa
Theta Delta Chi
Alpha Epsilon Pi
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The new house under construction.
The Alpha Sigma chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity
has been at ASU for eleven years. lt prides itself on
consistently being in the top five fraternity's with the
highest scholastic average, and providing high stan-
dards to gude its members through social, athletic, and
religious activities. The AEPi's will move into their new
house on fraternity row this fall.
Amada, Brian Beck, Paul D. Bender, Alvin H, Bulman, Allan Faber, Harvey- Fineberg, Marvin J. Friedman, Ronnie
Goldman, Mark Gordon, Terry Gross, Joe E, Kaufman, Albert Kauffman, Anthony Lewis, Adrian Llflf'-ef, BHYFY
Miller, Sheldon Newman, Howard Pascial, Martin Paveil, Marty Ripps, Paul Rosenthal, Dennis E. Sanders, Marshall C
Page One Hundred-Eighty-Four
K, 'W 1
Sommer, Clive Spector, Jerome B.
Schatt, Stan Schisler, Mark Schwartz, Jeff Skolnik, Mike Solomon, Jerry
Steinberg, Leon Strauss, Jason Tage,-I Robe,-1 C, Tenenberg, Dick Wieckowicz, Allen Wortman, Neil
AEPi men serenade their new sweetheart.
AEPi new fraternity house nears completion.
nf'-' - '
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Match point for relaxation.
Some pinning celebration.
, -f,1 V Wit?
een n e Y in
ca X Rayner, Ronald
Y xi Richardson, G. L. Dr.
. ' K , Advisor
Bond, Tom Cameron, John F. Edge, Waller Hucldleston, Ralph R. Jefferies, Daniel B. King, Reed
Brown, Mike Cuming, Richard Grubbs, Duane Hunt, Ralph H. King, Kenneth Peaffef Gale
fa' ff' '
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An informal meeting of Alpha Xi chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho.
Alpha Gamma Rho is a social fraternity with members
from agriculturally related fields. Alpha Xi chapter was
initiated in 1958 and presently has 23 members. The
men of Alpha Gamma Rho pride Themselves on good
scholarship, as evidenced by our high scholastic rank-
ing each semester. Activities sponsored by the group in-
clude the Western Week Barbeque, Christmas formal,
the Little International Livestock Show, and our annual
Pink Rose formal. The Pink Rose formal has been held
iointly with the UofA chapter. Alpha Gamma Rho also
participates in intramural sports and Greek activities
such as Greek Week.
Page One H und red-Eig hty-Six
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WEST HALL .
The singing of "Poor Jud is Daid" from the motion picture OKLAHOMA earned ATO first place in th
fraternity division of the annual Greek Week Sing last year.
Alleman, D. Paul Anderson, C. Rockne Autenrieth, Ron Bernal, Peter G, Cerkvenik, Anton Conn, Fran
Coyer, Mike Dobson, Dennis Fischer, Manhew P. Fish, R055 Flick, Bill Givens, Carl
Page One Hundred-Eighty-Eight
44' ' ',
Here is our big accomplishment and a source of great
pride. It is the new ATO house, which is scheduled for
completion in September, i962.
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Tau Omega at Arizona State University prides itself in one
t fact . . . we sincerely strive to participate in as many
activities as we possibly can. We study, we work, we play
e constantly plan. To some people we are known as "the
that enters everything." We feel this characteristic has
At first, it might seem that we overload our brothers with too
acivities, and that perhaps scholarship might suffer. But in
activities we include scholarship. It is of prime importance, we
no activity above it.
f' 'ef'-v 'wx'
l For our Christmas "Formal" this year, we traveled north to
Flagstaff and the Snow Bowl for a real yule-tide party
Page One Hundred-Eighty-Nine
Greene, Gerald H.
Hughes, Paul E.
Huvelle, Jerry W.
LaSota, John A.
Scott, Gary G.
Silva, George J.
WW 3 z
Alpha Tau Omega con
ASU's leading rebouncler and stal-
wart of the highly successful Sun
Devil basketball team, Tony Cerk-
venik, has recently been elected
vice president Of ATO. ATO Officers, kneeling, left to right: P. Bernal, Worthy Usher, B. Flick, Worthy Sentinel, Stand-
ing: G. Watson, Worthy Keeper ofthe Annals, J. LaSota, Worthy Scribe, L. Summerson, Worthy
Master, R. MacDonald, Worthy Keeper of Exchequer, H. Mitchell, Worthy Chaplain.
. -.. yn wil
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Page One H undred
Thomas, William Trimble, Dan Walker, Bill
Each year at Christmas, ATO's and Gamma Phi
Betas sponsor a party for underprivileged chil-
dren, This year's party took place in the house,
and, to the enioyment of 50 kids, even Santa
Claus was there.
If you inspect the-rosters of such activities as intramurals,
the Greek Sing, Greek Week, Water Sports Day, the ASU
Rodeo, the College Bowl, you will always find Alpha
Tau Omega. This wide-spread participation is due in
part to the variability of our membership. It is due also
to a true feelng of responsibility towards the support of
the Greek system at ASU.
ATOs 1961 Spring Formal took place on the beautiful grounds of the Rancho de los Caballeros guest ranch
in Wlckenburg Ariz The all-day trip was made in 2 chartered buses, and highlights were afternoon swim
ming a formal dinner and the crowning of our "Sweetheart" at the dance that night.
Watson Gordon Wheeler R0l20I't J Wilbur, George E. Yardley, Charles Zettler, Hugo Corkill, Mrs. P. D Tammy Mascot
Page One Hundred-Ninety-One
Delta Chi, one of the oldest national fraternities at ASU, is
the ideal of brotherhood, as evidenced by its growth and
program: charitable work, annual parties, such as the French
Sewer Party, South Sea Island Party, the Lake Party, two an-
nual tormals, exchanges with sororlties, week-end parties,
and participation in various other campus activities. Delta
Chi also boasts the largest number of alumni in all walks of
life of any fraternity in the state of Arizona.
Delta Chis at work at a car wash for charity.
Bass, Dean Crossman, Ed Holder, Mitchell Lackey, George Nevelfh RlCl15l'L'-l Pavelin, Tom Peterson' Conrad D'
Brghmgr, Carl Franz, Rick G. Holley, Don Long, Robert G.
Cawley, Richard L. Gruel, Gary F. Hylton, Hal C. Martin, James F.
Conrad, Richard Harelson, Brent Klemonski, Dennis Natiello, Richard D.
Page One Hundred-Ninety-Two
Miss Linda O'Brien, Delta Chi Sweetheart, 1962.
Careful study under watchful eyes.
.1 x '
Delta Chis at their work project at Sunny Acres.
Shaw, Don Teeter, Mike S. Adolph-Mascot
lt-fgmL,,fft'1, ,A ,, L . M tl
it's been another year of outstandin
achievements for the Delta Sigs-
Becoming the first fraternity to brea
ground for its new house, we expect to hax
it completely finished by next Septembe
lt's been a hassle getting there, but now th
we can see the beauty of the building, thei
are no regrets concerning the "blood, swea
and tears" involved in the planning.
Scholastically, we rank in the upper on
third of all the fraternities on the ASU car
pus. This academic standing, due to or
concentrated study program, has enabl
us to initiate one of the largest pled
classes in our chapter's history.
"AlI work and no play" has not been o
motto, though. Parties, exchanges, TGI
and other such activities provide Delta Si
with the well-rounded fraternity progra
that IS Delta Sigma Phi.
1961-62 Delta Sigma Phi Officers, standin
I-ra A. Coles, president, R. Lavis, 2nd vit
president, N. Amherd, ist vice presider
Seated: T. Johnson, secretary, B. Hansso
treasurer, K. Hultman, sergeant-at-arms.
Coles, Andy Curtis, Daniel L. DiVit
Culbertson, Jim DeKeIIis, Tom DUQ
Cummins, Pat Dittmer, Gary Ehl
Della Sigma Phi con'l'.
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On January 8, 1962, Delta Sigma Phi broke ground for its new 64-man house, the largest at ASU. T. S. Montgomery
Page One Hundred-Ninety-Six
Nehrling, Thad Raineri, Tony Slmoncini, Wm. Steward, Jack Stinson, L. Gary Taylor, Ray A. Thrift, Tom WYFIFHI Frank
Peters, Dave Rosengren, Tennes Sorensen, Dave Stewart, Larry Tankersley, Ron Tennison, W. R. Jr. WIlS0f1, l-GVFY Adams, Bei, MPS
Delta Sigma Phi had other successful endeavors which
included an Easier party for unclerpriviledged children,
sponsoring a foreign exchange student from Japan, who
will attend ASU next year while living with the Delia
Sigs, reviving the trip to Las Vegas, having Open House
for all school and city officials, and once again compet-
ing inthe Greek Sing.
Delta Signia Phi Spinx Ball
Page One Hundred-Ninety-Seven
Ashworth, Donald D.
Conklin, Wm. K.
Groff, James E.
Hufnagel, Henry .B.
Kreitzer, Wm. R.
Porter, Wm W.
Saunders, Loren L.
Stadler, Raymond W.
Taft, Walter L. Jr.
Walton, Wm. RH.
The purpose of Lambda Chi Alpha is to promote
the goal of perfect Christian brotherhood, to fos-
ter the ideals of fraternalism, scholarship, patri-
otism, morality, and to mold men into the leaders
oftomorrow. Zeta Psi activities included the White
Rose Formal, Crescent Ball and Bali Bali Ball.
Page One Hundred-Ninety-Eight
Study tables for Lambda Chis.
Measuring for the March of Dimes.
Recreation and relaxation in the Lambda Chi house
.- ' " .
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Homecoming construction is a big proiecf.
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New Crescents: K. Simmons, P. Reese, D. Hillhouse, B. Batchelor, L. Light, E. Roca, B. Mack.
Edgar, Linda Holmes, Sandra Honkanen, Kathy Hudlow, Patsy Mllleff Dianne ROCB, Milf?
rf- - Y ,
Anderson, Karen Chewning, Lynn
Butler, Norma Dexter, Beverly P .1 ,
,J, , v rf,
"The Crescents" are the women's aux-
iliary for Lambda Chi Alpha, organ-
ized in May, 1961. It was the first
organization of its type in Lambda Chi
History, and its purpose is to promote L
the Greek system and help in charit- l
Some of the Lambda Chis with mem- Q5i,v-W
bers of their auxiliary, the Crescents.
Page Two Hundred-One
On December 9, l96l, Phi Alpha Fraternity
became the l43rd chapter of Sigha Alpha Epsi-
lon and designated Arizona Beta. Sigma Alpha
Epsilon was born on the University of Alabama
campus in l856, and now includes chapters in
46 states, with chapter houses valued at 56,-
500,000. SAE claims 80,000 living alumni and
7,000 active college fraternity men. There are
many tirsts in the fraternity's history, national
headquarters, leadership school, student loan
fund, and little sisters. Sigma Alpha Epsilon
strives to create in its members a pride in good
citizenship and a sacrificial devotion to the
ideals of our country.
Phi Alpha Fraternity goes national with Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Andrews, Bruce Attebury, Ed Bassett, Steve
Boll, Pete Chapman, Gary E. Cotton, Paul
Anselmo' pew gawnl Robert W, Bafeg, Thomas G, Bouton, Dwain Cockrill, Mark Curtin, Herb R.
f -L.s', 2
fi' if, -?,.4...!. I N. lm .511
1, f e f.
. , 715:15-" f o -, l- f Q- V
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The men of Arizona Beta chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon with their symbol, The Phoenix Bird.
Eliason, Jim Fagan, Gary Paul Finn, Wm. J, Freedman, Sam Gorman, Wm. Jackson, Ronald
Estes, Dick Finn, Dick Flach, Jon Gafke, Jim Handley, Jack Kinsey, Mike
Klingelhofer, Frank Mahan, Bill Rendo, Richard Schork, Charles S.
Knipp, Frank Metzler, Wes Rhoades, Fred Sidles, Stephen F.
Lawrence, Nap Munson, Kelly Robinson, Robert P. Sirrine, Wm.
l-BB, Jvhn Nolan, John Roth, Dan Smith, Wm. A.
LSE, Timothy Peterson, Ronald J. Runge, Paul E. Starck, Denny
Potter, Rick Sanchez, Victor Stockman, Dave
Wesselhoeft, Karl R.
Williams, Richard E.
