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

 - Class of 1964

Page 1 of 422

 

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1964 Edition, Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 422 of the 1964 volume:

vg- ,.+..-. Qi... 7-av.--pu-.mn BNA J' Q 'WE T4 lf -S if ' 0 qi qgffx cn. IBQ EBS V5 S q4l9l24Q fllf RSX ASSOCIATED STUDENTS of ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY TEMPE.AHZONA Present Vohune 49 ofthe Karen L, H955 ------ ,.,,,,,,, E Clll'OI'-lfl-Cl'tlGl: Ann Schneider .... ...... A ssistant Editor sg! ,EI Judy Jennings EE... .....V.. C Opy Editor Mary Volta ,,,,----.---- .....,.. A rt Editor Jim Hutchins ......,..............,.................. Photo Editor Prof. Broderick Johnson ........V.........o..o,. SUperviSOr DIVISIGNS Arizona State University ........,.. Academics ,............,....... Administration ........,...... ASASU Government ASU's Colleges ,.,.. Activities ........,...,.,., , - Athletics .f.... Affiliations ...,.. Index ..c..cc.. 34 36 46 62 125 758 I94 404 Youfh, wifh its -problems, ambifions and a'nficipaTions,l a slow buf sfeaoly developmenf of The individual, nur- furecl by The enveloping ,power of learning..EducaTion is The caiylisf which Creafes The aclulf and implanfs wifhin him The unsafisfied hunger for more knowledge-The goal of a complefe and dynamic being. + A A sfudenfs life means grueling and never-ending sfudy . Llafe nighfs . . . earlygmorning risings . '. . and chilly walks To class. Classes and currenf evenrs sfimulafe fhe inquisifive sruclenr, prod him info an awareness of fhe imporrance of his learning in an increasingly complex world. And, just around The corner, There's always an invifafion To The fufure. The relationships of the student to his environment brings many growths and changes. His presence and his need for learning mean buildings, faculty, space for meditation and study. The cool green of shady lawns gives way fo excavafion and The evenfual ap- pearance of another sfrucfure dedi- cafed To rhe sfudy of language and liferarure. l The sfruggle of regisfrafion, with its never-encling frusfrafions, is hectic, but if is essenfial. Cafeierias are conversa- tion-fillecl, warm, food-scenied places . . . respifes from books and classes, places for socializing. A professor has an apparenr Ufopia in which every sfudenf should have a continual glow of anficipaiion and wondermenr as a lecfure is being given. Bur fhere is no real Ufopia, and rhe fact Thar a sfudenf is human makes him suscepfible To momenis of daydreaming. ' 1 4 Aw W ffm fwwzm WW WWWW W UM z W W MM A 3531 X "' M ws" ,A My MW me f mwwwmmjddm , , I wfrw' MW , , W - w -L nf A A , ..,. Aff.,-J: -I- ,Q , . ', '-'f " 1 . 1' ,I N wwf.. f, ' , 1 - .- . ,' V -,J ".f' ' w--.'-."f."1,- " , .- -.. , ,H ,..-. 1,-Q,-. -Q-,,..,'Li f -qw.. , , , if-...af 1. , .,.3.J.,g'..,,,, . ry? W -fre, wQfw-':,:L'- ., 1,3-' P-Lt' fa Y - , .U 1- ,nr -4 12.4- s ,f h I, , -f .,,f..,r1., , . , ,W .W I , 1 I -U L . . 1 ' sf 11 1,2 in 'L4 ' c,- 114.1 .-raw:-W YJ ,, ,H 1 W 'L . , 'ill-F' .K1iQ.E!'.-U-11221, ,Lllfir 'Lil -."w' IT. i ,Q . -il ' K, I-gil .1.A'g.zul!'tv.a 1-fall. -,:x4Y:4v A1 THE cdrfei' mmisfrafion cenfer. T f a siudenffs as The mt 7333 V. vfv W W .. w HW 'N shin Faces racliafe The glow of laughter and companion- ship . . . in a procession of many evenfs. The com- ponenrs of friendship . . . love . . . learning . . . and understanding . . . are paris of rhe complete person. WW? Q ff,.,-- -10.11 mf' . l s . I 4 Fellowship . . . combined with knowledge . . . develop significant relationships. Unity in spirit and enthusiasm contribute to growth of the students . . . and the University. ll , i ll la 'iltflwit , m, G, ' Wx sl A , ll lx 'll 'All .7 ll - ' fi V WW' X 'N W. A! kg 1 4 . ll if 1 . -c vw, avg!! pw .S ' i Q11 , ' ,,e,Wr, ,, '- fi- Y ll e .ew my QW 1, WU 3 ML .0 1, wg' 'W .X W 'tw M '- tyimy wiy w i-rl rwww twlw. H. I2 "-tr L This spirit of unity is evolved through activities which, to all appearances, are quite irrelevant but actually are conducive to spontaneity and an ability to work with others in later life. 3 . T an ,W. M ww-'rr,.:i.' "WM T QM WW' ,xtibm T1 T' -- ,M ir ,J Lf A - 213:19 I ' , A .,,,, - . '- " A '-1 '?,".'i .,.. -W X, ,uri rfr rsiwwwwrmnr ,,,x -ir Twin, wiv MKIQQJG T iw Q , nf., A A ii M W Amrwgrwi ikw L Tmrwx X V X l W if T TK T TN T X ',,x ,ir -f A ... Lf , K ' "Z: SSW 7 4 '4 , Y V I X ,K ' 5535! - ' '.'-1 . Ui ,ici MN f i, ,T , wi iz w .. W ri Nm ' X T XWM SM x W W r W mxiwr Tru ir rm: Y- NWN! M5-.N Xz, fw,.ui., - , ,xv W, rr . ffl ' , T- ' T A- ffgg? " '- . ES, 562:11 w ff " . ,viz-V me ,X ,ig Qi ,W , :, fw:l,i:"M.w :tw ' ' miwww N1!, 2. MQ we Wx 6' T Friday afTernoon brings a feel- ing of freedom, and The sTudenT almosf vibraTes wiTh The joy of being alive and The anTicipaTion of a fun-filled evening. BUT in- eviTably his daTe is "noT qUiTe ready." He learns The virrue of paHence. . W3 gpm Sie-L ,, as 'isp W ,. K, ,mg gif Avg 3 V is fl 1 :xi K. H. ' 1 -T5 A 'EW' mi i W 652551 rkwgmifgwsw wlfn sm limi 'gig Mgr :Mari ii 1 -i 1' -M -ex 2' 3 ii yn. Hi L , ai-,sig . way w H so , ' 2' i X " i2 'ii 1 B :W "Has i -. 2, Y K Y riflgfgee, , is ,f . ,smie-5, mf' H 1. 214, -1: ' " - ,in es. MH E ,A , , G ' f Zigi f ff if ii' H ,fi QW, I-K' ' ff "m i , ' "Lf gn' 2 'M 'ii ife'1ff ?'E'Ui Hr "ses-miles :sr ' jieigaig his Jig -is , f Q n 4 TQ W rims ' -' .a :wig . '2 Mai . ,I M air! ii H' s arf W.. - .. -W S1251 7 3' H isis i-,,. .1 ses , ,. B, A , '- 241555 Y - is ag we ,Jef 1 ,,p,,gffKf- , sssf.v,a: as gm ,q'Qiq v fs f 4545325 'wif lisp uf' Fwzsfi "M ki? r ,N A 4 i, , se, N, A so rio, '?-:gi asm fm - ,fine MA iv A wr, of ..- pf 'SXSW-wv2fffS1 K i 1 M w affzes-vs? wwe? ,W N144 iw fm, .,m-3,g5s,pgigr- f 1 M . M-augggarw myag EQSAQMEM' Bi Q 5 Si . fi? :S wwe see, Z-, s-.img -3, ' is if .r'V:. - 2-E-'fl Y ' ms' U, , 1:1 E ,M gi, . W ' , 5, Lg 1 ' .V Y -flelmgig, ,Ma ,Lf 1. M552 'Rr M U 1 5- al. , wif, 23 1-egg,-:2,ss::, ,L gqegqgiehsmffw R Vw, i,r,,?5 I W S ,iz .,-:Y:g.,s,Y, M -- - r Q N i e ew.lX..S: we 'Liffsiggfhffigia f' .5 - wa 553. :ei -5553 ,. M555 e -- iii 2 1 i T Y 5fi,efi,W 1 H. ,,,.Ug3,. V: -5 . at H 1 W. E5 wg! .:VYn:e, V 222 I " ' -Eff-31:-' " V fi - i Acfiviries fill fhe days, and wirh fhem come problems . . . ranging from fhar first Ticker which fusr shouIdn'f have been given . . . To The grear philosophers . . . To Thar im- ponderable quesfion-who am I? 1- ..,- .. ..-4-.1,,'.,'.-ff .,s.,,V- M-we, e,-nge L - H., f ,, , - ,- -r J, QL.-L "EQ, , --.2 - -5 2-.i. f'14,im-iE.,v,': ,--Q--1'.z."1'E:.,,.'lL.a'f':q"1L1:. 1 - 4 we .........,, .,..,...w -,,.,- 32 ' i U2 mfs? '61 V 'ring' 4 mb A :A . , 1' f.: A .. 4 ,Q ,. As a University expands so does fhe problem of Traffic. The erecfion of a bridge can be helpful To cflrivers . . . buf a nuisance fo foot-weary sfuclenfs. W i 'fsziifisr vi ,, in i il " H 1 ' f"5"5 -Li 9-I ,-24 A Aig.'lf.5 -gl, f J, liffii-u-,g1. 1. ' All si'--gr-2 g"f1':-li..-I.: fiifflj' lil 32551-155-z-,?-HI2'1 -nl' ' lE'n,t.Lrqf27:P::Lq1? , K HN' FET :gl-,rw auf: f- xf kg,e'5,g,Q?I- inf. ll 1U TQgrAgEi7LAw - MH qc QFS?l'4Ef'2il'sN my ..fsii':':G 1? l' ' ' ' 4' ll M "MQ . .,s,.. ,,,. . , :Y ., ,P , , 1 l. l l ,ii l. will i ' X. . :vm an Af L.. fc: 5,- ,fl I6 'A ru -rag, In Memoriam President John F. Kennedy November-22, l963 i Memorial Convocation K fy . 1 QA" 1' ,Qt .J-1:11 gli' ,p ,.. .f,,.. A. ., , ., ev:-1' ,fvvlql "1 u' 210' , 'iQ.", U'-' ,fgf .fl 5'51g1"ii fr.--:ai ffgzn-1 r-',,w:1 l ' eflgfi -. lust' 5 xl ' I , ns 2k?2g i'. viii?- qsmf ' rx? -. .- pgvkiz 2:1 A5 few 4 - fgf. - ' W4 fx mir. hiigiz. 1112.11 'rl W 1. . XML, ln. k ,V -1, 1 ' X , , , , 5,5 1 X X1 1 M, qi 1 A' if-32' is ws . f f' , y I y '- ' - .1 ' ,sw - V Qu A' . I V .,: f 5 H , XM. fi Q I X mv , ' W N X. . 'x I N A ,ESQ Nwga- ,. , I , M :iv i 1 6' fn my M ' gags my -A i ' sf. f ff , 4,1 ,de I I . "" 5 . . ,ins-iff. X v 2- ."'1?,zl9'!f'e' "'f P , Q. .,'f,:qg,4!if'fv 'S '- '34 iv ,, A . . 5 5 - A., vtg,-.U 'RIV 'fa-JPST7' A3412 .fr-R' A lr: fr' f kiffwog. '-' X. Belief is The life-giving beam of sunlight which in ifs omnipofence can become a guideline To follow in school and a perpefual source of ful- fillmenf. L... Sharing of feelings vvifh ofhers and a concern for fellow men and women . . . resf and reflection . . . creafe more fhoughfful individuals. Tradition is characteristic of university life . . . ancl when a part is removed by progress there is a certain nostalgia. Four decades of ASU students recall affectionate memories of years gone by. The Varsity Inn . . . a rustic landmark . . , soon to be just a memory. K endly and personable, Harold of the V.I. x. -- T-IJ ' Freshman Week meant climbing the Tempe buffes . . . cold wafer and sficky painf . . . orienfafion . . . firsf friend- ships . . . and fhe final momenfs of free fime. This is The beginning for some . . . a renewal for ofhers . . . for all, a clay of counfless insirucfions . . . losi and seemingly irreplaceable sheeis of paper . . . seas of consranfly-moving faces . . . and many long and impaiieni lines of weary feet. Smudged and empfy check books . . . ink sfains and scrawled signarures . . . fired feel . . . all resulf in an exhausfed, poverfy- sfricken buf regisrered sfudenr who pays homage To booksrores . . . dorm renfs . . . ROTC fees . . . and ASU Tuifion. In The end There is a scene of empriness and desolation . . . a place of for- menf for The cusrodian. r I I I . I P i . p. . - + 4 . ,, 1 - 1, ..,,:A 1. , .1 -9 ,. -. -me , N , 4, Q1 A-',.-2 , , ff f ' --, IJ. I .V nj QP-Q, . 1 - ,.,v---ffg, I . 4t,1,.-hyxqxhlif-Ji IA i t ' X ltaeiiigl B 'gs , t., T--- .QIIWX w ,tr-'f I ,. 5 . . ? '1 ."'f!'4 r' ' :9"P:,lf4,, V'wi,,- y I f. ' , 4. 't'."-4 ,-s.":' ' 4 -I P1 Bi- 1. --5-.r'.. f - -. -.-4 .. - -f - . A"1-ffl - . I' ,U 1- It H- - ltr , . ,,,l, - , . 'pn' H -A, - fg- - , .15 f-V ..' I , , ,, . -I , r I , 1 W ,f ,u V V 4 6 X N 1 ' 1 I N I L v I w v L I , X l ,"' A t + Y" .fx '- 1,4v7- rf ' fl' ' 1 1. h 'il-tl A3 . l g ,,,h f Muir ,' . i g v f 1,", e' . , A, N 54105 0 if' ' 1. ' Vff A Q iH Ewlf-finfzge is a pageant of beauty . fhe , z4 , . A ",'f,-neiigfgv-e.f af Jw- V 1 1... 'A ,Qi LW?-"TQ'w', .' . . I 5:11. Q4 I A! '1.""-'fm--. - 1,'5,I,v '3,r- 1 1' g N - - 4, H. :sl YQ: :QE5 'lfrjnggl L' . 1, , . ,, ., ,A J,- ' -.1 ,. V -L.. , - A' fig 4 , I 1 Y . I- - Q U 9' I a 'QA - ., - . . gl. 0 'lui' lu Q i.uQ n n ,.. , . 1- 4"g'-.' ?'f-I . A '- -"'-'-'I' 3 'V-1 V S J 4. , V -' , , , - ' "' "g - t , U - A' ' . .- v ."'Q .. '. 'I' A A ,I 'P A' ' ',.n- . . ol.. .A-.'v' 'Lui'-xl! ' , . .2 V. 1' " 'J " 'Q '-'J' fa' D fi.: U. ....v 'u 0.0. 9 -. . Q -1' ID .ni fl' Y-' gy-,-."4't,!."'-A I .l""'c" ' l 1' ., 47 V- v Q . 4 ' I w - ., . .t ' -' . f '- . IA-, 4 ' gl - V- I -o ..a '.-L ' 'Qui f.--6? -.4 A A F. -iv Q6. nn'l-, I ' . -.0 H' Q. A 0' I. xg' VI, M .'.. Q, c a , . . Y- J .1 . . '.x:y,.,. ' ' ' 'A ' Q o. .:,- -' ., ' .5 jf. iq... ,I ...fel 'HW u -'--- A. .- 4 ' , if i 1 ' , . , "bij A '1 of "' ,' ' A 'Q it l uw . 3, . . ,A bagpn fvvl ,i'., Single march 5 ig., gi Q5 iw :E , W E" he . gn -i nj Action and intensify-fvvo key words of youfh! They can be seen on the face of a soliiary young man infenf on arriving ai his desfinafion . . . feli in The miolsr of a group of srudenfs walking with The assured sfride of purpose and . . I . ne. . M. wi 1-:..-- 'Fw . ,nm f "A z" 4- 5 'xv 'L' ' - ' 'Fri ga 555 ' - , , .... .., .I L J V. vi, Y. ""- 1 'Vg'-1- 1.25: A -y , " "ge .,,4,1""rgi,, ..Li.........e.a. f,:.:g,:.f " , I' - .4 I - I,-,L :ni nu' lg,-1 i slllliz - LMI. WE-inf H 1 'E.E.E.f" , I I 1? else ,bw .J HW 4' ffm ,5 r They can be heard in fhe voice of a foofball game, in a solifary folk song . . magnified info the yells of a spirif-roused crowd . . . or IH The clang of a bell. ',i "22.3'- .1'."""--FE,- Sfitm :T-rgfiglih 5 Qi, -I -I ' , .fiq , i 'fig' sfe3QxJ5o6w.w':Q N-f,,,,,,g ,lm ,75,gg.g,q2aggN?.,1i N 2 V " 2 V:.g.,' nag A . April 23, 1963 Ocfober 15, 1963 28 - 35 F' 3 fi BeauTy begins wiTh inTricaTe lines and masses molded in The mind of a famed archiTecT. The evoluTion of This building ToreTells anTicipaTion of a world-renowned aud- iTorium aT ASU. Wonders of engineering Transform a maze of design inTo The form of bricks, sTeel and morTar which aTTracTs The eyes of all-a building vvhose shape defies conven- TionaliTy and whose sfeel creaTes a fanTasy world of ap- pearance. Z Y Y l i-43? X in ' Y.. U o f wc? TH g-. '51 'n Y Ai""i ..,.,.....5, 'H' '-' . 'f""'4--1 -7-lg' ... , -..-,,N.,. if L 3- . .AW '. I . :-"' x sf J.. ,.. arg I The late President Grady mage, left, and the late tect Frank Lloyd Wright the Iatter's concept of mage Auditorium. Gam- archi- view Gam- January 27, 1964 October 15, 1963 January 21, 1964 Archifeci's drawing of new Language and Literature building. Corridors, rooms, and windows . . . create the spell of newness and The ap- peal of a fresh-faced building. Vacanr areas . . . which once gafhered crowds of sfuclenfs lingering on Their way To classes . . . change info the "new look" of The campus. N F - BW oresf Hydrology Laboratory. Overpass fo Palo Verde dormitories 30 Excavation for Language ture. New Engineering Annex. and Litera- Engineering Annex patio. Archifecfs and contractors rush com- plefion of new sfrucfures . . . while Uni- versity officials confinue plans fo pro- vide for the fufure avalanche of sfu- denfs. Palo Verde Easr. 9 Qs if Gracluafionl A diploma is merely a small sheef of paper vvifh a few significant words . . . but if represenfs a world of work and worry and hardships . . . fun and learning . . . The culminafion of achievemenfs and The forerun- ner of a lifefime of pofenfial ac- complishmenfs. n T0 ALUMNI HOUSE DS- Receptionist Upstairs -2-:se Visitors please sign guestbook V 'si it iii U U 1 e f-D' it :'i' ' l li' e,is , i tp ze 'M J Q Q is pr , it if 4? L.. .5 1, all , -1 N -nj: i it 1 tw. New challenges, new responsibilities and new pressures . . . all present them- selves the evening the student joins the alumni! edited by Dave Hull ACADEMICS www ' 'Q fi in li np if fl9ffiU2 UF Uhr Chuhermrnr 5h1fPLGUlIBP Ei1Lrr1IL'c,A1:i!r11ln PAUL FANNIN V January 10, 1964 To the Students and Graduating Seniors of Arizona State University Tempe, Arizona My congratulations to all of you and especially to those students who are completing work for 3 degree in this great Arizona University. We are proud of your accomplishments which contribute to the vigorous growth of higher education in this State. 4 I arn sure that this year has been for you one of many challenges of considerable effort and, I hope, of gratifying rewards. May your memories of the experiences you have shared together be arnongi the most pleasant you will ever enjoy. Since rely, XQQMZ-Qi Paul Fannin Governor Fannin has been engaged actively in furthering Arizona's industrial development, and Arizona State Univer- sity occupies a key spot in his plans and accomplishments. He is convinced that such development is greatly dependent upon the growth of a first-class Univer- sity, especially in science, research and engineering. The Governor has worked closely with President Durham, with members of the faculty and staff and with industrial and scientific leaders to bring new companies -especially electronics and space-age in- dustry-to Arizona and to help existing firms expand their operations. To attract such industry the Governor says it is highly essential that Arizona have outstanding educational institutions to work closely with management and re- search personnel. He adds that this need for excellence is not limited to science and engineering-that the top people in modern industry also are attracted by a stimulating cultural environment. This means, he insists, that the entire Univer- sity must offer a complete range of op- portunities. He says, "I am very proud of Arizona State University and of our other institu- tions as well. They are a vital factor in the continued growth of Arizona." 36 E716 Goverwr 11f,4r1Zomz Paul Fannin Governor of Arizona si l iii i Ei ii' T . uN jfewrsf- - ,Q y ,ogg ew. t im.- iw it SEL ss, A.., Wg, . Q .fiiliie iss' e. V, ,A . 59" t W its - ' Lt' sl - 1 .urf a YN '1 i . it s f ss . ,fa 1 --- it - 5 . 4 .. A i iii i we X i i HN .W . I an i ,,,,, W1 - - -,-.. ,-N- f- '-itll-WW --'- , ....-.-x. ' C .l A... -.J ...f - nmuugi - - ,sgi W.- ...-.,, -. Y' 3,954 - f- N- wiifiiiii .t S wgqgl in Left to right: Mrs. Vivian L. Boysen, John G. Babbitt Knew presidentl, Arthur B. Schellenberg, Leon Levy, Dr. G. Homer Durham, Elwood W. Bradford iretiring presidenti, O. D. Miller, W. P. Goss, and George Chambers. Missing are ex-officio members Paul J. Fannin, Governor, and W. W. Dick, State Superintendent of Public Instruction. Kilt' Heard of Kcymfs .r . . The members ofthe Board of Regents govern Arizona State University, the Uni- versity ot Arizona and Arizona State College. Among the Board's numerous re- sponsibilities are control of all finances and approval of faculty and administrative appointments for the three institutions. It meets approximately once each month, alternating among the campuses. The members a-re appointed by the Governor. 37 m s f X ,,, The President . . . 'WVERSP Miss Mary L. Bunte has been Administra- tive Secretary to the president of ASU since 1933. She first worked with Dr. Grady Gam- mage and has continued in that capacity with Dr. Durham. Before coming to ASU she filled the same position for six years with Dr. Gam- mage when he was president of Arizona State College at Flagstaff. Miss Bunte received the B.A. degree in Education from ASC and the M.A. in Educa- tion from ASU. She is a member of many or- ganizations, among them: Chi Omega, New- man Foundation Board of Directors, Board of Directors of Catholic Social Service of Phoenix, Phi Kappa Phi and Mortar Boa-rd. Now in his fourth year as president of Arizona State University, Dr. G. Homer Durham continues to approach his heavy responsibilities with a background of excellent qualifications and with overwhelming enthusiasm. The post as ASU's tenth chief executive was accepted by Dr. Durham in l96O after serving seven years as Academic vice president at the University of Utah. He received the B.A. degree in history and political science at Utah and earned the Ph.D. degree at the University of California at Los Angeles. Dr. Durham began his teaching career in T939 as in- structor in political science at Utah State University. He previously had served as president of the American So- ciety for Public Administration and of the Western Po- litical Science Association. The President currently is a member of the National Language Advisory Board of the United States Office of Education, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha and many other organizations. He has written a number of significant articles for various national maga- zines as well as several books and major monographs. Dr. Durham and his wife, Eudora, are active members of the Latter Day Saints church. He has served as a mem- ber of the High Council of the church in Utah and Cal- ifornia. ARIZONA STATE U N I V E R S I T Y It 10, G- Homer Durham nf:-2 ' Mes':eifwffs - -'ggi P res I de nf Dear Fellow Students: The Classes of 1,964 are lpeing graduated at a2gigalggicularly cant periodlfd-Xrizona, the Un1teZi'Staltes, and rhelworldlheed men and"', women who stand at the forefront of current developments and discoveries, who can organize and communicate this knowledge, dream great dreamsf: and face the future with courage and confidence. You are living in the period of greatest change the world has known. Not only knowledge and wisdom are required for the new economic, 5 scientific, and humanistic develobments of ourrage, but alsora buoyant yziivi' faith. Faithrin the future mu-strtranscend the pleasant years 'of youthalgig population is now characterized By increasing longevity. It is irnportanfhg that our national character retain the buoyant faith of youth, acquiring tlge wisdom of age, but forsaklng unseemly fears. H In any event, the gates of knowledge always will be open to you at Arizona State University, and your alma mater stands to be enriched by your future experience. ' M Confarulations for youriifigomplishments year 'N WNW wishes in the years to come. W A Sincerely yours , Q 1 G. Homer ,Durham W ' "" ll' Pres ldent ff ' ' 1 danny V of The Vice-Presidents . Gilbert L. Cady, ASU's Vice President for Busi- ness Affairs, is an ASU alumnus. He was gradu- ated with the class of 1934, when the total en- rollment was 836 stu- dents. Today he finds him- self involved in the fis- cal, as well as physical, management of a rapid- ly growing campus and a student body which numbers more than 15,- OOO. Mr. Cady was busi- ness secretary, college comptroller and adminis- trative assistant to the president befo-re accept- ing the business vice presidency in 1957. g-1 'S 3 -'ri . . 1 F Gilbert L. Cady Vice President for Business Affairs . . . help administer a large and growing University. William J. Burke Executive Vice President Executive Vice President, Dean of the Grad- uate College and Professor of Chemistry- these are the roles accepted by Dr. William J. Burke. Dr. Burke, a native of Ohio and a gradu- ate of Ohio University and Ohio State Uni- versity, ioinecl ASU's staff in 1962. He came from the University of Utah where he was head of the Department of Chemistry. He had been there 15 years. He has served as secretary and counselor for the Salt Lake City, Utah, section of the American Chemical Society and is a visiting associate for the Committee on Professional Training of that organization. 40 .. we 't' John W. Ryan Academic Vice President Newest vice president at ASU is Dr. John W. Ryan. Recently from ed himself to the task of being ASU's Academic Vice President. Previously assistant to the presi- dent and secretary to the board of trustees of the University of Massa- chusetts, Dr. Ryan earned the master of arts and doctor of philosophy de- grees at Indiana University. Dr. Ryan also was a member of the political science faculty at Indiana and was assistant director of the Institute of Public Service at that university. Massachusetts, Dr. Ryan readily adapt- Administrative Staff. Weldon P. Shofstall Catherine G. Nichols Dean of Students Associate Dean of Students L, FV ' Jo F. Dorris George F. Hamm Robert G. Bradford Assistant Dean, Office Dean of Men Assistant Dean of Students Associate Dean of Students . . sees that everything runs smoothly. A hard-working group of administrative men and women help to make Arizo'na State University one of the most rapidly developing educational institutions in the nation. Academically, and in every other respect, the high rank of ASU is due in large part to the work of these dedicated persons. : i ' M1 55. was i H om ,iifrgvri Ts?-Silt' - i . .QMKQV f ' bmw. . t V ' , l NLE- 4 - l seg .. rl... 3 fsjga N f , Qiggiigsis' ' - ' V fag, 'EJ ' iw , I ,Q - r L- .gigs ff- z - ll .-- if 'lglll iii. ' ' l ' H mi? 1.s,.fgfi .'3g - -,' ll ' , sir: H , ., ,cw-5' Jb le-1: ll 2 . - 1 . . 1-,L 29 L, A ix . , -p.1f-fq-- " A M .. f Nd , s s is if ' ipa q' ,l 5 -"m f , V , A A, ff? Q 'L . "" ' f "" 'A , . .L .'w-Q X 2' , 1fT'Fflfi'.i5"i'wl RH-1 .. -, '."'Q..'- ' K 1--,YW - 'lg ' I 2135: in . T s . fe, "iff gi- new i '5 1. fn. 4, .432 , ' s'-nf of . V , A J --. ,,f f 'wi :', ,fx .- ,J g V,3.+ 5 .' 1, , '- ' -' ' . A' ,,, . .A f , f.,,.wc '-7",:1-Igsi' Q NS! ' , J' 1' , 1- 5: . ' 2. 1-'F fs. -xii' ' . ago 'ii '-4' l'L-sift-"' 5 . - L .r M ' -. -ri.--f--H,-2'-x -13 , ik, I , '-gf f ,-i- i ggff ,- -' 'JJ y. . 6 . ., ' - K ' if is... '.- V, 1 j' ' r,. , SQ ' 1 , , ww. . . . i,l,,.?j,- E.. ,. sg. Jonas... V .LI JYQ , ..4.7V:.,1.uAA?,,.? V in "'l:- .' S ' " a 'A ' . W ' ' , iniri' - ' 14 . ,1 -ry' ' -yu. 5 - lan 3 . T2f:':'7i?53nZf':-f'!z 7 "X: ' lb! l ' r -r . 5'-. -, '- 1 ll . - - - l' it Roy C. Rice Tilman Crance 'J - ' H ' ' ' ' Dean of Summer Session Comptroller Old Main and Extension James W. Elmore Director, School of Architecture E. J. Demson Director of Special Proiects 42 Loretta A, Hanner James W. Creasman Director, School of Nursing Executive Secretary, Alumni Association .s . E258 rf .sr George A. Boyd Alfred Thomas, Jr. Director of Office of Registrar and Director Research Grants and Contracts of Admissions .4 Q21 .J 2 1.4 ll J? -Q35 l I' ffl' I L I ., 5 ,Z in.. if .rt rl ' l f 4 A ,. i 51533 I 5 l I Y H' TWT" si 11 , ' or CDES, F5 - ...T Clyde B. Smith Joseph Spring Robert Menke Director, Intercollegiate Chief, News Bureau Director, Placement Center Activities Dean of Students Shofstall Cleftj and Dean of Men Hamm discuss a weighty problem. Jiri Alan D. Covey University Librarian il 'N i V fa, -JL . . , E. ig X f. ,3Q:5gs:,.,Q,:jiif i i 2.3515223255 Hr ii i .., 'ts ta 1 ..115515r"?229' P ,i it Wgp5?g5j?x.,.g S fgggsgg . ii, ., Wi.. ig i x,s..,sf1.f.u,....,.M it ,,, , i, J. 'llii -Qgwffggimf ati, w g , 3 1' it SEQQEUM V at W Cecelia Scoular Director, Memorial Union il lil no il' to 'U "". aegis? if M , n i it it 'iwtiew tsl: ff Hu, W3 it ,ii i, EE:.,,,,.i.i1ga'eu2 iz.. . ' .,: .Q35:iis?z': I '.',T5iiiQ5f'Q1j' Edward M. Hickcox Director of Housing Gertrude Thomas Program Director, Memorial Union A Glimpse of the Teaching Side L fi ii ,, nw... 11 1i -YA ,- . - 5 Q55-, 7 K -s -ii-..-,,.,,.4 2, 7 , ,,i. 1... . Y . , . Y it ., t l ,-s.r,:ik111f,iQ " . , it In i ,sta it i1 if tu'r',24gg5:m ' ii" , . 5, ,X E . Mi n ,. l l i 1 it i ii i .i Mrs. Mary Wright, associate professor of home economics, Eg-5 , I , ii. M . demonstrates the technique of making a ple crust. 1' ' 13,1 4 Q. , . , A - . e , - .,, . t '1' i.-' Q W L - -1 7 1 Y 11 5 t M .l' Q1Lsi11 W 1 ' - ff i ' 1 Q sz ,1..,,gL3g ,1 i5g2t,'p ls 1 1 ' . : ii ., ' ' . fffil '- ri 1 l .ilu if-1 'A me ,L tiff : 3 ff l ,Qg f111 l ,,.igggg,,111 1155 , '1 115214 lf' 5 ig ' -V ' l 151 " dw 1 hy , W 14, ,,,,, Z '12, - getty- , M -1 gf, ,f ' ass' we H , L4., - 1.,, 5 rg' L yy ..'. -5 , - vi . I ' 1 1,-1-. , 1- ffxilssas 15' , gh or We it it img J f li 31 - H as -. ,Q t , , .25 " 11 fw 1 exif, 1 1 if--2 'U- Q .L f 1 1 P- 141 .Q11 L 1 it as R .-l...1 ity, -si ,rf tr: . D .. q ,AV ,1 81,2 ,, . ' 1 , ' f "9 1-al-1 i e1i'1121-2f1'ii!i. in fs-he W. 1 me gigs, ' -' 4 - ,,,.1,- , e s,:5f1e.sA 1. f'L1":'-.mv-111ew 4:3 M n ,.1 , if 1 -V ff ' , .'ui:j,:t9YgY5,si,,? .agifslz 'J V -4. . .,13rg-1-L,,ELmMh Vs.: s - V -X ' , .,',l, I,-1 '-1 I T- f if s-1- 'Y'-Q.-F 3 ,- 1 ' 2'-1-135535, lr, . Fax. ' 1 .1- 4 ' " -We Gaz. if , s .f -sg - 1 -- ' . -Effirjgnf -1,':'-5" . . Y' ' "" EW' 'Ii' ...sw A , . 52- 'Y f if x W l ' wt ' I " f , -fit? 'E 513 12:-1 1 K 11 . 1-. - 1111 111-is i ,5Q2Z.iss3F1t -2 Forest hydrology laboratory. if fe, ? new .1 L mm V ifxggfez ii ii 1 ii i ii 0 6 0 i .,,. ,., W 11-Z .g., Gif STEWE 1 -z.: 1 5: sg .. -11 le , Nw-- A fur' it ., i t. t N :f srzwem f ERQSKIWWSQ Y BB ' s if mfleeff - - ,ig ' , , s ,,,, , i ' A -V . R . 41 , X . as M 11 I ma. Wgggeaf -PL? EET , ,t - Daniel Harries, graduate assistant in English, talks with students. ,1 Prof. Robert Zacher, professor of advertising, works with Patty Krag on an advertising campaign project. my Q 2 - .F ' f Y J 1, as 1 ' t 1 i,-n : off: 5 1 1 sf. : 2. .1' ' : 5- : .. . 541' - 1 - 1 - is . .1 1 , - ' 1 t r . V e ' My 1 .111tp1u 1. is i-Mfm1g. ,Z - f twigs 91 . 'Q' IM'-,,,. -Fi f e , ,-iii, 1 SEQ' 1 :fig A . 4 . tiilL. ,?s. titili-We -i it it ill 111 .V 1 111i-. .1 :eil rigs: gfljfjd mast 111, L, fairs 1- 5 WWA u,i11-ea , 51' 1. ':f:s61ri,, tix 7:7141 J - s ,-eg 51 9 1 in it Eg-Sslli it Mgt. ,rw ' 0' , -V' 15r::5Igss2:,1 1' '1111l,11 1 1? 111' . 135 11 ll 11 W 5.22.5 ' fm li 5 11' 'L W H- :sie-12" A W it 1 1 51? 'J 5: Z 1:2 15, if ' 151 5-jfgmg f'- t Egg m fg. -E!fQ i5,.,fl' Et llff lmilll111"isEfE?ilf2?if ",l11f??fQgig1N.l1 "'l'l11 if11RS 1ljEl".11f'?gg55giiZf11l..l111"'ssgg5g'5'1Hi--N as: 111 , .L-PH. gi? '.W:,:f . ful- F- i-gi f? l I 1 , Q WA.: 39535, 'viii . 15 if ' 5Q11ii11,, 1 .ll :Sissy A-,ggi is ,i Magis?-" 1 , ,, Za-ii -W 'aiu I 5,5 asset: ,U X iss! .e. . -E . ' 1:55 'I :-. 1 W " ' 1: nm.