Wodetzki, Bruce W
Wylie, Wm. P.
SAE's performing at th
Greek Week Sing.
The Little Sisfers of Minerva, shown here af The SAE insfallaiion banquet, is a woman's honorary for Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, whose purpose is to give support fo all SAE funciions.
Lillle Sislers OI Minerva
n, LaDonna Beck, Linda L. Gerber, Suzi Frazier, Pam Lowry, Linda Lou
rd, Jodee Bunch, Kathi France, Bonnie Harfshorne, Donna Smith, Marsha
Established ai ASU on April 26,
1959, The "LiffIe Sisfers" consisf
of 25 of The most outstanding girls
on campus, Some of The honors
they have won are: Homecoming
Queen for fhe second consecutive
year, Military Ball Queen, Greek
Week Queen, Wafer Sporis Day
Queen, Freshman Week Queen,
Queen of Hearfs, and five are
members of Kaydeftes.
I film i "'
: 1 X
. .,, .
Officers, l-r: B. Setak, secretary, W. Woodroffe, chaplain, W. Boyd, pledge train-
erg K.'Carlson, historian, D. Greer, treasurer, M. Howington, president, D. Baird,
warden, A. Tichenor, reporter.
Baird, Dennis A.
Curley, .lay J.
Dick, Wm. J. lll
Eppler, Jerry M.
Glenn, Robert W.
Greer, Dudley E.
Graff, Thomas F.
Head, Donald R.
lanisch, Stephen W.
Jenkins, Dennard .I.
Keltner, Tim T. Jr.
The Aizona Beta chapter of Phi Della Theta
received its charter on November 28, 1958.
Since then the men have actively participated
in all phases of fraternity and campus life.
First semester was occupied with formal rush,
after-garne parties, St. George and the Dragon
four homecoming decorationj, charity prolects,
the Triad, and studying. The biggest event of
the year was the construction of the new fra-
ternity house which was designed by Frank
Lloyd Wright Associates. Groundbreaking cere-
monies were held on Jan. 20, 1962. Social ac-
tivities second semester centered around the
Las Vegas party, the spring formal held at
Scottsdale Country Club, sorority and intertra-
ternity exchanges, and serenades. Phi Delts
also participated in Greek Week activities and
the IFC Sing.
Page Two Hundred-Eight
Lewis, R. D. Jr.
McElroy, Jack M.
Miller, Larry J.
Morris, Clyde P.
Patton, David W.
Perers, Darryl T.
Power, John W.
, iff i
Phi Della Theta con'l'.
Renelt, Keith A.
Rees, Richard S. Il
Rupp, Gerald E.
Ruston, John S.
Sadler, John H.
Sheridan, Ronald L.
Phidelphias at one of Their meetings, President M. Talley seated at table righr
Phidelphias is the women's auxiliary to Phi Delta Theta social fraternity. Its nineteer'
members this year include: S, Erder ancl S. Poe, ADPi, J. Mumford, Alpha Phi, N
Clafton and C. Green, Chi O, B. Bentson, K. Crandell, and J. Tiffney, Delta Gamma
J. Anderson, B. Beierlein, and J. Koenig, Gamma Phi Beta, M. Lucky, K. Mangano
M. Sellers, Kappa Alpha Theta, S. Nelson, Kappa Delta, S. Frost, R. Utz, S. Weyrough
and R. Yanez, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
The nineteen coeds selected for Phidelphias.
Sullivan, E. R. Jr.
Sykes, Harry C.
Taylor, George C. Jr.
Thompson, Gary O.
Woodroffe, Wm. D.
Crawford, Mrs. Lucille
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Page Two Hundred-Ten
Talley passes the gavel to L. Allison.
'ggsfim t ufiiflk -
4 H"iZ"W:fil7'i'lr', '
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Page Two Hundred-Eleven
Peterson, Linda A
l Yanez, Rosina
Della Thela con'-I
Groundbreaking for the new Phi Delt house, the only fraternity
U - house in the United States designed by Frank Lloyd Wright Asso-
Phi Delts and Phiolelphias are active in politics. Ciafeg.
51- ,'a. 1
fi 1' ' ' .
ll' ll! '
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Many hours are put in by Phi Delts for sing practice. 7-Q, nw Y
Pledge Class 1961-62
W r e s T I i n g ,
track, and base-
ball are some
of The sports
Phi Dells parti-
Phi Delis say goodby To a brother in The Air Guard.
Page Two Hundred-Thirteen
v-1 H . 4.1 , .
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The badge of Phi Kappa Psi.
Arizona State University's newest Greek organization,
Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity, came to ASU this fall in colony
form. Phi Psi, founded in 1852, has 61 national chapters
and two colonies in operation. Phi Kappa Psi has ac-
complished much in its first year at ASU. It has taken its
place among the ASU fraternities, growing from two
men to many men, by being represented in several cam-
pus activities and athletics, by presenting an enviable
social calendar, by offering highly organized scholar-
ship and leadership programs. This has been a forming
year, next year we become a nationally chartered chap-
ter of Phi Kappa Psi. Those of Us who have grown with
it will be iustly proud of this answer to Phi Psi's promise.
.-'Q-.gui gift-'tW,,l?'E','fJ-A X fbhrl-v,.i.y It V -,Z I
' i- 'g"P'1 -1 ig":hJr'I-4'1"-L...'-'E ,- ' V , "
l 5' ,Bib 37" sp. 1. .
National alumni officer Newman Dorr and
Colonizers Bob Chamberlain and Bob Clam ett transferred from the University
of Washington to begin the Arizona Beta Colony.
Arizona Alumni President Jim Smith laid much of
The Badge of Arizona Beta Colony.
Page Two Hundred-Fourteen
Lee, Maurice L.
Mueller, Karl C.
Pilafas, James S.
Pygmalion and Galatea was the theme of this Phi Psi Homecoming display which placed fourth among a large
field of entries.
Part of The colony checking talent between classes.
Pledge Lofstrom and acquaintance stroll down
A portion ofthe colony before a horseback riding trip.
Page Two Hundred-Seventeen
t .., i
Annual Flag Football game between Kappas from UofA and ASU.
Standing, I-r: Gas-
ton Green, Don
Seated, I-r: Will
Martin, Ray Young,
at - 'K
as R Q , . Y J, Q T'
4 ' -LIN,
L ,eat 1'
Baery, Walter'G. Ill Brooks, Bin l AY Q' Q
Jackson, Linton E. Lander, Donald " -K
, S we ff' ..
' Q, 'N I V-,.v1.l,.
Freeman, Ron Green, Gaston
McFadden, Robert Martin, Will A.
Tucker, James Young, Ray
Kappa Alpha Psi fraternity strives to obtain for its men?
bers all the benefits which can accrue from being affi
iated with a fast-growing university. The first interracia
fraternity at ASU, it boasts of the varied attributes an
interest of its members and relationship with a stron
and active alumni. Social functions for the year include
the Sweetheart Ball, Island Festival, and a flag footbal'
with Tucson. Don Landers is president.
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Chi Triton chapter of Phi Sigma
Kappa is now in its thirteenth
year at ASU. The thing that makes
this year a little more exciting
than the rest is the construction of
the new Phi Sig 56-man house
which will loe ready for occupa-
tion in the fall of 1962. The so-
cial calendar was full, too, with
aftergame dances, exchanges, the
Artists and Models Ball, Carna-
tion Ball, and the Moonlight Girl
Moonlight Girl Peggy Childs, center,
with attendants Glenda Henry and
Pesky of Wellington
Palko, David M.
'P-' A Shipman, Alex
A Templeton, Terry
v-" Tuckman, Terry
Von Hoffman, Al
Von Holtz, Roger
Whitley, Kenneth D.
Williams, John W. O.
Buckman, Frances A.
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Sigs took first place in the intramural competition in volleyball N
The group was also active in The football intramurals held in the
Exchanges frequently highlighted the social calendar of the Phi Sigs.
Page Two Hundred-Twenty-Three
Peter Atkinson Willard Barber Robert Creamer Chuck Eversole
Gary Avey Richard Beissel Tony DePrima Wally Foreman Ted Hemphill Bill Jager Henry Klopping
Roger Baker Jerry Boeh Mark Dobson Ted Gibson Jim Holland George Kelly Eric Maxwell
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Theta Delta Chi-'fraternity for lite. Since its founding
at Union College, Schenectady, New York, in T847
Theta Delta Chi has maintained the highest ideals ot
brotherhood. These ideals being permanently in
stilled in Theta Delts in college years, during the cul
tivation of mature minds, produce a lasting bondag
of brotherhood peculiar to those who bear, love, and
respect the Shield ot Theta Delta Chi.
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December 2, T961-Delta Deut Colony goes national
with Theta Delta Chi.
Daily inspection of the new house.
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eta Delta Chis at the site of their new 48-man house
December 2, 1961, Delta Deut Colony became
ilon Triton Charge in Theta Delta Chi. The colony
organized only a year before, however, the
ed with which its charter was granted is not to be
en as a sign of simplicity of establishing the
irge, but rather foresight on the part of the nation-
Fraternity, hard work of Delta Deut and all Theta
ts, and a realization of the tasks which lie ahead.
all its functions, Epsilon Triton has had the aid and
ticipation of its Phoenix alumni which bears out
contenton . . . Once a Theta Delt, always a Theta
Thefa Deli' ChrisTmas For-
mal af Casa Blanca.
Officers, I-r: Jim Holland,
herald, Eric Maxwell, cor-
Henry Klopping, presi-
dent, Ted Gibson, record-
ing secretary, Daryl
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Maior social events on the Sigma Chi calendar included
the Sweetheart Ball, French Party, Roman Party, Triad,
and the highly successful Derby Day, Spring 1961 ac-
complishments were number one fraternity in scholar-
ship, and Mr. Intramural and Apollo, Charles Murdough.
The 1962 ASASU President, Gary Walker, is a Sigma Chi.
Allen, Thomas Austin, Bob Brooking, John
Alverson, Bruce Baker, Richard Campbell, Gordon
Andersen, Dean F. Bohlmann, Dan Carroll, Alan
Ash, John Bray, Tim Carroll, John
by Q, -..
Miss Kathy Rainey, Kappa Alpha Theta, Sigma Chi Sweetheart
Sigma Chi Greeks turn Roman for annual
Carter, A. G. D'Ambruoso, Peter S. Dorland, Graham
Casias, Robert Dearborn, Bob Duvall, Ken
Craig, Michael A. DeWitt, Mike Emmons, George
M ... of
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Groundbreaking for the new Sigma Chi house, I-r: B. Linder, past pres., B. Hobbs, pres., M. Christy, pres. of SX House Corporation,
J. Perucca, treas.
Carl Kendig, Wallace R. Krause, Dick Luke, Bill Perucca, Jim Robinson, John Smith, Phil White, Robert K-
es Kennedy, Bob Lee, George Mark, Leonard Pfaff, Sandy Schreiber, Rick Stroh, .lack Wishumf Frank
Bob Kilgard, Chris Lindner, Bill Munro, Steve Price, Ron Shute, Virgil Turek, Steve Woodhouse, Evans
Derby Day-Sigma Chi's Bob Reid as "Lady Godiva."
Sigma Chi Rock 'rx Roil party after a football game.
Sigma Chis have won the SX-SAE Trophy for The past Two years
Derby Day-Women enioyir1gThe"FIour FroIic."
Page Two Hundred-Thirty
C a p 1 i v a t e d
crowd at 1962
Sigma Chi Der-
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Derby Day - Finalists go wild in the "Egg Swat Contest."
Kappa Kappa Gamma-1962 Sigma Chi Derby Day Winners.
l ' ' ' '-' ""'
Anderson Gary Brady Jerry Davis Mike T Fuchs, David M.