-, 1 . me - 51 t E5 ' 1- 'r ' 'ft -1- - uf' if 4. ,tr 1-sg 5: if: ii- S . . -1. Y ,viz A , V- if pri, we as .. f .. -. . , 2 '. 1: 2 , 1 ' -- 1 f- .eva I Y r.i.2..:-' ,fi .,:, 155.52 V1-:df if? i " if "':". 1e,2,f J we 1 fs ' 1 f'-1 5 flmL.'1"l1 '1...H ,fl s ,.,t. k1'1'1" 1 -'11-tsUswf35"f '-'JsZi5al55'2iga.-2 HFMQ' ' .1 .e,..,i:gE:.. L . , M55 1 I,iQAz"4..1. slali.-.aifil gg Ailes- .mil -..eraser -Y Y -Q-f-1 fe 44 s 5 llllllll ,l li !llIIll I 2 i , iilv ', L I i ,-4 . 5 K' A , ,,, fr. ' "' MLW? ATL' 1 -- I a.a.adiiiili.i A I is i ,s.Y.-' Ll Physical Sciences-after a rain. u-ap..-, x, LE ' x Dr. John White, professor of political science, co-author of "Apportionment and Representative Institutions-the Michigan Experience," 1963. 'E Dr. John Klock, associate professor of civil engineering Cleftj, and John W. Lee, graduate assistant, work on an artificial river system used in the development of methods for the measurement of water pollution. GN Matthews Library. Dr. Robert Roessel, associate professor of education, is renowned for his work in Indian education. - i 45 --I , 1- ' - - aecdmai Daryl Winn-President Ql'25a l George O. Stewart-First Vice President ini! Marilyn Vihel-Secretary it t t wsu: it t in wr ll ll Student Government ASASU student government concerns itself with pro- moting and sustaining an atmosphere conducive to stu- dent learning. It is a significant part of the educational program of the University, and for this reason it is of im- portance to all the students. The government encourages all men and women of ASU to participate actively in their educational development. To aid in achieving its goal, the student government has patterned its organization after our national govern- ment, employing a system of checks and balances between the legislative, executive and iudicial branches. Many new programs, proiects and ideas have been initiated this year at ASU. Among them are: proposing to the Senate the new office of an administrative vice presi- dent, establishing an activities center in the MU and re- vising the Constitution. An activities calendar has been distributed and an ASASU answering and information service has been put into operation to keep the students better informed. A complete filing system of boards, committees and students in student government has been established along with the organization of the Senate library. This year's hosting by the ASASU student government of the 157 colleges and universities in its region of the Pacific Students Presidents' Association has rounded out its year of accomplishment. yr i as ills ... , ccc . . Q ,,-1' - ,-,...-' Perry O. Gooch-Activities Vice President Attendance and participation of Dr. Durham for the first time at Fall Payson Workshop was a highlight of the weekend. Payson Workshop The sign of a successful Payson Leadership Workshop is a busload of sleepy students returning from Arizona State University's Camp Tontazona after a week- end packed with everything from group seminars to soccer games. Some of the goals at which the workshop is aimed are designed to familiarize the students with student government, to acquaint those in government with each other and with the administration, to discuss future goals and ideas in student government and to study leadership techniques. Representatives at the workshop include members from all areas of the stu- dent government, administration, faculty, staff and advising group. Thisvyear rep- resentatives from the Pacific Students Presidents' Association and Brigham Young University attended. Aided by cool mountain air, sensitivity group sessions were held twice VE ,Ar V, 'J , .-"'?,r" Roll is called by Secretary, Marilyn Vihel. Faculty members converse at reception after opening session of Senate, October 3, 1963. Senate Not another meeting! The Senate broke precedent this year with a session nearly every week instead of the planned bi-monthly gatherings. Representatives from all areas of the University lite meet to handle problems and make future policies affecting the student body. Bills are presented in much the same manner as those in the U.S. Senate, with the president of the University passing final iudgment. The Senate with its statutes, committees, reports and active expression of ideas is the center ot ASASU government and ot potential leaders in Arizona and America. Rules Meeting daily this year, the Rules Committee began The revision of The ASASU Constitution. It is a continu- ous process with which The commit- tee concerns itself: to study how The rules of the Senate are interpreted and to recommend to The Senate changes in The rules and statutes and To keep Them as efficient and effec- tive as possible. Members ll-rl: Fred Reish, chairman, Sam Linder, Betty Burton, Chuck Cowley and Kay L. Johnson. Establishment of necessary iudicial boards, ry student courts and other iudicial establish- ments is a iob ot The Judiciary Committee, lt works on all matters which are iudicial in nature. . T !g,?,,,yV . M.. . if-f -f,.- T L- fe.. --mir : - -1 Members ll-rl: Byron Cleeland, Courtney Frankfort, Karl Wochner, chairman, and Barbara Brock Student Government Operations As a "watch dog" over Associated Students, Student Government Op- erations handles not only specific committees, but legislation covering many other areas. T .::.,1':.t,g.g.. T ...,..... ,twin-lf V . R, - Members fl-rl: John Reiser, chairman, Ralph Wilcox, Ted Marsella and Ken Mikals, 49 Members Cl-rl: Mr. Garnatz, Fred Reish, Gretchen Gomez, Linda Carnowski, chairman, Mr. Finley, Judy Hamer and Mike Bowlin. Xa Members Cl-rl: Rick Cleeland, Nancy Tenney, chairman, and Claudia Chapman. Publications 8 Public Relationsl Acting in an advisory capacity, this committee is concerned with publications that come under As- sociated Students. lt also is con- cerned with public relations of Associated Students in the com- munity and on the campus. Finance One of the Senate's maior responsi- bilities, the allotment of funds for the various ASASU activities and a-gencies, rests on the Senate Finance Committee. Through extensive hearings and meet- ings the budget for each year is con- sidered carefully until the final finance bill is presented to the Senate for adop- tion. Education Any problems arising in regard to education, discipline practices and pol- icies of the school are voiced through the Education Board. lt also initiates new practices which are beneficial to the stu- dent body. Members fl-rl: Rick Bouck, Bill Brownfield, Harry Fegley, chairman, and Jim Greener. 50 'SMP' '-55: Members U-rl: Mrs. Scoular, Mr. Hickcox, Dean Nichols, Mr. Demson, Dean Shofstall, Mr. Finley, Dean Doris, Daryl Winn and Dean Hamm. Student Affairs Activities Control Regulating and establishing legis- lation of various activities under the Associated Students is the responsi- bility of the Activities Control Com- mittee. The group is concerned es- pecially with boards ancl committees under ASASU. Membership 8 Election All the appointments of the ASASU president must be investigated by the Membership and Elections Board, and its recommendations are forwarded to the Senate for approval of the ap- pointees. The committee also investi- gates absences from the Senate, the results of which go on the Senators' records, and it revises the election code when needed. Members of the Associated Students and of the faculty make up the Student Affairs Committee. It acts as an advisory board to the presi- dent of the University on matters such as Senate bills, approval of new organizations and generally all matters that concern the stu- dents. .iv U Members ll-rl: Judy Boyd, Joan Yenerich, Janice Ayers, chairmanp Robert Montano and Robert Holme. Members ll-rl: Dean Mousser, Nick Hagen, chairmang Jack Foremen and Steve Rummel. 5l Freshman Hostesses Freshman women participate in this necessary or- ganization. As official hostesses of the Memorial Union, the group serves, and spills, punch at campus activities. Serving at the first Senate session reception is among the annual services the Freshman Hostesses perform. They also are usherettes for various cultural affairs, put in many hours greeting visitors at the MU information desk-and they put to use the good advice of guest speakers who appear at their meet- ings. A Freshman Hostess at work. Freshman Hostess initiation. . - Z At board meetings financial problems of ASU come a little closer to being solved. Board of Financial Control Representatives' from ASASU officers, faculty, staff and administration consti- tute the Board of Financial Control. The group must examine and make recom- mendations regarding the appropriations bill which the Senate Finance Commit- tee already has spent many hours preparing. ln addition, the board is responsi- ble for the general fiscal policy of the Associated Students. . :Agia Executive Council Heading the executive branch of our student government is the Executive Coun- cil, which accepts and performs a long list of duties. Among its challenging responsibilities, enforcement of Senate statutes ranks highest. Recommendations ASU council Publicity Agency In a university as large as ASU the task of main- taining good communications is challenging and overwhelming, and informing students of the many for establishment of executive boards and chairmanship approval is made by this Board of Publications Student publications are represented on the Board of Publications. Consisting of representatives from the faculty and the students, the board aids the staffs in making maior decisions. Worries concerning advertising, suc- cession of editors or publication finances face the board at each of its bimonthly meetings. lt has the general function of developing and enforcing all policies con- cerning student publications. lf campus activities takes on immense proportions. Publicity campaigns such as Homecoming involve the cooperation of at least 13 publicity media. Ad- vertising of the various activities at a reasonable cost is only a part of the responsibility accepted by the members of the publicity agency. xg Y 5. MM M fs, B M fam 1 Ahh K sei . ' Q 'ztslegss :st K- lli K H Memorial Union To provide maximum use of the Memo-rial Union by students, faculty members and visitors to the ASU campus, the Memorial Union Board meets bi-monthly and discusses student opinions and suggestions. K H- Mi, Maw, ii s it N -. A ' '53 M: Z1 il Kim.: ,F Y Members il-rl: Allan Wanamaker, Sue Knight, Elaine Kessler, Ann Danglemeyer, Martha Czepowski, Mary Meehan istand- ingl, Kaye Anderson, chairman, Marie Reynolds, Mrs. Scoular, Diana Prest and Joe Sparks. Education The Student Education Board stud- ies and expresses student opinion regarding all phases of student life. Recommendations are made to the Members il-rj: A. D. Jacobson, chairman, Bill Stanford, Rita Gear, Bob Short, Bill Nelson, Mr. President of the University to exam- ine maior problem areas of the stu- dents. Bradford, John Adamson, Diane McHugh and Joe Kalish. Q f-1-ifffjmafsaf f f A ,. - f V. lf-azz Z I? i ' lm 5 " ez :' T i Organization S Student Leadership Programs designed tor the development of student leadership on campus, such as the Payson Workshop, are the responsibility of the Organization and Student Leadership Board. Members ll-rl lbackla Mr. Bradford, adviser, John Van Houten, ifrontl Sam Linder, Ann Gardner, chairman, Nadia Komarnyckyi, Marti Sfellhorn and Bob Franklin. Election The Election Board is charged with the task of conducting all ASASU electio-ns. This ranges from enforcement of the Election Code to the man- agement of the voting stations. Or, if the com- puters break down, the board skips dinner and works late into the night counting the ballots by hand. Members il-rl: Alan Bunch, chairman, Kay Martins, Jan Reed, Fred Reish, Nadia Komarnyckyi, Charlene Saylor and Susie Weyrough. Activities Coordination Board The Activities Coordination Board is com- prised ot the chairmen of various extracur- ricular activities committees. The board co- ordinates such events as lectures, bontires and pep rallies. In addition, the group dis- cusses activities problems and designates the area each sub-committee will handle. Members Cl-rl are: Mary Parkey, Chris Kaiikawa, Tom Thomason, Mrs. Thomas, adviser, Perry Gooch, Chairman, Cheryl Hadaway, Karin Loughrige, Linda Oakley and Di- ane Lichty. i 5 it i f :fa , ,..,:. ,,.. ,c,,,,, , i ,4 l :mae 1 eg' T i are Four Cultural members settle a problem-il-rl: Mike Byron, Mary Parkey, Jean Vickery and Sandy Hatfield. Social Activities Committee Long days ot work by members ot the Social Activities Committee pro- vide many hours of enioyment tor the entire ASU student body. Snow Bowl trips, hay rides, dances and other functions are organized by this group. Without its efforts, ASU stu- dents would not have the opportuni- ty to participate in so much extracur- ricular enioyment. Members are Tom Thomason, Rodger VonHoltz, Carol McPherson, Mary Davis, Pam Dyer, Tima lrani, Vickie Herbert, Bill Diehl, Linda Oakley, Chris Kaiikawa, Jill Johnson, Jan Allen, Jacki Bennett, Roxane Bowles, Bill Dawson, John Enk, Max Goodrich, Georgia Navarre, Kitty Silsbury, Judy Smith, Dave Vinton, Robb Watts, Donna Ward, Judy Conces, Ken Earnst, Sandi Middleton, Judy Meyer, Shirley Powell, Nelda Patton, Robbie Schafranka, Jim Thane, Don Wazz, Jacque Debastiani, Karla Frandsen, Suze Girton, Dibbie Hall, Jean Harris, Steve John- son, John Lawson, Ed Litwack, Betsy Miller, Dave Nordrum, Bill Scherrer, Marla Kay Shank- lin, Richard Siegal, Lolly Sliver, Dave Adams, Tom Anderson, Jim Frady, Jim Greener, Judy Hargrove, Pat Harris, Judy Hunter, Nadia Kom- arnyckyl, Cheryl Lambert, Ed Reeve, Tom Shantz, Pinky Reeve, John Sentz, Shirlee Silva, Lynn Sigler, Hal Thompson. Committee Chairman is Tom Thomason. , Cultural Affairs This committee is a necessary and vital pa-rt of student govern- ment. The members accept as their responsibility a need to en- hance the cultural enlightment of ASU students. The group con- sists ot volunteers from Associ- ated Students who are interested in working toward cultural goals. Projects vary from lectures, con- certs and art exhibits to movies and tours. Members are Gerald Beemiller, Mike By- ron, Sandra Hatfield, Susan Henshaw, Ray Icely, Cheryl Mason, Mary Parkey, Patricia Tarpey, Jean Vickery, Tangerine Viverito, Carol Willey, and JoAnne Yeo. Mary Parkey is Chairman. ii i it N it i, " J" ' Members include Glenda Brockbank, chairman, the Rev. Charles Crouch, ad- viser, Sue Ellen Hutchins, secretary, George Matson, publicity, and sub-commit- tee chairmen Terry Cotter, Vicki Scott, Barbara Sato, Sharon Habib, Jim Meyers, Jean Kerr and Diane Prest. Traffic Appeals The determined look of an innocent person charged as guilty is apt to be seen at three p.m. every Wednesday in front of the Traffic Viola- tions Committee. lf a student can convince three- fourths of the members that he is not guilty . . . refund of his bond is guaranteed. Facult - Student Relations One of the success criteria of a school is the development of understanding and friendship between instructors and students. That is the main function of the Faculty-Student Board. A fine example of co-operation can be seen in the brain-nudging bi-monthly episodes of the Col- lege Bowl. W 1 .si 5 WEL i fi it t .ff. s my Elin as . International Student Relations ' ASU supports a unique organization which represents grams for the benefit of students from other countries. . . .,. ., Members Cl-rl: Sgt. Koehl, Robert Hill, adviser, Tom Underly, Mary Voita, Mary Lou Van Slyke, Chuck Gercke, John Klein and lrwin Rubin. Members il-rj: Les Anderson, Alan Bunch, Kay Martins, Phylis Canoro, Dr. Meiners, Karen Loughrige, chairmang .lane Hunclertmark, Karen Krichfaum, Mrs. Thomas, Carol Lichtenstein and John Moore. Rally S Traditions "An act . . . to establish a Rally and Traditions Committee . . . ' encourage and assist in the development and maintenance of hig morale among the students, school spirit and pride, worthwhi traditions . . ." The card section, Devil's Disciples, cheerleaders, seeing the baske ball team off on road trips, "visiting" the UofA, guarding Big Jone before the UofA game-they're all part of the work of the Rally ar Traditions Committee and they are roads to the obiectives give above in the section from the Statutes of ASASU. Members include Bernie Weber, chairman, Jan Reed, vice-chairman, Malcolm Reed, K Batcher, Sherry Livingston, Karen Kerry and Roger Kaplan, wide variety of peoples of varied backgrounds, nationalitie- and beliefs. The International Student Relations Committe promotes understanding of foreign groups and adopts prq AW Serving as governing body tor all Omen students is the Associated Women Jdents. It also controls and guides or- nizations ot ASU women. Among numerous activities the AWS onsors are Women's Day, a spring pic- r:, monthly cultural programs and an nual formal dance. QS, iEl Y fisftki. fi IH, it '- - my ,fg gg, , all i-mstiirftlii' c ,E- i N N e-.sons to right: Gary Bellrichard, Harry Wong, Doug erman and Dick Shankland. AMS Council Members Lett to right: Marti Stellhorn, treas- urer, Beth Mitchell, vice president, Ann Malene, secretary, Paula Eisen- man, president. AWS Council Members AMS Associated Men Students is the organization ot all men enrolled at ASU. its function is to serve as a coordinating body for all activities, includ- ing social and spiritual pro- grams. AMS proiects for the year include Parent's Day, Water Sports Day, participation in the Intermountain Associa- tion of Residence Halls, new men's residence hall pro- grams, publication of the dean's lists and revision of the AMS Constitution. ii "iv rag, .,.- -wr- lml 9 ii ii, H 5 CHARLA JO ALLEN-AWS secretary, AWS state and international convention dele- gate, Gamma Phi Beta treasurer, Student Senate, Rally and Traditions Committee, alternate cheerleader, Palo Verde Hall Council, Student Religious Council. JOANNA DEE BAIRD-Little Sisters of Mi- nerva, presidentp Interfraternity Council secretary, Spurs, Natani, Kappa Delta Pi, Chi Omega pledge trainer, Rally and Tra- ditions Committee, AWS Council, Home- coming secretary. ARTHUR C. BECKER-Varsity basketball, Sigma Chi, All-American honorable men- tion, All-Western Athletic Conference team, All-American and WAC Academic first teams. ROBERT W. CHAMBERLAIN, JR.-lnter- fraternity Council president, Blue Key, Archons, Phi Kappa Psi president and col- onizer, delegate to National lnterfraternity Conference, Greek Week Steering Commit- fee. SUSAN CHEMNICK CHlLTON-Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Natani, Mortar Board, Alpha Mu Gamma, Student Senate, Outstanding Senator, Kappa Delta, ASU Orchestra. MARY ELIZABETH AVERY-Alpha Lambda Delta, Gammage Hall president, Spurs vice president, Natani, Mortar Board, McClintock Hall "B" president and head resident, Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Sigma Al- pha, Phi Kappa Phi, Student Court Jus- tice, Student Religious Council, AWS Council, Rally and Traditions Committee, ASU rifle team, History Club. DAN SIMON BAKER-Blue Key president, Student Court Chief Justice, Beta Beta Beta, Best "B" vice president lnter-Hall Council, Sophos, ASU Concent Choir presi- dent, Student Senate, Arnold Air Society, Devil's Disciples, Dean of Students Award. CYNTHlA DEE BUCHANAN-ASASU sec- retary, Homecoming chairman, Alpha Del- ta Pi vice president, Gamma Alpha Chi, Mademoiselle Magazine College Board, Memorial Union Board, AWS Council, University Players, Student Senate. CLAUDlA JEAN CHAPMANfKappa Delta Pi, Academic Council, Student Senate, Beta Beta Beta, Lambda Delta Sigma vice president, Student Religious Council sec- retary, People-to-People program, Young Republicans, SNEA, Danforth Chapel sec- retary. BYRON ROSS CLEELAND-Phi Eta Sigma, Student Senate, Sophos secretary, Blue Key, Student Religious Council president, Phi Kappa Phi, Devils 'n' Dames. Who's Who at A.S. . "You have been recommended to us from your campus for recognition in Who's Who Among Stu- dents in American Universities and Colleges." With These words 38 of ASU's outstanding sen- iors were notified of acceptance by one of the most distinctive organizations in America. More than 775 colleges and universities parti- cipate in Who's Who selections. Nominated by campus committees, the students are chosen for their scholarship, citizenship, school service, par- ticipation and leadership in extracurricular activi- ties, and promise of future usefulness. Who's Who awards each member a certificate of recognition, and ASU's student body agrees with the publication's editors that "this is small reward for work well done. ANNA SUE CRUSH-Mon tar Board, Natani secre- tary, Spurs secretary, Phi Upsilon Omicron, YMCA Youth Chorus outstanding member award, Faculty Student Relations Commit- tee, Beta Chi Epsilon. DENNIS DANIEL DORIN- Blue Key, Phi Sigma Al- pha, vice president, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophos, Sigma Pi secretary, Phi Kappa Phi, Sociology Club. PAUL COULTER CULLOM, Jr.-Phi Delta Theta secre- tary, Blue Key, Student Court Justice, Student Af- filiates of the American Chemical Society vice pres- ident, Distinguished Mili- tary Student in Army ROTC, Phi Kappa Phi, var- sity tennis, PAULA ELIZABETH EISEN- MAN-Everett Junior Col- lege: Student Council, Spanish Club secretary, AWS president, Sweet- heart Queen, SNEA, ASU: Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Memorial Union Board, AWS president. MARGARET JANE DAHL- Student Senate, Chi O- mega secretary, Panhellenic Council, co-chairman Greek Week, Mortar Board vice president, Freshman Hostess Committee, Cul- tural Affairs Committee, Phrateres. KATHLEEN HANNAH ERICKSON-Amarillo Jun- ior College: Cheerleader, Badger Club, Sigma Phi Chi, Miss Amarillo Col- lege, debate team, Drama Club, ASU: Angel Flight deputy commander, Little Sisters of Minerva, Orche- sis president, outstanding iunior panhellenic pledge, Gamma Phi Beta. MARTHA HARRIET DILL- NER-Mortar Board, Na- tani, Kappa Delta Pi, Kap- pa Kappa Gamma, Palo Verde Hall president, AWS Council, Little Sisters of Minerva chaplain, Chair- man of ASU's Women's Day, Cultural Affairs Com- mittee, Greek Week Steer- ing Committee, Homecom- ing Steering Committee, SNEA, Rodeo Club. lfTtt.'Ei 'iw liirrfiiailiiwil it f as, V 9 i Qi5?i,,iiiwii,,i,. ,i Sidi. i i Egg it it ,, it ll ll'llgi'ii5t65i.s eztaitam- asaaaaasa -aaaaaana -aaa!-f--W was f ' V was , 5, :Sergey is Jduki ,ata -1 f e 0.5 .1 7 A E gs: i .N MV., maze.. ggegex swnmnsnei saaizaaistts faaaaisssg.. maizaaaaa .W-nays: .F-2. -- ,. H "' a it ts 'll -1 i ,i ir, wi, T. iii -X ,gr. ei'u,.1, will ' ,g'l1i"imM-ti? lg ? i 'll"' -fai itiiqfiig Easter ' , We K it il 7 Y Efffiieib, wi iii 1 , W iii , llgi., ., A gases? sgggggv - 55. . - 5125555 , as Sass: ,Emp Lge mgais , - Eta.-aa... l. MARILYN FRANCES FUL- LERTON-Phi Sigma Alpha, Phrateres historian, ASU Forum secretary and vice president, ASU Young Re- publicans, Political Science intern to Senator Goldwa- ter's office, Student Court Justice, Newman Club, People-to-People program. ' sm. ,:N VVAQQS - .,, tx. : ,1 . ,,,,,1iESEEEEEgg,,, We-at S?-,neg K1,.stfeis-tnratgatigg iv. ggaaaasaas.-sam i. M . Q l ,ii i-Siam eaarta.,.,""'1??as was -1 degli iii, r ff i iiiijiw-,,. N ,ii i .W it ,mam assssagseas i 1 ,mes-tfwig-5 Etsiia sa in Zim t Vie W r3wMY,w e V Wil.. + ,.iMf it lillyyyt - . . i, f"f'isittt 25222321 at W si. PP ill-ll' ' so 1 -f 4' 'i '-i 59 PERRY ORLANDO GOOCH -Phoenix College: Student Body vice-president, Phi Alpha Chi president, so- cial commissioner, Interfra- ternity Council, ASU: The- ta Delta Chi, ASASU Activ- ities vice president, Stu- dent Senate sergeant-at- arms, head resident, Or- ganizations and Student Leadership Board, SNEA, Young Democrats. NICK STEWART HAGEN- Student Senate, Blue Key secretary and vice presi- dent, Sophos, Student Re- ligious Council, assistant Sig- Dis- head resident, Kappa ma secretary, Devil's ciples, Beta Beta Beta, Al- Eta pha Epsilon Delta, Phi Sigma, Math Club, Rally and Traditions Committee. cm l t laik l 51532: 7 ,U tt., ' wt aaa Weir ,mr -t tt. 5 E 2 1 illiwrffe e af: W. c Jun- , - ...ax .. , W ,,ti,w4,e , T. .. N.. - ,, 2 , " ,. 24' l , J' my t X - . f HQ ' " .. llllllglllfl a, W 71 I il-'ii A EE SHARON LEE HOUSE - Mortar Board, Natani, Spurs, Alpha Lambda Del- ta, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Sigma Alpha, Phrateres secretary, Sahuaro year- book staff, Cultural Affairs Committee, History Club, International Affairs Club. ALBERT DALE JACOBSON -Phi Delta Theta presi- dent, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, Education Board chairman, lnterfra- ternity Council, Delta Sig- ma Pi, Organizations and Student Leadership Board, varsity track, Social Activ- ities Committee. 555 Z-e s as JUDITH GAYLE HAMER- Alpha Lambda Delta, AWS Council, Spurs president, Student Senate, East Hall president, Mortar Board, Social Activities Commit- tee, Lambda Delta Sigma, AWS state and national conventions delegate, So- ciology Club. BRENDA SH EARS HOL- l-AND-Co-chairman Card Section, Homecoming Steering Committee, Kap- pa Alpha Theta treasurer, AWS State Convention Steering Committee, Pan- hellenic Council, Freshman Hostess, Young Republic- ans, Social Activities Com- mittee, Cultural Affairs Committee, Rally and Tra- ditions Committee, Faculty- Student Relations Commit- tee. HORMOZ HORMOZI - EA 8: M Oklahoma: Mu Al- Pha Theta vice president, assistant head resident, Student Senate, ASU: For- eign Student Club presi- dent, Baha'i Club presi- dent, Student Religious Council, Chemical Engi- neering Society, Memorial Union Board, Social Ac- tivities Committee, Engi- neers Club, People-to- People program, -r JOHN A. KLEIN-Sophos, Delta Phi Kappa treasurer, Beta Alpha Psi, Account- ing Club president, Stu- dent Religious Council, Traffic Appeals Board. ., , ,. J JOHN WILLIAM LEE, JR.- Blue Key, Phi Eta Sigma, Distinguished Military Student of AFROTC, Sigma Alpha Epsilon vice presi- dent, Joint Council of En- gineers, Education Board, Chemical Engineers Socie- ty, Arnold Air Society, ASU concert choir. 3. K l , t if-: 1 l U' ' 1 ,, ,mt eww me-.-.ea Ei if' ,I ff, .pr JeQ.KgU'U'ow nmmnm3'3"C :r-'G-:glam S. 229m ID 55 2 F02 were T2 -. J:Ei"' m , na Qawos E 3 5-.Utb3?2I aotgcatf E592 if me m...m m'o 0 !D,'-"U, '40 ' UDF' 2'.7Sgrrl MG! gm-u3'Ugl mo:-:x'0m2 -A...-Q-We 1 !"'V' .Ln ,gil v t t it . M-are 5 ,tt l ' 1 ' , V . tiwtrigxi l :er-el lit- - E l e . it .. asa -L- 5 1 . ..., Wil: i tr-ggi-ar. ling l ieelsl l is t I 'YV' -af t. if 7 X rl' .Q 'afhtg'-1 , f : ir." fb., . . 'E-L t'e,: 3.:1 -if-5g.. 1 -, xr, .,.- 5 , I I I J Q iff, 'p gif at sie- -'fer-., ,M H, Q Q, ELLEN ELIZABETH ROCA-Smith College: Freshman house of representatives, Choir Alpha, Sophian staff reporter, ASU: Sig- ma Tau Delta, Crescents president, Delta Gamma vice president, Panhellenic Coun- cil president, Greek Week Steering Com- mittee, Social Activities Committee, Cul- tural Affairs Committee. RICHARD RUSSELL SCOTT - lnter-Hall Council president, Sigma Chi, Water Sports Day chairman, Intramural Board chairman, head resident. BARBARA MARIE SPRINKLE-Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Gamma vice presi- dent, Faculty-Student Relations .Commit- tee, Rally and Traditions. Committee, Co- chairman Card Section, Greek Week Steer- ing Committee. GARTH TRENT TALLMAN-Social Activities Committee, Pi Kappa Alpha, Delta Sigma Pi, Wesley Foundation, Kappa Kappa Psi, Education Board, Marketing Club, Sun Devil Marching and Concert Band.. DARYL NORMAN WINN-ASASU presi- dent, Theta Delta Chi president, Archons, Phi Eta Sigma, lnterfraternity Council treas- urer Blue Key, Sophos state and local president, Student Senate speaker pro- tempore, golf team, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Accounting Club, Out- standing President Men's Organization, PSPA treasurer-host, Delta Sigma Pi. -W - , ii-'wflff 1-1' 'L f,,gfEy:,,'1 -.J E-,LLlLJuN1ii:,4i!f,itfGAl: '!Q.4 alft -are ' ' 1 -'fi '5' - " N ,,..