Baldwin Ted L Casturo DonJ DeWitt Dennis Gafschet, Steve
Bernstein Howie Crosby Scott Dryer John O Glickauf, Bill
Sigma Nu had a pretty good year This year,
watching a new house spring To life within
binocular distance of Palo Verde, and main-
taining a reputation for leadership and good
Times on campus. A Third place in Home-
coming clecorations, along with a few 'Firsts
in intramurals, combined to keep the broth-
ers fairly busy. BUT They still snuck in a few
parties like The White Rose Formal, The
Spring Formal, and a quaint event called The
Palms Party. Topping that wiTh guest speak-
ers, including Dr. Durham, an experimental
scholarship program, and a gigantic orange
fight, the Sigma Nus ended their reign over
410 Adelphi Drive, and prepared for a new
year, a new house, and, most important, a
I f MEIN
I , r
Past president and new IFC president, Jerry Sullivar
Harris, Floyd Kaufman, .lack Marotte, Leonard Montgomery,
Hassig, Lawrence E, Klingbiel, Jim Merritt, Bob Panzica,
Johnson, Jack LeSueur, Rick Mershon, Donald L. Piester, l
aas, Bruce S. Kalferd, Dave McKifTrick, Gary B. Mills, Dave Quayle,
Page Two Hundred-Thirty-Two
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One of The After-Dinner Speakers af a Sigma Nu meeting was Pres. Durham
Dick Panzica and Sandi Garmire following their pinning.
Regular Monday dinner preceding the weekly meeting.
Study tables keep pledges busy.
is? runner-up for
N fffimi ml
A vi ifor from the Iibrar spoke af a meeting.
vm, 've fi 'r.Qs1i"r'qigf1?Zf4,'y ff-yi 1' W
Sigma Nus fighting their
way to Third place in intra
who helped the
SN's win tennis
singles a n d
doubles in in-
A little coach-
ing before the
Page Two Hundred Thirty-Five
Floyd Harris celebrates his pinning to
Progress, organization and leadership characterize the Ari-
zona Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Dedicated alum-
ni, the Mothers' Club, and the men themselves have pro-
duced a strong brotherhood now marking its tenth year at
ASU. ln the fall of 1962, the chapter will move into its
new 60 man house, designed by John Scully, a Michigan
Sig Ep, and continue its active participation in such campus
activities as Greek Week, the Queen of Hearts Formal, in-
tramurals, and in its own events, such as the Founders' Day
Sigma Phi Epsilon Spring Formal held at The Camelback lnn.
Fisher Ron Hampe Keith
R b J Beavers Jack Brooks Bob Carter Bgb Culver, RfJSS , ' . '
Angljxggd Tariq? Bingaman Charles Brown David Clay, R-,DUGY19 Ellmgf-lfm Gglmeauls Rod J H'.ll'?o',?el2,V
Bailey Gary Blankenship Jack Campbell Tom C'9'Ql1V01'l, ROQGV Faust, D'Ck 'een' an arms' 0 n
Page Two Hundred-Thirty-Six
Lattm, Richard Logan, Edward Jr. McMaster, Steve Munroe, Robert G. Pranga, Martin Reed, Bill
Leonard, Brian R. Long, Thomas B, McQueen, Jerrold R. Nelson, Tom Putman, David R. Roberts, Charles E.
Leonard, William B. McDougall, Tom Maddock, Frank Pagoria, Richard Putman, Paul Segersten, Charles
Linn, Kurt O. Jr. McKee, C. David Mattison, John W, Paquin, Ronald J. Reed, Alan Sellers, W. Douglas
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The men of Sigma Phi Epsilon as they appeared in the IFC Sing.
Baroody, W. G.
Pledges entertain the actives at the Pledge Formal held during
the Christmas season.
, l The Golden Hearts of Sigma Phi Epsilon
were established on this campus by Ari-
zona Alpha Chapter on April 24, 1961.
Thirteen girls were selected as the found-
l V ing members, all of them outstanding and
Q equally active on campus. Miss Joanne
l Q 'll ui Chlarson, Sig Ep Queen of Hearts, is presi-
', y 5,3 ' Z' dent of the group. Pictured right, left to
1 - J L right, are Sheila Foster, Linda Cook, Terry
4 Carter, Pam Cole, Darey Brooks, Sue
, H -V y Young, Sue Faster, Judy Groseclose, Diane
Bowman, Ellie Simmons, and Joanne
Sig Ep pledges Dave Brown, Rog- Kurt Linn, left, accepts the IFC Service Sig EPS WGS TVBDTGV, DOUQ Sellers, B05 BV0O'l45, COU-
er Hill, Steve Bingaman. Award from Andy Mitchell, IFC Vice Presi- tribute to the national fraternity's UrtClel"DflVIleQeCl
dent. Boys' Camp Fund.
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Gould, Ronald T. Rouse, Michael Wm. Schmidt, Wm. W.
Hafner, George Sandiadge, Edward F. Volpe, Lou
Alexander, Robert Bum, Robert E. Erb, Dave
Axsom, Ronald D. Coleman, Nelson Foster, Walter W. Jr.
The men of Bela Xi Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon
Zoellner, Thomas ll
-' A-g, . Y
Page Two Hundred-Forty
g ' 1 ' A' na .al C7-.35
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Tau Kappa Epsilon
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"7 Nun: l
The Traditional French Underground Party was held by Tau Kappa Epsilon
The Crescendo Club this year.
Page Two-Hund red-Forty-Two
TSE .,-,,: V l
Page Two Hundred-Forty-Three
While visiting the Phoenix area,
Paul, a TKE, and his wife, Mary
Ford, were presented a plaque for
outstanding achievement in the
entertainment- world. Anne Reid,
TKE Sweetheart, serves refresh-
ments to the couple, below.
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Belcher, RBYE E- Eaton, L. Daniel Grady, James A.
Campbell, Sid Ehrke, John Hoel, Eugene
Crowley, James G. Fecher, John Jacobsen, Robert P.
Dennis, James M. Garner, Boyd Kruse, Robert H.
Delia Tau chapter officers, l-r seated: Bill McBroom, pres-
ident, John Ehrke, vice president standing: Eugene
Hoel, Treasurer, Nolan Parmer, secretary.
Larue, Evan W. Phillips, Bruce M. Sparks, Joe P. Tomlinson, Andrew D Walsion
McBroom, Bill Sallquist, Dick Stanton, Mike Vaughn Jnrn Wasem R
, Nolan Sorgatz, Robert Tenney, Lewis L. Voget,
if an- Q:-N'
Page Two Hundred-Forty-Four
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Beta Kappa chapter of Sigma Pi was chartered at ASU April 21,
1951. The chapter has remained traditionally small, believing
that a small fraternity provides an environment that is truly con-
ducive to brotherhood. Social functions included this year, parties
after all football games, theme parties, picnics, exchanges, and
the traditional Orchid Ball.
Party decorating committee relaxing for a minute.
Chester M. Beck, Gerald Johnson, Sherman L. Petrick, Richard Howler, John W. Warne, Jim Wenge, Jon Witter, Theron
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Miss Nancy Bates, Theta Chi Sweetheart
Page Two Hundred-Forty-Eight
Ashley, Kirk A.
Birt, John A.
Guest, Thomas J.
Hines, Robert G.
Hull, Raymond P.
Kennedy, Robert W.
McClain, Raymond C
Orfall, Norman C.
Petrison, John M.
Sakiestewa, Ernest C
Sullivan, Dan M.
Vaughan, Gerald K.
Walton, Robert M.
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Approximately 25,00 students can be housecl 'at
V Arizona State University in 'thee I5 residence halls
Q 'Q . g.p.rovided.' The followinglpages sl:iowQthese.halls,
lg f - their preselntiresi-dents, and their activities.-
gb yWHA Ly!
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Group singing for Miss McCand-
less' surprise birthday party was
led by N. Moore, D. Stouffer, and
K. Mangano. Miss McCandless,
Head Resident, completed the fes-
tivities by presenting her rendition
of "Bessie, the Poor Drunkard's
Suzanne Herbruclc, president, was
overwhelmed with surprise when
the residents presented her with
a Christmas bicycle. Informal
gatherings such as this help foster
an air of congeniality.
., gil' Y -
Page Two Hundred-Fifty
l ' Y 't
' Palo Vercle
. -.gc " if
l ., 54 5
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11.23245-57-5., ' ' ' 1
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Palo Verde Hall, located south of the Sun
Stadium, is the newest and largest of ASU's
en's residence halls. It is the home of nearly 600
women, including the sororities with their special
ly decorated living rooms. Among the fine tea
tures of the hall are its large, comfortable
and lobby. Palo Verde also has its own din
cilities. High scholarship is encouraged, and eacl
year the hall council presents S100 scholarships tq
four outstanding residents.
.3 . . ddr,-
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V ,, Wilson Hall Council
, 1 4 - i
Situated in the center of campus, Wilson Hall 5 Q f
provides a home-like atmosphere for 144
women. Under the supervision and guidance
of Head-Resident Mrs. Irene Hanney and the
Assistant l-lead-Residents Linda Brown and V
Rosalie Marietti, the women participated in a
busy year of new and traditional activities.
Among the new activities of Wilson Hall this
year was an overwhelmingly successful "Twist
Party." Other activities enioyed were the
Freshman Party, exchanges with the mens' TT'
dorms, a Christmas Party, Secret Sister Week,
the Spring Formal, and the Senior Breakfast.
Completed in l956, the hall was named in
honor ot George W. Wilson who was the origi-
nal donor ot land tor the Territorial Normal
The Women of First Floor, East Wing
East Wing, Third Floor Residents West Wing, First Floor Reside
Page Two Hundred-Fifty-Two
The Women of Second Floor, WesT Wing
These women live on Second Floor, East Wing
J 5 is.
The "Peppermint Twisf Party."
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,sNol"lh Hall 1
North Hall activities included many exchanges, home-
coming decoration, a Christmas party preceeded by Se-
cret Sister Week, a dinner-dance, a hall picnic, and a
Girl of the Year award. At right, P. Hepburn plays the
piano as J. Campbell, L. Blalock, M. Voita, M. Esparza,
and L. Van Da Walker listen.
Row i: B. Tabaha, C. Hill, K. Huffman, M. Williams, N. Maldonado,
M. Deming. Row 2: T. Ghiatto, S. Carr, A. Rivera, B. Jones, B. Allen,
D. Farrow, Row 3: V. Adams, B. Hall, M. Ayala, J. Odale, B. School'
craft, B. Malouf, S. Hirsch.
xl Y F l
1,45 ' :,..
Ev B v." 3 14
Row i: A. Crakow, A. Hunter, D. Wolpers, K. Ford, B. Steel. Row 2
S. Salsman, H. Herrera, S. Duckels, T. Viverito, T. Beers, S. Henshaw
B. Manierre. Row 315. Summers, C. Marin, F. Midtun, B. Dykman, J
Nagy, J. Hanna, S. Rhoads, W. Fuller, S. Lenhart, S. Throop.
v ' .H-L
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This freshman dorm is located in the quadrangle. Be-
sides participation in campus activities, South Hall girls
enioy many dorm functions, including parties, dances
if :hz B 1.1 45 Ni ' , -'fx V l , .i H in ,-
- I 5.96 . l 'as s 1 Q ll
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S The highlight of South's social season was the Valentine Formal Dance.
Souths Hall's Council, I-r
Mrs. Gregory, Head resi
dent, S. Doerr, D. Herre
C. Swartz, V. Auch, L
Winsor, P. Stanton, B
Brock, B. Marshall, M
, , X
"Speakeasy Parry" for The AWS scholarship fea-
Turecl bafhfub brew.
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West HaII's Council works together
as the Hall's govern-
A very active dorm, West Hall included on its so-
cial program tor the year the Traditional Colonial
Ball, a Thanksgiving Desert Party in honor of Pres-
ident and Mrs. Durham, a Halloween hot-dog par-
ty, and Christmas Open House with decorations
contests. There were exchanges with men's
dorms, and active participation in intramural
events. The tocal social event of the year was the
Daisy Ring Formal in April, honoring engaged
girls. Past residents who had become engaged
were invited to return to go through the Daisy
Ring. Miss Margaret Mary Walsh is the dorm head
1 .. si sf fn HW"
Miss Walsh assists the guests at the Speakeasy Party.
The Mothers' Tea was enjoyed by many as a time for fun
and fellowship. The mothers ot West Hall girls and the
Associated Women Student's Council were honored.
West Hall counselors.
RY ,f n
4 659- f 1
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McClintock Halls Patio 304'
ln addition to a unique living atmosphere, Mac B has many activi-
ties for its residents. A get-acquainted party, Christmas open house,
Homecoming activities, and a Winter and Spring Dance are lust a
few. The residence hall is completely student operated with one
of the seniors serving as both President and Head Resident. This
year Kay Chafey served in this capacity. Arlene Przanowski and
Patsy Nelson were the Assistant Head Residents.
1 H ,gr Dah 2-'ix
A and B ioined to gether this year in the Homecom-
competition. Many residents from both dorms worked
and long on Neptune's Court and their efforts were re-
arded by winning first place in the Dormitory division.