-Qlili y seifte' 9 iisizallllllisi"iiiaei Fi fe Sew-iii: ill i'.l"'ll'l '- ll 2:12-ef ? ---- - iit"iilWt"'i,is -N -fit" "' itil '.Ei tiiiil'iii"'wi 1 T i eiistliiliitii ie in ...it+:ii-ii:,,,2qqg, iL.5ii:Wi 2 Ellie tid 'f I-L-' -tt 1iiQiMliI'H'-giwlllm i , .H i Egiimiii MARY ELLEN ROSS-Mortar Board, Natani, Spurs, AWS treasurer, co-chairman Fresh- man Orientation Week, Chi Omega secre- tary, Freshman Hostess Committee, Stu- dent Nurses' Association. E. DIANE SMITH-Spurs, Palo Verde Hall secretary, Chi Omega president, Greek Week secretary, Kappa Delta Pi, Angel Flight, Delta Sigma Phi Dreamgirl, Pi Kap- pa Alpha Sweetheart, Pikettes, Social Ac- tivities Committee. GEORGE OWEN STEWART-ASASU first vice president, Delta Phi Kappa vice president, Student Religious Council, ASU Forum president, Student Senate, ASU Young Republicans, Theta Delta Chi, Or- ganizations and Student Leadership Board, Lambda ,Delta Sigma, People-to-People program, ASU Pre-Law Club, Traffic Ap- peals Board. MARILYN ANN VIHEL-ASASU secretary, Pom-Pon captain, Alpha Delta Pi secre- tary, AWS Council Parliamentarian, Stu- dent Senate, Women's Day Steering Com- mittee, Rally and Traditions Committee, Freshman Hostess Committee, Greek Week Steering Committee. DOUGLAS GLENN ZIMMERMAN-AMS president, Phi Sigma Kappa vice president, Blue Key, ASASU assistant executive man- ager, Outstanding President Men's Organi- zation, brigade commander ROTC, Or- ganizations and Student Leadership Board, Rally and Traditions Committee, Devil's Disciples, Greek Week Steering Commit- tee, Homecoming King. 62 Roll call. Business Adminisrraiion Building. X 'L Sometimes it iakes a Ioi of conceniration 4 k- 1 GLENN D. OVERMAN, DEAN OF COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Dr. Glenn D. Overman has been dean of the College of Business Administration during seven of its eight years of existence. He earned the master's degree at Oklahoma State University, and Indiana University awarded him the doctorate. The dean is particularly interested in business economy. He has co-ordinated an excellent academic staff, an eager student body and a fine relationship with a thriving business community. One of his accomplishments of which the University is proud was the estab- lishment of an advisory council of I6 community leaders who aid him in relating the business colIege's role to community service. College of Business Administration The student of today . . . the businessman of tomorrow. Be- ginning necessities . . . short- hand with the fast voice and slow pen . . . typing with mis- takes and millions of carbons. Accounting . . . no adding ma- chine at home. Advertising . . . drawing boards and T-squares . . . magazines filled with ex- amples . . . frantic search for new ideas. The organizing as- pect . . . Economics . . . Finance . . . study of existing institutions . . . methods of arriving at satis- factory monetary operations . . . the over-all picture. General business administra- tion . . . machines . . . theories . . . paper work. Sales ability . . . insurance . . . sales techniques . . . commissions . . . more arith- metic . . . contact with many people. Manufacturing, industrial relations, philosophy . . . the areas of management. Buying, selling . . . this is marketing . . . business words . . . agricultural middlemen, retailing . . . the first sales presentation. Real es- tate . . . introduction to mean- ings of appraisal, title searching. The areas of business are many . . . all play vital parts in the na- tion's organization and progress. 63 Alan Abrams Management Daniel J. Adams, Jr, Finance Gordon G. Allen Advertising Dennis G. Altholf Insurance Joseph Askins Marketing B Selling Ronald C. Autenrieth Personnel Management Sandra Axion Office Administration Larry Baillon Finance James Barrett General Business Larry Bauer Economics Thomas G. Baum Management Ted Beaty Marketing Thomas Beauchamp General Business Tommy H. Berggren Finance Margo Bergstrom insurance William D. Berryhill Marketing Lester F. Bethel, Jr. Accounting Fred Binder General Business Larry Binkley Management Allen Blanchard General Business James R. Barst Accounting Edward L. Boyle Economics Sheila Brennan Office Administration Victor H. Brenneisen Accounting . lf' fi ' ll l 'Me ,N ,,... nn i .Leaf -i Carolyn L. Bunch Office Administration .lose Carpio Finance Leonard L. Cereghino General Business Sharon Ann Clark Office Administration Virgil R. Clegg Accounling Pom Cole Accounting Nelson Coleman, Jr. Accountina Virgil K. Cooper Managernenl Anthony N. Corea Accounting Janice M, Cowan Business Educalion Thomas Cunningham General Business Mary Jane Curtis Office Adminislralion Robert L. Curtis Management H, Edward Cypert Managemenl Robert L. Domeron Accounling Paul D. Dondurand Management Donald G. Davis Management Richard Denen Accounting James L. DeRose Management Ronald A. Dice General Business Albert Dillard Finance Concentrating, always, on perfection. A few moments of study before an early morning class X .1 , ,':, ,- 'g Pondering over a it Discussion problem? in a classroom . . Evelyn Dunn Office Adminislraficn Nancy Edmislon Accounting Robert S. Ellison General Business Stephen C. Ernest General Business Harry S. Fegley Management Bill Feldhorn Management Benny Fernandez Markeling 8 Selling Phil E. Fllppen General Business Hecior Flores General Business Marcia Frasl Office Adminislralion Sarah Frosl Marketing John Garrelson Accounling Roberi K. Genlry Accounting Ted Gibson Finance Jim D. Gieger Managernenl Leroy Girampiny Accounling Rebecca Glick Office Adminislralicn Barbara Green Insurance Gary Gregg Accounting Karl Guelich Accounling Russell C. Gunderson Management William E. Haas General Business James D. Hall Finance Herman A. Hansen Economics Burl Hayes General Business Jerrold E. Heston General Business Donald R. Hollenbeck General Business Sandra Lee Holmes Office Adminislralion Henry Bernhurdl Hufnagel Accouniing James Hyde Finance Donald lngermann Industrial Management Karl W. Jackson Accounting Albert D. Jacobson Accounfing Fred L. Jager Finance James Jeffries Markeling 8- Selling Arlhur Jerome General Business Beverly A. Johnson Marlceling Lawrence T. Johnson Accounling Joseph V. Johnslon Managemenf Edward B. Kehrel, Jr. Finance John A. Klein Accounting Forest Klumph Management Byron Lacy General Business Daniel A. Lansberry Accounling Evan W. LaRue Management Larry Loy General Business Samuel E. Leap Management George Lee General Business Steven L. Lemons Economics John Long Marketing 8. Selling Robert G. Long General Business Robert Maffucci General Business Melvin H. Martineau Accounting June E. McKallar Accounting James McKran Accounting William J. Meyers Marketing Marion Miller General Business Charles E. Milliner Accounting David B. Mogilelsky General Business David Montoya Finance Gordon J. Mordini General Business Patricia Mroczka Marketing Robert Mueller Management William J. Nasil Accounting lorry A. Nissen Accounting Robert D. Novak Accounting Cecil E. Nusbaum General Business Deanna Olson Advertising Jack F. O'NeiI Accounting F ..lilsflln. T-ip MM i i i i in it Wllu rum in w a s .imriH.iU..hi U lliulllllm 'W' Will pijgs 'H ll it gf 'nan Repetition will bring perfection Pamela Osborn Office Administration Richard Panzica Management Eldon C. Parsons General Business David W. Potion Management Gegory Pearson Management John B. Perona Accounting David A. Peters General Business Robert J. Pelers Accounting David D. Peterson Marketing Ronald J. Peterson Advertising Rita Therese Petrick Finance Dwyatt L. Petty, Jr. General Business Andrew Phillips Management John Phillips General Business Robert A. Pitman, Jr, insurance Gary M. Pritchard Management Paul Rauscher, Jr. Real Estate David Reading General Business Robert P. Reynolds Advertising Janet Risk Office Administration John Roeder General Business 3275 I Sunshine and conversation. 1 What if the debits and credits don't balance? --..,. rr VV V . m:,Li Ni' l-5: .-.. - N- Time out tor conversaiion, a ioke or two before class . . . ef l ivmmlu ---: ., Tomorrow's secretaries preparing for the future. Robert Rush General Business Kenneth W. Ryder Gary Senitza General Business Thomas Shoemaker General Business Finance Marshall C. Sanders Terry L. Sidwell Accounting Finance Fred N. Schmidt William A. Smith Accounting Marketing Carl G. Schneider James F, Smuda Management Mqfkefing Michael Schoonmaker Robert Spears Management Accounting C- l-- 599975791 Cecil R. Stair Marketing and Aggounfing Selling Maurice D. Stanley Accounting L. Gary Stinson Management Arthur Summers General Business Richard Sykes Accounting Terry Tuchman Advertising Marilyn A. Vihel Office Administration George Vinnedge General Business i ,, Q I A ,Y 'ff'f 'jg I l,h l XX . W .. l 5 fe f i il fi " fn X X Listening to a lecture . . Patrick Waindel Marketing William J. Walsh Finance William R, West Marketing Robert Wharton Management Larry Wheeler Management Tom Whitelack Marketing Duane Williamson Marketing Pat Williamson Accounting Daryl Winn Accounting George Woleclri Marketing- Foreign Trade William Woodraife Finance Joseph Young Accounting Rex W. Yaung Management Carol Zapp Office Administration Doug Zimmerman Management Thomas W. Zoellner Finance it it ii it it l 'lm i 5 fe it A N , lil' i "' "-"l'Tl.1ff?iuif'i" ' li ll 1:15 6' w f'??fif':v"1' 'H fm-Q i Wi t ,Q ' ' 35512 , , Q., V V , A , ,,if,ei'I5Ei!:::::lTiil?tM',i'n ' i,,r,,H it z we it Q lm: ,vw i fr-emifrf Q, i vga ,wi-.,, in. ,Y .- :I N KL ' A '.E'f33"S.' 4 7' ' f Qt" "pig 'J "3 ' pf .1 1521. ,,.w..M. 2 H K: ' , 1 ,J-.. i i Llliggggixx H . L1 3 f - ' GL'-gp 5. i ,fi mx. ' 1 -env vi! mir- :gui ' W? T , IF' ' "il :Sill ' ' ' .L- requires deep concentration. O L-'Allif-.tl A 'li ' 3' " 1 L ' f ,, W if 'ss il V" 4 1 f , --nn I 1l1?lK'3'F71'i7 72 1 College of Education Education, its purpose to educate as well as to train . . . Hiram Bradford Farmer Edu- cation Building . . . dark hallways . . . the fountain's rushing echo throughout the build- ing . . . no windows to gaze through . . . ob- servation and participation . . . Payne Train- ing School . . . Children's Literature . . . cre- ative activities . . . School-Community Health . . . bulletin boards . . . felt boards . . . music.. . art. Educational Psychology . . . lll . . . 222 . . . 333 . . . guidance role of the teacher . . . retarded . . . gifted . . . handicapped children . . . textbook evaluations . . . workshops . . . Student National Education Association . . . issues and trends . . . to pray, or not to pray . . . group discussions . . . round-table talks . . . seminars . . . principles and curricula . . . methods and materials . . . audio-visual . . . 10-year old films. Student teaching . . . resource units . . . midnight oil . . . preparing tests . . . correct- fication. ing tests . . . lecturing . . . pla-nning . . . shat- tered nerves . . . principal's visit . . . repri- manding . . . the finished product . . . certi- G. D. MCGRATH, DEAN OF COLLEGE OF EDUCATION Dr. G. D. McGrath, dean of the College of Education, emphasizes as a basic obiective the thorough preparation of teachers so that every ele- mentary and secondary school can have an excellent instructional staff. With his advanced concepts and vigorous administration, he has helped ASU's college build an enviable nation-wide reputation. Dean McGrath came to ASU from the University of Illinois, beginning as head of the Department of Education 14 years ago and assuming the role of dean when the college was formed. The dean has the Ph.D. degree from the University of Colorado. With the few spare hours that he can muster, he enioys collecting and working with rocks and minerals. Joseph Abdai Mary Ellen Adams History Elemenfary Marta Acedo Dianne Alford English Kindergarten-Primary Rebezca W. Aculi Robert E. Allen English History Linda I. Anderson Elementary Gladys Anderson Elementary Barbara Andresen Elementary --nnwai.gg- - , ' Steps to education . . . Hiram Bradford Farmer Education Building. Muriel M. Ankey Elementary Suzanne Armstrong Elementary Joe Arredondo Pl1ysical'Eclucation Joan Ashton Karen Baillon Barbara Barber Elementary History Elementary John Avianantos Joanna Dee Baird Sharon Barclay History Elementary Elementary Sue Ann Babcock Dan S. Baker Sue Ann Barney Elementary Biology Elementary Francis W. Barton, Jr. Physical Education Wynona Bates Mathematics Claudia Bayer Elementary Glenda J. Beck Elementary Bonnie Bedlion Elementary Mary Beigel French Patrick Beige! Elementary Lillian Belka Elementary Franklin O. Benedict Industrial Arts Wiltz J. Bethancourt Biological Science Patricia A. Biclchart Elementary Catherine A. Bigler Elementary John A. Birt English Isabelle Blanco Business Phyllis Blythe Elementary John Boothby Art Mary C. Boxberger English Judi Boyd Elementary Norma L. Boyer Elementary Carole J. Braley French Sharon L. Branch Elementary Nancy S. Brewer Elementary .luclit-h A. Brimhall Spanish Adeline Brist Mathematics Arizona Sunshine Brock Elementary Helen Brown Elementary Glenda Brockbank Elementary Cynthia Buchanan English Betty Bunn Elementary Bonita D. Burke Elementary Brady Burns Education Maryleigh Burns Elementary Creating with papier mache. 0' . e '-are 1 , ,A , ' f f 4 0- Q E lt 5 - r l ,M J lr I A . ,An-19' -,F 4.-L AA . J.-.nr t 'l i,-.1 William Burr Art Marion Buys Elementary Mariorie Susan Bysshe Elementary John Cagali Elementary Linda Carnowslci Mathematics A. G. Carter Elementary Barbara Carter Elementary Sue Rawson Carter Elementary Pete Castilla History Doris Chocan Business Mariorie Chalfin Home Economics Robert Chamberlain History Claudia Jean Chapman Biology Lynn Chewning Biology Lincla Lenn Chlarson English Priscilla E. Chomina Spanish Gerald J. Clardy Physical Education Nancy Clayton Elementary h Jeffrey John Cloutier Elementary Mel David Coleman industrial Arts Jay R. Colen Elementary Trent L, Cone Elementary Laurel Jean Conley Kindergarten-Primary Richard Conrad History Lynnda Cook Elementary Saundra Cox Physical Education Virginia Cross Home Economics Mary Opal Crandall Elementary Sue Creswell Kindergarten-Primary Saramarge Crigler Elementary Connie Crumb Physical Education Anna Sue Crush Education Richard Stephen Cuprak Elementary Carolyn Curry Elementary Linda Curry Mathematics Bonnie D'Agastino English Mitzi D'Ambrouso English Judith J. Danda Elementary Annie Danglemeyer Kindergarten-Primary Mary J. Darrow Elementary Peggie Darwin Home Economics Judy Davenport Physical Education Marilyn Davenport Elementary Susan Davis Elementary Peggy Dawson Kindergarten Martha Dillner English Raul Disarufino Physical Education Patricia M. Dobat Elementary Marilyn Dotterer Business Linda Dougan Mathematics Shirley Ann Douglass Elementary Judy Druge Elementary .la Ann Dreclcman Elementary Darlene Duncan Elementary Meda Edwards English Sharon Edwards Biology 'HA K 'XC :EL x I-IE IVF, A 1. -fn. I? Sw wx H A-fm ' ' M, ,um Sum MSM, M mi wx 1. fu!:xuQE?5gW33Q MW F! lFf1j,WuN.H.,, 3 ,NN ,N ,ml Numa, r A r 1 11 X Paula Eisenman Julia A. Engle Norma Etheridge Judy Ferneyhaugh Sondra Fitzgerald Bernice Fong Elementary Pamela A. Eliason Elementary Oscar Encinas Spanish Elementary Jerry M. Eppler Speech Kathy Erickson Physical Education Elementary Harold Evans Physical Education Raymond Everett Political Science Elementary Michelle Filkins Physical Education Frances Fish English Teachers learn to keep accurate records of children's Elementary Donna Eitzwater Elementary Sherry E. Flanagan English progress and growth. "il ' 'es Elementary Charles Foyle Elementary Sue Fulkerscn Elementary ll' it ab 9. 1 ie A ll 4 Suzan Fuller Elementary Frank D. Galas Elementary Lynda Gammill Elemenary Wilmta Jean Gardner Elementary Linda Lee Gates Elementary Louis Geallonardo Distributive Peter Geiersbach English Dinah Gemmill Elementary Sandra Geraghty Secondary .ludy L. Getsinger Elementary Linda Giauque Elementary Vicki L. Gibbons Elementary r 'lillill ,fr Eiciiggfx X in i, lsiflillii' ' nl James L. Gilman History Alba Giuntoli French Beryl J. Gold Elementary Future teachers must study rn Alice Goodluck Art Barbara F. Gordon Elementary Shirley L. Graham Home Economics .1 .4 is in arms 4.4, Carol Gray Elementary Marion Green History Sandra Green Elementary any varied exhibits. Dorothy Hadlock Nancy Hall Elementary Business Mary Haggerty Arthur Halley Guidance Physical Education Eleanor Hoire Frances Hamrick Elementary Home Economics Jerry A. Hard Speech 8. Drama Lynn Harkreader English William Harms Industrial Arts Sometimes it's iust too much . . . Lynn P. Harris Joan Hendricks An Elementary Sondra K. Hatfield Anthony Hendrickson Elementqry Education Joyce Heileman Sharon Hendrickson Business El9'7'9f1fUfY 79 f' Jo Ann Hennington Business Sondra Herndon Elementary Donita Herre Home Economics Belly Hickman Secondary Julie Hillan Elementary Mary Hines English Marilyn Hinton Home Economics 'GT' l.eta Holder Elementary Brenda Holland Business Carol Hopkins Physical Education Allred Horcasitcs Physical Education Bonnie J. Hosford Elementary Julien K. Hossack Elemenlory Judith R. Hunter Elementary Glenn W. Irvin English Janice R. Jackson Elementary Richard Jahrmorkt English V-fr 4.1 Judith K, Janes English Jacqueline Jorclcnek Elementary Jane Joslin Kindergarten-Primary ww F 'hal Eleanor Jaime Judy Jennings Helen E. Johnsen Fine Arts English English Beverly R. James Ron Jepson Sharon K. Johnson Elementary Physical Education Ef'QllSl'Y Darrell Jansen Sunni Jersild Frank R. Jones Industrial Elementary industrial Arts WE fff ' srfe---M sf- -1- li h' J . yy.. ,,,e,-?Q ' 1 .-Leann iw L ,. irjlggsigi iiiif' as... easy-New Frank Keatley History Michael S. Kelly German Mildred D. Kerns Elementary s 4. 1.. sf' i- 1,3 ,. 'nw mes' were . we , Wil .. ill ' - 4 ,um ,., 21, al' l een' ma T V ,Q V - -. 1. mp- it -YP., - JSM - figs.. . - -e 04, . l gfsgfagw i . .-.n-. v I, ., .f sf, rf? s Hp . es- sie-5w" ,i f ' "A Aw ' . s r .K J K -,:,.,f Q l L v 't .- E 71 Sheila Kessler Judith E. Kippola French Kindergarten-Primary Charlene Kezele Barbara Kirlrham Elementary Elementary Rhoda King Daryl May Klumb Elementary Elementary ":?'-fx QQ X ' t K . ' E .'-X J ' M . ' i' A W XA ,, :4?,,,..! i 'lt t. -N We Q W K..- .aff Q 'iii . ii- 6 T1-r' "Y H ff . me f - : Qmwfjgh 1 r ...,, lf, -- s Katheryn Knight Elementary Judith M. Knowles English Ralph E. Konkol French " 'gmt .L ,525 .x .t 51 :.e,,,- lnstructing small children is a challenging experience. Susan Kordylas Elementary Mike Krofchick Physical Education larry D. Kusche Mathematics Joseph Kush Industrial Arts Hazel Kwialzowski Elementary Virginia Lange Elementary Ernest R. Lanza Elementary Kalevi Lappolainen Elementary H. LeRoy Larson Physical Education i ,l-,i . "' x Donald L. LaVenture Biology Sanford Layne Elementary Ina Lelfer Physical Education ' 1.5.5-' W W .1 Q MF-try E. LeGendre Elementary John Lenz Elementary Katherine E. Lewis Elementary Sylvia A. Lewis Elementary Laurence Lieberman Physical Education Marilyn Locke Elementary Mildred Long Elementary Nancy Long Elementary Thomas B. Long Political Science Wt? S. Uh 'W fy- nn' A-fr J 'XX A s Y A ' -fEI',,Q:.f f' .E ,-,. ihN l , --15? A I 9 . Q. 'L-1: 1 'e r ,. no s ff .. f. ' 2 2 eil ldifl .mrfewfsii ii i i ii it it ii i its T W, i 3' i i'f?fia'ii ii 1 mf ,. I 'lliwi L if ext 'Mir fly V 1 , ,ws if ' if, r 1 ' 'sais ,, i i mfi ,. 1 neefifi' W-,pf . Conversation in the quiet . . . before class breaks. 1, 0 Ramiro Luian Mary Mallow Linda E. Maclntyre Sandra B. Marschall Physical Education Elementary Elementary Physical Education Robert Lutes Patricia I. Malone Karen E. Maglich Patricia Matthias French Mathematics Physical Education Elementary Beverly Machulies Patricia Marlowe Nancy Magro Judith A. Maxwell Mathematics Elementary Kindergarten-Primary Spanish Geraldine McCarthy Elementary John K. McDowell Mathematics Nancy McEvoy Elementary James T. McHugh Biology Hase McKey Industrial Arts Mary Meehan Elementary Gary Merrill Mathematics Diane Miller Home Economics Lois D. Miller Elementary Martha Miller Elementary Mary Miller Art Orvada Miller Elementary Jaan Mills Physical Education Marguerite Monical Piwsicol Education Josephine Morgan Elementary Ida Moriarty Elementary Harlow Morrill History Richard L. Morse Physics Patti Mortenson Elementary Donald A, Mullen Secondary Jackie Mullins Elementary Nancy D. Myers Elementary Takashi Nakamura Elementary Evelyn Nelson Elementary Lad Nemecek Physical Educalian Sharon Newby Elementary Yvonne Nix Home Economics Fern Norton Elementary Georgonne Nuckols English Eddie Nunez Physical Education Johnny J. Nunez Physical Education Bonnie Olson Elementary Ruth A. Ong Elementary Zoe Papagiannepoulau Elementary Brenda Paschall Elementary Carol Patterson English .lack Paul Industrial Arts Brenda C. Payton Elementary Bulletin board . . . education. 12 "' -4- sl rf" ,,..- 5 f"? 'in ,i ,, , , , elm' 112225 The reading room is perfect for any type of study. ASU student teacher Harley An- derson and his cooperating teacher, Bob Hudson, chat with Camelback High student, Karolee Rasalyn Peven History Ja Dee Phillips Elemenlary Richard Pickering English Student Teaching . . . Gordon Eames Industrial Arts Robert Runalli lnduslrial Arls L, Ann Ray Home Econami Boy, that looks like a good "I had to wind up with a roomful f ry., Student teacher turns student once again. , 1 I N32 Informal talks with students after class. . fi - .l 4 'I- e., infill " wma ... Only 65 more days and I'll b Susan P. Rosen Elementary Lou Belle M. Ross Elementary Jerry Rosscup Elementary Patricia A. Rovey Home Economics Jay Rubinow Mathematics Arnie L. Ruiz industrial Arts e on my own. George A. Runkle Political Scienre Lana Jane Sapp Business L. David Saunders Biology Doris Savage Elementary Virgil K. Schatz Elementary Darlene Schmitz Political Science Mary Schwarlzmann Elementary Carol Schweiger Elementary Thomas P. Scorten History Jane Seehafer Elementary Ann Shafer Elementary Janet Shafer Elementary it Ann Shahan Elementary Leo Shaughn Mathematics Donna Shaw Elementary Virginia M. Sherbundy Elementary Alphonso So Spanish Diane Smith Elementary Danetta Smi Elementary liz th ESS Gale A. Smith Art ey Marsha Smith Elementary SYlvia C. Smith Elementary Linda W. Sims English Lane M. Shumway Elementary Linda Shumway Elementary Mina Shumwoy Elementary Raymond R. Soltero Spanish Shirley Spiller Home Economics Lyvonne M. Spamer Elementary Danna Stanley Elementary Jerry Stansbury Physical Education Marcia Stein Elementary Donald W. Stone Elementary Amy Swanson Elementary Cathy Swanson Elementary Donna Swift Elementary Pat Tallent Business Virginia Tamburrelli Elementary Charles Taylar Samuel J Thomas Georgette Tibshraeny Beveflb' Tflrlrelson Physical Education Elementary Elementary El9mef1lGfY June A Thomas Lynne D Thompson Peggy Tlmbrooks 5l'I9H'Y S Troster Elementary Elementary Elementary El9f"'9f77UfY Marie E Thomas Patricia Thompson Robyn Toney R'Cl'Ufd TVUITIP Elementary Elementary Education H'5l0fY Zigmunt Trzcmslcn Elementary Peggyl Tucker Elementary Carol Turner Elementary Sandra S Utley Elementary .ludlth Valentine Elementary Claudine Valenzuela Elementary , Q, ei , Time for quiet study in Arizona sunshine. ASU's Education Building siisfezgssf Larry Vanderbeck Geography Doris Van Daren Elementary Jean Van Slylce Elementary Loretta Veon Home Economics Sharon Vidal Elementary Carole Wacker Elementary Kenneth B. Webb Elementary Donna Welman Elementary Darlene Wenclland Elementary I Donald Werner Business Edy West Elementary Mary Grace Wheeler English Janice White Elementary Jeanette Williams Elementary Pamela Williams Elementary Jane Sohd Wing Hurry Wong Elementary Physical Education Darlene Winter Mafgflfel WO0d Elementary Elementary Martha L. Witzke MUVHYUU M- Wflghl Elemenlary El9'Tl9f17UfY Madeline Wylie English Sandra Yoshimura English John D. Young English I 1963 f r, 1 4 QSM LEE P. THOMPSON, DEAN OF COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING SCIENCES Dr. Lee P. Thompson came to Arizona State University in 1955 as Dean of Applied Arts and Sciences. The following yea-rg with the in- troduction of the College of Engineering, he again assumed the top administrative position. Dean Thompson earned the doctorate at Texas A 84 M. With the rapid growth of the engineering sciences he has succeeded in main- taining and co-ordinating a school ultra-modern in every way. Dr. Thompson is presently sponsoring Tau Beta Pi, a new engineer- ing honorary. He enioys spending much of his spare time on his Arizona cattle ranch. of College Engineering Sciences The Frank Lloyd Wright Auditorium . . . the radio turned full blast . . . the new bridge . . . even the well-known livestock next door to ASU . . . all rep- resent different aspects of engineering sciences. Architecture . . . its ever-pres- ent iury room . . . strange assignments . . . designs for unheard-of musical in- struments . . . meticulous measuring . . . late work in the labs . . . search for ideas . . . creativity. Industrial education . . . complicated tubing . . , basic automo- tives . . . intricate machinery . . . cut fin- gers. Engineering . . . electrical, mechanical, civil, chemical . . . all fields . . . experi- ments . . . thermodynamics, graphics and chemicals . . . the never-ending pa- rade of numbers . . . calculus, geometry, equations . . . testing, retesting . . . colors, gases, heat . . . mysteries of hy- draulics . . . the future . . . space and its problems . . . the ASU General Elec- tric computer . . . all available to the potential engineer . . . dreams now but soon reality. Agriculture . . . the soil . . . new farming. Animals . . . training . . . research . . . international farm problems . . . paperwork, decisions . . . the busi- ness end. All areas are important . . . all require persistence . . . all result in an improved standard of living for the nation and the world. 89 t.... ...lhi5 .LLL l L Concentration sometimes - --.... vue EL?" -gn... M it it t Jilttl u .. A it Wu. Me 4? tt-ltltllilr .P Equations and problems . . . a vital part of engineering. is W brings inspiration. Patience, essential to accurate measure- ment. George E. Abbey Mechanical Engineering Ben Adkins Industrial Engineering Ory Adler Electrical Engineering Conrad Amavisca Pre-Veterinary John R. Arnholcl Livesiock Production Ronald J. Arnold Construction Arthur Barnes Electrical Engineering John Benevides Electrical Engineering Kenneth Beutler Applied Arts Larry A. Bingham Chemical Engineering Christian C. Biarl-:land Applied Arts William L. Blaser Electrical Engineering Peter K. Boli Construction Richard R. Bouck Construction Edward C. Brookins Civil Engineering Rodger M. Burris Plant Science William Buzzell Mechanical Engineering Nicholas C.' Byrnside Mechanical Engineering Larry Cammarato Civil Engineering Gene E. Carroll Industrial Engineering Welding requires accuracy and hours of practice. T?- Dennis Chrislig Chemical Engineering Jackie Cooper Conslruclion David Conovaloff Technical Elecfronics Richard F. Corless Electronics Arnold G. Crowder Mechanical Engineering Fred Dcmer Eleciranics Peter G. Decker Walter Dudley Eleclronic Technician Mechanical Dennis Dabson Agriculture, Economics 8. Managemenl Mark Dobson Agricullure, Economics 81 Managemeni Engineering Frank R. Duarte Electronics Roy O. Farley Aero-Dynamic Technology 'L a Operation of machinery calls for strong hands and nerves. 9l 92 Agriculture . . . the drama of life. Furniture requires skilled hands. Sewing up an experiment in vibration analysis. Bullard D. Farmer Electrical Engineering Donald E. Fogle Eleclrical Engineering Pon Fang Electronics Jahn Freemalt Chemical Engineering Boyd Garner Construction Oscar L. George, Jr, Mechanical Engineering meal ae: Peter O. Goshiu Mechanical Engineering Kennelh Gola Eleclrical Engineering Glenn Grant Electrical Engineering Michael P. Greenberg Canslluclion James Grose Canslruclion Paul Hall Electrical Engineerin 9 ,Air '7 Charles Hamrick Elecirical Engineering Dennis Honlcerson Eleclrical Engineering Bill Hanks Electrical Engineering Bob Lee Hanks Engineering Science Donald Harlwich induslrial Engineering Louis Herrada Engineering Science Larry W, Hill Consiruciion William F, Honchell Engineering Mechanics Hormoz Hormozi Chemical Engineering Lean K. Humule Elecirical Engineering Jerome Hyde Mechanical Engineering Hiroshi Kawamura Engineering Science William A. Kemp lnduslrial Design Bi Technical Electronics . xl Barry W. Kennedy Electrical Engineering Cozier S. Kline Eieclrical Engineering Richard A. Koch Mechanical Engineering Gregory Kourcuklis Mechanical Engineering Roberl' D. Lamb Eleclrical Engineering Rudolph Herman Lamps Eleclronics Lawrence C. Lawlo Eleclronics Tl ASU campus exhibits signs of growth ,Fix ,Q x v. L X l ii ta X, x it it Students record results of electronic amplification in labs. i -i Hemsley Martin Lee Construction John W. Lee Civil Engineering Frank Luquez Mechanics Robert Marque Electrical Engineering Peter R. Morra Electrical Engineering Larry McDonald Agriculture Business .lack M, McElroy Agricultural Sciences Ray D. Melick, Jr. Farm and Ranch Management Donald Merrell Agricultural Production and' Management Henry G. Metzger Architecture Melvin Miller Electrical Engineering John W. Moore Electrical Engineering Steohen Cliford Mooring Architecture Tom Mulera Mechanical Engineering Bob G. Newton Electrical Engineering 'Clayton Newell Animal Science Richard D. Noe Industrial Engineering Herman L. Orcutt Architecture Delivan B. Oswood Mechanical Engineering Nolan Pormer Electrical Engineering Delicate instruments measure frequency. Jessie J. Perry Electrical Engineering Larry Fetrucelli Electrical Engineering Robert L. Poehlmann Industrial Engineering Gary L. Powers Industrial Engineering Herbert Rodgers Electrical Engineering Thomas Reyman Tool and Manufacturing Technology Thomas Sanda Construction Robert E. Sanalera Mechanical Engineering James R. Sanford Industrial Design and Technology I I "rt ' .' I ty! ggi , . ve,-non Sghmidf Use oi the balance scale demands concentrated attention. Construction Victar J. Seely Technical Design Clifford Semmel Mechanics ttf' j 'T- Q L4 K T is 'i N ss Y awe nl aw ' il 45? . r, . r l l W l ' I I 2.1, ni M-Sf E 1 1' 5 A ll fl msswsl HHH l m F X. 0, V.. Jerry Shugars Agricultural Economics James W. Starr Eleclrfcol Engineering me 1 H Wa" ll !xwal.',, H ,Q ' ' www f QQ fm w Computer complex us available for student and commercial use ww wld? ll H rf Roy Tang Electrical Engineering Jerry Teammel Construction Bruce M. Thomas Construction Stephen Titus Architecture Raymond I. Tomooka Industrial Engineering Lester W. Tucker Mechanical Engineering Don Tellis Electrical Engineering Ferdinand Valestra Electrical Engineering Thomas Van Dyke General lndustry Lynne Wavering Architecture Brent Wellinq William W. Whittenberger Nuclear Engineering Ralph Wilcox Construction .lim Wilhoit Agricultural Business Paul Winslow Architecture Tadeuze P. Woicik Technical Design Bruce D, Wood Construction Murry J. Wright Industrial Arts Engineering Science W0rking with wood requires concentration. i ll' i-.f., ,HX is ii vi ' ii: HH, 5,2 mr - H H 551525 X 13 Wil? .:: F " W w w ie, it i i fn 1. s1lsml':fzi.-ssif5g1- ,+ ii it ,sf W i H ,f i'a3iv2El2F'ii4!-1'4" 'HW l lil 3258! W xl SW l lil Creative ability and technical know architect. mx km , ' ledge are necessary for College of Liberal Arts Liberal Arts, a broadening for The college years and an incentive for the later years . . . the world is decreasing in distance, increasing and improving in communication . . . success and peace will be attained only Through an under- standing of The many ethnic groups, our neighbors . . . Their ideas, histories, cultures . . . humanities, geography, history . . . keys to tolerance, sympathy and admiration . . . ignor- ance, apathy or even hatred dissolved. An expanding knowledge of foreign nations brings a heightened understanding of one's own country . . . Amer- ican history . . . economics . . . political science . . . a po- litically aware student. Psychology . . . sociology . . . an in- terest in The problems confronting a growing nation. The sciences . . . languages . . . literature . . . writing . . . health . . . a means to guiding interests Toward meaningful goals. All of These combined still lack The one unit necessary to produce a worthwhile education . . . the satisfaction of knowing one's self and the theories that have contributed to the philosophy of life . . . Sartre, Locke, Descartes . . . this, then, is what Liberal Arts creates . . . a circle of awareness of foreign neighbors . . . our own country . , . and finally a self-understanding which can be applied to others. 98 KARL H. DANNENFELDT, DEAN OF COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Dr. Karl H. Dannenfeldt heads Arizona State University's coll with the largest enrollment. While co-ordinating the work o faculty of 370 members he strives To maintain and improve quality ofthe Liberal Arts programs. Dean Dannenfeldt has published writings on Renaissance tory, and he teaches a course in that subject. At present he is searching the biography of Leonard Rauwolff, a German scie ofthe Renaissance period. Dean Dannenfeldt earned the master's degree from Indiana versity and the Ph.D. from the University of Chicago. Pradice in music. Precision in art work. Social Science and Matfhew's Library at night George Adams Charla Jo Allen Economics Spanish E. Ray Alberts Harold Allen Psychology Sociology William S. Brown Richard Campbell Wildlife Biology Mathematics Richard Bruno Laura Cannon Political Science History T7 P-is 9 Si e -'r 'T Edith C. Allers Journalism Allred E. Anderson Zoology John A. Anderson Zoology Ruth G. Ashley English Peter Atkinson Sociology Carolyn Attarian Nursing Gary D. Avery Political Science Mary Avery History Evan Bachous Chemistry Marilyn J. Bonkhead Psychology Sylvia G. Barkin English Carol Barnes Psychology John W. Bax Political Science Judy Boyha Sociology Margaret Beal Nursing Art Becker History Virgie L. Behrens Sociology Rose M, Benally Biology Darl E. Bennink Mathematics Miriam Berg Social Welfare John F. Betak Geography 'RF Q4 :Sk Dan S. Bohlmann Mathematics Minnobeth T. Bollinger Political Science Chris Bonds Music Richard Bretzing Political Science Patricia Brinias Spanish Gerald Brown Music Linda Brown Nursing Charmaine Carbaial Craig Carlson Susan C. Chilton Byron Cleeland Susan J. Collins Michael J. Coyer Nursing Sociology Spanish English Humanities Mathematics Carol Ann Card Alphonso Cervanles Carol J, Christensen Mary Cleinmark Nancy Cook Geoffrey Creede Nursing Spanish Nursing Nursing English Malhemafics 1'-""' M1 KW! The ASU Planetarium Seeking The keys To progress. Il, ' 1 Introduction to Life Science . . . , W, - Student admires ASU photography exhibit. Nature inspires Marilyn Crimmings Antonio G. Walter D. Davis Karen Deckelmeier Defmli Dellefme DBVQYUS Dcflfl Bialagy Cumuze, .lr. Pre-Medical Medical Technology PSYCl10lUQY Polftiwl SCl2l'lCE Paul C. Cullom, Jr. Medical Technology Francis De Blois Mary L. DeLong Olivic Dior Elllabelll M- DUHY Chemistry Margaret Dahl English Fine Arls Dfamallf AVN MOSS Sofiul Welfare Communicalions Louise Erramouspe Political Science Philip Former French Larry Farrell Political Science Ernesto Fernandez Pre-Medical- Zoology Albert Foster Biology Merrie Noel Fraser Mathematics Pamela Diane Frazier Sociology yclr Robert Eger Journalism Kenneth Elwell Chemistry Ili Floyd R. Friess English Marilyn F. Fullerton Political Science Candace Garland English Edward Gasser Journalism Keith V. Geil Sociology John Germroth Physics Alice K. Gilliland Nursing N. Kim Givens Nursing Joyce Glozner French Charles Glover Sociology Jeanne Golay History Mark Goldman Chemistry John C. Gomes Zoology Bill Green Pre-MedicaI- Chemistry Hg Harry B. Green Sociology Winston Green Wildlife Biology Alan R. Grieme Psychology Elizabeth Griialva French Nick Hagen Chemistry Barbara Hall Commercial Art Judy Homer Sociology Artistic hands weave designs in ink 3 Beauty and the beast. Walter Homer Judy Harmon Chemistry Nursing Nool Hamilton JaY Haslorook Political Science PSYCl"0l09Y l03 Sf 8 I04 Linda L. Hawlr Psychology David Herl Psychology inson Humberto Hernandez Spanish Ellison F Herro Chemislry ,.,. Karen Kellogg Eva-Lena Home Economics Koepnick Diane S. Kobel Nursing English Charlene Kripner Social Welfare fc: ire.- 'NW ir ZX Pi udents practice in the language Karen L. Hess English James R. Heywood Chemislry Larry Hilton History Palricia E. Hoff Psychology Robert L. Halbert Political Science Gregg -Hoover Radio-Television Carolyn Horne Nursing Sharon L. House Polilical Science Jeanne Howard Food 8. Nulrifion Robert G. Hudnall Journalism Frederick F. Hughes Economics Janet Hughes Social Wellare Ken Hullman Sociology .lerri G. Hummel Polilical Science Marilyn lngebo Nursing Lorraine lngersoll Psychology Mary Sue lllner Psychology Josephine A. Jellrey English Suanne Jelfries Journalism Nels N. Jensen Polilicol Science Thaddeus E. Johnson Medical Technology Thomas B. Johnson, Jr. French Patricia A. Jones Nursing Carol Josl Nursing Robert J. Julian Physics Thomas Kalos- Zoology X Judy Korlchner Nursing Georgia Keel Psychology earge Ksenick Barbara J. Kulik Richard Laitin Barry Lerner Jell Louis Mike Lynch hemislry Psychology Polilical Science Psychology Psychology Sociology aul E. Kuhn Ethel Landis Shiu Lun Lee Pauline P. Leung Belle C, Lawensiein Marcia Macurcla hysical Education French Zoology Music-Maihemalics Nursing Sociology Last-minute flurry. After five o'clock in the Social Science Building 2 U3 Z , ,fn I 71 S l ggi is , If mrnwn 1 v :R l F4 rr r rn , 4 '7E""" .ma , s r X qt' M, rr r tt r 1 L r a X r ,S WL- l l me W rl rw?" l ll an y W r r x IO6 'H lu ' -rv fa, 've-H' ' - M, this ,W-W P X. Classroom instruction prepares the student nurse. Susan Marionneaux 5Ydf'9Y MUlllf'9lY Nancy JD Merritt Norma A. Mcgilefsky Bef' M9nlll0 Gffmlela MON' Journalism Nursing English fine Arts 50Cl0l09Y Nursing Floyd Martin Gerald Mayhew Ronald P. Miller Noelle Mondotte Marianne Moore Ulrirh P- Nlvlll' Physics Psychology Biology Hisfory Psychology Frsnch Glen Wolfe Judith A. Wood Don B. Wynnyczok Williom Yoder Chemisiry Physics Hislory Mcihemclics Victoria M. Womack Marilyn Wood Don C. Yeager Bob Zoche ri Home Economics Radio-Television Journalism 3,54 .gg "maui lv R Lk M. if LW ' M vi? ' ' ff- A , me ZIK 1- gif' M , l ,V X M-137' in ii , ii Observing Chemical reactions. Pouring water takes practice. Probing imc life- Xi ,gi "Ask Not What Your Country Can Do For You." Lt. Col. Robert W. Edwards The AFROTC military staff. l Lt. Col. Edwards conferring a commendation. i fam Y ' ' ir? ' in President Durham congratulates Col. Jack R. Armstrong upon his retirement. Col. William G. Downey is in center. Air Force ROTC ., .. . H xi E t, gm' gi 531 , Jr ,H ujfiil Fifi? ii with refer i. it it mi ffm "M"ii'i ' xp i 'M ,Q uf., if , xl- . :Eli The Basic Cadet. AFROTC, the' key to the future! The cadets will remember the drilling and training so necessa-ry to the education of the future guardians of our destiny. Ah, but even more they will remember frozen hands and toes that they endured so willingly on those chilly sub-freezing early morn- ings of January. The Army-Air Force Marching Band. "A-sk What You Can Do For Your Country." Arm ROTC r Lt. Col. Theodore Wyckoff :'oo A ii.. Q., YS il? -'Q , Combat Practice . . . www H N--wiggle A N vp r 1, wg 5 ,Iii ,1 ' Iii Eli l 4 A ,fx ' A - H 42-5 :gy ri H rffziu H H-hgagswu 'H Q, ' H 16 of . . . an essential part of Army ROTC. 11 l 2 llzs I J 'D Top echelon of Army ROTC consists of il-rj, Capt. Sandy Chamberlain, commander "A" Company, Maj. Paul C. Cullum, Brigade S-37 Cadet Col. Douglas G. Zimmerman, brigade commander, Cadet Lt. Col. John L. Garretson, commander 2nd Battalion, Cadet Lt. Col. David I. Matthews, brigade executive officer. The Army ROTC cadet, the young man -vho in a few short years will hold the free- nlom of the United States in his hands, but now he holds his sore blistered feet as he emoves those well-fitting GI shoes-not to ention the tailored shirt, the collar of which always measured correctly for the ultimate comfort. fr' J-IT" Another demerit? T ' 37, I HJ 1 IH" 'lr 1 gl -s r f 1 1- I I , vl' Army ROTC instructors. .flwiiii fi W l uaenaasne , ,. i ,A A 5 H q. pnoui Mcctmmt Cuunsctinj H at - 'smart' . Q Lint Suu-um,-y Dnmur l W1 - 1-'AME Sn lcsriti If ' 1 Graduate students work on chemistry proiect. Graduate assistant helps student reach a decision. 523. x ' fzafil. The Graduate Council-ll-rl: Mrs. Carrie Sawyer, secretary, Dr. Harry B. Whitehurst, associate professor of chemistry, Dr. Lloyd L. Lowenstein, professor of mathematics, Dr. Jacob J. Lamberts, professor of English, Dr. Robert L. Baker, professor of education, Dr. William J. Burke, Dean of Graduate College and chairman of the council, executive vice-president of the University, professor of chem- istryp Dr. James W. Turnbow, professor of engineering, Dr. Arthur J, Bachrach, professor and chairman of the department of psychology, Dr. Gordon B. Castle, professor and chairman of the department of zoologyg Dr. Alfred H. Schmidt, associate professor of marketing. Missing from picture: Dr. Richard G. Stoner, professor and chairman of the department of physics. u. F"l cwnuati st wants- LLL NWI lift 'C fll'TEJlD W A ICUDGUIU ' Dmd6.lLW' 'LKEST DEVH-033 ill PRWR ?I.1'll'wuv , l Graduate College With a first-semester total enrollment of 3,492, the Arizona State University Graduate College continued its rapid growth. It places emphasis on creative scholarship . . . original research . . . additional training . . . research tech- niques. Accordingly, students are offered every incentive to improve their knowl- edge and understanding. With l3 areas of study, assistantships are available to provide graduate men and women with opportunities to create and practice in their chosen fields. A large staff of excellent instructors, who have been assembled from all sec- tions of the country, provides the best teaching in everything from Retail Store Control to Milton and "Paradise Re- gained." WILLIAM J. BURKE, DEAN OF GRADUATE COLLEGE Dr. William J. Burke is dean of the Graduate College, executive vice-presi- dent of the University and professor of chemistry. He assumed his duties as Graduate College head last summer, and many changes have taken place since that time. His proiected goals include emphasis upon creative work and advanced training, and he feels that specialized studies conducted by the students will figure prominently in world advancement. Dean Burke has been a research chemist with the DuPont Company, a fac- ulty member at Ohio University and head of the department of chemistry at the University of Utah. He earned the AB degree at Ohio University and the Ph.D. degree at Ohio State University. rr is f f fbi Luff- fl! Richard J. Asmulh Education Sande Beeler Business Education Mark L. Berman Anthropology Roger M. Bryan Electrical Engineering Ann Buckel Chemistry Fred Call Chemistry Donnelly Casio Art History David M. Cornell Engineering Jerry D. Dillon Guidance-Counseling Ken Flowers Physics John Freeman Business Management Loren D. Friday Art Education Virginia Gilbert Education Bruce Glenn Political Science Dwoin E. Glenn Mathematics Carole Hall English Walter R, Hall Secondary Education Wayne B. Halling Physics Ronald K. Hanson Mechanical Engineering Catherine A. Harris Music Stanley L. Helgerson Physics Hiclcyuki Electrical Engine Cirilo H0 Business L. C. Hu Political President Durham greets ASU's first Ph.D. graduates, June 1963. Fred G. Jones Mechanical Engineering Thomas W. Keifer Civil Engineering Karyl Klcssen Geography Paul A. Knutson Mathematics In Soon Lee Biological Sciences Martin Lightner Business Administration Building Henry Q Tugender Ph.D. Psychology James G. Martin German Gary Mathiasen Physics Maurice J, McCauley Physics Udell Merritt Engineering Science Laurence J. Maare Economics Judith A. Nichols Accounting Gary L. Nichols Accounting Richard C. Noakes Mechanical ' Engineering Norman K. Nystrom Mathematics W g l My i Lots of work . . . Lynn F, Oden Fhyxics John Paolini Chemistry Cari A. Peterson Natural Science II8 Time for relaxation . . And group discussions make up a graduate student's life. Bert Pobbs Business Education A, D. Quinones Secondary Education A. B. M. M. Rahman Electrical Engineering Catherine A. Romano Chemistry Stacy Rowley, Jr. Industrial Engineering John P. Ruys Chemistry Mariam B. Ryan Home Economics Richard F. Sanders Engineering Science Linda Sands Education Now old Main's entrance . . .aq- X Ezifekf W.. . ff ,A .,, ,. ' "' QEWEPWSE as ,ws age: -2?25c.... .,..fg,..:,.:- L ,f f lea gue... ., 7 V " .-E. 3- S David G. Scheatzle Engineering Science Roland G. Scherer, Jr. Business Administration Heidi Schwartz German Lee R. Searcy Business Devon Showley Physics Robert Sigler Secondary Education .loan Silbersanlag English 81 Speech Dennis E. Siler Finance Scott Stegall Guidance-Counsel ing Errol Stephenson Secondary Education Lavanne Sutton Sociology Lloyd Swift Physical Education Ziad Taky Business Charleen Tyllca Education John Tylka, Jr. industrial Engineering William Verhulst Alan P. Wick History Zoology John W. Walrath Jerrole Williams Sociology Pl'lYsics Dwayne Weary Charles L. Wilson Mechanical History Engineering Thomas R. Woods Business Owen R. Woyak Industrial Engineering Barbara Zache School of Social Service Administration year Language and Literature Building. it tr it sifssif iiimivw ffrsswtsss ri it it H58 l. V . ,i Graduate students work long, hard . . and contemplative hours. II9 HORACE W. LUNDBERG, DEAN OF GRADUATE SCHOOL OF SOCIAL SERVICE ADMINISTRATION Assuming control as first dean of ASU's newest college is Dr. Horace W. Lund- berg. The new dean plans to accomplish the aims of the school by relying on edu- cation, research and carefully selected services such as Family Service and the Ari- zona State Hospital. Before coming to ASU, Dr. Lundberg taught at the University of Utah for seven years and more recently was with the United States Office of Education in Wash- ington, D.C. He earned the M.S.W. degree at the University of California, Berkeley, and the Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota. Faculty members Charles W. McCann, Ruth G. Boyer and William H. Cranmer. Graduate School of Social Service Administration Existence of the newest Arizona State University graduate school is based on the fact that almost without fail everyone, no matter how great or small, at some time has required assistance from others. With the increasing complexity in the daily life of every individual, it has been found that advanced knowledge, new and more adaptable programs and more professional competency is needed to prevent and cure the world's social problems. Acting on this premise, the State Board of Regents created the new graduate school in 1961, with first course work starting in September, 1963. Among its many goals, the school finds as its central obiective the need to "strengthen the human capacity- individually and in groups-to cope with interpersonal and en- vironmental demands." The two-year program will consist of entirely professional grad- uate work and will provide the student with the Master of Social Work degree. The trained social worker finds many interesting positions avail- able-all providing contributions to a more stable and effective society. Areas included are child welfare, psychiatric hospital work, public school guidance and adult groups in need of rehabil- itation or iust plain encouragement. Typical group discussions of the graduate school. Dr. Durham, Dean Lund- berg Cfront row, rightl. Faculty and students of the school. Jackie Shroyer, secretary. l2l Dr. LeRoy Eyring, chairman of the chemistry department, con- ducts an experiment with an eddy-current concentrator. a,51esfx2ss,, , Dr. Mont Cazier's mounted specimen of a tarantula hawk. This fluid polariscope, which was on exhibition at the Arizona State Fair illustrates pressure and water flow with different sizes and shapes of obstructions. The same principle can be ap- plied to air flow. Research :.-' f lv if , i i A gif' ' 1' Dr. O. B. Moan, professor of engineering, uses a Quincunx to demonstrate a change in an industrial process in which the variation from an average is maintained at a constant level. As research, special institutes and workshops tremendous significance throughout the world. ASU pervises sponsored project grants totaling il52,750,000.00 to make available more knowledge many specific subjects. As one example, the ogy department has made considerable in studying behavioral patterns of tarantula hawks their methods of paralyzing tarantulas. Brought to thus far is the fact that the hawk vibrates with its and antennae a web that the tarantula weaves over burrow, thereby bringing it out and vulnerable to tack. The hawk then paralyzes the tarantula, lays on its abdomen, and buries it. The young hawks ffl" I .. M, .,.,.. 1 , Q The Computer Center is used in many protects, from counting and ar- ranging votes in student elections, to determining the sequence of colors of seats to be used in the card section at football games. food close at hand when they break out of their co- The hawk thus helps to keep down the number of in the state. The chemistry department utilizes an eddy-current con- to oxidize various metals by means of heat. The which reaches temperatures of 2,800 degrees was built at ASU within the last year by Du- at a cost of approximately S3,000. High temper- chemistry is a relatively new field, somewhat differ- from ordinary chemistry, and is of great importance coniunction with space programs, airplane manufactur- and various similar activities. lutiuii fi: i it-+,l't,i,, ii iii if l i --sims- tt, sz, , , , . .,tt , Chemical engineering students Hormoz Hormozi, John Jones and "Rod"'Moyer measure stage efficiency in sep- l aration of liquid mixtures with a distillation column. The column is a small model of commercial columns largely in use at petroleum refineries. With the use of an electron microscope which utilizes magnetic lenses, Dr. Eldridge Betke, associate profes- sor of zoology, is able to view and photograph matter from living and non-living subiects with a magnification of 100,000 times. I23 www ' ' w www www www ww wwu ww ww ww w w. w ww w ..w- w ww w ww wwuww ww M L V A wa www ww www?-WLS www ww www ww w ww ww w-w w ww wgawww wwmwwuwwwu :aww ww ww 361 "www ww ww ww wg ww 2 MM ,www WSW www www ,Ji ww ww ww ww ww ww w ww ww'11ww"'igF ww1!'ww11'ww'?ssw:esww" H' "'www"-'Q' Hwwllwwll Mww' ww" " 112221222 wwmwww ww im ww wwuwwxwwm H wwuwww :f W zww 5 w, L.,, ww , ww N www ww ww ww wzw- ww www wwwxww fs, w"'ww' www"'ww"'ww" - fww"ww"'ww "ww::2iis:w1ww'ww"ww" are ww ww w wwmwwwmww www ww w - www l3'iiw-'www wwwmwwwuwwwmwwwm ,ggi wwwmwwwwwwffww www wwmwww ww ax? Q 55255 ww W ww wwil"L5'i ' ww w ww wwwwfwwwwwwwwww ww w llwwwww QQ ww 'A ww ww w w H' H 1 Nwwuwww ww w ,uwwllww w ww Wx ww ww w ww w V' w 'W 'S' ww " M w L w " , ww, , W 0 w ww 'Q ww 1' ww af wwf, www :si wwwfff fi ww: wg 1 'Y' ww J ww wwwwwwwwwww Q E 55573 w N ww' :Y www ww :WU H wiriwmw w " . L.,, ww :ig f' ' 1 '5 W 1' H www"'ww, ,.:g 5 wwmww -x I ww w j ww ww .Jwlwww ze, wwwllwww wwmwwm iiiiiwwmwww w'w E ww .H .1 ww fri. www 'i ' 351 ww if ww wwwuwwwu ,QZZ ww Www w w' w www - w , , E, wwlwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwwffwww wwwwwwlllwwwlllwwwwwwww Jwwwwwwww w www wwwmww , L w X Z mwwwmwh Y ww ww ig ww wwwwwwwwwwwww wwwwwwwwwwwwxwwgww - h V:-il Y w wwwlllwwwlllwwwwww 1 "'wwwlllwwwllwwww igww wwf Z wwmwwwu wwwuwwwu X , ,Nw H L w . 1: ww ww w w.wwwTl'wwwlllwwNwww www N :: 'w . 'w J www" www- Vasu? - 55 Q13-3 wwwwwwwwwwwwww Q, ww ulwwwwllfifx w I Y Y www www w wx, xwwwmwwwuwwwb , . ww ,pi w I .www I w ww www: wwufgiissww H w Fm wwmwwu w ww ww ww w ww ww Ww wwwwwwww ww . ww ww ww ww ww ww ww w w ww? ww ww awww' w H ww ww w xfm ww ww W wmw ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww! 1 www www ww www ww ww ww ww f' ww ww ww ww ww 5 ww www wwmwww ww ww ww ww ww www wwmww www ww ww in www ww ww N ww ww :if w w ww ' w as w 'w ww ww ww ww ww ww ww wwg w w w w w ww w w w - w w w w www-wiw w w w w ww w w w ww ww w ww w w ww ww ww ww ww ww ww xfxw w ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww ww wwuww w Q' ww www w ww 1111112 an 11 ' 11 +1-21111111 1111111 1 11a1ssf1r1111'1111111111 111 1' 2 ' X 1 :isis H 1'1! 1 11111111 i 1Q!'11"11'1111"' 1 11,1 111 11 H111 11 -- . .... 1 11 ., 11 :::'if"'1 1 1 1 iI 11"11"1111111 111 '1 11 111111111111 1ff 11H11"1" 21143 -111' 11'11111j11 ""11""' "11 1 111111111 3 111111111111111111 11111111 51111111 wg 1'1'11'1' 1' ' ' 11 3' 2 115 '1"'m 5 1 " Iwi 11"11"11 11 ' '1'11 11"!V11::315EEEEEgE::11N11 " " 2- 11" 11' " ' 1 11151 W :'1' 21 111 111,111 'W 1111 11 1 1 1 1 5 1 " - .. ' 1' 235555555555 ' , ........... ... " 'i """' . ......., ' '1 1 ' '1 " EEEEEEEEEEF' mmm"-m,,i 1,1 ,QM 11 1 zzze 1 1 WM Z 1 1 1 1 11 11 ,I , : 111 1 131 ---1 1111111 ' 1 .1 11'11'1 ' '11"11 1151ggg21s::Q1'11Q1'11H ' 1" 11' 11 1 11"111Q X 1 11 11:52 " " " 1111111111151355351515 111 i 11 "' 1 11 g 11111111 11 11 11 11 -1. 1 1 .- . ..., , 11 1 1 11 11 11 111' "1ss':11 'E' 1 1 1 ,,,, 1 11 1 1 1111 1111111 .... 11111 1 " " -31:11 1 111111 1 1 11 11 1 1 111111' 1 1111111 413111111 1,11 N111 Y 11111 H 111111 5111111 11N :""' 1, 11111111 V ,111 1 K11 11 " 1'11l1"3!S1f1l111 1x1 1 ' 11"11 " " " --'H' 1'1 11'111'1'11Q': -15:2 : 11" '1111 11 1 1 1 1 1 12111111111 1 gm' 1111111 1 1 V .........., .Ai Y E 11 'H 11"111"11 ' ' 4""""-if .PL-4 711 11"111 MALE: M11111 11m11N11EE5E55?1F1111 11 Y M1 M Ml 1111 '21-gem! 1511 11151--:Vm11w ?Y " 1111"' 1 '11" Q ' ' "'11"" 11- 1 1 1 1 11. , -Lawn!-'47 :1 1 1 X X "11 1 1 ' 11111 s111 1, 1111111 assess! 11 11 11 11 5: 4 111 ' " 11'11Q11'1"11"1-gg1s1155:z1111 '11 1"11111111"1' E. --""f.15H'f11f 11"11 '11"11' 1 1 .1 " 11 ' " 1151fiiii1i111111' "11"1' ' 1 1111'1 1 111 4: 1111 " " ----fi !!!!!!5iF55iE 11 1 111 11 1 11 11141 '1 E11 r 1111v1111 1w,11111 3 E ' 11 11 11111: 1'11"'11'W1'1"'1 1 11 HH H 1 11 " 1111"11 H 1" 11'111 111'11'11 111 "' 11 " "11 " 11"1 111'1' ""' ggg5sf1"'11'Q111 11 11 11 11 1,1 11' 11 jjjj H'1- 1 1 1 125 We revised revised layouts and we re-wrote re-written copy. We answered number 3227 ten Thousand times, lost pictures, found papers-usually too late. We risked life, limb and sanity to complete this yearbook. And we did it! We were frustrated, rejected and deiected, but we didn't care. We knew that the book would be printed and we all would go down in the annals ot history. What we worried about was how far "down" we would go. We'll always remember: Mary's "calm and cool" screaming, Dave's constant singing andfor humming-just one note off, "The Mess," our friendly lovable neighbors in the State Press, Ann's entry in the "Ugly Man Contest," Mr. "J," and , 3 .Q rw i .. -s if az, ,.. mr The editor, Karen Hess, did- manage to smile oc- tiiVf53flii"'ii.,.lii.. A i . ..,.. , . ,E ni w":2e ' ' mfs, as casionally. 1 , 1 ii- eww . . .tm ,fa Q Ray lcely tries to keep Judy Jennings busy. ?j-,,, . , , ,T ,, ,. .H H: -my Q. - ass' fsxklllml 225' ml A i , i V U- Till, ' 'A cz! swf- wr-4, Y, V Ac 'W' ll' ,GA ggiwa .wi ipjgsgi. ,.,...ii,, ,Ei .ii , 4 551615 it , yyiglullulll il ,. tra, , 13' i sas- i sw.. ., Pam's policy of perfection-for the Index! We'll never forget the unused mail boxes-except for emp- ty coke glasses, Judy's sun glasses-even at midnight, the secretarial desk drawers with no handles, John's philosophical comments on irrationality, Karen's eight-hour parking in the 30-minute zone, the mad dashes to the airport, the miles ot stairs to climb to get back to civilization-and food. We hung on to the very end, at the risk ot class failure, ex- haustion and expulsion. We got to know nearly everyone on campus-one way or another. Now there will be no more torment. Now we can study. Now we can relax! , .,,,., ..,. . R.. ,. . ,V -Y -...M M wa.. , i .sa i was . , o :sf SEE . 