This year Mac B originated an art display in the McClintock Halls lobby.
The display is made up of student work and changed periodically.
Hall Council meets every Monday evening to take care of residence hall Our Christmas dance held at the Valley Ho in Scottsdale
was enioyed by many of the residents and their dates.
W- -. L
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Hayden Hall, located at Apache Boulevard and Col-
lege Avenue, this year held a dinner 'honoring
Senator Carl Hayden. The dorm was named for
"Don Carlos", Carl's father. Other activities in-
cluded the annual Christmas dinner-dance, and ac-
tive participation in intramurals. Hayden has won
many dormitory scholastic awards in the past, and
it is continuing the tradition this year. Pictured at
right are H. Harrison, J. O'Malley, R. Flaherty, and
J. Jacobs in one of the rooms at Hayden.
Hall Council, standing, I-r: W. Ward, J. Gillette, R. Frantz,
J. O'Malley, J. Lee, L. Cunningham, R. Young, P. Krock,
Seated: R. Flaherty, B. Henscheid, R. Meyer, Mrs. Wilson,
Head Resident, L. Harkins.
li- I i i
Z in ,.. .4
Carl Hayden, I-ra Lynn
Board of Regents, Mrs. Laney, Dean Nichols, U. S.
Gerwitz, P. Gervvitz, D. Short, R. Adams.
1 r--rr ...rv 1.3,
:len Hall Residenfs worked long and hard
their Homecoming clecorafions, "Hercules'
Labor". Pictured below, Russell Flal1erTy
The second-place Trophy won by Hayden in
A popcorn party affer the hall council meeting in Mrs. Wilson's
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The spirit and tradition of M.O. Best "A" was car-
ried forvvard by an enthusiastic group of men this
year, highlighted by several outstanding events.
Perhaps the most impressively beautiful function
sponsored by the dorm was the annual Christmas
formal at the Superstition Ho. Other events in-
cluded an Activities Breakfast and a triumph over
,-777 -Y ,
Best "B" in the Little World Series Baseball game.
Best "A" houses 94 men, including a preponder-
ance of the outstanding athletes on campus. Pic-
tured above are Duane Oaks, president, Bob
Machulies, and Bob Eger, looking over the hall's
Hall Council, l-r: E. Fallon, R. Cosner, C. Johnson, L. Lurton, D. Reid, H. Robertson, D. Oaks, H. Burns, S. Campbell
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Head Resident Bob Reynolds, second from right, with Peter Doyle, Bob Mac- J- Smafff 5- Machwlies, H- ROIUSVTSOV1, and C- Johnson
hulies, and Jim Cgmad, assisfams, Tried their hand at barbershop harmony.
, . I f i
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Hammers, lumber, pain? cans, and bruised knees, and a
homecoming decoration Took shape.
lfj " T27 it it
Y . ,.,
The Hall Council is very ad-
equate in maintaining order
and discipline within the
Officers, l-r: Mrs. Clara N. Parker, head resident, Richard
Rodriguez, social chairman, Bob Lowery, treasurer, Buzz
Bevelle, president, Bob Wharton, secretary.
Exchange with West Hall. This is one of the many social
exchanges for the year.
One of the newest and most attractive residence halls on campus,
M.O. Best B, is the new home ot 94 male students. Its modern rooms
and conveniently designed study quarters make on-campus living a
pleasure. Highlights ot the dorm's social season are the Christmas
dance and dinner and the Senior dinner in the spring. Films and
guest speakers provide an excellent dorm educational program.
Slahllaro B W 1f l
ro "B", acting independently from the other Sahuaro li?
wings tor the first time, enioyed a most successful .I-"L
both in social functions and in intramurals. Directed
the hall council consisting of President Lynn Beuerle, '
president Bill Smith, secretary-treasurer Nick Hagen,
Ray Sisson, Roy Cummins, and Mike Cohen,
by head resident Dick Scott, the hall had Z
interesting exchanges and dances, including "Hobo I
Las Vegas Party" "Roaring Twentles" exchange and
first annual semi formal dance Sahuaro B was 1961
intramural football champion and consistently high in
Head Resident Richard Scott.
961-62 Sahuaro "B" Hall Council
Page Two Hundred-Sixty-Five
Members of The Hall Council, I-r:
Bob Bigham, Murray Harris, Don
Yeager, Steve Thompson, Fred
Jager,'Haroid Yelverton, Gus Cap-
passo, John Nicol, John Dittmer,
and Huntley Lewis,
Exchanges and parties highlighted
Sahuaro A's first year as a separate
This year marked the beginning of A Wing as a separate unit, with its own hall council and
head resident. The men of Sahuaro A, as it became known, feel iustifiably proud of their
activities. The fall began with exchanges with other dorms. Later in The season, They were
awarded Third place in The form division of Homecoming decorations. Some of The fellows
entered intramurals. Before vacation, a Christmas formal was held in The Skyriders Hotel aT
Sky Harbor Airport. During second semesTer Sahuaro A was chosen as The appropriate place
To house The Peace Corps, future ambassadors of good will. Swimming parties and barbecues
were held with much enthusiasm. The men of Sahuaro A will look back on This year as a
great beginning and look forward to many more years.
ship keynote life
in Sahuaro A.
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For the freshmen women of Gammage Hall,
this year proved To be a full and beneficial
first year at college. Highlights of The year
were the homecoming display, King Midas
and His Golden Touch, and The annual for-
mal, "EmeraId Isle", at Ramada lnn.
As a money-making proiecf,
The girls sold candy, here
being distributed af a hall
Below, Carol Tynes plays
Christmas carols for The chil-
dren of Guadalupe Presby- f
Terian Mission during the
Christmas party. ,K
4 i ,
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, .hw s,,,. W! if
Second Semester Officers, l-r, 'lsf
row: K. Walker, P. Lichfy, D. Henry,
2nd row: E. Hinkle, D. Huffman, S.
Elder, C, Moore, L. Leach, M. Hafch,
3rd row: D. Conovaloff, C. Tynes.
. ' I ll'
Ex I : .
Easl Hall s
East Hall is The oldest and most centralized men's dorm on campus. Besides
1 working together to promote school spirit, the men of East sponsor such activi-
ties as hall exchanges, a Christmas dinner and party, a Spring Formal, and an
annual hall picnic.
A proud resident,
The Hall Council and Head Resi-
dent, Mrs. Meason
Making ready for the big Homecoming game.
sv X I K .
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"What the heck,our patio seats l0,000!" Dean Anderson explains hypnotism-as Jim Enge looks on in deep trance
Residents of Haigler Hall, located in the east side of Goodwin Stadium, this year enioyed a variety o.
activities including exchanges, a car wash and barbeque, speakers, and a spring picnic. Officers for
the year were: Jim Enge, president, L. Herrmann,,vice president, R. Luian, secretary, and E. Figueroa,
treasurer. Head resident is John Burnett, who lives at the dorm with his wife and two children.
"Our Little U.N." Front row, l-rf J. Enge, T. Moriachi, L. Herrmann, C. Carvayal, W. Baety, E. Fridenmakerg
Second row: W. Hightower, J. Kobashi, E. Ranek, E. Herczyk.
The boys build points on the
Page Two Hundred-Seventy
Don and Jim pu? up a good front
as They figure nexf mon1h's "li-
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Equipment puts up a good front for "R-F" bomb scare.
Picasso fakes second billing To The fine arf of bed-
Mail Call f?l
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Our TV Room-"Haigler EducaTion Centre"
rv-v - -in
1 ' L
Executive Council meeting
discusses future plans: S.
Rurnmel, C. Stewart, D. Wer-
Irish Hall Council, l-r: S.
Rummel, vice president, D.
Werner, treasurer, L. Mab
bit, J. Amling, J. Jenkins, J
Ferris, W. Whipple, D. Rod
riquez, E. Hightower, coun
selor, E. Pastore, C. Stair, so-
cial chairman, S. Stewart,
S. Rummel and E. Hightower accept the inter-hall intra-
mural championship trophy.
Over the years, Irish Hall has contributed much to the soci
and cultural accomplishments of ASU's campus lite. Contin
ing in this fashion this year, Irish, under the abel leadeishi
of Syl Cain, head resident, planned a program including e
changes, guest speakers, intramural sports and self-improv
ment. The year included three maior accomplishments. a su
cessful campaign to better living conditions, a hall banqu
series, ancl another winning year in the dormitory intramur
Page Two Hundred-Seventy-Two
Q 5 Pj
Discussions, TV, and bridge games at
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SDX pledges and actives prepare letters to state legis-
lators asking passage of open meeting legislation.
Sigma Della Chi
Sigma Delta Chi, the national professional iournal-
istic society, includes both student and profession-
al chapters. Arizona's first undergraduate chap-
ter was established at ASU in January, 1961, com-
posed of students who planned to make newsgath-
ering and reporting their career. As part of the na-
tional proiect, the local group campaigned for
passage of the open meetings law in the state leg-
islature this year.
Barrick Mike -. Bond, Graeme A. Cherry, Bill Clampett, Bob Eger, Bob
OQ E 5 510 N
QQ. .gi ma 4!
? num Miner is
Barrick, circulation manager, Hilge-
man and Jensen prepare the State
Press for mailing.
Hilgeman, Charles R. Jensen, Nels N. Jr.
Lovett, Jack Ong, Jack
SDX Officers: Bill Cherry, treas., Jack
Ong, sec., Bob Eger, vice pres., Dr.
Alisky, advisor, and Charles Hilge-
man, president, look over Ong's ma-
terial from the national convention in
Delta Sigma Pi Executive Council, I-r: K. Renelt, D. Roth, J. Rupp,
G. Hicks, K. Freeman, D. Lenhart.
Delta Sigma Pi, the International
Professional Fraternity of Commerce
and -Business Administration, en-
joyed numerous speakers this year,
among them: Harry Brown, AFL-CIO,
Rod Armstrong, ASU Placement Cen-
ter, Norman Saville, Mountain States
Telephone and Telegraph Co., Mrs.
M. Thorsen, Pocock Elzy Associates,
Warren Armstrong, New Mexico
State University, and Lawrence Meh-
ren, Valley National Bank.
Members, lst row, l-r: J. Rupp, sec., G, Hicks, treas., B. Wilson, pres., K. Renelt, Sr. v. pres., Dr. Ralph Hook Jr K
Freeman, D. Roth, Jr., v. pres., 2nd row: J. Perona, B. Nelson, C. Moore, D. Lennhart, P. McClennan, C. Plake 3r
row: B. Dacus, B. Ward, B. Armiio, J. Morris, J. Beaton, T. Zoellner, W. Bicknell, Ath row. C. Foley, G. Thomas D
Darland, B. Stotts, H. Steele, 5th row: D. Highs, T. Johnson, B. Greenwald, J. Warne.
.6 .ses ,.
Planning and discussing, I-r: Dr. Harris, advisor, B. King,
B. Starzel, W. Sloan, B. Hedges, J, Trowbridge, E. Napol-
ski, F. Padgett, J. Smuda, J. Chearux.
Pi Sigma Epsilon
Iota chapter of Pi Sigma Epsilon is again the outstanding
chapter for the second consecutive year. This profession-
al fraternity is for those men interested in the advance-
ment of marketing, selling, and sales management. This
year's officers are pictured at right: B. Hedges, vice pres-
ident, W. Sloan, secretary, J, Trowbridge, president, F.
Padgett, rush chairman, and E. Nadolski, treasurer.
Iota chapter of Pi Sigma Epsilon with
Page Two Hundred Seventy Seven
Alpha Della Sigma
The Raymond Rubicam chapter of ADS, the national
professional advertising fraternity for 'men, enables
its members to encounter the opportunities to go
beyond the limits of practical experience available
through classroom proiects. The club helps to estab-
lish contacts with the working world of advertising
both on and off campus.
ADS production directors prepare to shoot a television
At one of the regular round-table meetings, seated l-r
are: R. Hilbink, R. Rendo, D. Cox, T. Lorber, R. Wilmoth,
Standing: J. Boeh, Prof. Robert Zacher, advisor, M. Oll-
son, B. Neavins, G. Avey. KN-
ADS works on money-raising proiects throughout the
year helping to send representative members to various
. Y.'-- . . - l g
.11 I "
Under the direction of Prof Zacher the chapter prepares various pub
lications to promote its members and the mass communications depart
ment at ASU
L-r: J. Morris, R. Wiener, J. Mitcham, J. Kirdar, D. Monkres, Professor Blomstrom, K.