7' N 1,7 Q. ,. . me , , Wm illviiaits it Q wil 'ii .ii W iw ll 1-as it 'll mf N 5, it S f .. it it wi, - Mmm Q i W y., i X, r W 1. L - I :sl x X- ,.',-' ., v Thousands of index cards-thousands of and Pam Graux. ...r., W-, mp: ..:,., , .. ,. ,.... .-e All of the Greeks loved Kathy Butler as she headed a big iob. l26 Ann Schneider, as assistant editor, worked and hard. I "Prof. J."-he worried, worked and supervised! I ' i l i 2 Q 5 A559 li 64 Sahuaro Staff Part of the Sahuaro staff. E175 ' " ' ' -:-EEE?-2:-:" i ' 'QS -:- '55 - "'-:- -fi-H "" if " " .Lemme- Q, E - fi X12 John Hess and Martha Thayer check pictures for sports. - V ti 1" "gQll""" Paul Cottrell business manager si ft -i ght, W it .P f Assisfanr Eclitbr es' sei? .59 ljgiva y flat semgsterl, 'Tn3jgdQreMG.sQ allas .Y I F EQ 1 l ' th iw egantmblllllllll .LOW fiat i 'B B will , is r lull ei : ---: : gy: Y 57 .2 V -it it tr' 'llqtttlenyg pox til ,I .Copy Editor ..,.e.,,,5'JudyA' 'l,gi .- Pam,253gx f 1' ...Assistanfsg--.m.a r,r, lr pafk Na,ii1,l 2?eAgsistantFeegeigfelgrrvlrda ,if 3 , ' " .ef-ti.. it L'i'l.:ar sf ,- 1 ',," f ,wlsqx ,' , .N x',..Q..'ii, " ,H ftlhfj T,H,..gggt..: R 'wi' Q ii- , ,ttiiuwwg-jtif'-,BLM gg" fee l Wm. 1 H' e.fgggg?i62i7'GWQQN..t...'t5.,.X,gm lW.ggN..." pnanagf sgfisdtlaqge Jimetnj ftns sAsu2Eif.2c1mve Malftiiex l .Aegdepiieieatltofe Qgygel-lull V agkighardegilev t ee A"l"""'w4ffP' Mel Befgmttn is lf l The always messy files get a close scrutiny by Edie Ortstadt eftj and Dave Hull examine negatives Mary Voita at work, as usual. and Janet Bergman STATE PRESS STAFF First Semester Position Second Semest JERRY REILLY .....,......,.........,,,......,.. ..,,,... E dif0f-in-Chief ,,.,,,,................,,,,,,,,,.,,,. EDWARD GASSL ROSS FISH ............ E. ....A.... M., ,,.,,.,. ..,S E .Managing Ed- .,,,,,..,,,,,. E ,,,,,..-,,..,..,,..,,. EDWARD HEAT JOHN KENDALL, BETTY DUFFY ...,, , E .s... News Ed- .,,, GORDON BLACK, GORDON ROBBIIN GORDON ROBBINS, BILL QUAYLE ...,.. ......... A SSlSlaf'lT5 ........ . ....,..... LARRY WARD, JEANNE CAST PAM VAN BUSKIRK ......,.................,, ..,...,.. C ampus Ed- ....,....,...,.4, - .............. PAM VAN Busicii MIKE LONGSTRETH, SUE JEFFRIES ,,,.. .A...O A Ssistants ,,,,Dv,,,,, SHIRLEY DE MARKE, sUE JEFFRL JOE HEATH ......................., , .,,,.,.E..,,,, ,,,,,.,. S ports Editor ,,,,.,,, ,,,..,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,. A L MICHAE ALAN MICHAELS .....- ......,.. .....,... A SSFSTGMSE.- ,....... .,........ .1 OHN NADl GORDON BLACK ..............,...........,.........,........ Copy Editor .E E,,,,... ..,,..,,,. J OHN KENDA' BETSY JEAN FRITH ............ - ...,.................... Assignments Ed.. ....... ..,.. F RANK DUCCESC SHIRLEY DE MARKE, FRANK DUCCESCHL EEEE, Assistants ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,. P A T HUNT SUE MARIONNEAUX ....,......,....,,,., E ......... M .... Feature Ed. ,,..,,,, - ,,,.,,,,. ,..,, L INDA HELs LARRY WARD ...................,.,....,. .. .,........,............, .Photo Ed-,E ,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,..,,-,,.,,,,...,..,,..,,,., ED RYA ED RYAN K ,,,,,,,,.,----, N ,,.,-,,,,,,,,,-,,-,,-.,-' F ,,-,-,----.-' Assistant ,,-.--- N .l.--4--.l-.-- ROBERT VAN WECHEL, RICHARD CANTOR Provfreaders RICHARD CANTOR, JANIE WILLIAI Jerry Reilly and Ed Gasser discuss the latest issue. Every Wednesday and Friday morning students hurry toward yellow boxes situated throughout campus. They want the latest edition of the STATE PRESS. The student-written-and-edited newspaper is located in new offices this year-part of the cavernous basement of the Memorial Union. The STATE PRESS is patterned after a professional newspaper, thereby intro- ducing its staff members to publication problems they will meet after graduation. Work on the school newspaper provides them with opportu- nities to interview celebrities, plan layout, proofread and clo every other task associated with "getting out" a paper. The newspaper provides benefits for the student body as a whole with accounts of extracurricular activities as well as oniand off-campus stories ot academic interest. Few students will forget the "Save the Old Main Pigeons" argument or the controversial "Little Man On Campus." "WJ .,.. LAX' . wi 2' L ' " ' .T ' ii' Y 1 ' 'Er T L : . , f" . 3 , 1. sg i...3's: .yg J X ' .Ag , , f , L 1 q ' Long hours go into each issue of the STATE PRESS. At Joe Heath and Al Michaels select a sports picturep in Ed Gasser, Bob Van Wechel, Shirley De Marke and Pat read proof: at bottom, members of the staff make up at the print shop. fith Betty Duffy 'ling- 1 , X T P' ditor Jerry Reilly and Managing Editor Ross Fish STATE PRESS members in new offices. it f 'T ' .sri T W -' A if s..,.' F' 2" . T' N 'I X . -fs., ,. 4 -.P-'I ' .I -7 lb- 'IA R, ,., ' 11 .J 'x - .,..- Tq KIT' .gas Editor Ed Gasser with Managing Editor Ed Heath. Vw fr- ,. .....,-..-.-or 511:43 1 . . E A ! ' -Y ..-. , STATE PRESS adviser, Robert Lance. I29 Time is all important in a television station. KAET 0 KASN KASN radio broadcasts with the students of ASU in mind. Announcers frequently are seen about campus interviewing students. Keeping the. ASU student informed is KASN's motto, with school announcements and- coverage of out-of-town sports being featured. The station receives favorable recognition from surrounding commercial stations, and its staff members develop professional qualities in every job found in a typical broadcasting setup. ,', 4 iw- ,Q a .e e,,Wi-Ax,.,fg .ff ' Y ' ' Z , i ' "lv ,- ' f- -f' ?2.,-,fi 'f.gi"N 5 L -.14 I. , -1 xg-rl' yy Student interviews take place every day. The staff of KASN, ASU's own radio station. if Miss KASN, Karen Krafft. Television station KAET broadcasts daily, operating like a commercial station. Its programs are educational and highly interesting. Staffed almost entirely by students of Mass Communications, the station broad- casts, among its main features, correspondence courses, such as biology and physical universe, for both campus and off-campus students. KAET filmed by video tape as one of its protects an adaptation of "The Cask of Amontilladof' From this production came a great deal of experience in dialogue, sets and camera work. .Li , J. l':'L-'fra tif: X' fir,-.."f . ri'7a?f:f:-1-.rs 2 ,rw . g Wifi ff,-',--1 45, , 1 - .., .v ,f. gm .wt Tran Van Chuong Thousands of students were entertained by the famous folk-singing group-Peter, Paul and Mary. Appearing at Good- win Stadium, the group made "hootenannyites" of the most cynical student body and faculty members. Most popular song of their repertoire that evening was "Puff, the Magic Dragon." Sponsored by Gamma Phi Beta sorority and Sigma Alpha Ep- silon fraternity, the group appeared Nov. 9, 1963. S. l. Hayakawa Nr.. i Tran Van Chuong, former Viet Nam ambassador to the United States, visited ASU Nov. 8, 1963. Mr. Chuong, father of the famed Madame Nhu, spoke before a full house and impressed both students and visitors. Among his comments, the most outstanding was, "You don't know what freedom is until you have lost it." Cultural Peter, Paul and Mary From San Francisco State College came S. Hayakawa to speak before the ASU students, wh sat on the floor and stood on the MU terrace ius to hear the famed semanticist. He spoke on "Com munication: Interracial and lnternational." Afte his Oct. 31, 1963, address Dr. Hayakawa chatte with students, faculty members and guests. Hi visit was sponsored by the College of Education Affairs . . . Margaret Mead, famed throughout the world tor he-r an- thropological stud- ies, came to the ASU campus Dec. 14, 1963. She spoke on 1 a growing and per- plexing question, "Social Implications of Dropout Prob- lems." Add to niversity ife ln-4, Margaret Mead Agustin Anievas Amadeus Quartet Nov. 18, 1963, brought to ASU an outstanding concert by the Amadeus Quartet. Sponsored by the Concert 'and Lecture Series, the internationally renowned group impressed many members ot the student body. Agustin Anievas, on a tour of the United States, visited ASU Jan. 9, 1964. The famed pianist was invited to appear by the Concert and Lecture Series. Winner of International music contests, his piano arrangements were enioyed and admired by a large audience in the Memorial Union ballroom. Cultural Affairs "An Evening With Burgess Meredith" was present- ed in the MU Ballroom, Feb. 13, 1964. Among other sources, the distinguished stage and screen star drew material from Dylan Thomas and pleased 3 the audience with "The Night the Bed Fell on Father" by James Thurber. Mr. Meredith has appeared on stage in "Candida," "Winterset" and "Teahouse of the August Moon" Ctrom which he performed at ASU the introduction of Sakana.J His movie roles include parts in "Of Mice and Men," "The Story of GI Joe" and, more recently, "Advise and Consent" and "The Cardinal." Burgess Meredith Yr:A..gf3t-3 W.. ,.,, f,"" it fr' ' ,V-if san.. 1 ' 'L 1 ,gm .- . -,., -- LJ-wr-"-"' ' f - ' ...L .w-' . -, 1... in N. . -u' -52 ,1'-v'-'I'-Nilv .. ff, , ' fi: - 1 ttf' 2-fb Nw' A- k....-.t,.r---'- V , 1... . n u nu lf' gf' ",J"' " A ' 'rdf ,mm ' gvefiixw- The American Jazz Ensemble appeared at ASU Saturday, Feb. 1, 1964. The group, which featured William O. Smith, clarinet, Barre Phillips, bass, John Eaton, piano, and Joe Cocuzzo, drums, was presented in the Memorial Union Ball- 1 room. Hit of the evening was the group's rendition of "Scrapple at the Apple." Prof. Eugene Burdick, co- author of "The Ugly American," was the featured guest at Ari- zona State University's 78th an- niversary celebration. A political scientist at the Uni- versity of California, Professor Burdick spoke at the Founder's Day dinner in the Memorial Union building. Prof. Eugene Burdick Internationally known vio- lin virtuoso, Ruggiero Ricci, was presented at ASU Thurs- day, Oct. 10, 1963. Mr. Ricci appeared in the MU ballroom, and the high- light of his program was pro- claimed by students to be "Sonata in C Minor, Opus 3, No. 2" by Beethoven. The California-born musi- cian was acclaimed a child prodigy at the age of nineg He now averages 100 ap- pearances a year in the United States and abroad. Ruggiero Ricci Merce Cunningham appeared with his Dance Company at ASU Monday, Nov. 4, 1963. Mr. Cunningham's is consid- ered one of the most brilliant and accomplished groups in con- temporary dance. It amazed ASU students. On stage with Mr. Cunning- ham were Carolyn Brown and Steve Paxton. Musical directo-r was John Cage. Merce Cunningham Dance Company Stewart Alsop The Saturday Evening Post's contributing editor on national affairs, Stewart Al- sop, appeared at ASU March 6, 1964. Author of columns on foreign affairs, Mr. Alsop discussed our present world situation. , l Potters wheels hum in the upper lounge as spectators pause to learn something of the art of ceramics. Memorial Union Open House So that new students will know and appreciate the Memorial Union, the staff hosts an open house every year. As part of the entertainment features this year, the MU basement was transformed into Mickey Finn's Ca famous San Francisco night clubl, an art collection was available for contemplation in the up- per lounge and a band provided entertainment in the ballroom. To add to student enioyment, all games in the basement, even bowling, were free. Student body officers and senators were on hand and gave interested students informations concerning ASU's student government. "Just a greenback dollar and an old guitar." He made it! You should have seen the other four tries! Water Sports Day I 963 Water Sports Day means a trip and lots of fun tor most of its participants, but to an incautious few it also means sun- burns. Held at Sahuaro Lake-activities such as water skiing, swimming and landlubber games were enioyecl thoroughly by hundreds ot students. A beauty contest was a highlight, The queen and her at- tendants not only received trophies but also an ample sup- ply of suntan lotion, donated by ololiging gentlemen who even offered to apply it. Exhausted, well-tanned and happy, the students returned to find studies awaiting attention. Those suntans look almost like burns. H- :Fig , .. i X ii "l 'W . 1' it "-I 1 ner- T 1 ll v-MX -will 'I i W r -xi, ii ' ' .-- . . , az er ,- ,. sh,g5.,gg,-X L, 1 ,- --rua .fi 1. its e i Ui i ' Q :rue ri 1 A ,,.f5X ei, 7,- -. .1 k-, -. A, ,. i M A " s ,, ' .- Water Sports Day queen and her attendants: Cl-rj Lyle Jo James, queen, Bev Bulla and Pam Shelley. :s-2 rf j 1114? a ,L w.,- jpx Preparations for Parents' Day were begun weeks in advance and registration lasted all day. BLLLQ. Parents Da More than 3,000 parents and alumni attended ASU's Parents Day celebration on Nov. 2. The day-which provided an oppor- tunity for parents to visit their children, instructors and the cam- pus-began in the early forenoon with registration, and it con- tinued with tours through most of the dormitories and classrooms. Campus talent entertained parents at a special assembly, with President Durham delivering the welcoming address. Lectures were heard all day on topics ranging from "Income Taxes," "Reading Problems," and "Socrates," to "Consequences of Design and Engineering Problems." Movies were shown at Cosner Auditorium before the ASU-UTAH football game, and the Uni- versity Players presented "The Visit." A dance in the MU Ball- room ended an exciting, interesting and fun-filled day. , , Brothers, sisters, mothers and fathers admire the mosaic seal of ASU in the Alumni House. Dr. and Mrs. Durham greet parents and alumni. 5, ,mea Q -as A Mrs. Margaret Libby, KPalo Verde East Housemotherl, welcomes Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Smith, who came from California to visit their daughter Barbara. f f I , The Canoros r ' ASU bl k t 'F t I' th f th ASASU President Daryl Winn escorts Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Canoro, Fairbanks, as Mrs. Faronjcimulfzitinreceipt 2? her olcllanllcgllilcgilr hgvirfg :hi Alaska, and Mrs. Lois Farcne, Phoenix, Arizona, to.the field during halftime highest number of children My enrolled at ASU ceremonies. ' ' hs-.. Victory Is Sweet as U of A falls 35-6 The game isn'f eh i Third Team for football Once again victory bell rings loud and clear. 5,000 clickers prepare to clackle as students put. Iinx Deiected UofA students leave game. on Wildcat team. Sun Devils take rest' as Wildcats try unsuccessfully to recoup their forces during time out What could be more tit llllllllllkllllll ' st ann ln umm Llurll' l:"-rs 1 ng x ting than dances parades tits l,lv-1 movnes a banquet and a carmval to celebrate brrth day parties? The 8th of the MU and the 400th of Wlllram Shakespeare' THE GOLDEN AGE OF ELIZABETH Theme combined all these with the crowning of ASUS Mary ELIZABETH Parkey who reigned over the festivities The celebration was ded: cated to better understand Ing and appreciation of Shakespeare and his works It was the trrst time the annual party lasted three days, April 9 ll Qlt X. Gerald Beemlller, Roger Kaplan and Ray lcely ll rj adverhsel"'J testrval to Lynn Hams dunng 2nd semester reglstratuon f far ikjh 'lx NXS, !fp ' r 'Q pf bp, SLZMPER x:AnrM H MU Birthday Party A banquet rn every sense-plenty to eat and terrrflc entertarnment! This is one way for students to appreciate Shakespeare and his times! 1 ' f l s Queen Elizabeth opens the carnival in the old tradition Blue Keys Carnival on the Green delighted a record breaking turnout of students and faculty with the Sweepstakes trophy going to Kappa Sigma and Sigma Sigma Sigma for their London Bridge Egg Drop." Theta Chi's "Alchemist Shop" and Alpha Delta Pi's "Cake Walk" were awarded trophies for the most lucrative men's and women's booths. Decoration trophies were given for Phi Gamma Delta's "Guillotine" and Chi Omega's "Marriage Booth." And who can forget poor egg-splattered Daryl Winn or pudding champions Marilyn Vihel and Ed Heath? We won't say who . . . but someone ate half of the popcorn! Originality was at a fever pitch. The .wreath at right was made of newspapers. I44 Whoops! Really, I aimed at the tree. t ug, , fy l .ft-it Y N.,-S44 ,fx 9 I fi" .5 9, ,f fnqrfs' And it's tough to sing Christmas carols in German . ask them! But what fun! my Memorial Union Christmas Party Decorating the MU at Christmas time is a big iob, but ASU students enioy it and get vigorously carried away every year. For several hours stu- dents decorate trees, make window displays and sing Christmas carols-even in German. One group built a genuine snowman outside the building. Students still wonder where the snow came. from. The upper lounge featured Christmas in other lands and contributed to the effort to achieve "Peace on Earth-Good Will toward Man." Where's the mistletoe? ii' 3 That can't be a camel! Homecoming One of the most enthusiastic campaigns ever to hit the ASU campus took place the week ot November 16. Home- coming posters were everywhere, so were the campaign- ers. Camels, bicycles, bands, boys and gorgeous girls took part in the fun. After the voting, suspense filled the campus until win- ners Doug Zimmerman and Maggie Esparza were an- nounced at the Homecoming Dance. The week came to an exciting close with the introduc- tion of two former ASU homecoming queens and the crowning of 1963's king and queen at the ASU-Wyoming gridiron game. Smdems worked hard on decorations, -' Some students prefer the conventional mode of travel . . . . . . but some go REALLY modern. s ' ""'Umr-f 5' 3,77 5.5553 '31, ,Ali l ii5fii5ii?ii'i?9'i5' i ' .iw- Theta Delta Chi, Sweepstakes winner. A-. - i3,1ug:,e,gggg Look out! He's going over Decorations and more decorations flooded the campus. Voting can be a difficult choice. it vi WSi?iiii5' ll ll "l N King Doug Zimmerman and Queen Maggie Esparza. NOW who CO'-Jld Th-if be? Queen runners-up Nancy Cook HJ and Kathy Erickson 0.3 King runners-up Karl Wochner and lmissingb John Jacobs. I48 -sg ,...... f,- -W ' e 3 Q 11145 Q if 5 gm -ug as 131 I .,f..., ,Q ' MMM' .Qui M ,UI I W.. ..1 1 m I I , . fl J: 5 ' v I Egg? 4, Sy? ,y gg fgiiEg?21-5+ QQ? in .fr , isa 5' ' '4-ff 1 ' .' ',-.M 2. . " I , ' ' '?f"-1 TV! U JN A4'.-:.g1.'5-,9'A,,' h 51" V V. , ,f H Q , 'QV rm cfm. ,Qc 1-Q .. 1? ff" .1 A '.'?'V'5' "' W' W!" 5i"?f'15l. A3 "Y Lqliq' G, ' ,fix -'A 1 i ffy gf MMF I KL V 1 N, .X vw A ms ' A , -1 .Q -r , !'aE,x3X21fgi '9, VN if Vis "M, I 'fl Ying 41 . UZ7-,Qui-. Q f-1 1 ' 'LJ Y. ji ig 'CT'F', ri! ' ' . . :ww Va- .A ' ' Y Vfkxk . , in 5 1 if R E xjxiqm ,- , V- - 2. F14 ,ga V 5 H122 QV, Wxli T, F I 1 V J. ,1 X If 'fg f 1. - A 4 , X ' ,V gg g. 5 mn fa -1 " 1 :Q H , ' , 1 . 2 -'cv'-' H W , any .1112 ,-wx, fm Hi 5? 42125: k , 'f:a,f:: 1 " 'Si . J Q '4 2 .A.,,,fB . his VV , mV , , .I-is I ,Em V .,V M1 .. wx SW, "ESQ ls,-1-nz.. , 3 X :V gm 3 VN ML ,, fx, H. ,,. 22,5 5 " Vi ui in ig? N 'f -s' M YL S1 V W "W ? Z Q, , EW Yeah , M V-wi , AV e z E 1 , WV , 1 'fy lil fb F155 if Q12 f VV, 5 ,VV fm. 4 V x VV :VV .5 f' rigid if 1 gk V1.5 ' , J in ' - fit ' ' 2 'J ir- :Vi 1 4 K N L55 A ,Y f,,,yf12VV .-wig li. "' ? -A V. ,, K . , K rr: 'Z glsw: ' ' V Q?gVNfv"'4f-455. -2 QQ' ' X I L f fx Lg f I ' V km 1 ? V QQ , ff A . I V Q Vik 'fp if, 'TTA' V ' M i , -, f 5- V jszif, D- Tai N5 : V - 52 5' '-557' sw' x ,V ,' 1" ' " 'ad' ZQQ1' -1- V 4 H , Ju, s 3 Ni, . .1. if viii H A Vw 5 ' ' 1 V 23:1 5 7 ' m253: V H Q V 1 1 V' Q i -,K 1. V Q. Queen Diane Rosenzweig fcenterl with attendants Janiece John- son lleftj and Audrey Lane. Western Week Beards and blue-ieans highlighted this year's annual West- ern Week, and the Western Dance was the scene of trophy presentations for the best western-dressed man and woman. Ten gallon hats were thrown into the air as contestants rolled-and smoked-their own cigarettes at the Wednesday night barbecue. The week was climaxed by the crowning of Rodeo Queen Diane Rosenzweig. The Queen presents best western-dressed trophies to Wayne Schaaf and Gretchen l5l Sun Devil Band 77" 'f if 7 T' " ' Above: at San Francisco 49er- T Qi: ,7 ,. T' Dallas Cowboy pro game ll-rl are Ron Fuller, asst. directory L I . Bob Bearclsley, drum maior, Areffa Toops, Twirlerp Harold C. Hines, director. Wg, , cg, ,. life? fvllrfigexc "T iiiflf ,if Hn V 'M-"iF5'w' ' A' T" 'Tiff' , Combining hard work and loTs of TalenT, ASU's Sun Devil band is ac- claimed as one of The besT groups in The WesT CoasT area. Praise'noT only is for The sound produced buT also for The unique precision marching and The colorful new uniforms. All The work and pracTice proved worThwhile when The band Took a field Trip To The ASU-San Jose STaTe College fooTball game and Then provided The enTerTainmenT during The half-Time of one of The San Francisco '49ers pro games. Spo-rTs wriTers wroTe in glowing Terms abouT The performance of The band. ASU's Marching Band, resplendeni in new uniforms, awaits The director's downbeat. , i ll i . 1 Vi 1 ,U " cfz ', 1 f T s' . i' rg i. i i I ln concert. Orchestra The symphony orchestra showed wonderful versatility and ability in this year's musical presentations. These highly polished and practiced musicians played, among others, a suite from CopIand's "Rodeo" as well as HandeI's "Messiah" be- fore huge audiences. The noontime symphonies in the Memorial Union ballroom were very success- ful, and grateful students could not express their gratitude adequately with mere applause. Long hours of tiresome practice precede each performance. Members work first on their own techniques and then integrate with the rest of the orchestra. The result is satisfying to the most tastidious critic. , migiisggsgx 135211: Tuning up. xii' assafiif .T Choral Union Choral Union has approximately 325 members who presenTed The "Messiah" wiTh The ASU symphony during The fall semesier. This was The firsT Time in many years Thai The "Messiah" was performed on campus by ASU musicians, and iT was enThusiasTically received by The sTudenT body. The spring semesTer's producTion was "The CreaTion." T' 25452 , ' -- 'SWF W sis? ,.fes14?if2,V f. , is l' Siu ,,,...k'iTTi .-,, W , I I , ' 5 riff icdxfsi T. , 'T K - ,- .3 .gg-2 msgs Q? - , ,W T isii UTTT Oh, Those high notes! -- " ' fx' hiv' Ts: TT TT T T T T. T vggggs W T, fzfa T:"'T3iif3' Q X 4 . T wr - 1, ,Tm d sn 4 ,HT . Tw Toms f Concemration produces good music Prof. David Scoular leads Choral Union l54 Concentration plays a big part in determining the winning team. College Bowl College Bowl, sponsored by the Faculty-Student Rela- tions committee, operates under the same rules as the nationally televised General Electric College Bowl. All campus organizations are invited to submit teams of four members each. Contests are held every Thursday in the Upper Lounge of the MU. It a team wins tive times, Mr. Creasman emphasizes an important point in asking a question it retires as semester champion. Chi Omega soro-rity was named first semester champion for 1963-64. Mr. James Creasman, alumni secreta-ry, is moderator, and Dr. Ernest Parker, professor of animal husbandry, is judge. First semester champions, Chi Omega, seemed quite pleased with their victory! Accurate answers are timed by this clock J 515 "Greensleeves Magic," the Chilclren's Theater production, this year starred Jacqueline Gaston and Tamara Miller as princesses and Bob Johnson as Greensleeves. University Players A successful final season in the Lyceum was lots of work and fun for the many performers and builders of the University Players this year. Productions ranged from the comedy of "Lysistrata" to the pathos of "The Visit." With a minimum of supervision, Players built sets, painted signs, made costumes, sold tickets and in general learned the different iolos of the theater. Next year the group will move into Gammage Audi- torium where the seating capacity will be ten times its present level, and the stage three times as big. The Play- ers also sponsored its tirst Christmas dance where sev- eral first-rate student acts were enioyed. "The Miracle Worker" ran a week longer than scheduled largely because of the performances of Anita Byron and Helen Winters who played Annie Sullivan and Helen Keller. nr f '3' A ' .ig 1 ' ' , .4 , ::... , I , . -.fl , E rn HA.. , .1 ,f 1 f. nn '?e-P ff f -N I 'x . .V - H. X A s eerrrer r L, ' a ZVA ,fr m .I -.xr .'-22 . ns QA A e 1 K lik kg?-4.55 ' Assn gir. , M A Y- .,:::.,, "-'I in Ray lcely, Kinesias, fries to convince Cindi Buchanan, Myrinna, that a woman's place is in the home, as audiences laughed their approval in this scene from "Lysis1rafa." Mike Byron, as Amon Schill, is "persuaded" by townspeople to re- main in town in "The Visit." Q I I I I II I I I I I I I I I IN HI I I I I I l II I: I f,, I, II I I IW JIQIIIIIW il ww' 5. ,V gc' A, o 1 ' ik W A ,YT gf ,,, -ffwwfgffvfmw if:-163 W? 1' 9 was f,g,gL" W': Xmdgf ,1 F ! .na 4' T7wL- W THLETICS Football ASU Logs 8-I Record The ASU Sun Devils completed the T963 football season with a string of team and individual honors. The Devils romped Through the season, outscoring their opposition 2 to l. They lecl the West- ern Athletic Conference in total scoring and in total offense as well. Nationwide, the mighty ASU gridders ranked fourth in total offense and the final UPI poll put them in the number I3 spot. Tony Lorick gained a place with the top T2 rushers in the nation. The Devils' eight consecutive victories put them second only to Texas, which had a ten-game winning streak. To top it off, the successful season brought Coach Frank Kush's career record to 46-13-l. Frank Kush, Head Coach. The Devil's with us! The point-after-touchdown attempt-not an unusual occurence against the U.of A Offensive pilot John Jacobs shakes loose a Wheatshocker tackler as he looks 'for a receiver. Wichita Hands A.S.Ll. Lone Defeat The Sun Devil eleven opened the 1963 football season by suffering its only loss, 33-13, at the hands of Wichita. The Devils iumped oft to a 13-O first- quarter lead, with one score coming on a 54-yard punt return by Charley Taylor. However, the Wheatshockers, led by quarr- terback Henry Schichtle, running for one touchdown, passing for another and kick- ing 3 of 5 points-after-touchdown, out- scored the Devils 27-O to dominate the second half. TONY l-0flCk, Fullback Charley Taylor, Halfback First Team WAC First Team WAC AP All-American Third Team First Round Draft NFL Look All-American Honorable Mention First Round Draft AFL Most Valuable Player-Team Devils run out for 1963 opener against Wichita. This season's opener proved to be a heated contest both on and off the Chris Stetzar, Center John Seed-borg, Tackle Honorable Mention WAC Second Team WAC Outstanding Senior Lineman-Team Glenn Hawkins 5P0ff5'nan5l"'lP T"0PnY playing field. Aggies - A Tough Nut Cracked The closest battle ot The season saw ASU win over New Mexico State by a score of 14-13. With The accurate place-kicking ot John Seedborg and the nimble running of Gene Foster, the Devils won their first game ot the season. Trailing 7-O at the halt, ASU went ahead early in The 4th quarter and escaped a tie when an Aggie kick went wide of The goal post. the Buffaloes. John Jacobs Joe Pico Senior Quarterback Senior Tackle Honorable Mention WAC Oil Can Award as Team's Outstanding Morale Builder John Seedbrorg kicks tie-breaking field goal in 24-16 victory over Hase McKey West Texas State. Senior Tackle Honorable Mention WAC Devils Rout C.S.U. By scoring in every quarter, with tive 219 yards in a single game, and an 80- of seven touchdowns coming from 50 yard pass play from scrimmage. yards out or farther, The Devils amassed John Torok lecl the Team To a total of the highest total points in one game since 584 yards. Every man participated, with 1957 by beating Colorado State 50-7. Taylor and Tony Lorick each scoring Twice. Two school passing records were set, 162 Tony Lorick clears the way as Charley Taylor rambles on another end sweep against West Texas has a lot of room, but no place to go Ray Young Senior Halfback Alonzo Hill Senior End ' Honorable Mention WAC Devils First to Defeat WTS Tony Lorick, rushing for 124 yards, scoring a touchdown and later receiving WAC "Back of the Week" honors, led ASU to its third straight win in knocking West Texas State from the ranks of the undefeated by a score of 24-16. Tied 14-14 at the half, the Devils ex- tended their margin to 10 points until the Buffaloes recorded a safety. Steve Turkovich Senior Halfback Jim Milliron Aksi Kikut Senior Fullback Senior 'Tackle Joe Kush Herman Harrison Senior Guard Senior End Second Team WAC Second Team WAC ,. 