Freeman, Dr. Greenwood, C. Morgan, R. Lenhart, B. Sanders, J. Cole, F. Kirdar.
The Society for the Advancement
of Management is recognized as
the national professional organiza-
tion of management in industry,
commerce, government and edu-
cation. It is a pioneer in manage-
ment philosophy, dedicated to the
promotion and advancement of
the art and science of manage-
ment. There are 178 University
chapters in the United States, Can-
ada, and Puerto Rico,
General Meeting, March 8, 1962.
Zf ' - .
S I W
Gamma Alpha Chi
GAX Officers, 1961-62, l-r: Virginia Nebiolo, cor. sec., Rosalyn Whitney, rep., Prof.
Robert Zacher s onsor- Eileen Frederick, pres., Roxanna Berry, v. pres.g Sel Erder,
1 P I
treas, and Elizabeth Sowell, rec. sec.
Alpha Iota's fall pledge class during formal pledging ceremonies.
Chapter president, Eileen Frederick, pins the
GAX colors on Edie Allers, during fall pledg-
Gamma Alpha Chi is the only professional
advertising fraternity for women in the
world. Alpha Iota chapter has been ac-
tive on campus for five years. Its purpose
is to promote higher ideals and better
standards of work in advertising.
Mary Voita, Irene Grady and Virginia Nebiolo
work on a poster,as part of a chapter proiect.
. if li
Above, the chapter vice president con-
ducts an informal pledge meeting where
proiects are planned, Through which prac-
tical experience is gained in the various
media concerned with advertising.
Through chapter field trips to advertising agencies
and departments, newspapers fsuch as the one to
Tempe Daily News back shop pictured belowl, and
radio and television stations fpictured above rightl,
the members view firsthand the advertising tech-
niques employed by the relating fields.
Dr. W. G. Becker
Seated, l-r: B. Nasif, J. Rupp, B. Ma-
son, L. Snyder, E. Kehret, G. Neil,
Standing: J. Beilby, J. Cooper, R. Bab-
cock, R. Bondon, B. Cooper, W. Whip-
The Accounting Club at ASU is building an organization to meet the require-
ments of Alpha Beta Psi, the national professional accounting fraternity.
Officers for the year include M. Weatherly, Jr., president, R. Ray, vice presi-
dent, H. Steele, treasurer, J. Warne, secretary, and Prof. R. Hill, faculty acl-
visor. To promote interest and fellowship in professional accounting is the
purpose of the group.
Page Two Hundred-Eighty-Two
llili Vw lo il l J l llll
lJlll'lvN'l lll lllrl 'illll'l1'l lil llwllllllill
Sigma Alpha Iota is the
national professional mu-
sic traternity for women,
whose main function is
to support musical schol-
arships and foundations.
Each year they give an
award tor the best Amer-
ican musical composition,
and send musical instru-
ments to Japanese school
A cumulative index of
2.7, with a 3.00 in music
courses is required for
membership in the
First row, I-r: D. Stanley, C. Balassa, P. Freeman, E. Mendoza, C, Franklin, 2nd row: L. Bullock, J. Sessions, group. The local chap-
R. Chatwin, president, M. Miller, E. Ellsworth, E. Moores, Back row: B. Wall, M. Bacon, B. Baron, P. Leung, ter was started in 1959.
B. Morris, N. Grammer, D. Lehnis, M. Rumeh, Mrs. Keating.
r C sfsf'
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Pledge Class, I-r, standing: C. ..
White, K. Jones, M. Ash, J. Mer-
cier, Seated: P. Childers, M. Al-
den. Not pictured: C. Carbaial.
Ronald A. Holloway, Advisor
Tau Bela Sigma
Actives, l-r, standing: N. Smyth, L. Bates, president, P. Robat, sec-
retary, J. Kippola, historian, B. Torkelson, Seated: J. Maxwell,
S. Flanagan, treasurer, R. McMahon, P. Bickart. Not pictured:
M. Rumeh, vice president, J. White.
Sigma Chapter of Tau Beta Sigma, national honorary band soror-
ity, was granted its charter in 1949. Since that time, the sorority
has worked closely with the band directors and Kappa Kappa
Psi, national honorary band fraternity, in carrying out the social
and service functions of the Band. It strives to promote a sincere
interest in music and a sisterhood among bandswomen. The spon-
sor is Mr. Ronald A. Halloway.
Alpha Lambda Della
A national honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta recognizes and
encourages high scholastic achievement in Freshmen wom-
en. There are now lO4 chapters in 34 states promoting in-
telligent living and high standards in learning. Alpha
Lambda Delta is the only women's honorary on campus
whose sole requirement for membership is high scholar-
ship. At the monthly meetings designed to develop inter-
est in cultural activities, members of the faculty are often
' w'-- if .
I. 1961-62 Officers included, I-r: Susan Collins, v. pres., Ethel
Landis, proiect chairman, Linda Fallgren, pres., Martha Horne,
AWS rep., and Karen Deckelmier, treas. Absent were: Maris
Thomas, sec., Barbara Peck, Meg Williams, sr advisor, and Mrs.
Members, I-r, Seated: M, Ittner, P. Van Zanten, M. Horne, P. Bryan,
Dr. Collice Portinoff ot the English Department was guest at this
year's Alpha Lambda Delta Christmas party.
Alpha Lambda Deltas at Initiation Banquet include, standing, I-r:
P. Van Zanten, J. Glazner, S. House, S. Sample, S. Creswell, M. Horne,
Sitting, A. Schirrmacher, S. Collins, Mrs. Turley, M. lttner, J. Groseth,
B. Cohn, N. Gray.
E. Landis, L. Pemberton, Standing: J. Jones, L. Erramouspe, S, Sample,
S. Collins, S. Creswell, S. Axsom, D. Sprinkle, A. Schirrmacher, L. Fallgren.
, W , .A, .1 ,.
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Sophos is the Sophomore Men's Service Honorary on campus, formerly Alpha Mu
Sigma. In November of last semester, the group held a ioint conference with the
ASC chapter of Sophos in Flagstaff and drew up the constitution for a state organiza-
tion. The purpose of Sophos is to bind together sophomore men desiring to serve
the school and community. Approximately 20 freshman men are chosen during
each spring semester according to leadership, scholarship, service and character.
Services of the year included helping Parents' Day, Senior Day, Water Sports Day,
Baccalaureate and Commencement. Dr. Jerry Bryant is faculty advisor.
Sophos sold programs at home basketball games
Cheiter Nl. Cleeland, Byron Dorin, Dennis D. George, Dave I-Bflin, Ridlilfd
er, Denny Cross, Bill Eversale, Birchell C. Greer, Dudley E. Roberts, Charlie
The ASU Sophos at Flagstaff drawing up their constitution
till' f if in
A ,t .
'I N' A lr, V Q YI
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I V: -4 Y ' 'I '75 in 'L-A lu. I 1
Page Two Hundred-Eighty-Five
Uf o r'
Campus cupids Jo Dee Baird, left, and Mary Avery, write
out Spur-o-grams as Bill Schammel and Marianne Moore
makepurchases. Spur-o-grams are iust another of Spurs'
many services to ASU.
Crush, Anna Sue
Murphy, Margaret R.
Ross, Mary Ellen
Schimm, Mary Ann
Thomas, Maris A.
Spurs Regional Director
Page Two Hundred-Eighty-Six
Spurs, the sophomore women's scholastic honorary, is one of the most ac
tive service organizations on campus. The group contributes to school spiri
with such activities as the Freshman information booth, helping at studen
elections, selling Mum's for Parents Day, ushering at basketball games
selling Spuro-o-grams, and conducting campus tours.
1961-62 officers include: Barbara Peck, president, Mary Avery, vice presi
dent, Anna Sue Crush, secretary, Sue Rawson, treasurer, Pauline Leung
historian, Diane Smith, editor, Patsy Nelson, iunior advisory and Mrs. Lewis
Spurs' motto: "At Your Service!"
Adkins, Beverly Avery, Mary E. Baird, Jodee Behrens, Vergie L.
The Mitchell Ruff Trio explain some of the colorful va
rieties of tonal combinations in iazz to the 1961-62 Na
tani Officers. L-r: Willie Ruff, bassist and French horn
ist, Charles Smith, drummer, Dwike Mitchell, pianist,
Pearl Tang, vice president, Arlene Przanowski, historian
Sharon Brosseau, secretary, and Janet Elliott, presidentl
Arnote, Donna Barclay, Betty Baker, Margaret
Elliott, Janet E.
Inbody, Patricia A.
Demson, Ruth E. Mrs.
Stout, Grace Mrs.
Watson, Wanda Joyce
Page Two Hundred-Eighty-Seven
Natani, a Navaio name mean-
ing "Leader" is the recently
formed honorary for iunior
women. This year 19 outstand-
ing iunior women were chosen
on the basis of leadership,
scholarship, and service to the
The purpose of Natani is to tos-
ter scholarship, leadership, and
fellowship among women of
the iunior class, and to promote
the cultural interest of Arizona
State University. This year the
Natanis had the opportunity to
attend many cultural events
here and oft campus, such as
plays, concerts, lectures, and
, , ,, ,r , ,D ,l . ,
ot Nebraska visited ASU to evaluate Sel Erder
Pleiades for Mortar Board. Here she looks over the recommended book list awarded the women s dorm contributing the
put out by Pleiades as one of their service proiects, with Darlene Swadley, money to the AWS scholarship fund.
secretary, Meg Williams, president, and Peggy Stanton.
Petitioning to become Mortar Board
in the fall of 1962, Pleiades, senior
women's honorary society, has been
active at ASU since 1934. Scholar-
ship, leadership, and service consti-
tute the criteria for membership, and
the purposes ot Pleiades whose pro-
grams revolve around these three
Annual activities of Pleiades include HaIlberg,Sharon
a Homecoming Luncheon honoring
Pleiades alums, a scholarship recep-
tion tea, honoring iunior and senior
women with an index of 3.5 or
above, and the presentation of a
plaque to the women's dorm with the
Not less than tive nor more than
twenty-five iunior women are chosen Sk. Kl'l'3 JS"
. . . . Inner, U Y
each s ring for membership in this Smhhlsandy
society, symbolic of outstanding 5,abie,, Carglyn
achievements among women students
at Arizona State:
Page Two Hundred-Eighty-Eight
Blue Key Actives, Front row, l-r: S. Slemmons, S. Sargent, J. Howard, M. Craig, G. Allen, Second Row: E. y
Maxwell, B. Flick, S. Montgomery, K. Renelt, J. Ong, H. Klopping, Third row: B. Robinson, Dr. Juclcl, G.
Walker, I. Alleman, B. Schure, A. Mitchell.
Blue Key is a national service honorary for upperclassmen. Formerly the Thir-
teen Club, it was officially organized at ASU in 1939. Members serve as ush-
ers, traftic directors, and program seller fpicturecl lettl at athletic events, as
well as sponsoring the Blue Key Musicale, and the Carnival held in coniunc-
tion with the MU Birthday Party this year. 1961-62 Officers included: E. Max-
well, pres., B. Robinson, vice pres., J. Ong, sec., S. Montgomery, correspond-
ing sec., and J. Howard, treas.
ASU students tapped for Blue Key membership in the tall.
'.- !"77fY"fY-' ' YW!
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Beta Chi Epsilon
Anderson, Barbara Baechlin, Nan Bartlett, Barbara Bond, Sheila 09511951 Bafbafi J-
Erbland, Do,-me Johnson, Janice George, Karen MHZUF. Lois
Skinner, Judy Smith, Flo Smith, Sandy Stephens, AQHBS
Beta Chi Epsilon girls pose for a picture after discussing an active
year of service to the campus and the home economics profes-
Beta Chi Epsilon is the ASU chapter of the College Club
section of the American Home economics Association.
Through membership in Beta Chi, activities are directed
toward developing a professional attitude in the various
areas of specialization, toward becoming aware of the op-
portunities of our field, and toward preparing ourselves
for membership in the professional organization, AHEA.
Officers are: Judy Chisum, president, Wanda Mechling,
vice president, Karen Naumenn, treasurer, Ann LaFitte, cor-
responding secretaryf Lurlyne Young, recording secretary,
Hildegarde Streufert, advisor.
Phi Upsilon Omicron is a
national home economics
professional honorary, char-
tered at ASU in 1960. To
be considered for member-
ship, one must be a Home
Ec maior with at least 45
hours, have a 2.7 accumu-
Iative, and possess excep-
tional professional promise.
Phi U activities include:
Founders' Day Banquet,
Christmas fruit cake bake,
and several open houses.
l Naglich, Norma
Phi U advisors looking at the national publication,
The Candle, are, l-r: Miss Ellsworth, Mrs. Woolridge,
Mrs. Hoover and Dr. Rannells.
Tri-Beta, a national biological science honorary, emphasize
s a th ree-fold
program: stimulation of sound scholarship, dissemination of scientific
knowledge, and promotion of biological research.
Seated, l-r: Dr. Landers, T. Pollard, v. pres., Dr. Patterson, M. Kalil, C. Crosswhite, L. Horner, treas., N. Cooper, C. Walters, sec Dr
Bender, Dr. Gibbs, Standing: Dr. Hanson, W. Barry, R. Kramer, Dr. Woolf, S. Peck, S. Echternacht, F. Crosswhite, Dr. Berthke C
Brehmer, editor, R. Franz, J. Strong, pres.
l ' 'J tl A tl Fi
Theta chapter members, seated, l-r: S. Lai, A. Reiter, sec.-treas
' S ,Q 1 'r M. .' .f
, 1l., Z, Mining!
Gamma Theta Upsilon, a national honorary pro-
fessional geographic fraternity, was established at
ASU on May 26, 1936. One of the principal func-
tions of the organization is to further geographic
., D. Willisma, R. Rogers, M. Aborne, v. pres., A.
Millett, Standing: F. Beck, J. Amato, pres., Dr. Buzzard, advisor.
. g Av,
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Arizona Beta Chapter of
Pi Kappa Delta, national
forensics honorary, spon-
sors a high-school speech
tournament with more
than three hundred stu-
dents entering. They al-
so have won a number
of trophies in state and
national contests, and
will celebrate their twen-
ty-fifth year on campus
L-r: B. Boyer, B. Douglas,
A. Haggard, C. Stewart,
D. Basinger, W. Shellen,
K. Salmon, Dr. Wm. H.
Stites, M. Jones, M. Gil-
liland, P. Hoffman, D.
L-r, Sitting: G. Fuller, R. Garcher K Poppe Mr M Keith W Wilson Dr D Kagan J Abbott G Peters R Johnson and B Jones LrStand
ing: T. Riley, T. Hughs, J. Slechta B Lemlme K Brobeck J Curlls G Rames B Sllvester L Judd G Bussing W Stewart B Stefun J Tay
lor, T. Reyman, G. Miller
ized To promote active interest ID the field and to offer its
Picnics, dinner meetings, tech-
nical movies, field trips, open
houses, and monthly Technical
meetings with well-known lec-
turers are provided to eighty
ASU student members of the
Institute of Radio Engineers.
Designed to enable electrical
engineering students to learn
of new advances in their area,
the club has approximately 90,-
IRE officers, I-r: Dr. C. R. Zimmer, faculty advisor: Dennis Kasl, secretary, Floyd Nordin, secretary,
Bert Henscheid, treasurer, Jim Kohl, president, Ken Brittain, vice president,
OOO members in all parts of the
Arizona State Student Nurses Association participates locally, in con-
lunctlon with .other state associations, and nationally, with student
nurses associations throughout the country. The club coordinates activi-
ties for Arizona State's future nurses.
Members, standing, l-r: K. Larson, C. Jost, L. Richardson, J. Chapman,
M. Hooks, N. Reinhart, Miss Bigler. Seated, L. Barry, L. Blackman, W.
llglolgler, K. Chafey, G. Leitterman, J. Lapice, K. Wahl, J. Carter, R. Mus-
N 'CI ,ty
Y it i C7
., . f
'Cr-7 ,Y .
Officers, I-r: Miss Helen Bigler, advisor,
Louise Blackman, vice-president, Joy Lapice,
treasurer, Linda Barry, president.
I , .
. 1 , n 1
', assi K
J F J.
L-r: M. Wahl M
Wright, J. Robinette, N.
Vening, S. lshikawa, L.
Luhman, L. Padilla, S,
Worsley, B. Dexter, S.
Hallberg, president, R.
Parra, J. Brown, C. Uh-
lik, J. Anderson, B. Nu-
L-r: C. Lyon, P. Tang, S. Ishi-
kawa, S. Hallberg, K. Mag-
Iich, C. Uhlik, C. Hopkins, L.
Luhman, Standing: N. Walk-
er, vice president: P. Miller,
L-r: S. Grant, S. Peterson, S.
Hallberg, T. Hopp, Dr. Gil-
landers, advisor, K. Kenyon,
K. Lozier, C. Lyon, presi-
The main obiective of the
Women's Athletic Associa-
tion is to provide organized
fun and relaxation for every
woman at ASU. Those mem-
bers who earn their "A"
blazers belong to the hono-
rary "A" Club.
A modern dance honorary, Orchesis
is an active, performing group of in-
dividuals interested in learning more
about dance techniques and composi-
tion. Th club annually presents a
high school symposium, a workshop,
Lx' and spring and fall concerts.
Front row, l-r: J. Chisum, M. Gorman, C. Tapahe, P. Malloy, M. Livermore, L. Bon
ham, 2nd row: A, Reid, J. Campbell, J. Campbell, B. Ingram, L. Bump, S. Smith,
P. Blythe, B. Brown, 3rd row: H. Heiman, C. Adair, J. Ong, P. Massey, L. DeWitt,
J. Lipson, S. Bradley, D. Maleutant, Back row: C. Ashburn, P. Anderson, M. Willis,
B. Dexter, L. Cook, D. Brown, R. Gear, H. Suprenski.
The synchronized swimming team at ASU, called Naiads, performs
at many places in the Valley during the year for conventions, ho-
tels, etc. A spring water show is produced on campus annually.
This year's theme was "Aloha Hawaii." Mrs. Mona Plummer is O
the group's sponsor.
TOP FOW, I-rr J- Kaufman, V- DVSS-j l-' Pembefionf K- Huff- Top row, l-r: M. Fraser, S. Englund, M. Jordan, S. Warsley, P. Betton, Front
man, B. Barr, M. Caudla, K. Nagllch, sec.: Second VOWZ 5- row. B. Manierre, M. Hanson, C. Tynes, P. Loeb, S. Elder.
Masterson, J. Cirou, J. Nichols, M. Randall, T. Duncan, Front
row: M. Isbell, pres., J. Puckle, B. Dexter, treas., A. Nord-
The purpose of the Pom Pon Girls
is to promote school spirit and to
represent the University at most
school and civic functions. It is an
honor to be a Porn Pon Girl, for
they are selected on the basis ot
personality, dance ability, appear-
ance, personal background, and
character. Once chosen, a girl
must maintain a certain grade av-
erage, keep her reputation above
reproach, show enthusiasm, and
Being a Pom Pon Girl is very time-
consuming, involving a minimum
of two hours practice a day. The
girls also make many trips
throughout the year with the band
and athletic teams. However, the
excitement of contributing to
school spirit more than makes up
for the long hours spent in achiev-
Sandy Berry Joan Chlarson Martha Creasman Paula Freestone Sue Hergenrather
A A Q
Mary Lou McNaIl Patsi Rich Marilyn Vihel Marilyn Whitney
Thursday nights find Clancy's in its usual whirl
of activity with members of Devils n' Dames
holding their weekly square dance. The club
has been dancing for the last ten years under
the able sponsorship of Miss Pittman.
Included in the club's activities is an exhibition
square which performs for any interested out- l
One of the high points of the year is the annual
spring picnic-dance, which also serves as a
summer send-off for the club members.
Officers, l-r: John Gilllette, publicity manager, Sue Rath-
bun, sec.-treas., John Trowbridge, v. pres. and caller,
Jerry Shugars, pres.
L-r, Front row: B. Peterson, S. Bysshe, Z. Chapman, S.
Rogers, S. I-iilborn, G. Nebiolo, 2nd row: P, lnbody, B.
Nold, C. Christensen, Y. Lundstrom, J. Campbell, Back
row: J. Trowbridge, E. Gasser, J. Posthumus, D. Conova-
loff, L. Evans, G. Vinnedge, L. Burns, S. Tolnai, K. Webb,
Swing your Partners with Pat Burris, Bill Harrison, John Gillettg Bhirley
Reefsg, George Vinnedge, Carol Christensen, Jerry Shugars, and Sue
Lr Front row E Bradford L Huish S Rathbun S Reese P Burris D Dillon
2nd row J Vaughn J Gillette F Gillette S Carr A Pyle Back row J Nichol
C. Nlaggs, Perkins,'J. Van Wert, J. Scofield, Ri Cline, Brown,
ization of its kind in the United States, and provides
varied activities for the enrichment of all.
Officers, standing, I-r: J. Moore,
pres., R. Morgan, publicity chair-
manp J. Welsh, chairman of Indian
ceremonialsp Dr. R. Roessell. Seat-
ed, l-r: J. Sells, v. pres., A. Calla-
way, cor. sec.: R. Multine, rec. sec.g
At right, members are shown at a
Both foreign and American stu-
dents participate in the Foreign
Students Club. They promote bet-
ter relationships by keeping Amer-
ican people informed about other
countries, and by establishing an
assistance fund for foreign stu-
Foreign Student Banquet held in
the Alumni House. Shami Kabab
fcharcoal broiledl served by noted
Chef H. H. from iran.
Hormoz Hormozi Joseph Smart Brigitte Postler Steve J, Swai
President Vice-president Secretary Treasurer
Dawa Chindi American Indian Club is the largest organ-
i a 1
fe Ui- read .1 if -
i x l
Past officers: Dr. R. L. Freeman, advisor, Karie Wybel, treas-
urer, Pat Brunotte, Secretary, Conrad Amavisca, President. No
pictured, Clarkson Collins, V-President.
P Out of the chutes comes Warren Reidhead on a bareback bronc at the rodeo.
Annually, the Sun Devil Rodeo Club sponsors an intercollegiate rodeo
in which colleges and universities from all over the Southwest parti-
pate. Vying with the U of A, the club holds a matched roping contest
at the State Fair in the fall. Aside from their work, the rodeo club
holds monthly activities - dances, breakfast rides, hay ricles, or iack-
old, President, Karie Wybel, treas-
Dick Felton, V-President, Jay wil-
Present officers include John Arnh
urer, Donnette Pierce, Secretary,
'13-I-51, Pgf' H -, -,', . A, 7f' '
C. S. Mabee rounds the last barrel at the 1962 Intercolle-
Gene Sparks and John Arnhold rope against the stop watch in a
matched roping contest with the U of A.
Team members ll-rj Conrad Amavisca, Karie Wybel, Warren
Reiclhead, Pat Brunotte, Mike Thomas, C. S. Mabee, Roger
Adams. Front row: Casy Austin, Clarkson Collins, Dick
The newly purchased Sun Devil Rodeo Club van.
, SUN DE
. -..I .11
K.. .,.. ,Y -.
ln March, 1958, Eta Chapter of Phrateres Inter-
national was chartered at ASU. This official or-
ganization for all off-campus women stands loe-
hind its motto while serving ASU in order to
make it "Famous tor Friendlinessf' Phrateres
acts as hostesses at graduation and for func-
tions of Ott-Campus Men. This year's activities
included a Halloween party, Mother-Daughter
Tea, Founders' Day Banquet, book exchange,
Fashion Show and Spring formal. Advisors
were Mrs. Edward Demson and Miss Jane
Pledge Officers, I-r: D. Price, historian, A. McGinley,
president, E. Schwarz, historian, P. Pearson, vice
Fall Pledge Class, 1961.
Page Three Hundred-Two
vuvuunnieeuru xwuL'!g1:L1.1'l.i.. SJLY1' Ugg LL 1,5 ' Ll i 'pf
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At the Founders'
Day Banquet head
table, l-rz A. Mc-
Kinley, ple cl Q e
pres., Miss Weed,
advisory L. Hilton,
Dean Nichols, M.
S. House, sec, J.
Thiele, v. pres.
Phrateres at their Founders' Day Banquet.
Officers, I-rr S. House, rec. sec., J. Caldwell,
pledge trainer, J. Hallickson, social v. pres., M.