1. ' , 1 s H 1 . rv , ,L 2: 5 ii. V - QQ ' fri? Larry Facchirie Mitch Siskowski Senior Quarterback Senior Fullback Jacobs sizes up the situation. Tony Lorick is stopped by Utah Iinemen after a short gain. John To-rok Junior Quarterback Honorable Mention WAC Taylor plows through the Utah line. John DILQI-enzg Chuck Karasek Jack Shiker Paul Cottrell leads a yell. Junior Guard Junior Guard Sophomore Center I64 le sl J A A 'Alfa l2Q Utah Succumbs A Parents' Day Crowd of 28 500 waTched The Sun Devil score in The last Tour seconds T wrap up a close victory over th UTah Redskins, 30-22. Using Two Take kicks and Th passing arm of John Jacobs, Th Devils retired aT halfTime with 16-7 lead. Utah upped The score To 23-2 on The sTrengTh of a safety and Touchdown late in The fourt quarTer. But The Devils' IasT-sec- ond Touchdown decided The is sue. A A 5 QQ 1 2 Q .. Sl' i . tl ,. J Frank Mitacek Junior Tackle Gene Foster Junior Halfback Honorable Mention WAC l , T J 'ri 'ij N i":r -he 1 Jerry Smith Junior End Mike leads students in "Go-o-o-o-o Devils" cheer. ASU Crushes Texas Western ASU, powered by the running ot Charlie Taylor and Tony Lorick, Y who won WAC back-ot-the-week for the second straight week, TL f l' , -iii . trampled Texas Western. ll ' The Devils were led to their highest rushing attack of the season Rick Davis X 4' by Lorick and Taylor who gained 176 and lil yards respectively. Sophomme Back k Ei, Detensively the Devils were headed by Steve Turkovich and 3 Bob Johnson who led ASU to their first shutout in fourteen games. ASU's halftime lead was a slim 6-0, but the defense kept the Devils out ot trouble by holding the Aggies to 87 yards on the ground. ASU went on a wild scoring spree in the second half that netted 21 points. Mike Swartz, head cheerleader. F13 Pat Appulese Brian Tyler Ed Mauck Junior Tackle Sophomore End Junior Back 1 rf F' 4 , The Devil, with cheerleaders Mary Ann Miller and Dee Ron Scarfo Minner, in a rare quiet moment. JUnf0r Guard I65 I n na -zz , S, , I f- ' A E X vv rw' gi.. V W. , 3.4.2-' A www . as if.. m Q 15. , A SX Q E: ,fi .. H- ag ' 5 if sr lf., i l I' . N-..,x Xlfsggf la Q 7 QQ Q K Q., vi? Ent? . 'T4,"" ,- " 'L-1? 'ffm 'fx' 'E 1 'H' '5 fi il an 'W Q :vin 4? 2 YI' wg :YW ,pw 1 , f if -Wu . 1 . ., .- ' M 1' Q, f .fb ' 1 J' I 1 - - . 1 w Q- , - -. 1 ' " 1, , -, ': 5 -1 3 3 Q .n W 3 1 T f MGE? .--- 'u --uf .- N. dk f f J 'if . 5 ref? ' X. 'x 555253. .F if Cowboys Drop From Top ASU unleashed a blistering second-half attack to buck Wy- oming's Cowboys off the top of the WAC standings, 35-6. Held to seven points in the first half, the Devils overran The visitors in the second half mostly on the passing of quar- terback John Torok. For this performance Torok won "Back of the Week" honors in Western Athletic Conference play. Chris Stetzar received the WAC "Linernan of the Week" award for his role in limiting Wyoming to just four first downs in the fmal half' Larry Facchine scoops up a Cowboy fumble. K ,., . ., . ' f.. J., - .4 M- , Z, - J-, s. Ben Hawkins scores another. Bob Johnson Darrell Hoover Sophomore Guard Sophomore End Qitfg' Prelude to a rocket. Sam Fanelli Bob Gaskell Junior Tackle Junior Tackle Pompon girls were fl-rl Carol Tessitcre, Marilyn Webb, Patti Games, Charlene Saylor, Marilyn Klemmer, Wanda Killibrew, Nola Hill and Sandi Berry. John Folmer Bob Kec Sophomore Guard Junior Guard l l i Devils Wallop Wildcats The 37th meeting between Arizona State University and the University of Arizo-na saw the Sun Devils emerge as the team that could say "We're Number One In Arizona." This victory made the Devils the uncrowned WAC champions. Defense was the difference as the Devils crushed Arizona's fragile offense. ASU was charged with 95 yards of penalties, whereas the entire Wildcat backfield' gained only a total of 81 yards. The first quarter was complete holocaust for ASU as the record crowd of 4l,l4l, largest ever to witness a sports event in the state of Arizona, was left stunned as Rickie Harris darted 95 yards with the opening kick- off. Late in the lst quarter the Devils broke into the scoring column as Chris Stetzar picked-off a Wildcat pass and ran for 55 yards to the Arizona 28. Then, in two tries, Tony Lorick scored the first of his three touch- downs. The Devils broke their second half score- less iinx against UofA when Lorick tallied from the i8-yard line early in the third stanza. John Jacobs and Stetzar received "Back of the Week" and "Lineman of the Week" honors respectively in the WAC for their part in the 35-6 win. The long-awaited ride. I68 ,M lt's that Hawkins again Foster takes handoff and gallops through feeble U of A Need we say more! 13 14 50 24 30 27 21 35 35 249 A.S.U. SEASON S RECORD Wichita New Mexico State Colorado State West Texas State Utah Texas Western San Jose State Wyoming Arizona Opposition 33 13 7 16 22 O 19 6 6 122 "Ham-Handed" Harrison pulls in another. T :S Sun Devil baskefball could be awarded boTh The booby prize and The comeback medal for The T963-'64 season. Ranked fourTh nationally in pre- season polls, The Devils won Their firsT Two games, The second a 92-87 win over Third-ranked WichiTa. They Then wenT on a four-game road Trip, found The breaks againsT Them, and reTurned To Tempe wiTh a 2-4 record. The resT of The season was mosTly a repeaT of This rouTine: Win aT home, lose on The road. The only loss aT Sun Devil gym came when SeaTTle broke The Devils' 52- game home-courT sfreak, TOO-96. The Devils were crowned champions of The firsT Sun Devil Classic, during The ChrisTmas holidays, by beaTing Oklahoma and California. The T27 poinTs againsT The former was The second highesT ToTal ever recorded in a game by The Devils. AfTer losing Their firsT Two conference games on The road, They picked up Their firsf "away" win and Their firsT conference vicTory by one poinT over arch-rival Arizona. This was The Third win in a sTring of eighT sTraighT as The Team Took TO of iTs lasT ll regular season games. The Devils were co-champions wiTh New Mexico of The Wesfern AThleTic Conference. BoTh finished wiTh 7-3 records. The Devils were awarded The Basketball V 7 - ,ii wg ,N-MQW ,mf . ,.,.,-.,- 5 lily'-4-ys -X? --7, , ,Z Z: Z YZ: T ,. -:s1,k.ue,l ,.,,p+xssg.,, as . Z-e as , A Devils Win I6, Lose I I righT To represenT The WAC aT The NCAA playoffs, and Their opponenT for The Third sTraighT year was UTah STaTe. AlTho-ugh They led for 37 minuTes, The Devils were unable To win when Three players fouled ouT in The final six minufes. AgainsT The ToughesT schedule ever played by an ASU Team, The Devils recorded a respecTable T6-ll record. Joe Caldwell rewroTe Three records: MosT career poinTs, l,5l8, mosT poinTs during a season, 589, and highesT average poinTs per game, 21.8. Joe also was awarded The mosT valuable player Trophy and was named honorary co-capfain wiTh Gary SeniTza and ArT Becker. Dennis Dairman won The Sparkplug award and Rich Coppola re- ceived The MosT Improved Player Trophy. Caldwell was a unanimous choice for all-conference honors, while Becker and Dairman won places on The WAC all-academic firsT Team. Even The aTTendance record fell, wiTh The Devils play- ing before l54,676 fans in 27 games-averages of 4,534 aT home and 7,222 on The road. Head Coach ,Ned Wulk Arf Becker Joe Caldwell ,T Joe Caldwell stuffs it in for Two points against 4, Gary Senliza Wesfern New Mexico. Luiher Harper drives for basket. ,-ir:-:gg-J?,""""' Y ,""'---s- 5 N--. I7I Albert Johnson leaps high to rebound as Art Becker is screened OU t. Sophomore guard Rich Coppola shoots a short iumper against the UofA. Devils Increase Streak to I4 Straight Over Cats ASU slipped by the UofA 67-66 to score its first win on the road ar its 13th consecutive victory over the Wildcats. There were six ties and the lead changed 18 times before the Devi took a permanent, but shaky, one-point edge on the strength of two fre throws by sophomore Dennis Hamilton. Caldwell paced the Devils, pouring in 28 points and grabbing 16 r bounds, followed by Art Becker's 16 points and 13 rebounds. The Devils ended regular season play with a 72-69 victory over A zona in Sun Devil Gym, and then turned their thoughts toward the NCA Western Regionals. Joe Caldwell led the scoring with 24 points. He also was a key fact in defensive play, holding Wildcat star Albert Johnson to 8 points. A Becker contributed 16 points and walked away with 14 rebounds to le. both teams. Dennis Hamilton added 11 points. Jumping Joe ended his career at ASU very appropriately by hangi on the basket after a stuff. Dennis Dairman Rich Coppola Dennis Hamilton works for a basket. Devils Clobber and Are Clobbered by Cougars ASU romped over BYU's Cougars llO-85 in Sun Devil Gym on The sTrengTh of a hoT :SSW from The field and 826k from The line. The Cougars managed only 37fXp and 66W. ArT Becker led The scoring wiTh 29 poinTs and Dennis Dairman added 25. The Devils wenT in and our of The zone defense and seemingly baffled The Cougars who aT firsT couldn'T miss, and seconds laTer Turned cold. BYU didn'T score a field goal in The lasT five minuTes of The firsT half, and afTer ThaT They never were in The game. On Top of Their shooring performance, The Devils ouT-rebounded The Cougars 51-33. The Cougars Turned The Tables on ASU in Provo by downing The Devils 106-90. BYU buried The Devils wiTh The fasT break and monopolized The defensive boards. The score and The sTaTisTics, which showed ASU Trailing by only-T6 poinTs and leading in The rebounding deparTmenT 51-42, didn'T Tell The True Tale-BYU was ahead all The way. Dennis Hamilton Gerald Jones Denny Danrman drives agamsT Stanford. ig Luther Harper l Jim Procior grabs a rebound while sophomores Dennis Hamilton and John Myers wait below. Gerald Jones puts one up against Wichita l Devils Split With Lobos - Share WAC Crown Swapping home courT vicTories, New Mexico and Arizona STaTe Tied Tor The WAC championship. AT Albuquerque The Lobos gave The Devils Their second WAC deTeaT, 63-54. New Mexico won The game on The boards, where The Lobos ouT- rebounded ASU 43-21. Again The leading scorers for The Devils were Cald- well and Becker, wiTh 19 and 16 points respectively. AT Tempe, The Devils beaT The Lobos aT Their own game-deTense- and came away wiTh a Thrilling 47-45 decision. The vicTory Threw The WAC TiTle up Tor grabs, wiTh ASU and UNM Tied Tor firsT. Ira Harge, averaging 18.3 poinTs per game, was held To 7 points as The Devils' man-To-man defense worked like a charm. Becker led The scoring wiTh 15, while Caldwell added 13 poinTs and 12 rebounds. ,. Jar f , r T rwljrggggy- bstifwr ggi W 3, .53 ,Sa F ,FW '14 .1 John Myers Jim Proctor The referees restrain New Mexico guard Krusich Art Becker, Dennis Hamilton and a Utah player scramble for a lost ball. after he collides with Gary Senifza. -..gqiimutr if - T74 Jim Proctor launches his hook shot against Texas, Western. Sun Devils Take Two From Utah 1 At Tempe Joe Caldwell shot at a hot pace, scoring 20- points in the second half and leading Arizona State to a 71-65 confer- ence win over Utah. Joe finished with 28 points, 12 rebounds, and was credited with several blocked Utah shots. lt was the Devils' 6th consecu- tive win. Supplementing the attack were Art Becker and Dennis Dairman with 13 points each and Gary Senitza with 12. Hitting SOW from the field and 86W from the free throw line, the Devils played perhaps their best game of the season, as they broke the Redskins' 16 game home winning streak by a decisive 103-78 score. g The Sun Devils out-shot and out-rebounded the Redskins, with Caldwell scoring 34 points and hauling down 12 rebounds. Art Becker added 23 points and 14 rebounds. The Devils took a 12-2 lead early in the game as the Utes missed their first 7 shots, A.S.U. held a 49-38 halftime advantage. it W ,mg sg " - - - greasy tests- ' ws- A. , to . , V ii sat .sf ,, 5 ..,- Q, V ll ' a --- " gl! 1 Jim Whitehead Don Holmes . . . and playing tackle . . . . . . and two for Beck.. . . , . . . , XE it 'ls W M -s Ng? ,. . . Hs. .1,.,..,., Art Becker launches his deadly jumper against Utah. un-UEVIQ E 2 r Paul Meany it -1- with T. 1 - W 'T ' ' T , Devils Swap Victories With Wyoming After Taking an early 10-point lead, the Devils trailed 42-41 at halftime and finally Tell to Wy- oming 87-82 at Laramie. ASU was led offensively by Joe Caldwell who scored 24 points and picked off 13 rebounds, and by Art Becker who scored 19 points. Although the Devils showed sparkling defen- sive play at Times, Their lapses in This department ultimately led tothe defeat. Overcoming a 48-point scoring spree by Wy- oming's Flynn Robinson which netted him five records, The Sun Devils defeated Wyoming 89-80 in Tempe To Take Tirst place in The WAC standings. Jumping Joe Caldwell set a new school scoring mark by ringing up 18 points to boost his 3-year Total To l,408. The other Tour starters for ASU scored in double figures also, with Art Becker tallying 23 points, Dennis Dairman 17, Gary Senitza 16, and Dennis Hamilton 14. Becker grabbed 15 rebounds. The Devils hit 55? from The Tield and 81? from The free-throw line. Dennis Dairman tries ineftectively to stop Wyoming's Flynn Robinson. l l Billy Mann JE I76 Buff Hayes Dave Reid Fabulous Flynn Robinson of Wyoming goes up for two more to the dismay of Joe Caldwell i321 and Dennis Dairman 1251. Crldwell End Czach Ned Wulr Beam while accepting the I6' I O irst pace trop y at t e Sun Devi Cassic. ASU 121 93 85 83 83 79 127 71 61 96 72 76 82 54 78 82 58 71 67 1 10 71 47 98 90 103 72 79 Western New Mexico 87 Wichita 92 Bradley 84 Creighton 84 Denver 93 Colorado SUN DEVIL CLASSIC: 95 Oklahoma 66 California 60 Stanford 100 Seattle 75 Texas Western 62 Colorado State 87 Wyoming 63 New Mexico 97 Illinois 64 Loyola of Los Angeles 56 Texas Western 60 Southern California 66 Arizona 85 Brigham Young 65 Utah 45 New Mexico 80 Wyoming 106 Brigham Young 78 Utah 69 Arizona Dennis Dairman goes up for two points with no assistance from a Stanford player Luther Harper grabs a rebound-and loses his head. Sun Devils in Action The Sun Devils ended the '63-'64 season by losing a heartbreaker to Utah State 92-90 in the first round of the NCAA Western Regionals at Eugene, Oregon. The rebound charts and the percentages, from both the field and the free-throw line, showed the Devils on top, as they led in all three de- partments but not on the scoreboard. Seniors Joe Caldwell, Art Becker and Gary Sen- itza ended their ASU careers with fine perform- ances. Becker scored 29 points and Caldwell 25. During the three seasons of varsity play with Joe, Art and Gary in the lineup, the Devils post- ed a record of 65 wins and 18 losses for a per- centage of .783. Dennis Dairman is guarded closely by two Wichita PlaY' ers as he tried to go up for another basket. "Jumping Joe" Caldwell contributes two points to a narrow victory over Texas Western, 58-56. Dairman again! Z .:L..., 8' u V an O 'F .xx M ,LL., I 2 ui, I ll X K, 1 ' s x ' " 1, 'wh m bi , Lk 61300 ' 4 . I xx. 5 Q - 1 s,- 5 63 qw. Q X! Q 1 3:55, if If 1 ' if 1 1 M2 13 ig? 4 P my 'Q-1 , ,efgif 'k ., .r ., ! 1 Q 1 41-'p S gg -A fqmn w ff 4 A lj vu . : V W 1, .3 1-If WN, 'Mig , V . V,,L :f - - 9515- , vu, , ' wi ' N,kwAN-i xxwfrf -A M M, 'xf' if MX X, . 4- . ff. . - w ,. u yy .EN , ,,.' 's .PQ . EW, g "'l" 'wr' ww: X 3 1 " .L P ,ww A' .' gg wi QYQ5 f 1 ,. ., 5 -if Sf. ,'5.":5" '-74 1' "' W 'PRSA J:-T ml ' ? f ' ff' - ' 2 . Q13-MEF' fi. in MLA-r: 5 f- 5223 X gy, f Vi n, T , - ,,, ,, A 7' ffg' 'wiiiinxiuf rg Hum., X I li 59' 1, Q 5 ' ' 3 "' "- ' - 4955.24 w ' k 7 .. JET: ' i. L 5? e. L-w,, T V , L xy, Z L M Q -Q . xii Y ' .. ""' K AA'A ' ff X291 il 3 J fl' --Q ' P, 'VFX P 1 V " f 5 " wnjzfi KX U ' ' ',n ' ' Y ffh -up - 1 . . QF! ,1 E ,UM A 5' Xxx- 3 , V' , V fra X . ' I iff y .,, , g 5.4 .1 - Y -- Q, -Lmmgi, 1,11 Xi-:- l Ly-'i Q ng? .F px, fx :uv A , ,I-"" 'A 54311, , 5, bv Q Baseball With i3 returning lettermen and seven good sophomore prospects, coach Bob Winkles' hopes of improving on last year's 27-18 record are high. As the Sahuaro went to press the Devils' record was 8-2, including seven straight victories. The two losses came in a tour-game season opening series with Los Angeles State College. The Sun Devils consistently scored high while holding their opponents to only a few runs. They beat Colorado State 12-l and 16-l and Arizona State College 12-l. Skip Hancock was the most effective pitcher, allowing only one run in three games. The leading hitters were Merrill Hyde with over a .550 average, followed by Doug Westley, Jack Handley and Louis Lagunas. Coach Bob Winkles The squad-front row ll-rj: John Ruedy, Luis Lagunas, Ray Stadler, Sal Bando, Jack Handley, Jan Klemman Jim Merrick, Jack Smitheran, Jim Gretta, Rich Oliverp back row: Tony Alesci, Mike Gallagher, John Pavllk Ron Lea, Dick Heiden, Skip Hancock, Dave Cartun, Tom MacDougaI, John Torok, Merrill Hyde, Coach Bob Wmkles 4 X , X, 1 1 ., If lily' If wi i 4, 'I' X ut . SX ,- x X . Merrill Hyde slams a long drive to center for another hir. Merrill Hyde, Right Field .57 1 I .f 1 John Ruedy, " v ' X. Lise, W 1.4,-L:j',' Qi" W " "W Q K , , . ,IE i 1-1 'H HH I U 1 Elrrp X if ' , K I. Q 4-L3 Luis Lagunas, Second Base Shorfstop ' 1-re-za' ' The high, hard one Sal Bando prepares to make tag on sliding ASC player. E v - 5? .. ,,.l.a 5e: i. iw' l . ' xi . ,W W , ,F l W . , f- N , f , 5 Jack Handley, Center Field llw - f -, L 5:1 1 'f " .. li , Mmm Evgginuu ,W Q1 1 V' 1, "" 4. :-:-:- A Z .Z 2743-AT! E E "-' ?' V. nge! ww Z' . ' ' mm... I li .as 3 E at .:., 315: -N of 'rn .N V , iv, ' ', is i so w1,g,w lj.,-gg -6. es Q EQ .i ff: ' J . fr: -' ,isa 2 ,15-,'r4 ' 5 , f . L'-1 2-1,'5?5ff7" '-.T AM 1 "fi yi. I JL i i i ii f mg' F ' .' eg 7 ,tl - , ,Q ,- . :f"54. if it it ayiyxwi X i- A EE. ,P ei 5' I I Av e .. . 1, pf, :gi g -, wa. ' 1 , '-1' ' X H? 335 lg wg 12gi,, i:, . -i wil , . i Y if Ll . - A.. Dick Heiden, Left Field John Ruedy drives in Tony Alesci with a single to left. 152 ..,,, V, S' NM is gif ii V gg.. i. ell N f M ,m Q. Mfswi i J.. Jim Merrick, Pitcher l82 Q ,SWE xg ,, i ni" -MX x X - Tony Alessi, Catcher .lack Handley scores another run for the Devils. Track lt it L With two Olympic possibilities and a number of other experienced trackmen, Coach Baldy Castillo was assured this spring of numerous records and victories. The team started off strongly with a Triangular victory over U.otA. and perpetually strong Oxidental. With Olympic hopeful Ulis Williams and Ben Hawkins injured, however, against a strong New Mexico team, ASU was defeated 89-56. But the Devils rebounded to dump the out-manned Utah Redskins 103-41. With as good a start as that, the Devils looked to a fine track season as the Sahuaro went to press. Last year the Sun Devil trackmen set two world records, one by Olympic prospect Henry Carr with a 20.3 timing in the 220 curve, and the other in the mile relay with a clocking of 3:O4.5 by Mike Barrick, Henry Carr, Ron Freeman and Ulis Williams. l Senon fBaldyJ Castillo, Head Coach Glenn Winningham heaves the iavelin for a record 257 feet. :PE y .,:,, I . . -X . if r . . I- , . A 1 sv A I A Ulis Williams, ASU mainstay in the 440-yard dash and the mile relay, was out of action for part of the season with an in- iured leg. World record holder Henry Carr easily wins the 220-yard clash. Louis Scott comes in first in the mile run. Henry Carr insures a first place for ASU in the 440 relay. I84 Jon Cole throws the discus. The iudges time Eric Owers, as he comes across the finish line in the 880. Members of the track team not pictured are Ray Young-broad iumpg Tom Hester-100-yard dash, relaysf Jim Childs-440-yd. dash, relaysg Art Reade, Bob Stiffler-mile rung John Silver- thorn-two-mile rung Carl Davies, Ben Hawkins- hurdlesp Jim McBurney, Larry Berryhill-880-yd. rung Larry Liffick-pole vault. Up and over goes Ray Dise in the pole vault. Jensen breaks tape in low hurdles race in triangu- lar meet with UofA and Oxidental. Darrell Jensen shows graceful form as he clearsthurdles in victory style l Flying through the air with the greatest of ease is Dan McPeek in the broad iump. I85 0 WESWHS. lu. ,ffefz Y . Y- .l"..M. - ig3....g1QeQ as Qtiw-iiift' Coached by Ted Bredehoft, the Sun Devil wrestling team posted an 8-5 record under the handicap of having an insufficient number of grapplers. The Devils had to forfeit several different weight classes to opponents be- cause of lack of contenders. The team placed second in the annual Phoenix College Invitational Wrestling meet, with Tony Russo and Buzz Hayes champions of the T37-and 157-pound classes. Hayes finished the se-a-son undefeated in dual competition. The climax of the season came with the home meet against the U. of A. when the Devils conquered the Cats 18-15. This was the first collegiate match ever held out- doors and the attendance reached l,500. Jerry Smith "manhandles" one of his opponents. Buzz Hayes up-ends another opponent, Coach Ted Bredehoft gives advice to Buzz Hayes. Members of the wrestling team were Cl-rj: Manager Carl Garelick Manuel Aragon Randy Irvine, Jon Walker, Tony Russo, Buzz Hayes, Ed Foy, Paul Palumbo Jerry Smith and Coach Ted Bredehoft. 5 G mnastics l.ll5,lwi1Mg1H:!H31Him,,winL-wsisgiif. E N J V ASU's gymnastics team completed competition this year with an 8-2 record. Highlight of the season was a 65-63 victory over the Air Force Academy. This came strength of a l-2-3 finish on the still rings and a place finish in tumbling, the last two competitive Coached by Prof. Norris Steverson, Chris livans on the second events. ranked Coach Norris Steverson observes his team dur- ing a meet. Jim Nelson goes hand-over-hand. second nationally in still rings and Jerry Stansbury fourth in long horse competition. Other members of the team were Benny Bishop, Jim Nelson, Norm Cox, Skip John- son and Norm With-am. Jerry Stansbury exhibits the grace and skill that rank him fourth nationally in long horse competi- tion. Les Christiansen shows the perfect balance necessary to compete in gymnastics events. 7 Women s Golf Looking forward to a promising season in the spring of 1964 was the women's golf team with three returning members of last year's squad. The girls now hold many first- place trophies and are expected to add many more under the coaching of Miss Betty Gra- ham. Carol Sorenson Nicki Nordstrom Women's Tennis With the coaching of Miss Anne Pittman, the women's tennis team was expected to win many individual and team honors this spring. The squad competes in local and na- tional tournaments as well as intercollegiate meets. f s Q. mm. 1... W I i, N, ,Q , l N, l l Mary Lowell Kathy Farrer Women's tennis team includes Cl-rj, back row: Coach Miss Anne Pittman, Penny Scott, Sue Clark, Beverly Ball, Gloria Eklundp front rofw, Sally Blue, Ann Rockwell, Lynn Haines Becker, Shelia Wilson. Men's Tennis it ' E l l l 4. sem'-H ' N " l "" A l 7 ' A L is - P , , M f The Ted Bredehoft-coached ig, Tennis Team hoped To have a suc- cessful season This spring. lt got off to a good start as The boys 'it v won two out of their first Three matches. When play is concluded, The netters will have competed in 27 inter-collegiate matches and will have ended The season at Salt Lake City fighting for The WAC if championship, followed by the 'Q' NCAA Tournament June 15-20. '.?l W . " 1' my . 1-1-11-NF The '64 tennis Team, first row il-rj: John Thiele, Al Ritter, Dave Farmer, Briggs Bosworth and Jerry Kriehng second row: Ted Winston, Gerry Still, Paul Pederson, Garth Smith, Steve Rosen and Coach Ted Bredehoft. Men'Sc550.lf The golf team, coached by Bill Mann, looked forward To a l victorious season. AT press time the team had competed in only three matches and had won two of them. The complete season has the Devils scheduled for 17 dual matches, four invitationals and three Triangular meets. The season will end with the NCAA tournament June 17-20. Members of the golf teaf are Cl-rl: Ken Fulton, Rich Silliman, Rich Talt, Steve Hallberg, Jack O'Hara, Dave Hanten, John McGlone, Jim Sher, Ted Lyford, Jim Chew, Bob Jacobson and Don Juan and Coach Bill Mann. l90 0 0 Swimming T Z Y: , , Y f le-..-, EU' , lull' 7, TQZY. c,-l The Sun Devil swimming team, coached by Walter Schleuter and Dick Smith, competed in an intercollegiate swimming program with other WAC teams. Although vic- tories were scarce, the men gained much experience which will be helpful next year. The women's swimming team participated in numerous ' meets cluring the year. It also developed and presented a T synchronized swimming program. 5' N ASU's women's team ll-rj: Cathy Lyman, Karen Maglich, Dee Dewey, Kathy R0Cl9efS1 Lois Schultz, Judee Champeau, Maureen Gannon. The men's squad, front row fl-rj: Walt Schleuter, coach, Bill Smith, Laurie Lieberman, Eldon Smiihf Chuck Holly, Tim Buer, Dave Rietow, Dick Smith, coach, back row fl-rl: John Farone, Stan Sims Len Evans, Brent Baughn, Skip Adams, Mike Holmes. li n.,. Rifle Team li , an l , r.e ei r ,N V I-L , ASU's rifle team competed in numerous match- es this year, including two against the Air Force Academy. The squad outshot the cadets at Tempe but finished 3rd at the Academy meet. ln the El Paso tournament the team finished l2th among 34 competing groups. George Coxe placed second in overall aggregate and first in prone and sitting positions at El Paso. Robert Orr was fou-rth in overall aggregate at the Air Force Academy. 0 B a d m ll1tOl1 Winner of the Pacific Southwest Intercollegiate Badminton tournament in California in both sin- gles and doubles! Winner of the Arizona College Sports Day Badminton competition in both singles and doubles! The above offers an idea of the stature of ASU's women's badminton team coached by Miss Ar- lene Hanssen, and the victories were among the successes of the squad as it participated in open tourneys in California and Arizona and in inter- collegiate meets within the state. The Arizona Closed Badminton tournament was sponsored by the ASU team this year. ln the Pacific Southwest tourney Nancy Larre- more took first place, Michelle Filkins was runner- up, and together they ,yvon the doubles. Carolyn Nobles, Jo Burton, Lois Truman and Barbara Mal- donado reached the quarter-finals in singles and doubles. Rifle team il-rj: George R. Coxe, Paul E. Jensen and Robert W. Orr The badminton team includes il-rl, kneeling: Gracie Contreras, Carolyn Nobles Jo Burton, standing: Annis Skousen, Michelle Filkins, Lois Truman, Barbara Maldonado and Nancy Larremore. Intramurals s -w4,-2 ,N.,, . .:1. ,. , Lzwzw .eww-4 as 'Gaza 1: T w, :se-aw. egg? .M ,.,g2g,...t... .. it A N WMM I M Q W, ,,, , .s LL.,LL H S, gait.. V his., , Y,,szwgx,,g,s , .,,,,vr,, 1 stsswtxszixzggwsrs H . ., . I ,, F, M W ....,,,Z,mW,1,. 1: 1.1 ,Y sw: . . . :sk ,T -multi i' ssieszsssszas . ii 25, s. . , .. The Associated Students' intramural program has been growing along with the student body at ASU. In the men's intramural sports more than 3,000 men and 300 teams competed in l6 different individual and team sports. Besides learning teamwork, sportsmanship and the will to win, many lifelong friendships are made. The Women's Athletic Association is the intramural or- ganization for women, open to all undergraduate women. A broad range of competition is offered, including mod- ern, square, tap and folk dance, volleyball, tennis, bask ball, golf and fencing. Leading teams for the 1963-1964 intramural season men's competition were the Hooters, Phi Delta Theta, l Sigma Kappa, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Sigma Chi. lndiw ual leaders were Jay Rubinow, Bill Stanford and Sl' Adams-Hooters, Dave Hill-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, a Robert Shaw-Phi Delta Theta. A Phi Sigma Kappa is up for two points. A crowd of 4,000 gathers to watch intramural action. 