Livermore, pres., C. Bunch, treas., J. Thiele, mem-
bership v. pres., M. Gorman, cor. sec.
The ASU student branch of the Association for Child-
hood Education is open to KP and Elementary educa-
tion students and all interested persons. The group
strives to further interest in its aims among students,
faculty, and community. They sponsor an annual
Christmas party for underprivileged children and one
meeting ofthe Salt River ACEI.
ACE Officers, I-r: Linda Bump, Rosina Yanez, Barbara
Whitesell, Susan Hing, Carol Cowley, and Judy My-
'u"s., .I 1-
. wt '
l ' 1 1
. Q z 'fin Ii . rw r I
Y' Y. rl? :T P32-
L '. , C' "N, I V ,gr 'fy
A g ' In ' I gi M. .
, - A ' " Q 'UM K " J 7,
if Q.. '-
lftliulf T' lx A ll
Fr- s f X
SNEA programs included an international students' panel dis-
cussing education in various parts ofthe world, a program on the Q
value of TEPS . ..
l jf ff
Officers, l-r: David Leech, Marilyn Kirby, pub. chair., Judy Sell, Dr. John Abbot, Advisor, Dennis Wood,
pres., Dr. Wilbur Murra, advisor, Patty VanZanten, sec., Carole Wacker, Ellen Hull, social chairman, Virginia
Hiskey, Robert Frazier, elected Third Vice President at the T961 National Convention in Pennsylvania.
1961-62 Officers are Mrs. Jack Verner, v. pres., Carol
Coon, sec., Larry McGrath, Historian, Robert Frazier,
pres., Second Row: Alvin Shipley, treas., Dr. M. S. Lewis,
Kappa Della Pi
Kappa Delta Pi is an Honor Society in Educa-
tion. Its purpose is to encourage high profes-
sional, intellectual, and personal standards and
to recognize outstanding contributions to edu-
cation. To this end, it invites to membership
such persons as exhibit commendable person-
al qualities, worthy educational ideals, and
sound scholarship. It shall endeavor to main-
tain a high degree of professional fellowship
among its members and to quicken profession-
al growth by honoring achievement in educa-
and the showing of "A
Desk for Billie", the story
of a migrant girl.
The most outstanding
achievement made by
the Student NEA chapter
at ASU during T961-62
was the large member-
ship enrolled in the first
semester. Nearly 350
students ioined this or-
ganization aimed at pro-
fessional preparation for
Dixon Fagerberg Ill,
last year's president,
presents Senior award
to Cheryl Thrane. The
award is given to the
member with the
highest scholastic in-
Phi Delta Kappa is a men's
professional education fra-
ternity for qualified seniors,
graduate students, and
teachers. Phi Delta Kappans
attempt to translate the
ideals of research, service
and leadership into a pro-
gram of action appropriate
to the needs of public edu-
Gamma Delta Chapter initia-
Officers l96i-62, I-r: Dr. Kigin, sec., W. Larson, treas., D. Sieswerda, 2nd v. pres., G. Cruz, Ed. of the
News Letter, J, McGowan, pres., Dr. Barnes, ist v. pres., J. Jones, hist.. Not pictured: Dr. R. Bullington,
program chairman, H. Wheeler, publicity chairman, and L. Shaw, rec. sec.
Page Three Hundred-Six
No Man Is An island
Off-Campus Men's Executive
Council: Jerry Eppler, pres-
ident, Ken Swisher, Byron
Nelson, Bob Bramlet, and
tt4,.,.x R. . '
THE FLYING U
..f -. 4
c, , v
V -"' .. . K, ,
Front row, I-r: C. Spracher, vice-pres., A. Beuf, B.
Frith, sec., K. Hess, D. Casturo, treas., Second row:
F. Finell, pres., W. Stewart, F. Battles, R. Stallard,
D. Martin, D, Lawler, L. Langford, L. Cook.
The Flying Devils Club organized in 1960, pro-
motes enthusiasm and knowledge of flying
through a non-profit educational program. There
are weekly ground school classes, such as the one
pictured at right, where Mr. Beuf is lecturing on
meteorology. Other activities include parties and
flying trips, movies and speeches.
The Air Force ROTC Drill Team is
open to all basic cadets of
AFROTC. It provides colorful for-
mations and drill sequences during
reviews, parades, and drill compe-
titions. This year's activities in-
cluded football game guarding, a
trip to Hamilton Air Force Base and
San Francisco, and providing a 20-
man honor guard for the Statehoocl
Semi-Annual Dinner. The team also
competed in the "Sunshine Drill
Competition" in Tucson and
marched in the "Parade del Sol"
and Phoenix Rodeo Parades, un-
der the direction of Fred Zabar-
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY AT SEMI-MONTHLY LUNCHEON. Members l-r: Laird Simpson, Walter Gibson, Thomas Dunning, Dana Dyer, James
Gunkel, Fred Ayer, Val Tirman, Dennis Pike, Ed Logan, presidenty Maior Joah Land, advisor, Jack Dole, Ray Hoaglin, Mike Kreutz, Warren
Ward, George Rhodes, Stephen Weary, Tim Lee, Jim Thomas, Renault Catalano.
Arnold Air Society
Every year the Tempe Salt River bridge is the scene of unusual
proceedings. To unwary motorists, the formidable roadblock of
cadets becomes merely Arnold Air Society cadets participating in
the March of Dimes program.
The mission of this group is to further the purpose, mission, tradi-
tion and concept of the United States Air Force as a means of na-
The Arnold Air Society also sponsors Angel Flight.
If an Intercontinental Ballistic Missile were towed across campus,
it probably wouldn't attract more attention than any of the girls
wearing the uniform of the Angel Flight of the Air Force ROTC
at Arizona State.
The primary purpose of this group is to advance and promote in-
terest in the Air Force, to obtain information concerning the mili-
tary service and be able to disseminate it to the public, to partici-
pate in drill activities and parades with the Air Force ROTC Corps,
and to act as official hostesses.
Page Three Hund red-Eight
.. A IL.
Kaydette Karen Arneson, 1962 Military Ball Queen.
Kaydettes is an honorary auxiliary for the Army ROTC.
Its fifteen members include some of the most outstand-
ing girls on campus, selected by representatives of
Pershing Rifles Cadvanced ROTC fraternity which spon-
sors the Kaydettesj and members of the Kaydettes. Kay-
dettes have been busy this year ushering at football and
basketball games, marching in five parades, assisting the
Army Department with the Blood Drive, collecting
money forthe March of Dimes, and performing at Hon-
Captain Jones, advisor to the Kaydettes, Linda Rankin,
Colonel of the Kaydettes, and Bill McBroom, drill ser-
geant, discuss parade formations.
Kaydettes, I-r: B. Bulla, S. Poe, L. Anderson, B. DeGraaf, K. Arneson, S. Otten, D. Stouffer, L. Rankin, P. Pansini, J. Anderson,
A. Rozesky, M. Fish, K. Young, G. Gustafson, J. Jensen.
Page Three Hundred-Nine
Company D-TO, the Kaydettes, and Angel Flight turned the
Tempe Bridge into a toll bridge and collected over S2600 for
the March of Dimes.
During 1962, Company D-TO ofthe Pershing Rifles added a weekly activity
hour to supplement classroom and drill field instruction. The group also
kept up its tradition of service with "Operation Victory Bell", or bell-guard-
ing, and marching in numerous parades sponsored by Tempe. Pershing
Rifles also entertained at the Arizona State Fair, the Parada del Sol, and
the Phoenix- Rodeo Parade. ln addition to "Nlilba", Pershing Rifles held
the first annual P.R. Ball where Patricia Pansini was named the honorary
sponsor for the year, in front of Army ROTC cadre and staff members of
Tenth Regiment Headquarters. Pershing Rifles also represented ASU at the
Regimental Convention at San Jose State College this year.
Pershing Rifles Precision Drill Team
Page Three H undred-Ten
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Dr Ross Rice moderates a buzz session, "Religion in Our Time of
Crisis with resourse leader, Rabbi Shulman.
Spiritual Exploration Week program chairmen, left to right: A.
Bradstater J Hall K. Hess, A. Okada, M. Burtch, S. Hedgpeth,
Rev Crouch advisor, K. Raben, S. Mervis, M. Avery, L. Walker,
Representatives think over a proposal made by Bev Dawson
at an SRC meeting.
Sludenl' Religious Conn
The student religious council is the coordinating body
for all religious programs at ASU. Two representatives
from each recognized religious group make up the coun-
cil, headed by Bev Dawson, presidentp J. C. Brown, vice
president, Anne Okada, secretary, and Susan Rogers,
treasurer. Programs sponsored or supported by SRC
have included: Freshman Week picnic, Rim Trail Ranch
retreat, Spiritual Exploration Week, Brotherhood Week
program, Evening in israel, Universal Day of Prayer for
students service, "Ouchl a Criticism of American Re-
ligion" panel discussion, ancl several songfests.
If ' l I
Mr. Richard Shroth ofthe Christian Science taith discusses some of
the differing beliefs ot his religion with an interested sorority
group during SEW.
Spiritual Exploration Week
Spiritual Exploration Week, the most important program coordinated
through SRC, was held December 3-9 this year. The theme, "Deci-
sions Determine Destiny," was well handled by each of the six re-
source leaders who came from all parts of the United States to be
. 5 Qs ?
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Sunday Morning Bible Study Group
The Baptist Young People's Union seeks to present to
University students the truths of evangelical Christianity
and to provide fellowship for those who have found
faith in Christ. Officers of the group are: J. C. Brown,
pres., Bonnie Miller, vice pres.y Lola Payne, sec., Dr. R. S.
Beal, faculty advisor, Robert W. Winters, co-sponsor and
. 2231? 'I' YT' '
Q' i' i
Lf 'Hg N 9
The American Baptist Student Center is not only the meeting place for
supper and program, but is also for after game open houses and parties.
American Baptist Student Movement activities were
organized by the planning committee: Aloen Pilloud,
Earl Wehl, Shailer Loveridge, Dr. Whitehurst, ad-
visor, and Rev. Wallace, pastor. A maior service
project of the group has been the raising of money to
sponsor a Nigerian student to study at ASU.
Study groups meet each semester discussing such
topics as, "The Themes of the Bible," "Contemporary
Christian Thought," and "Comparative Religions'
George Williams, state BSU president, second from right, visits with Dr. Triett B.
Thompson, Windy Burke, BSU director, Mrs. Lola B. Dawkins, faculty advisor, and
Curtis Hartman, BSU president.
characterizes a daily devotional meeting where stu-
time out from their schedule to have inspiration
...I-4 .., C.
The Baptist Student Union is the connecting
link between the college campus and the
church at college. Christian fellowship is em-
phasized through noon-day devotionals in
Danforth Chapel and socials at BSU Center.
This year the BSU hosted the UofA-BSU at a
dinner preceding the football game, and drop-
ins were held after each football game in the
An executive council of students plans and co-
ordinates the work of the Baptist Student Union
which includes missions, devotionals, publicity
Canterbury is a name that will long be remembered by those who
have taken part in the great round of activities available on the ASU
campus. An Episcopal student's program, Canterbury Association
members meet regularly on Sunday evenings, but are apt to be found
almost anywhere - Havasupai Canyon, Fort Defiance, Glen Canyon
Dam . . . and doing many things - cooking parish dinners, conduct-
ing church services, washing cars. The Canterbury program of fun,
fellowship, worship and service develops many lasting friendships
as members work, pray, and play together, seeking answers to stu-
dent's everyday problems.
.- - , - 7 , .
',lq'dnM- 1.7Slm5is1,- l'! ini 'l
--.1 l r7- . J, 7111, ,' "
fr. jffglii 52,61 2 "A l
A trip to Glen Canyon Dam was one of the activities that many mem-
bers enioyed this year.
Canterbury members enioy themselves at the Pancake House, the
scene of their Halloween party.
V ,, H,
l 1 xi!"
N ., F' ' 5 .
.gggl My ' .