1 sf? W ,M .Witt , The Rejects, intramural football champions, on their to another win-this one against the Sig Eps. 'f""-4-gt T ' .rfrfvar-r' ,fr F r M' V Mgt, .- i L ti,-. f ' ' 1.x -t AA , I .,s. ., N .5 S ,4 J zz, " ., 1 it atv i ag, -at. LQ - ,.-- Wrestling was a popular sport in intramural competition. Competition was great in the men's tennis finals. ma-. Many participated in intramural bowling Off to a flying start! HH .. - - - YH - -HHHHHHH H HHV 3 H -E-H -- f - HHH - - HHH " HH HH HH HH HH HH HHH if HH HHHHH . HH H L HHHH HH - ff HHHHH H"H as - ' ' H H H Q3 H HHHHH 55324 if H H HHH HHH .391 HH'HHHHHHHHfiHH ii.-H? H HH HHHHHHHHHH H H HH gf HH HHH- HHHHH HHHHHHHHH HHHHfH HHH HHH HH HHHHHH H.HHHHg'HH if M ,M H H M , , HH H HH ii H HH . HH Q ,,.L H gif, H H HH HH gg HH 113, H H HH ,MLW fi. , N ' HH" H" if ' "HHHH HHHHHHH' g H HH fag' "HHHHHHH ,HHHH MQ ' 'HHH "HW H HHHHHHH11 "HH ,QM H-H11 HHHHHHHHHHH HHH 1 , HH HH HH X HHHHH H 3 HH ' - H H Hugs: H H HH HH" .E .iam ,HH 5 ffm H ,, H M 1'HH H N. . H HH HHHHHHHHH jQHH"'HHH" I-if HHHH' HHHHHH "'HH"HH11HHHM -5-,Q HHH--5 "HHHHHHHH HH "HH HHH H-in j'!HHHHHHHHggsHsf5HH,,HH QH H1-H 'HHuHH5HH"H"HH M IAMHH HHHfgM-gl HH "HHH HHHHHH QQHHW H 33' H HH M M" - H HHH' ' HH'HH!HH H ' se 2 2, HH HH ' HHHH N' 'igqggss HH E. HHH ' HH HH 'fi' ,H HH HHH S ZHH H Y HH H S HH - HH SH ,. ,HH G za , HH x mi M HH HH jQHH"HH",H ix HH jj Y-HH H HHQIHHQQHHH jHHHH ,555-gf HHWHAH"'HH HQHHHHHH H HHHHHHHH Qu- 'HHHHQQHR HHHQHHQXQ MHHNHHHHQHH HHHHHHHH if HH -, HHTTHHHHH "HH"HHMHm NHHASEHHM :E HH " HH R5 H H HH M ' A H jf HH HHH HH mm V HH HHH N HH HHHHHH ' HHHHH HHHX: HH HHH :Haziz-1 HHHHQSHQQQ 'HHH HH HH - H-HWHHHHHH ,HH HH Mmezgi HHHHH! HH EHHH we gg HH 'I HHHH HHHH -. HH H 5 , Y .- ' Q , 3 HH HHHHHH HH HHH 3 HHHHHHH HHHH HHH HHHHHHHHHH HH HHH Eg "'HH"HHl'HH HHHHHHH HHHHLQ HHHH HH HHH HH HHHHH if HHH HHH HMM HHQQHHH HH HHHHH HH HHH HH HH 1 HHHH HH' HH if . HHH HH HHH HH 'HFHH' WF" HH HHH " 'HAH 95 HHHK 'HHH QE HH HH A'HH " HHH xiii: sszggu HH HHM-' NHHW HH HHMQSK gg? HHH W HHH HH HH H Aff "' " HHHHHHH HHH HH H T52 HHH HH SHHH 'Zig .H HHHH H"HHHH HHH - HHH 1 'IHHH H HHH -H HH HH HHH ' My H " min? HHHH HH H HHH N H HH ' ig HHHHHHW HHHHHHHHH HH HQHHHHHHHN HHHQQQQ , HH E HHNHHHNHHHH HHH HHH EHHHHH HH :Y HHH HH W, HH HWHH S'Y W ' HH HHH -WV f HHH HH HH HH 5551255 3: HHH HH HH Su 4' M553 : HH , , HHH Y HH 1 HHHH f Y H f , Y A HH Y HSL. HHH M ' ,. - ,A HA.. 7, , HHH - HHLZLHH H HHH HH HHH 314525: 'HH HH: - "VH" HH"' HHH fm HH, HQ-H , HH HH HH HH H M -1 QHQEHQHAHH g HH 1' HHH HHH HQHSHQHH - Ma H HHH H HHHHHHHHHHH HHHHH HH HHHW, HHHHHHHHHHHHH HHHHHHHHHHH HH H W HHHHHHHHHHH. HHHHHHH Hg, H355 HHH HHHHHHHHHHH .HHHHHHHHHHHHH HHHW HHS? Hag HHH . -, HHHHHHHHHHHHHHH HHH QHH H Y , Y Y Y 5: H, M, H , ' HH HH HH HHHHH - HH .5 Y L ' if, "YH, -. HH HH HH HH -H Y L HHHHHH ' H HHH HHH E S HHH"'HHH11'HH11'HH "'HHH111HHHEHH ' HHH HH HHH N-jQ"f-"' "HHHmHH11HK'HH2 HH"HH HH -SY' HHH HHH iigjgggw HHH ' HH HH HHH H"HH"HHm H HHZRH :1HHH QHHHQQQHHH H f HH H V HHHUIHHHNNHH HHHHHHHH - HHHHHMH H ig, fix. HH Q- , H MV ir I ,M . M. , H, HHH ' HHH 2 ' ,Q ' Y HH E -V Y- HHH H, M HH HH ,, , ,. ..,, ,, A H AHVHAHH HHH HHH , HHH HHH HH HE, H KHHHWL HHH HHH , H H , Y NM HH HHH HHH X Z m H HH , g HHHHHH HH HH H-- HHH HHHH 95 'HHHHHHHHHHH HHHHH iff' 35-HHHHHHHH HHHHHHHHHH ,HHHHH 1 -, Qsizfseas HHH? HHHHHHHHHH?HHHHHHHHHHH HQWHHQQNHH HHHHHHHHHHHHH HHHHEHHHQHH 223 HHH HHHHH HH HHM. H HHH I ' ' az Y HH , H fi HH " "H H-Q" HH HH iHHHHHHH HH Q? HHHHHxHHlHE""' HH HHHHHHH?-H HH 2 - HHH' rg HHH HHHHHHH H-HQJHHHHHHH '75, QLQUHTLQQJ, HHHHHH 11 HHH gpg HHHHHH HHHHHH . A ,S HHH HHH 'HHH H Y ' ' "Hawes asf Y HH"'HH HH i g fr HHH HHH 't'Hr'HH "W""i"M ' 'ijgszzes :Q Q HH' H HHHHHH 'N HHN " -" ' ' HH Y HH Y 55255 . "H "'HH"' "HHHHHH HHHH' HH 'WHHH H ' HHxi"HHHH"'HHH HH HHHH'-HH HHH HHH W mmf! HHH 'HHH A HH"'I:n HHH fggf HHH HHH -Zi' HH WH HHH" V HH HHH M5 HH" ,N Y HHH HHH HHH HH HHH Q7 HHH HHH H Y HHH HHH HHH,HH HHHHH ww HHH HHWHHHWHHEQZ HHH HHBHHWHHHHH HH HHH? HHHH HHHH Q S HH HHHH 5 "HH HHH HH Q H , 5 HH HHH HHH wi HHHH, ' ,HM HHH HHHHHHH N Y H WHL 1 M HHHHHHHH Y Y I HH HH HH , ' HH W g HH HHHHH W' ' HHH -"' "KHHH"HH."' 'HHHH' H HHHHH ""'HHMHH HHH HHVQ-, 'HHH11' HHjjHf:H"HHHm HEQHHN HHH HHH H-HB3 HHH HH H--H' "HH1'QHHH"'HH HH"'HH HHH MHHHHHHH HHH! HH gf ,Ma HH li 2 Y - f HHH - LE"-5 f ,Hsu ,- HHH :H 1 HH sa H .H HH HH HH lg H H HH ' HH HH HH H m A H, gym HH . HHH 'HHHWQ H H M' if ,' H HHHHHHHHHH HHHHHH T? 722 HHH HHH HHHWHHHHHEH HHH HH . HHHMHHHHHH HH - igg if HHHH H :li 'HH HHHHHHHH pl., Y HH ' 5 Y H H. H H WH -, HHH, M H, HM Y H Y Y , V Q HH 'HHH 'HHH "fj"HHH11HHm HHH' "HHH HHH HHH H Q- 'HHHHH' W W HHHHHHHH H H gd'-HH HHHHH ssszzseHH HH ig' HH Y HHH HHHH QQHHHHHN "HHHHH HHWHHH HHHHHHH N HHN HHHHH H ggigs HQ W W.. HHH f H - ' f m - HH "HH" ' W 2 Mig.. HHH , Y , V, , M .img M HHH ,X , Q MHH HH HHH, 1 Y N W mg Y V ,X HHHH! "HH" S, HH HHH HHH HHH"'HHH11w HH"HHH"'HHHQF HHQQHHHHQQHH "HH HH HH harms 15" HHH ".'11HHH H H-HHHH "HHHHHHHH HHHHHHHH HHM, HHH W E ,, HH Y' HHHHH H A57 H HHHHH H: - - ... - A H H L - ms 1 - HH , H HH HH , HHHHHH HH HHH jg ,,. HH , HHH ,H 1- ' ,li L ,, HH" HH "Hg "HH"HHH"'HH"HH "HHHHHH"'HHH"' 155 HHHHHH HH HHHH "'HHHQQQHHH HH"'HHH1yT HHHHWHHQQHH H HHH HHHHHHHH' HH HH HH HHH H HHH ,Q HH 3 rg N N HHHHH V Y HH ' ' 1 Y HH HHH HHH S HHH HV' Q , ,, HH HH HHH - HH H, 11 HHH ' HH "VH fi 31 HHH M, 'HH' HHH HH "HHHHHHHH HHH HH "'HH"'HH"'HHHf'H HHHH" HHH HH 53 "'HHHkH5u HHH HHNHHHNSEH-H HHHHHHHWHHHHQHH HHHHHHHHHHHHH pH.H H HHHW H, HHHHHHHHQQHHH HHH ,EHHHHNHHH HHHH 1 HHHHH QQQHZMHHH HH H H 5.-iii Q HW gi HHHH? HH - HH E-V :ggi 5 Y HHH HH HHH HHH HHH HHHH HH HHHH! W HHHH za HHH HH 'HHHH HHH"HHH Y 3 1- HHH -f HHH"'HH , Ha HHH HHH Y HH H - HHH main HH H . HH . - HH Q Q HHQHSHHMH k :H A H , H V E S HH '3,?HH HH , HH HHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH HN H HHH HHHHHHQHHHHH HHHfHHHHwHH 2- HHH 5335 HH EYHHHH N HHHH .HHHHHHHH HHH HHHHHHHH- HHHHHHHHHHHHHHH HHHH HHHHHQHHHHHHHHHHHH HHHHHHHHHHW NHHHHHQ HHHHHHH FQMHHH HHHH mm HH M , HHH .qi E 7 , HHHHH HHH HHH HH HHH HH HHH HH E f ir 5 HH HH " - ' ' H HH. ' , HH HH HH H HHH HHH HHH fm, H HHH HH H HH HH H HHH H H. H HH T H HH , HHH E QQ? HH "HH HHH - "HHHHHH" "'HHH"HHH"HHH :J H 'ivfgsegj' Q iw "'HH"HHH YHHHHUN "'HH"'HHH111HHH HH HHHHHHHHHHH HHTUHHHQQEH-rH:H HHH HHH11HHH!HgHsH"HHHHHHH NHH11'HHH HHHNHHHBQQES HHH N "HHHHHHH LHH-HHHHH HHHH: HHHXHHWSHH V mu 5 M Z YV HH . H H Y V- Y Y , M HH ' 5, ff 'V ' 222 H HH HH HH HH H HH, ,ai H ,xx , , HH ,HHH HH H HHH HH N H HHH HHH HHH H, I HH HH M H HH HH -UH'"'HHH11HHH-"HHHH, HHH HHHHL HH.HgijHHHHHHHH HM-H wg! . HHHHgY HHHHQHSHH HHH,-5, HHHHHH HHHH EM, HHH HHHHHHH HHHHHHHHHHH HHHMHfg5HH. HH HHHHHHHHHH HHHHH HHH HHHHH HH HHHWH H HHHH HHHH H H HH N H, H 1 M , - H Y HH ' ' Y H HH 'WH "HH HHHHHH HHHHHH! pi, N N 'mm HHH Q HH HH Y - Q HHM gr HHH V HHH HHH HHH E2 HHH H HHHHH HHH Y if HH HW, HHH HH MHHH 1: HH HHHHHH HH HHHHH HHH Y HHHHHHH HHH Y M Y .HHH mf, Y M ..HH S H HHH M M Z M ' HHH Y HH HH HH HHH HHH :HHH 'wi H H ' f - HHH Y "Hl"HH X HHH HHH H- HHH HHH HH HH HH HH ,HHHHHHHHHHHHH HHHHH'H-HHHHHHHHHHHHH HHHHHHHHHHH A-H231 HHHHH! HQQSQHHQHHHHN ' N -41 Him HHH HH HHHH Q55 H HHHHHHHHH HHH LLHHHHH HHHHHHHHHHQQKH HHH , gg Hg' HHH,HHHHHHHH H ,Q HH LM HH HHH H HHH f f f W f Yi if M 1 L M.. M ' HHH... L' A M M M M f H HH HHH . . HWH W FH HHH ' L fi 2529 l H ' ' :mga .mf - 1 HHQ: :::. 2 1 531551: SA: .zfiiiik - :::4ii5il::H ' -Ea' niiiiiih: - xi :Hmm - - - HHH m H HHH HH" HH HHH"'HHH"HH "HH 'HHH HHH "HHHH, M 52515 J ' r H f ima HHH Q H Hziffssszzg gi 1122215221221 awww' 11221222222 mam: mm, HHH gms' ' E HQHH rs HHHHHH ,HW H! M Y YH H.HH,.. E m H .HHH Y, L M E? M 151 xg, ? M HHH . HH ' 1 2 ' HH HH Y M M M H HHH HH HH HH 45: HHH M- H M M H - :V Y M if Aiea.. Y . H HH HH HH HH HH - . HHH HHH "9 ga '11 .WH HHMJHLA ' .M .WHQSLQ - www SJ, my 41- - 9911399 .A ,U ,. W U "HHHHHHH HH HH HH HHH 'HHHH' HH HHH S1 ' YHHHHQ1 HH M 129' fg "HHH - Jgwu ii- ? 2 HH HHH WHHHQIHHH HH ,HHQQ , HHH HHHHHH HHH w.m"HHH HH H HHAHHHH"'HHHH MAHHQUHHH HHHQHH HHQQHHQQH HH HW H! Y M M .MMHH ,I M Q ,W YY mm L H H N ,H H H , H W H H M HH H 'HHH HH HHH HH V' HH -gif HHHH S H Z "H H ' i H Q Q Q " 7 M HHH HH H HHHHHHHHH HH HH HHHHHH '5"J5'HH HH '?ff --iff' HHH?1- W? HHH HHH :WHHHHHH HHHHH- HHH HHHHHHHH HHH HHHHH HHHHHHH HH K. HH HHHH HH HHH, HHH HH HH HHH .HHHHHHH HHH , HH H, . HH HHH HH HHHH E HH HH HH M M HHH HHH HHH HHH- HHYHH W HHH NHH HHH VHHHEQH HHH HHH H.mHHH HHHNHHHHHHHHMH WH HH HH HHHHH HHH HH HH HHH HHH HHM HHHUHHHHW HHHH,H:C.H H,HHHHmm HHNHHHHHEY HHHH H' :Qi HHH gr Y H Y mm QT U H - M 9- M 5' HHHH :V vw Haw- H- H HHH HHN! H H HH, HHHHHHHH E H HHHHH HHHHHHHHH lu HHHHHHHHHHH H HHHHHHHHHH HHH M H N M MH :gg 55 5 M i HH 5 HH HH :S lj' HH 55 HH HH Lrg? HHH 445552: :Q ' Q' "HHHH H mu H :Him N" 'HHHH Y-JEHEH HHH HH "HHHHH HHH HHHHHHHH HH E H HHH "L is N W MMMH... ,. M MMMH... TW M., M M H H N N H M E 2. M , M M H L in MM f -' HH lf' HHH V' HH H HH HH "HHQHHHj!'HHHH HHHHH, HH HHH HHH HHHHHHHH HHHHHHHH ff - 'HHHH HHNHTEW HHH gs HHH HHHHHHHHHHH 'HHH 31 HHH' HHH!!!HHWH"HH"' M --QQQHHH HHH HHH N "HHHHHH H-H - HH311'HHHmHHH HHH Hi: WQHHH NH 2,7 HHHH - NH 'HHH HH, H H W H HH H M ' HH 'T SH 11,1 - V W "HHHH 1 N: ' HH M H H ' Z -:HHH ' Y HH HHHH' HH HHHHH HH HHHHHHHH H-H HH:H HHH H'HHH"'HHH"' ' HHH HHH HHH HHH HH HHH HHH HHHHHHH HH HHH HHH HHH HH HHH HH HH HHH HHH HH - HHH V1 H if H3-H SH -F - f HHH HHH ' HH HH HH H HH HH H 'HH HHH HH QHH HHH H H ASH HHH HHH HHH www HHHHHHHHHHHHH HHH,H'HH HHH DHH HHHHHHHHH-HH HHHMHHHH! HHH HHH HHH ig3M,,,g:? HH gl: Hapgigism H -YVVYEEWHHHH HHHWEQ N N HHHmHmHHH HHHHH HH H ,Pi 7 M M ai Y 3' :W Y 1' HHH - M ' HH ii H HHHHHHHHHHQEH HQ? "NH HH "f5EH' HH TQHHHH HHH HHHHH. H HHHHHHHHHHH"' HHH HHH' 'HHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH HHH HHHH HHH H HHHHHHHHH Zi HHH H131 -iHHHH HH HHHHH HHHHHHHHH H :SH 2 fig 'HHM 1 J " -gi, E HH - ,lr HHH HHH .H HHHHH HHH 99? M HHH,HHHmHHHm HH . HH zjgigsz f? Hmgggg ir. HHH HHH HHH HHHH'HH V HH I : Y' Y HHH ' H M ,HHHHH H H HH HH HHH HHH1 HHH HHH H. HH HH HHH HH H HHH HH HH HHH fi We :Y :Ei L , ME -. HH ,S HHHH H HH : HH HH Hmm H HHH HHH HHH im HH 'HHH11IHHH"HHHH HHH "'HH"'HH'11 N :X HHH"'HHH HHHM H522 HH HH"HH HHHFEEFW M HHH HHH "HHHH" HH HH EEEHEHHH ' :':55gHHH"'HH zzzssn HHH HHHH HHHHHHH HHH"'HHHJq?E HHHHHHm"HHH"'HHHm i Mi- EE HH HH HHHHHH HHHHHH HH HH Y ,Y 5:2 HHH M HHH W HH Y, HHH ,m - H " ' gg 5 f HH H HH Y H M 1: H H --iiffiiu ,M Q-,vs-H2 H -E M ' X H :fi 5 MW L - H' HHH HHH Y A E H HW HHHHH HH HH N mf- H HHHHHHHHH-Hi! HHH H HH H HHHHHHHH HHH HHH HHHHHHHHH, HH HHHf.H HHHHHHW 7 HW HHH5, HHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH HHHHHHHHH HHH 5 M ,3 H N HH H WH ' 'M HHH if ' T ' HH HH .K H rf ' M ' ' M H HH HH H "H"' 'HHH HH -,H HH HH HH HH, S im: - - V mi: '- H H HH HH HH HH H HH .H:fHH.HH .HHHHH HH HH HH HHH HH H H wg A H E711 HHH HHH H HH H HH HH.. S WEL- HH H '-'H HH I . H .Q 5 H H HH HHH HHH .4 mg Q H U ? Ti HH ww Q , . W .WQTHH H HH HHN HH HHH,HHHH YHHTHHH HH ME:-3: HH..:Hs?gMg..HH C ?Hz.HHHHm HH HHHH! HHHHH HHH N. H H ' ' I ' ffm , Y' - - ' Y Y Y H : H 5 HH H -Dx f W H 1 si - . 1 "LH 3 ' "' Q X, HHH J HHHHH1: " " HH xx HH"HH"HH 'HHHH - HHHQS ' iw" g' H HHHHHHHHHHH HH"'HH HHHH H HH H-Hss'fHH H' 'Q HHH X QQHQESHQHHH HHH H HHH HHHHHHHHHHHHH N N" :HHH HHH gm HHH "' , M ' HHH HHH 7 Z mi Hs , H E32 We ' HHH HHH " ft af' HH N " HH HHH HH HHHHH H" :JLFAA ,xi ffHHHH HH HH"' HHH H H, HHHQQHHHHH, HHH Y 51 'HHHHH HHH M, 1 'Q ' Q HHH 2: H if HH HH H HHH EH-H HH HHM HHH HH Y - HHH ,555 M HHH' :EH HHH HHHXHEQHH - H HHH HHHH HHH T - srggwm , 5 -xg Vg H Y Y , , H . 3 H H H ..- in H iw- - H H HH H H 1 HH L gf f H 3 - H HWHHHMHHH HH HHH H' ,E " " QQ" " HH" 'HHHH HH " " HH X15 " "Em: Y? seize" -HAEHHHHHHH " "HHH " "HMM " "EQ ii, HHH j 'MVK HHH HH H-HHHHHH-A H, ' I HHH ' , -5 HH. K H , W' W TW TWT' ' W W: V WW W WW 3 WQWWWN WWWW' WW 'W W' 8 WW W" , W WW W W WWWWWWN 5 WWW Wm W WWH Wi WWWWWWWWWWWWE W -W WW -W W W W WW WW WWW W' WWW 5255" WWW WWW E WW WWWN N E WW W W WW Y WWW E WWW W W ni B WWWW' W . W WE W WWNQW WW W W WWW WW WWWH W W W W W WWW W WW WWWWWW WW W WW 5 W W W W W W WW E WW W WW WW WW H N WWW WWW' W E ' "'f mga W WW ' ' W HW WWaasW5 WW 'W WW H W WW F WWWWWWW WW W Wd ' WWW - F Q H WW W M mm WWWW ,WWW WW WWW mmf? WW WW WWWWWWV AHF 'WWE WWW WW - ' R HWL WWWW' H kim WW WW Y E i HM H WW WW W' W' Magi? N V W WW WW W WW "'E5iEf"WWWWW WW in WW WW W WW WWW WW WWWW' 1' WW Wir 2 WW W WW W 5 W W me QSEE W W if ZEWWWPW 1 W 5 W W L WW WW W WW W WW 'WW W we W "W WW WWWWW 1 f ! W W W W W W Panhellenic The Panhellenic Council, an important aspect ot the sor- ority system, is the governing body for the eleven national sororities at Arizona State University. The council was organized to encourage high scholastic standards, membership in the various University organizations and inter-Greek co-operation. Two meetings are scheduled each month, with two representatives from each sorority. The group discusses various problems and takes suggestions to the respective groups. This year the Panhellenic Council, together with the Inter- fraternity Council, sponsored the annual Pledge Presents and the Greek Week activities. Last year the council established a new policy with the selection of a "pledge of the year" from the eleven pledge classes. As usual, the Council enioyed a successful and beneficial year at ASU. Nancy Moore-1963 Woman of the Year if :gi ii ilu it wgifgy H s s x , it - .1 :gif iw: asltgf .tggiiififfatigf l 'ai--'?'5:1i"" " '15, in l it My ii :sewii it N Ellen Roca Sally Davis Diane Battenfield Kathy Butler President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer I96 vp Af- ms? fr fr 5 i - i f'LSL!ifl,l Q.. M gr., ,N is fm Sims we , iw 'W sis, 1 i . wzsgr' Kathy Erickson, outstanding pledge of The year Cleftbp Maxine Neely, former ass'f. dean To The associate dean of sfudenfsg Mrs. Daniel Hay. -1 ,Qs , :feziil-593141 ii i rsrs J i, lis is sf V - 95 5 gi V " ' .is l 'Af , ,gy vii? Mrs. Jo Dorris, ass't. dean in the Y lll U3 l l office of the associate dean of stu- dents, is adviser. ' 5-iiiai. , . N ' ' Y 'VV 359: 'Y c 33:1 ,V -1, 9 - ,.,-:-,,55- ig -gfwmf. an W ..,. .,, .5 V' , lj V 'rs We V:' I Pledge Presems l illlllei Z ' ravi 5-e .1 . sf eg it R5 . M ia- , 1 sl " W V T -ml -l 1. it nissan' ' ' .ea , ,, l , iii. . ss. 5 li 4 1. E .: H232 . il 1 , , Happy moments at candle-passing. Alpha Delta Pi, the first secret women's organization, is noted for steadily until it now includes 1016 chapters. While they do not neglect their ADPis can be found at times enloying hilarious fun or quietly sharing a the hand of friendship to all. Founded May 15, 1851, in Macon, Ga., it has r Alpha Delta Pi 1 session in one ofthe rooms. ADPis are active in campus organizationsjboa ds honorary groups. Included in these are: Secretary of the student body, Vihel, assistant secretary, Cheryl Hadaway, chairman of homecoming, Cindi chanan, two girls in- Natani, two girls in Kaydettes and three girls in Angel Little Sisters of Minerva and the Pom-pon squad both had the membership of ADPis. Proiects throughout the year included a "Guide for Brides" fashion show and, for their philanthropic proiect, they helped crippled children, and had Christmas party for a needy family. we Q A 1 lisa ii i 2:1 it President and Vice-President Cindi Bu- chanan pledge class president, play the piano. lf' Kaye Anderson Cindi Buchanan ia? I Toni Atmore Mary Leigh Burns 4 is Sue Barry Marilynn Carlson 5 Carolyn Bates Gale Chatham M Ei X ii Vicki Brown Andi Conkey re l L: ' f JE? Bonnie Crumb Nancy Cook Viki DeMeyer Sharon Donna Pickle P At Christmas time Alpha Delta Pi enioyed its traditional holiday formal. I li l l i 3 ' ,Ly l J .s 52 i l l H '31 H ' t l T 1 k 'vt Nm 1 ff K W. F ll L : ' .- 1 9 i J ' ' l - a eff Q i A aa! .99 L - Q "' " f? 1 .153 ' 1 f- 5' K 4ff+fQ J zfilifllf i gili 'Q Jenni Whitworth and Jan Thomas sit next to the Delta Sigma Phi award won by Vicki Browne and Mary Leigh Burns hold the ADPis for most improved scholarship. the volleyball trophy won from the Quad. Courtney Frankfort Cheryl Hadaway Linda Helm Karen Henrickson Carol James Susy John Elaine Kessler Jayme Love Patty Games Linda Heizer Kenni Henderson Judy Hunter Lyle Jo Janes Ginger Jones June Kettering Debbie MCDOUQ-il I99 Carolyn Meador Margie Patterson Betsy Miller Phyllis Peden Nancy Monsees Lynne Peterson Marita Muhr Vallerle Petty Suzie Polacek Sally Rhodes 200 tfifei: 'T ,t 55" is if . inns Yi- Q Shirley Smith Lori Stanton Jan Thomas Marilyn Vihel Pat Southern Carole Tibshraeny Lauren Thompson Sharron Waggoner Jan Robson Janet Schwanke Lyn Sigler Shirlee Silva Penny Smith l Cook for Homecoming Queen. 15? 1 t C l is Marita Muhr helps Marilyn Vihel type letters late in the night. Carole Walker Jenni Whitworth ...nib M ii i Vi sl all sa l 56 S? :ig , ,,z' 4,441 Alpha Delta Pi pledge class. The Alpha Delia Pi award-winning Homecoming display. Pledges labor happily K?J on their work day. ta. iuwurifii I 1 ' l 1 I 1.. l l lltigiistl W Ki? . 'Q ,.42ttt'Qt l ' lt i V 'V l Ju tt - 1 We L- - ttmttt ?f l is , , twat X zrgd t ll i . M- i I 9721 si , , 5 . l ' " 172 E51 ' l fe at tie, 1 , was i -,, i ' l"f'llllliliil it 'l H 'll Wwiifriii t l s. W ,i l tttttQ,,ut,'g as ' I Y-Hi twist, tit wtf? - t . - l 1 1 fries 3 i-72, tt aa' tit iiiffgi 5. tit J ,WWW it E . 4 .tt 5 , s f L' l sta' 2 . i' llttilltufii l ' ll 'v i i u ' l l l T l lr 2 ' T. is gl gjf'ltt"'tt"'ttt5' J ig, t eitqggilgiisst .tm sg ft ,asa .ff l ' t. , . 'j lead Alpha Epsilon Phi Faisal? Q ,sl .J tp. l lease egg tl Y V, U Q I :J ti ,ST tt-"W liitaiiisk. . is tssyttt is . , st... Q wt. is Q1 Q , Y A, at :tt ,.-- sritkssi ffl? V. 9 rl 'T Q. rig asf. , 'mfsf t i '55 MTE i , A li g 1, V ig! it A . isa. l 202 rmiitgili bling i , 'sf s 4: 2 1 1 The officers are lstand- ing, I-rj: Sandy Cohen Finerman, historian, Daryl Edson, sunshine chairman, Marsha Smith, secy.p Terrie Green, treas. Seated, Judy Bernstein, panhellenic rep- resentative, Carol Lichten- stien, pres.: Toby Wein- berg, vice-pres. Alpha Epsilon Phi was founded Oct. 24, 1909, at Barnard College in New York City. The Epsilon Zeta chapter was established at ASU in 1958. AEPhi has 55 more chapters spread throughout the nation, with 22,000 members ioining in the sorority's motto: "Many Hearts, One Purpose." The AEPhi sorority is especially noted for its everlasting friendships, its scholarship and its philanthropic projects. This year's social events in- cluded the annual Twin's Party, the Founder's Day banquet, an Italian dinner and the spring formal in May. AE'I1 members participate in the work of Social, Faculty-Student Rela- tions and Rally and Traditions boards, as well as in University Players. Toby Weinberg, last year's Sweetheart of AEII, was one of the finalists at the national convention. Judi Bernstein Janice Cohen Daryl Edson Sandy Finerman Terrie Anne Green Stephanie Haim Susan Jacobs Carol Ann Lichtenstein Elizabeth Meer l Bernita Orloff Marsha Smith Sonia Tarrish nm K ii' eq ef,1slf3 : ul 9 am Four industrious AEPhi pledges clean up after the actives. H , I-lv The chapter gathers before a meeting to have a little fun with one of the pledges. llmzgwg-:gy ,, . eig,,ggEeimb , fr "-' 1963 Pledge Class A few of the girls spend a free afternoon in an exciting game of cards. X M' Ie? . -I ' Y, Q Q 1 'X-f 1 lx, , L I 1 Qi Q .as ln--gg f fn. 1 Y 1' Z ll Y Q1 i 1 Z 1211151 l E l ex 1, gf 1 l1 fi l lr l, E: if '1 ll 111 ff- l. "1 T if i 3- 1 15 Q 1 W if 1 111. , We-12ll.l '1'w11'1i l1 M1 1 gy 1 Q 1 l X 141 , 1 1 '5 ll 1 Z5 lf? l Alpha Phi 5 A' S223 yilgijyfiggi ll 1 R in ll E y .1 ,,,f: l' -., 1 ,fig l 1111 1.1 2:37 1 ar ' iii' 1 - Q' l lla! , ' YMIQH' 152255315 l jg: ' 1 " "'1Fsgasi , ,,l 1 i 11 1113311 1111111115223 11 Z 1 5, l sifvw' 11,E2e?f:l aazag 5 'ij51Q11a1 1' ga! ll 7,- l' lim 13- . 1 ll l .113 is 1 5 I Q 5 1 lm- rl: L' W 111' ' QSFWQQ g ral 1 1 1 f' ' 1 5:5 mai? aaa 1111 111117. 1151 ' 5' '1-1 ,asv ' ' mi 1 ' ,EBM 1,55 l l wif ima' 1:-.1 SE l' :V l gif? : 'ml 51 15554.11 111m W if 12411 . fi il V V61 :E S Mig! - "af aff .Hxglfasirfirm iii? iss 1 1119111531153 lil' l11 ,H f 1 urs: 111 355 1-an 33111 111'11 la la. 513115 :gk 1 E?-flllllllun la: ii EE ' ' H H W1 L ff 111 1 1 1 Il Z wi- 111 1 1. A gg 2 l it '1 255 11, -ss. if f. 'l '111 .1111 . -1 nl -L gl all fgirr' jj is? W 1- 'x SL 1 Eg ld fiiwi? I in. am mi 31 Ev? ' 12 ?1?'F1.2'. ml 11 1 '. E L1 l 1,1131 aa i ,Y AT 1, 11 1. . las :f X. 11 2 ,, . ., ,..1l Jackue Benneff Kathy Bressler Barbara Brock Pat Brown Barbara Capper Lynne flassafa Lynn Chewning Marty Clelland Valarie Collier Susan Cope Janice Edwards Christine Epling 111 111 1-3552i1,,M,M,, l 'H 111YHfgEP?i2azaW1s2zz ffi11111"1, -A mmf 1121 ,W Y 111 111M11!5w as M, 511. 3 l 1, w 151313421 man l !1"' ll V 1 1 'll' again u111Q111g1114" 1111! H 'a1aif':r 11 111 11 U A ,11 11 111 11 3 1 W 11 wiki.. 1 Qglfrw , .,J1r15?x"f1 "H Q2 1-' , 111 111 M5 Q 11 K agaai., fm 1 3252122 - ,mm - ,aa Alpha Phi girls always Try To come out on top as- Alpha Phi president, Pat Betton. The annual Heart Fund ball and "Queen ot the Hearts" contest highlights the year for the Alpha Phis. The National Heart Fund campaign is only one ot the several philanthropic proiects in which the sorority members ioin. Each yea-r members of Alpha 'Phi strive to win honors in such campus groups as Mortar Board, Natani.and Spurs. ASU's chapter of Alpha Phi, Gamma Pi, was or- ganized in 1958. The group has grown rapidly ach successive year. Alpha Phi originally was ounded at Syracuse U. in 1872 and now has 83 hapters throughout the United States. Going over sorority's rules and history. Becki Glick Barbara Golseth Mari Lee Harrington Jean Ellen Harrison Catherine Heftel Joyce Heileman Donna Hillhouse Carol Hubert Jane Hundertmark Pam Johnson Suzy Kaiander Michele Kapor Janice Keeler Susan Koppes Karen Lynn Kritchbaum Cheryl Lambert Joy Mahan Kay McCurnin Bobbie Gerry Ann George Ann Judy Rigle McManus Miller Moshier Kathy Sheehan Dianne Miller Jeanette Gail B. Minifello Patterson ?l ,fa- ', Fi l -'ll ii?:ll' , 1 .ea-3 lliiiilil ll' , .. 5.5 warm :ii it H 4 , emi . sigiigw w"iiQ?A ,. ii , twat 'rf , l "5 Q54 i 'M 8, i Barbara Shultz Christine Turchi Lolly Sliver Babs Wallace Jackee Ann Mary Jo Willis Taylor Lesha Elaine Tinder Wynnyczok Remembering good times. It's about time to crack the books ui, ,. Q4 .ga ifxfu mn, nf 4 I .5 Y A. 2 Y A, ,gw gi.. ge 'Yo' ' ge ,ww , N H w nw W Mu- ww 2 :L x dis, H .. .N ii- . , 5 E, H-'ei uggff W Q QQ. Nw- Hmm" "uf 5 ' nf 22 an A good haul for a good cause. H' u ww"-2iEZw"u2Q1 5 M555 u Kgsdx wwgfvxzww ,. ,f3,z , ,. me "WSW 93'--'W W' UQ? ,Q W W -Q,-gm Hfw"mexiu fi' SWA sr , AQ 1 .tw i N w W, .K mm Q Alpha Phi pledge class 1.5, . , Nm ,, , , ' .Q , , , N X 1 "figs: 1' tw if w,!M,, .. f, H ,, my Y , :rf www ww iw H N11 w x za, VJ as ,wx-K " W H Mg: 5? nazi: H ef? W rv H NME mf? msgs rx 1, '-ww, H WN w 4- ,5 , ., H ww L1 tm, 1 11 ,uw 207 as 1 'R r Q i Q1 4 r . V WJ Alpha Sigma Alpha ' ttswii .Ifi yy, , M cy? 4 x,,. F hfi 1 iii ,sf 5 . its ',,, gm ,sl ' f ss , Hi . e ll Zigi .,. .-,f , , rs: if-i M ss' I My -. ,fi it "ka E -as to at A sw ' arf sf: as l ' - Ei ii r- r :SG swf "ai as t 1 i gm itil 5 - 1 V r 1 l ll I 3 1 In ig W , i' , I A... 2 SY ' Mi v F ' gi it is N i , 'sis , 4- , , 3 ,is W . .. .W L S Development ot the scholastic, physical, spiritual and social well-being of its members is the aim ot Alpha Sigma Alpha, The sorority, located in "B" wing of Palo Verde Hall, was founded in 1901 at Longwood College, Farmville, Va. Numbering about 20 girls, the sorority helps mentally re- tarded children by providing scholarships tor students interested in teach- ing them-or to the children themselves. It also sells voo-doo dolls be- fore the ASU-UofA football game to help locally retarded children. Its social schedule has events such as the Christmas Formal, Father- Daughter Banquet, Steak and Beans Dinner, Sweetheart Formal, and Mother- Alumnae Tea. Mr. A.S.A. is crowned by Sharon Goldberg HJ and Barbara Rafinski ini. E--it-, y-as ,... A ,, , ,, ,. Yr it l i 2 i , L, ws i.:,, In , H, , l Members enioy a party at Carefree's International Restaurant. if WSW ,aw ll . ,mga 1 ,1- fx-,-, 19' 'i' ' ' K' a,, ,- ' 1 i in 'Q . l B i A if X l f' 1 Q r Kathy Barmenttlor Sandra Barnes Linda Carnowski Shirley Clapp Kay Conner Darlene Duncan Jeanne Ellis Gwen Gilsdorf Sharon Goldberg Suzanne Henshaw Sandra Holmes Carol Hopkins Barbara Kauffman Sharon Miller Brenda Paschall Dawn Powell Barbara Rafinski Mary Swartzmann Beth Wickham Annalee Ziman . , ,hrV,,Za ,. W, M, ,Wg , rNArr,, Christmas Formal and food Alpha Sigma Alpha members await the evening's fun. passe:- :gill 1 Saisiiiiai ' xr, wise fi, E is . sa: ,... ' tm wt iii law 513: '93 1 ,ir .:, t is 1 E' 55 is ras, 3 5 ,-if , sur. itiaiillr jg Ye: is: , A -V in . -it as ' 55 . A- i . ' 4gf-.,J .im ts? "' 11523 l L ins' E aigfma 1, , ga git X .bw K 55 ma: Y ii D Kil. 'fists list' " - is A l l l is lt L Kf- K gf l E' i ,f : pi, , it iw ., i - Y, ...emu litgrl :u 'ts i l l l l l l l l 2 r li' 'f is ll L11 rata l gli ig wi lj J l J i f l ll iw ' ,. Q i 1 aa ir, L , " -5 Qi il i 1 Q sail il ,V Y ,, Q, Lit ffmjiiiq,-B-44 fr at seat l l i l 'T al lui lll '- f i Z -2 s f. 3 J Chi Omega :iw as :i ,X al if' ...af-Qiwrmf-sq' , tr. it 'W' Chi Omega was founded April 5, 1895, at the University of Arkansas. It was the first sorority organized on a national basis and now has the largest number of chapters ot any national sorority. Chi Omegas are very proud of their excel lent scholarship, as evidenced by their placing highest in Panhellenic scholar ship. Social events this year included a Parents' banquet, barn dance, Christmas formal, Eleusinian banquet, steak and beans dinner, initiation banquet and up party. Chi Omegas participate in many campus activities. Positions held this include Panhellenic rush chairman, president and secretary-treasurer of vice-president and secretary of Little Sisters of Minerva, as well as many members of little Sisters, treasurer of AWS, co-chairman of the Relations Board and chairman of the International Relations Board. Chi also are members ot Spurs, the Senate, Who's Who, Natani, Mortar Board, Lambda Delta, Orchesis, Kaydettes, Angel Flight, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Tau Gamma Alpha Chi, four members ot the Pom-Pon squad, including the captain, sweethearts of Phi Delta Theta, Delta Sigma Phi and Pi Kappa Alpha. -' tr- sm flil l limit, iil"'llQlt Vi Q Z :QQ Shari Andre Jo Dee Baird Sandy Berry Glenda Sara Lou ggi? Q Karen Arneson Diana Bangle Bonnie Brennan Brockbank Combs fi it iii l l iv Mg S B k S d C I i ue ur e an y oo ey r' if i 1 - lt. l su., , A ae , Q IW Qi sarees, , it wi 1 v..'m'u.Lg iv f, it :ft f, .- 'L gym... lt, ggi Y , ,Lf if I , 3 ,l Lili " L ie , l at-Lf -' F att it V l E3 ii, l Q W. iiiilai 1 . 17: 't'i't'i ll bar' N ' 5 i. Sway limi! ,ff Q ' f 'li lift? -QT ZYYW: ill msn , ,il was Z, r , , Y iii yi - A A ie: :N 5 2,49 iw? ll iFi'i.,fg was K M ' Margaret Dahl Pam Dyer Sharon Fasoli Pat Freeman Candy Garland Emily Getsinger Jill Gilmore Gaye Gravely Judy Hargrove Judy Henderson Andrea Hill Pat Hogan Janne Howard Nancy Hoyer Bonnie Johnson Wanda Killebrew Rayma Kirkpatrick Martha Langmacle Brooke Lennartz Pam Loeb Karen Loughrige 5 . ll rl, 5 5 mu few ii iii ,gas ,M TE Iwalem., a as 5 Wu E ig Members gather around Ross Fish, Chi Omega "Man of the Year." 55121 ,. - ji " ' ' ' ' Wuliu S' .Jia A , 5, -ig ii il ii ii ii, S , rife ,ill K VVVLL li V t x sl , ' Will WH W J ll' w :fy ii f it 3 rrserrsrr fur l, , .saga ,frl ,, if , :aussie-. i lr some l ily , ,ea ii l 1 ' l ull, ii ll 2 if ii ilu if M'-' . E I, r iii lg N ,. Q., Three types of Psi Epsilons ll-rj: Barb Ruth, pledgeg Pinky Reeve, transfer from University of Washington: Susan Marion- neaux, active. Zll Chi Omega 'College Bowl team, first semester champions, are ll-rj: Margaret Dahl, Diane McHugh, Candy Garland and Prlssy Overman. Chi Omega Pom-Pon girls are, from top: Wanda Killebrew, Marilyn Webb, Sandy Berry and Carol Tessitore. 