Father Bill, Chaplain Coriece Inman
A K QQ ilk
l. ll .AX l
1 . 'l' lf ' 1 s
' if Elurff-. .yr
Donne E. Puckle Durand Wafefs
Louise L. Walker Herbert Robertson
'V' 1'-. L l -'
Sidney Sylvester Jamie Weir
Page Three H undred-Sixteen
S 'A Christian
The Christian Science Organiza-
tion at ASU holds weekly inspira-
tional meetings in Danforth Cha-
pel. These meetings include read-
ings trorn the King James Bible
and from the Christian Science
textbook, Science and Health with
Key to the Scriptures by Mary
Baker Eddy. During part of each
meeting students tell of physical
healings and more harmonious
and productive activity achieved
through an enlarged understand-
ing of God and man's relation to
One of the weekly inspirational meetings held in Danforth Chapel.
Church of God of the Abrahamic Faith, Eighth Street and Myrtle Avenue
Members ofthe Collegiate Fellowship, l-r: Dr. Lawrence, Roland Kee, Gary
Miller, Bennett Miller, Kay Trimble, Howard McCombs, James Glover,
Charles Byrd, and Rev. Huffer.
The Collegiate Fellowship is a student organi-
zation of the Church of God of the Abrahamic
Faith Cheadquarters, Oregon, lllinoisj, located
near the ASU campus. Through study classes,
service proiects, and social activities, the Col-
legiate Fellowship seeks to promote Christian
faith, character, and fellowship among mem-
bers. World religions, vocations, and Christian
marriage have been subiects ot special lecture-
cliscussion series. Rev. Alva G. Huffer, pastor
of the church and author of the recently pub-
lished book, Systematic Theology, is director of
the group. Dr. Wm. D. Lawrence of Phoenix is
Dr. Lawrence presents a lecture concerning Christian vocations
Rev John Dodson discusses passages from The Word
Is. . .", a play being presented by ASU groups at a state
ecomenical conference in Tucson.
The Westminster Foundation is the campus program for
students and faculty of the United Presbyterian Church,
U.S.A. The Foundation program at ASU is part of the
program of a regular established church, the University
United Presbyterian Church of Tempe. This year saw
the completion of the new building which includes a stu-
dent lounge and university pastor's study, located south
of the campus at College Avenue and Alameda Drive.
Program for students includes regular Sunday morning
worship, Biblical study, study groups, retreats, and par-
ticipation in interdenominational activities on the cam-
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation serves
the social, cultural, and religious
needs of Jewish students on our cam-
pus, as the organization does on most
ofthe campuses ofthe country. Regu-
lar services are conducted by the stu-
dents who also observe the religious
holidays whenever possible as a
Included among the activities of Hillel
are discussions on the place of relig-
ion in contemporary college life, reg-
ular social functions such as dances,
and acting as intermediary in the
problems which may confront the
Jewish student on campus.
Student Sabbath services were con-
ducted by student rabbi Harvey
Rosenstock. President was Jeffrey
Louis and advisor, Dr. Milton D. Low-
This was the big year for the Newman '
Club, which has been at ASU since 1955.
The long-awaited Catholic Student Cen-
ter became a reality. Located across from
the VI, it includes a library with adiacent
study rooms, a class room, auditorium,
tlgitchen, and soon-to-be completed snack
The program for this year has featured
regular Tuesday night meetings, univera
sity credit courses, communion break- 'T' .
fasts with guest speakers, retreats, and
Legion of Mary.
Discussing a Newman Club program are officers, l-r: Ron Myer, pres.,
Mike McGahn, v. pres., Bev. Richardson, rec. sec., Raquel Hanzi, cor.
sec., and John Benevides, treas.
At regular Tuesday programs, speakers on a variety of subfects.
f"i i lil! 2
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Students take time for prayer and meditation in the newly completed chapel roorn.
Your Home Away From Home, Wesley Foundation exists
for students and working young adults seeking growth
and understanding in their Christian faith, the experi-
ence of Christian fellowship, and the witness of Chris-
tian commitment. Activities are varied, each seeking to
meet the varied needs of the participants.
This year has included: evening discussions, forums, and
studies on current topics of interest, worship, recreation,
weekend spiritual, planning and snow retreatsp work
teams ancl proiects, publication of "We-scoop", and meal
Marilyn Leafclale does Interpretative dance as part of a
worship workshop held in January.
M mbers of the Wesley
's activities at a
cabinet discuss and plan the
- -M I
T' - 'im i a:,j51'Ig,',g.'Q,'
M' 'l '
J.C. and Big John are participants at most Wesley activi-
ties and at many campus classes and events as well.
Julia Tucker, new Foundation director, takes time to
discuss problems with Wesley member.
Leadership was directed through the Wesley Council.
L-rz C. Griffin, N. Baechlin, D. Reger, pres.g J. Tucker, and
S. Weary. Behind are blue prints for the new Wesley
Mary Alice Rhodes plays the piano as fellow Wesleyans
loin in singing during a Sunday evening program.
S huar '62 slallw
ra. ,.v, v.
,,. D1 A .-
Gary Avey, Co-Edlfor
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Roxanna Berry, Co-Editor Dick Finley
Don Johnson Ted Vallas Eleanor Hoover
Page Three Hundred-Twenty-Two
Larry Mishler Chuck C0f"leY
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ASU Photo Service: Lois Mitchell, refoucher: Cliff Cogswell, portrait pho-
tographer: Mary Botsford, scheduling, Not pictured: Robert Mayer, super-
Qonna Rodgers, our invaluable yearbook
' secreia ry."
Staff members: Beverly Holmes, Nan Baechlin, Jim Holland, Roxie Bruno,
Barbara Barnes. Nor pictured: Nancy Vening.
Academic Vice-President ....A............
Acting Director ot Special Service ......
Alumni Secretary ..........................
Associate Dean of Students .,...,.
Board of Regents ..,......A.....
Chief of News Bureau ......
Coordinator of Research ....,
Dean ot Men .....,..............
Dean ot Students ..........i.......,.. , .
Director ot Housing ..,..........,..............
Director of Intercollegiate Athletics .....,.
Director of Memorial Union ,............
Director ot Placement Center .........,.
Director of School of Architecture ......
Director of School of Nursing ....,,...
Director of Summer Session ....,..,.,
Head Librarian .....................
President Durham ..,..c....,,...,,,.........
Vice President tor Business Affairs .......
University Picture ..............i..,..................,.,....,
SENIORS AND GRADUATES
College ot Applied Arts and Sciences ......
College of Business Administration ,....,.
College of Education ................,..,...
College of Liberal Arts ,.....
Graduate College ........,..i....,..,,..,,.........,i,
Activities Co-Ordination Board ,...,..
ASASU Officers ...............,.........
ASASU Student Senate ,...,.
ASASU Supreme Court ....
Associated Men Students .....,..
Associated Women Students ....,
Board of Financial Control ......
Calendar Committee ........,c,.,.
Cultural Affairs Committee .....,.
Executive Council ..c............
Elections Board .... ,.....
Freshmen Hostesses ...,.,......,,..,,,,,,,
Memorial Union Board .....,....... . ........
Organizations and Leadership Board .,...
Payson Workshop .....................,.....
Publicity Service . ..,..........,.,....... ..
Rallies 81 Traditions Committee ,...,..
Senate Finance Committee .,..........
Social Board ....,.,........,.,,...,..,..,
Student Faculty Committee ......,..........,c
Greek Week ..,., .........c..,..i.....
Homecoming ........c............ ....,.,,
Military Ball .......,.......,..,,..,.........
Memorial Union Birthday Party .,.,...
Memorial Union Christmas Party ,.,..
Heart Fund Ball ..... ......,........,.......
Water Sports Day .,.,..
Western Week ....,,.., ............,..
Men's Golf .....
Men's Tennis ......
Rifle Team ....,............,.
Women's Archery Team
Women's Badminton Team .,..,.
Women's Golf ...,........,........,
Women's Swimming ,,... .
Women's Tennis ........,
Alpha Epsilon Pi ,.......... .
Alpha Gamma Rho .....
Alpha Tau Omega .......
Delta Chi ..................
Delta Sigma Phi .....
Kappa Alpha Psi .........
Lambda Chi Alpha .......
Phi Delta Theta ........
Phi Kappa Psi .......
Phi Kappa Tau .......
Phi Sigma Kappa ......
Pi Kappa Alpha ...........
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ...,..
Sigma Chi ...................
Sigma Nu .....,..........
Sigma Phi Epsilon .......
Sigma Pi ..................
Tau Kappa Epsilon .....
Theta Chi ................,.
Theta Delta Chi ...,.
Alpha Delta Pi .......,..
Alpha Epsilon Phi ....,..
Alpha Phi ...................
Alpha Sigma Alpha .....
Delta Gamma ....,....
Gamma Phi Beta ......
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Delta ........,,..,.....
Kappa Kappa Gamma .......
Sigma Sigma Sigma ,..,. ......i................. ......
East Hall ,... ........
Gammage Hall ....,
Haigler Hall .....s..
Hayden Hall .........
Irish Hall .....................
McClintock A Hall .....,.
McClintock B. Hall ....,,.
M.O. Best A Hall ...,.a
M.O. Best B Hall ..,,,.
North Hall ....,........
Palo Verde Hall .....
Sahuaro A Hall .....
Sahuaro B Hall ...,...
South Hall .....,.,.,
West Hall .....
Wilson Hall ......
Accounting Club .,.....
AFROTC Drill Team ......
Alpha Delta Sigma ......,.
Alpha Lambda Delta ....,..
Angel Flight ................ .v.... . ..
Arnold Air Society ............................................... .....
Assoc. for Childhood Education, International
ASU Finance Club ..,.....................................,,.. .....
Beta Beta Beta ........
Beta Chi Epsilon .,..
Blue Key .......,.....
Dawa Chindi ....,.....
Devils N' Dames .......
Delta Phi ..v..........
Delta Sigma Pi ..,..
Flying Devils ..........
Foreign Students ...,.,,
Gamma Alpha Chi ........
Gamma Theta Upsilon .....
Industrial Arts Club ...............
Institute of Radio Engineers ......
Kappa Delta Pi ........,............
Off Campus Men ...,..A
Pershing Rifles ........,
Phi Delta Kappa ..........
Phi Upsilon Omicron .......
Pi Delta Epsilon .........
Pi Kappa Delta ......,..
Pi Sigma Epsilon .,.....
Pom Pon ..,.,,.............
Sigma Alpha Iota .......
Sigma Delta Chi ....
Spurs ....... ,..,.. . ..
Student Nurses Association ......
Sun Devil Rodeo Association ,.a....
Tau Beta Sigma .,...,...............
WAA ........,.......... .......,..........,..............
American Baptist Student Movement ..,.,.....
Baptist Student Union ...........,..............
Baptist Young People's Union ..............
Canterbury Association ...........................
Christian Science College Organization ......
Church of God Collegiate Fellowship ..,,...
Disciples Student Fellowship ..,..........
Lambda Delta Sigma .............
Newman Club ..........................
Spiritual Exploration Week ......
Student Religious Council .....
Wesley Foundation ......,,.
Westminster Fellowship ....
I luv - 11.4 il
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ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF ASU
Gary Walker, President
Jim Chilton, Vice President
Jim Howard, Activities Vice President
Sel Erder, Secretary
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS
Bonnie Evans, Vice President
Carole Hendrickson, Secretary
Mary Ellen Ross, Treasurer
ASSOCIATED MEN STUDENTS
Bob Carter, President
John Powers, Vice President
John Towler, Secretary
Dick Estes, Treasurer
ASU SUPREME COURT
Duane Alleman, Chief Justice
Jim Chilton, Speaker
Dr. Catherine G. Nichols, Advisor
Dr. W. P. Shofstall, Advisor
Duane Paul Alleman
F. Grant Allen
Wanda Joyce Watson
Margaret Jo Williams
Jack Ong, editor
Bill Flick, managing editor
Bill Overend, news editor
Gary Olmstead, copy editor
Barbara Marlowe, assignments ed
Rosalyn Whitney, society editor
Bob Eger, sports editor
Bill Flick, editor
Barbara Marlowe, managing editor
Bill Overend, campus editor
Rosalyn Whitney, news editor
Gary Olmstead, copy editor
Mary Gorman, assignments editor
Bob Eger, sports editor
POM PON GIRLS
Patsi Rich, captain
Sue Hergenrather, co-captain
Doni Herre, alternate
Mary Lou McNatt, alternate
Bill Reed, Captain
Delma Van Hooser
Linda Rankin, Queen
Ron Evans, King
Pat Brunotte, Rodeo Queen
Queen of Hearts
lSee Page iO6J
fSee Page 1465
. z ' Jw- J' V" 'iz . , . ',
Page Three Hundred-Twenty-Eight
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