2l2 Marty Manning Susan Marionneaux Maxine McFadden Diane McHugh Brenda Miller .loy Moss Bonnie Olson Priscilla Overrnan Karla Payne Karen Piekos Jody Ragland Pam Reeve Barbara Ruth Mary Ann Schimm Margene Smith Marty Stellhorn Carol Tessitore Georgette Tibshraeny Mary Walker Lorraine Warren Marilyn Webb Donna Welman Martha Worklan Joan' Yenerich 7 fff ' "" W X XXX XX XX XX , ,QMMXX ,X A XXXXXWXXXXQX M X X! X1 XX. XX XXX XXX XXX , -X X X, -A H' N 1 ' X ,X 15 1 4? 5 Y 'X 'X' M X 2 , X . , Slim . ' ' X Xf1gg,g-,-'X X X X X ' X , X ' ff ' .511 X ,,fesfffXfwHXXX XX ff X Lvqx X 'WX X -.,Xwmf-,. X 1,1 E "X ' mKmv?g5Ei?'H1 i W ' 'QZLTHQ 1 X ' ' ' em? X X X M 53 W,Ql?Qi. ' y Q? Vliiliglflsiif , S g, X 'X ' ,X X X X .XXX ' 'X iggsssig, ' W'?2!5?E X .LFXQ-1 Hg? 'X H f3 w ' H H' f:fw,gXX5g.,,X XX XX XXX .Xfwgg AMXIXBXX X ww SX S, 'fx X J in 5 Wiki! Lifggj XX ifiigffffiisfl X zgigqw-Egg X XXXX XX X X X 1 X, ,XXX X X X , Q. 31 X fr X X X X mx.. Pledge Class-1963-64 1. Chi Omegas resort to fun-filled ieeps for Homecoming campaign. , ZI3 55 mr fe: may 55, 11 fer il I X. l X if ,,a1,z 11 X11111wr ,Mg fs X? XX l V QW X 'iitisl Ma, 1 F gziw rem X X XY .. X 111! 3 M X13 MXQ11 111 tt ff 1 1 1 1 l ii M X fav 5 -..EX 14. ljglakgggz 11 1. m-me 1 arm.. X naw X ,,, 1 1 , ,F .-1t-f'if:itgli5 L mf-QA ,Q Delta Gamma 1-11-W r ' ta J11i11., 1 l H? filrgft X X tm tugs X "1 115 1 1 ss, 1 1 l 21257 1 l W1 X 111XX111XXX, X1 rg S ?- E 356 X 111 111 11 111 was-111 aw. "riffs 11 11: :JW f' fm' ,it i 525. 1 1 1 ,. . i i Why: fwfr ,aaa was c,:am an ,, 1 l X 1 1 111,.r s,5tX Ui?" li ...sm l 1rW511,1 X ,QLQQNX : ,fl l 1 1. 5 'X X .gii5gP?131i W-'tna11 11111X l -" i ia? tm- 55311 11 .1 , :X J X 1 1 1:1 X 1 .Q 4, ' Xi 1 :je 1 A2511 1 X 'same is-ms, feasts"- X, 5 fa.. V ZI4 I withal 1 Nw: X Qilliiitif ll we 2954 11 ...fm ,f im .5 Ht ses: t 1 ,, .3 I i11f sm 2 3121355551 'giixrxsi NE 11 152 QXEXQ111 111 X 11 X 'ar 81: gag Vila 1412215 til i' 1 iii? V11X5siatf X , XY, rf! Z . 1 111'l1111 11 it was it WKME11 XQWW1 mf same if 111 me 111 11 l 1 tt, EEL ,W 3, 11 11 41 31 QW 1 55511 11 1 11 1 1.1 XXE3111 111 z111rrair1ffm14. in is 5? li. 11 L 111 'rsaigsi-ee ra gg? nV11XX111 111 11 11 111 11 l1 Delta Gammas are active in many ways at Arizona State University, including work on their national project of Aid to the Blind and Sight Conservation. Campus positions held this year included Panhellenic president, president of Little Sisters of Minerva as well as many active memberships in Little Sisters and Phidelphias, president of Crescents, commander ot Kaydettes and many Greek Week commit! tee assignments. Delta Gammas also are active members of Orchesis, Angel Flight, ASASU government and Mortar Board. Throughout the year Delta Gammas have received recognition tor their many achievements. Among these are first place in the sorority division for Homecom- ing decoration and an attendant to Phi Delta Theta Dream Girl. Two ot the most important social events of the year were the Christmas formal and Shipwreck par- ty. This year the Shipwreck party was given with the Delta Gammas from the University of Arizona. Delta Gamma was founded in 1873 at Lewis School, Oxford, Miss. There are 89 collegiate chapters in the United States and Canada, with Gamma Phi chapter being established at ASU May lO', 1958. X 5:52235 QL. f 1. Nancy Adams Donna Allen Lynn Baum Barbara Borrowdale Carolyn Boyer Beverly Buehler Susan Callis Sally Cartney 5 Members of Delta Gamma are active in Little Sisters of Minerva at ASU. Four DGs were asked to be members of Phidelphia. Patty Digges Stacy Fairbairn Kelley Felfs Norma Fork Sandy Forney Marti Foster "sorority traveling trophy" presented to the DGs by the Chi Omegas winning first place for Homecoming decoration in the sorority di- Pamela Frazier Rita Gear Susan Hemingway Martha Higdon Jill Higgins Sue Honig Jeanette Jensen Jackie Johnson Caryl Jordan Pam Kier Pam Lefton is Anne Lundy G' Lucy Lynch Jeri Anne Meikle Evelyn Miller Orvada Miller 2l5 1 1 l 1 ' 1551 1 Emir 5 1 125133311 leiiaesw -wggggn in WEE 1 1 l1 1. 1 L 1 , --mf 11 11 11 1 1 1 'N X 111 1 .3 il? 'fivsli X - 1 W .K gg -x -11 X. ll ,kg 1,41 ,1- 1 Q-J 'ax-J' ',q 4 - , ' 1M?'2,Af,.3I.1,jv.' , In ,. i":f?+'4ifi1efi75'i.: , 1 .4 T-52114.11 Yr L- ' Sweet pledges serve their BELOVED ACTIVES!! 2l6 12 14 --aeeaaw, 1. l ,Q We M 11 ,agen 1 11 1 we., , , H 11-s,8,,,111 wus 2 .wa 11 WWI Mr we ,Q Pledge class-1963-64 N f -E 4,1 FKQFL. mf-ff" M1 , :mm . M115 11112115 N 'am 131211 if 1 M . . Q, 12,1 1. 1335: W ull1 .-Tie, itfsiifsa 'M '111"' "11L51:'1 k 11 3,31 '45 11::111 " Q ', "if 1 " l S l " ' ' fam ".14g...x? Qsczhp - t . sri M . 5:1 i ,,1 .LW f"5i"' ee af' M151 Jil f 31:1 , 2 7.7 Q11 , , ' , Y , ,J 9 afsfsfsa .' ww , , Q Wg., 1 1 - , 1 zz 15 e Zami! xixxxvxxzx 1 559' 1 -, if .4225 l lllilli' Pri? 11 11 '7 1 Q E555 f .1 1, , 11 1 'Y T f if if l ' l . 554 l ,1 - . H2112 1 ,ai 2 T -1 l111l -75,1 1 -1 1 1 11 :Q ' N T W 1 1 Wxzfi 91 , 'Y if Evil 17 1 l1 1 'l'Jk 1 ti. Terry Nelson Jan Reed Bette Rogers Jill Troelstrup Kimbeth Wehrli Joan Nichols Shirley Reese Pam Shelley Suzi 'lurner Marilyn Wood Sue Nichols Ellen Roca Barbara Lynn Wahl Carol Zapp Sprinkle F' .. ..,.,. ., ar -1.-1:42. ff , wma' ri W ii -:,v 1- Mg. -M ., H ,:mr--affiffyfmrmawm Q f 2 -L V , ,prwg Lwffy' X 1- -1'1,gg:ma".'f My E 4- ,' 'Myra 1 f-felasffsfeie, i, i , . ,' v ' i i Angel Flight claims three members of Delta Gamma sororiiy Delia Gamma members are active this year, as every year, in Kaydeffes. The "Anchor Clankers" annual Shipwreck Party, Spring of 1963 Hi.. :ag stef. .6 fi fi Fei IL '-14 , . . . i . if .-' if .Sit ... ' E.:"..."..,N!s3Ez 'Y i V Y: . . se 'PER " w " ..."gazes 1 H ...W .v. .......- Qlili . .ii X My , 'Y . J iiftilgll' . lt. ..' i ' i .nm-ia '.'. ting.: yi V ... ... ... Q, .- . :. i V ..."il iie..r'..!.. QQ X .... i W., .l .T l 5 We .. ...M ,H Em l .llflll "assist 4 5 . Y '- f Lili? it V .i 55532. " "'..'1f5i . l ' l fill.. I . i...iGsMQ'Zi?Ii' . '.. 1:35. . 5 iH?.'Q5im...m.. 5' W.-' fin... I 2 .ef .. 5. V I T far, l . 135. 1 J .qw i . e is. .- . . - s. 4 ix . aff.. .. . gt... .. lilizjl . .. ... I . -e i. l ... 's,:g,giQ, ... ...W lfs?iEgH4...1Qj...!!! .. .. .5535 :M ' - l l j, Q5 l ws" .."'ii5ss , miisild .Leif l gi an ... sw was 1 "... ... . . 'mgiirtl .... . L- V . .. Gamma Phi Beta iii: ... ... . Ie, ' E5 me s a Charla Jo Brenda Kathy Butler Carolyn Diestler Allen Batchelor Pam Cole Carole Edwards Linda Allums Phyliss Bounds Judy Dehart Karla Emery Janice Ayers Darcy Brooks In its fifteenth year at ASU Gamma Phi Beta participated in a number of campus activities. Many of the members in the Beta Kappa chapter are in educational honoraries, service groups, aux- iliaries and student government. The fall barn dance with the Alpha Phis, the Christmas and spring formals and the Gamma Phi Follies are some of the traditional events ot the school year. A Christmas party for underprivileged children and a proiect rf' 1 to provide summer camp holidays for teen-age girls are commu- H . e nity services sponsored by the girls in Gamma Phi Beta. Fei., " .ij ...'l ll ragga Kiwi! . V 1. ii aft1el:'...'... .tl I. .. .tiff f lei N l ' W .. . ll . . i ,.e+sf1... Y Qs., si gEgq...1..,: M .... . .,,. ..... . ... . ,..- .4 . li I ., Qg:...5H...lli if l Q will r 4 "ful Egg. , J' f"T'f51 l ,mgew ....-.. 1 ...g..5i,??3,,,i.i.. Lf. ' " Til ...i.. H ,l ?1ggiegit..2.l Candle passings are Y 'l a special way of M Z: 5 . sharing happiness . W..lff,,t .m l with your sisters. , , i A Z. yt Ei: ... i.. ..' 2 at li A f.. 5 Sllllllll E A4 Ann Empie Kathy Erickson Pai Erickson Charlene Fernald Naomi Funk Denise Gibb Susie Girton Mayre Lynn Glasson Barbara Grim Carol Grosser Q-r 'ff' fi-i ...D .1.'3"' 'i Ann Haffler Elizabeth Hall Victoria Herbert Paisy Hill Cathy Hoeksema Tima Irani Sue Jefferies Kay Kline Rae Deanne Knight Sherry Livingston Karen Lindstrom Ginger Mays Mary Lou McNatt Molly Mee Lynda Miller Dee Minner Lili Mitchell Carolyn Moore Leslie Mouw Terri Murry Judy Ormsby Margie Pavelin Susan N. Phillips Beverly Raichert Susie Ryan Pat Sandhowe Jimmie Ruth Sloan Billie Stormont Sandra Walmsley Donna Warman Edith West Shan Worsley Carolyn Wright Marti Wright Susan Young 220 1. There must be something great iust around the corner for Gamma Phis! 1 rfwirsaf w V' if ' Wye. ,.5Affi?e:91w ,LW www-Aw H H mgg r-.-- - - 235, w ? , Li. lr XT? inf :pw w W1 ww ww w 3452 sw 1 ' iiwi i . T ii. 'ai ,ii ii. H ,,ii5, , "lag, ir xii ill N ll.. l iii "l I i i ' f Y li. P l Ml i f ' ?' Qt l l 5 r SJ, an 3 ' vi f iii is ga, -. fgaiiui' 'tit .s i -' a il in my Y i "u...s5,,,'tlQ T I : A, Qgguu XHSSSEHH N as ii ,ii 3 ii llgfliiilg 'L l 5 i it W NMS? il' - Q it , sa i ms.,,,' ea' 'il l . was 'll Kappa Alpha Theta T? ll i 33, i ffzr i li ... 1 ,wa as T. ii. r l Q grgzznii, N i :tw Ti r ffpfaaw Thetas gather around Lynn Winsor for informal sing session. Delta Epsilon chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta has had members active in many phases of campus life during the past five years. Kappa Alpha Theta believes in attainment ot the highest scholarship and always ranks high in all sorority competition. Last year it was awarded the trophy tor the sorority having the highest scholastic average. Kappa Alpha Theta members also have participated in College Bowl com- petition, retiring the traveling trophy, the Greek Sing, in which Kappa Alpha Theta, along with Phi Gamma Delta, took second place in the mixed division, the various women's honoraries, the student government, boards and hall councils. The group is an integral part of the University, with its members i T ic or active in many organizations. " f l H E . . . . . . The distinction of being the first Greek letter fraternity belongs to Kappa fi Alpha Theta. DePauw University, Indiana, was its birthplace as a national F rority on Jan. 27, 1870, and Delta Epsilon became its 84th chapter at ASU i i . l H! April ll, l959. E ,s-r ff ssrr i i 3 l T .., l"l'l?'l', lil ki 1 T f l TEH T' ,II ,L N 7 il l'iMgg?........wrg lliiim Y YDS :-: "' l': J-1 M H .5 l T , 'H 1 -"' 4 lifii is l tl .Q Q? i I Sandy Aakre Karen Blair Carolyn Curry Sally Davis Jean Ekman l zlz F mi h N Beverly Bau Judy Brashear Georgeanne Kathy Dooley Barbara Elliot l l Q llllllggl Merilee Bean Donna Cravener Danneker Pam Dunn Gail Fisher lei? Atal MaryLou Davis Q 1 l it if , W, , , ,z 'U Val Graham, Kitty Niggemann, Sally Davis and Merrilee Bean admire the College Bowl traveling trophy retired last year. Carolyn Curry presents trophy to Jim Holland, 1963-64 "Theta Man," at the Spring Formal. Roberta Glenn Suzanne Judy Jacklin Linda Jones Paula Leahy Marilyn T. Miller Ann Morris Valarie Graham Guilbert Beverly Barbara Jordan Jan Leslie Marcia Milne Carol Nielson Susan Gregory Judy Hage Johnson Charlotte Land Marilyn Miller Lisa Kitty Kay Holmgren Judith Jones Montgomery Niggenmann 223 Sue Norman Tammy Powers Sandi Price Melinda Rasmussen Sharon Reardon Linda Riggins Carol Ruff Sue Rugh Donna Simser Carol Sorensen Joan Steele Kay Stouffer Kay Tweed Diana Van Duerm Prudy Voldeng Gay Walberg Connie Weller Lynn Winsor jj 1 mis. JM M553 'ali 'X ' rr .Je ww ii ,KLM -W2 Y.ee . ,g 1-I , M i , ,N ii ii i dl"w,2rfess 1 Wig 4 new f if ,E if L es .. as fa Zim - 'ni A ?fAFtS.Jl' H . 25593 ,,e,,,e,.t-in me Pledges relax around bonfire during their first se- mester walkouf. 224 Kappa Alpha Thetas' homecoming entry receives an honorable mention. 'l lliililirl ' . v,,.v, . M WWW WH32 ' ss tx 1 , ' .1 ,, ,,, Y ,N iv! l ll -wr-'VIL l 1 'li 5 xv Qfifff' : A - ' 1, .3 xxx? E ' fi Carolyn Curry-ASU's Best-Dressed Coed. 1963-64 Pledge Class 5 Mm Nancy Moore-Panhellenic Woman of lhe Year 3 fu? Kappa Alpha Theta is repre- senled in the women's honor- aries by Kitty N i g g e m a n n Gay Walberg, Charlotte Land, Merrilee Bean and Roberta Glenn. 225 Elfmilif l' H111 Ee 2 ia- Kappa Delta 1 Z Qi aan - A -mean: YJ ' 'sa ii.. 2 W liiiiaxaitaas 1- :s' ' wtf aaa? ii fi ai l, l ,aaa is 1 ' I H may i lil' FQQFZZXQZ ii' :"'1'5ZZ!f Q' .i i , ,aa il 221 Z aaa f i'ii'iiFl4 , aff V -iiingfarss Haag , ' ' Q X ML . Q.-. Si 1. 'sg Q. :ww i.. wamfiiiii 1, .i -pmt sggwi y rf. V12 ,1 as Z . ' - 1 l 1 Lfiilarsl ,Z ii it ta' will ,wily gggipffi . i j' f 'l itll Si i Kappa Delta sorority resides in "B" wing of Palo Verde Hall and includes ap- proximately 56 girls. A grade average of 2.5 is required for membership, and ac- tivities undertaken during the year in- clude participation in Greek Week and an annual retreat. Using the principles of honor and duty, the sorority promotes true friendship among college girls. Founded in i897 at Longwood Col- lege, Farmville, Va., Kappa Delta received ii! Wasil 1 5553 :fi 'e ii ii Q aa 1 i me ii i L 1 i. i tr, V it ' ii .FE iiimrillii . iii iii mm rl lim Fi! it igfigi, l if -' ii. ' . Am., Jelli 123255 .l',, Egjaieii - witfwl J ' 'Q-in ii,5sy.as:a ii Y , 1 ,: I ., W 1wg,1zs.,, args it r ii - X mf l i rag gill I N?-'fff..s5 l , ,uae gem mar . Z i ,PEZEESA sang? . 'wliilirgi -1 i ,iii .lb- its charter at ASU in 1952. Other activities include local and national philanthropies, a hayride, senior banquet, a Christmas dance and a spring formal. This year's Christmas dance was informal and had an old-fashioned theme. . .v 1 ww .jk N Sandy Adams Jan Allen Sharon Beeler Kaye Bergman Michelle Bertino W. aw, . f ,-A 'R .5 X . N Carol Borchardt Penni Bouck Betty Bow Carol Card Nancy Chambers W qasar fi, 52 ' 21 Wifi - 5 it , 1 .- ..i-.'lE i it '- ,M 4 l a:?.'.5i': Say, look whom I have! I i ' fl W, W iii with i lil! 1 ' ei: i f at . ., iii 75512259 il?iiX15illi"'nl'iii' ilk. . ,Hum is l if . fi X' g I 11 l aww 1" ll' l' ' is l ii t ,sail ,lf-gf if. J L :jj ta?" , N Terri Zenoff, Tau Kappa Epsilon W sweetheart. 226 swim.. I i -.11 aff' :..c a ries! I' -. an 1' QI' I Y gmt E , 'N 'K .J V7 M P "N, Who did you say our founders were? as 1 ' l l P 'fill I il w 'i' 'via Q' 4.- 'Q' J l 'E . ,jliif ' ' ?S??5?!SDEf"l 5 W v 5: , , ' will uv, I E 5- X Members of honoraries who are in Kappa Delta. "ll all ,. I L 1 1 i -'E' A formal tonight? Kathy Coyle Gloria Eklund Cheryl Ewers Karen Glenn Nancy Heath Diane Dickson Janene Engel Kathy Farrar Sharon Diane Hinman Marsha Edgar Linda Essex Rita Fruchter Hammons Linda Hoffman Helen Ann Hawkins , gm., 5 S214 Just a When did he give you the pin? Marilyn lngebo Jill Johnson Judy Logan Georgia Libbie Robbins Pamela Sisk Marilyn Carol Wallace Pat Jansen Neia Kay Ann Malene Navarre Ann Shahan Jacqueline Towsley Mary White Carole Johnson Johnson Jackie McCoy JOAHFI PFBQBY Sammy Smiih Aniia Ullibarri Terri Zenoff Georgia Kerr Phyllis Reese Simpson Susan Swenson Sharon Vidal 531 fa-M ,.,, , , wx gmmqfe e my e tttt tt it e t , we- ' " J' Vw sg E Hu w Hu H w Homecoming. The best of entertainment is 'provided for the actives in the pIedge's skit. Kappa Delta pledge class Wag., V 5 s Z ii i l.:-Lxizlk' :H . 5 ' il il 4 Kappa Kappa Gamma is rigatl . sac "ltiss..ii... zsiggses . :gt tai iii i ,dass-: ri .. lsr-gr iii .vias- ' lin? as Egfr l l aff H l Q gas A, ries r i fi- L , l ,Innes i .. viiiigu i. vi .erg,3,iii.Aiii I his . ass if Qi: 23, , wh 4 am ,a,. l Qiiggillya his ' 'elsi- luass' liil lit! W, liiijas ur I ui igwxaiiii iw 5 l af I sg. ii. l l jar ii- a istiii' " I l , i E : 'l X lwr N agp: 7 . . .ef Visa: ' ' iss .ram .i ills ras' in F .V itil l 7 msgstr pass L, in ,?i.,aif tr: -is - a E . I v 5 l 11,51 f i i 6 Mme? if' A . ,I 230 iid g 5 ,ww l ssl a 'X F.-ent i' F i' , e all E ., , . la i ri it " S35 .Y i X i l an 1 .. .1 li gg Fit GE u- fi 1 2 1 i l r 1 , 3 lr -a i . J i A - A i 1 i l , as ,rn aff E iii iii sag. . , ll r 1 W 1 rr! as -. ' 1 ii l 2 Z 3 it .mr "1 iii iilhgk l as .. A ai M 1 Si 1 ' A Qi... 2 1 Q 1 , e 7 . . is li ig mimi: U Z I 1 i.. A .3 ',. , -W. lp W flaw , . , . . . tg .. at-in iii 31-,, li i it . 2 l N155 1 is 1 EE? - iw :va E.. ,zz V iii ltr l . 5 5, f 'Q ' .- it Epsilon Delta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma, an international sorority, was established at ASU Feb. 15, 1959. Kappa maintains funds for student aid, for- eign study, rehabilitation, emergencies, and under- graduate and graduate student scholarships. During the year social functions of KKG include an alumnae tea, Founders' Day and scholarship banquets, senior party, mother-daughter tea and Christmas and spring tormals. Members of Kappa can be found working for An- gel Flight, Kaydettes, Golden hearts, Phidelphias, Little Sisters of Minerva, Mortar Board, Natani, Rally and Traditions Board, the Steering Committee and in other campus activities. Linda Adams Diane Alford Diane Battenfield Karen Benzel Diane Blethen Betty Bunn Sarah Burns Phyliss Canoro Paula Chisholm Judy Cusack Betty Davis Barbara DeGraaf Gretchen Diercks Louise Diercks Martha Dillner uf' of' f- :-" 1 A k Vw i i it M'x"Uvl"'.H eiiii aip- Xk 'C . A. wi.g,,g , gaze it lX 1963 Pledge Class Welcome home, Suzie! ,3.gi:5y . -A5415 wut, aww., S gslsisp i g M123 ' I -1-1 ,, Suzan Bergstrom, Miss Arizona, 4th runner-up in the last Miss America contest in Atlantic City. 0 inn 'N hgifbi Betty Dodenhoff Patricia Eachon Media Edwards Sue Effron Donna Fitzvvater Marcia Frost Sarah Frost Dianne Gain Sherry Good Beverly Grimm Bonnie Hansen Pat Harris Sue Ellen Hutchens Mary Lynne Jordan Lois Jorgensen Christine Kendrick Patty Krag Pat Lenihan af-Ni E-:fig-ew? A T l E l l l irsgggm 'Z Best dressed couple . . . Ad Nauseum Party 232 Cheryl Linsenmeyer Julie Loper Jean Lunenschloss Barbara Lutz Kay Martens Anne Martin Linda Matfeoifi Kay Merrell Sheila Murphy Pai O'Neall Ediih Ortsfadf Gay Parker Tanya Pomeroy Carmen Rames Pam Scheffey Karen Schreiber Donna Shaw Muriel Smith Merrily Sfadem Jane Stonehouse Cathy Suarez Judy Thomas Sandy Walker Susie Weyrough .. V -21:12, ,ik i . i , , ,,.. , elif V mr- if i i i X, - .f i 5 , ff- ., -3-J'-: N. 'Seri . ,Q -1 My Aff- Z -?' . ' wk 1 ..A-get-.1-',:g'5: if , ,gl ,.f,., N. . A , . .-ni-.f.Lks-f .mag Executive Council-now let's get down to business, girls. Front row Cl-rj: Meda Edwards, president, Barb De- Graaf, public relations, Bev Grimm, activities, Car- men Rames, house. Back row: Sarah Frost, member- ship, Donna Shaw, social, Louise Diercks, pledge trainer, Kay Merrell, vice-president, Sheila Murphy, registrar, Sara Doster, corresponding secretary, Lois Jorgensen, scholarship, Edie Ortstadt, 2nd vice-presi- dent, Diane Battenfield, panhellenic representative. Epsilon Delta Chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma 233 ll Em? is gg Z ... 3.512 5. .rsiwif ... . . 1. E QE ... 7? l W.. ... ' Tkfili a, lu iii ZW gunna . i ,T .. iilbira' ll 15 5 HMT 3? 'li lf... - Eg... i. fav.. ... ... fra ll' iw. 5 ... .. lf? Sigma Sigma Sigma 4 1 . lE ' i 1 i . ... are Q. S. . 4 yrrlllllllll Wj..ll ju iiii wuiiiiiy , W . ...xiii ...swsliss :Q- - - , i ..311...'i"!..m..i ,V Y, ll ' Y -i llllll i l mglgll K . ...rs V ag . , ig f W -.5 l 1' iii " 'lm ii l ,...:..', . lt its . i l R 1 1 ll T l ,Q 22:1 rl .ull .. f' i ..111..:"biiQ..'W Q l Z Q . - 5. Gives? 1 .- f N-. . V. ,., 5 Q. 4 Ji fillll i 'fag 'Miilriu than T iii li?l?i"'..l ...a lI."'..."'... 2 ug. lllii""" 'W ggi iiimiiug Q ,l 5 iw-'wr E .. i ...wi 'iw-. T .L . 1 is iiiiiiiii2iii Q Sigmas have birthday party for Donna Panarello, holding presents. Founded in T898 at Longwood College, Farmville, Va., Sigma Sigma Sigma national sorority is dedicated to a program of service to members, to the colleges where chapters exist and to society at large. Beta Kappa chapter at ASU, installed May 5, 1950, was one of the first na- tional sororities on campus. The national social service proiect is the Robbie Page Memorial Fund for the rehabilitation of crippled children, for which an annual Shoe Shine Day is held in Scottsdale. The annual Easter Bunny sale provides funds for the newly established Rhea Scott scholarship. Sigmas promote campus activities by having members in Phidelphia, Athelphi, Rally and Traditions Board, Greek Week and Homecoming Steering committees, rush chairman for Panhellenic, chairman of the Panhellenic Evaluation committee, Woman's Athletic Association, AI- pha Lambda Delta and Kappa Delta Pi honoraries. Also active in civic services, Sigmas assisted in the opening of the Valley Fair Shopping Center, the Rhodes Fashion Show, the Merigai Fashion Show and various other events. The social calendar includes the Founders' Day ban- quet, Father-Daughter banquet, Active and Pledge re- treat,.Senior Send On, Costume party, Christmas formal, initiation banquet and Spring Luau. ii isa ii ii wage-25 r 41 Q' ' l 9 af we sex aus' 6 5 .Q v wi. me 1.2. E we 5. fa . .. ... W... fgga13iiN..v. TN., Nancy Domlo Pamela Due Mary Foreman Carol Hartline Beverly Jones Peggy Kilbourne Gretchen Klicker Patricia Matthias Rosemary McDowell Donna Panarello Diane Searfoss Pamela Seavey Jacqueline Simmons Melanie Wright 235 - -as 4 ,Q lv- 'n . ' fl' ' 1 7- , 2' ,,,, -I i 'W nil Zin , L ww it -i illllllgi 'il , I I I s aw, i mm an Y X i x ' X l 236 Officers of Sigma Sigma Sigma are CI-rj: Pam Seavey, recording sec'y Wright, pres,p Diane Searfoss, vice-pres.g Mary Foreman, corresponding sec'y Gretchen Klicker models for the Merigai Shop at the annual Pledge Brunch at Mountain Shadows. Dale Bates and Rhoda Heller practice shining shoes for the annual Shoe Shine Day. Melanie Wright receives the Robbie Page Memorial Cup from CU Hastings Page, National Panhellenic delegate, and lrl Lola Mae Randall alum adviser me ka -'Svre ef 1. .,,fff,. - If 1, f 1- 1, f, ju. 9 av' ' ,N P 113 ,ji . ' is 1 Wa.. Sxgmas iurn mio Hawauan gurls for sprmg uau Tri Sigmas Dee Searfoss and Pat Mathias get ready for the luau. an ijyglyigyfh-'L , , EQ5'a"W. g . 245555 ,' n fe: f if 'ie 1 'ls fe'Mif-" . 1' " ai W. . . , Q. ., . H- 4 ,Y . . . Hep. -fr-w ' :H 1 5' , Tl V - U E, , '- Ween party. Tri Sigmas and dates take on a new look for the annual Hallo- ,I 14 T Z 237 lnterfraternity Council Robert "Sandy" Chamberlain' President In the 16 years that fraternities have been a part of the Arizona State University campus, they have been characterized by their valuable contri- bution to campus life as well as by their dynamic growth. The lnterfra- ternity Council is the governing body of the fraternity system, which to- day is represented by 21 national fraternities comprised of 1,600 men. The Council conducts a well-rounded program for its member groups that includes co-ordinating rush and sponsoring programs to promote leadership training, scholarship and sound financial management as well as encouraging each member group to initiate and maintain its own pro- gram. Each semester the lFC recognizes the fraternity with the highest schol- arship as well as the one with the most improved scholarship. lndividual fraternity men achieving "B" averages or better also are recognized and awarded certificates. Each spring the IFC co-sponsors Greek Week. As a result of the system's growth and stability, the ASU lnterfraternity Council was selected to host the 1964 Western Regional lnterfraternity Conference which represents 57 lFCs in the Western United States with memberships totaling 60,000 fraternity men. The Council endeavors to be a forum as well as a legislative body and to foster mature growth and self-government in an expanding fraternity system which will benefit the individual and the University. IFC Executive Committee Cl-rl: Ed Royse, secretary, Sandy Chamberlain, president, Mike Terry, scholarship chairman, Al Bunch, special proiects chairman, Bill Dawson, publicity chair- man. Qnot picluredi Graham Dorland, vice president, Dean Mousser, treasurer. essex! uw M a ii ,iii Z ,ii it isssresrru it it ii ii it 4- T ' 493551 M Hu it vi . 1. 11,1335 1 llY2llQl?"ii " - H. 1 1. 1 I H I? ' - i ai A 51 X 52,4 1. 1 i.Qi,CLl,s, w,ii,!!E3,, 5 1 1 ll lib ' 1 llli l K risen . iinfliii id .iii , ii i . ii uw Jodee Baird, secretary mm H 1 1 in E1 1 Q , , R T , , sfigisf - ' wv 4 2f2QsQ M, Hg X, M53 ,, , , Vs I , , y i ,W W! ziggy ,Wugun HE H , N N , M :ww N gg , A5 515 US an m A., 4 'J , ,S 1 --agar! l,1,,gN.1fi H ff? ,, :Q ?f'mfzQzf?5 I Bw 3553315 'M w ' Q X Q , Vu W? .M V eqyu .im w 41555 W W PZEMQSN H W 3, N H H M HG X H X! 'X .' Us H Q: H H Wu w W M1 w M M, ,K Q' Nix 'H nm 1 S 5 is 1 I y ' i l sight 1 W i Asa l'if"l - e ,1 E Executive board members, KI-rb: Paul Finger, steward, David Zaslow, treas- urer, Mike Gershon, vice-president, Alan Levinson, secretary, Paul Beck, presi- dent, Mark Schisler, pledge master, Rick Kadet, house manager, Bob Tager, ,, sentinel. Alpha Epsilon Pi E? ' ' " figsrast ' lf' ' wir ' l 1 ll?5f9'tt 1. . W, t 1 1 gs. ' ' , ,rf i . 1 t il 5 ,, ffeiiazs , , ff it 45 1f?1?isi?ia l itil", ll A nz Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity aims to promote brotherhood and to develop sound individual characteristics in an atmosphere of social recreation. Located at 717 Alpha Drive, it received its charter on the ASU campus in 1951. The fraternity was founded on the Washington Square Campus of New York University in 1913. It now has 81 chapters, 13 colonies and more than 25,000 lite members. Alpha Sigma Chapter, under the leadership of the late Dr. John J. Hausman, grew until its membership now totals 38 men. Its annual parties are the Paiama party, Sweetheart formal, Luau, Western party and the Final Fling. Q 1 V Brian Amacla Herb Cohen Barry Fried Henry Golden Mike Helfner 5 'W " l Paul Beck Harvey Faber Alan Friedman Harry Green Eddie HGUITIHH , X , Paul Finger Michael William Green Richard Kadet Ni Iwwtiw ,L Gershon Mike Katz Alan Levinson Mrs. Mildred Fischer Alpha Epsilon Pl Housemother Kelly, "the perpetual pledge" xl MIX X Barry Lichter Sheldon Miller Paul Markow Alan Rozefsky l Art Sanders Clive Sommer David Zaslow Marshall Robert Tager Millard Zisser Sanders Roger Wollheim Howard Zitman Mark Schisler Studying-an important part of fraternity life. ir, .. ii ' i i i 122235: ' 1 i ' ' W --X .,.- ,W ,,,, egg.. .. , it M ,H H eff it y-nil: vi , ew as Ms- We-.. i ,. it Y ,f it .1 aww:- -qg Q ff? af! , it if E H ,, i it it ii. , mm , if it it it lf 'i - . The house N W ,Ad ,, . Q? ix W- 1 '. M' 1ff:l,iE' j.f19'1'!V-S 'f :M , . .. M. !'1'Ez2 ,ii f , 14 1 -N,-YA s.'7'?' QQ F s S Q as U ,, , 2+ f ff ' Y 6 7 f, ' -g -wei- Q 1 Xa w 1 N 1 A-2 ,. .W K 4- - If A,-, :L W .. Ri F' V ' r- 'ii WT. w ' -I---H "fn , fi 2.-3: Q, gil f'31Wi 5 e ,. :fs1-JH .- 'H k i! V L ,. Y X Q '11 'mpg ' -- K E. V I H 1 F, 'N ' P Q-ag X at 1-Q-.,,,,,, t' ' xi NAL, , K 4, , W Q , Joyce Cohen Alpha Epsilon Pi's Sweetheart of '64 l An AEPE "Goodnigh1" Sweetheart Formal I 964 See what happens when you get pinned! 1 Happy smiles welcome all comers to Sweetheart Formal at the Highway House this year. WW, 3 new was s wit it i vm Him in 'R 5, .Wi -we :iw A Some of the Alpha Rho Chi brothers Cl-rl standing: Ron Wrona, Charles Daggett, Robert Oshatz, Arthur Truter, Mark Allen, Frederick Von Gesien, seated: John Dyer, Aleiandreo Fah- sen, Ted Smith, Dennis Brunner, missing: David Knox, Dwayne Hyatt, Robert Craig. Alpha Rho Chi is a national fraternity limiting its membership to students of architecture and the allied arts. Striving to unite in fellowship, architecture stu- dents try to combine their efforts so as to promote the artistic, scientific and prac- tical efficiency of the younger members of the profession. me 1 me le! rear get t -- . Z - .- -it - Q is l In ' ' i :iss .mfg iii 'fi i it laws? , -em ra' l 1 tif? l fl' sei, ii' l we amz: 'M ill . ai E592 i time , , -A E 35 7 lirfiixf ' t A. fl? It i, ,S l " . V 5, i g, ll giisms , L, it igyiglliil . Qrmisasn 'W N , 2-A .. I ' l I l Y l E l Q8 ' l axxixx . ii. lei as it as wr sw' assist Q 1 Z t M , fillilll lll l' H' iw" at Si' Liam l if l ' ' 5,1 , , Y - I Eli , ,es W,4g,e-'H I W li 'll it tags -1 vii it I J i it K i -l " iiiifzgfgg ei , limit Ka, t ,. i it it lllil 5, .,., -' M3535 sol ll 'll -W s X :Es Q i 1, t ':!mi3U'F5AsJ "l A t ft leeiuu, it l it rf I W if? l -. , if .is swf r fl er ' E i--isrsrmig time , . ati ai,- Fld? gr its I it 534, is 'i uma if V fl sea X f t l - l' ' seas' le i i .1 it ' ' ' ,gmt ii'lsa5i: i it Emi ii l,-i erase 'J we ' N xii l I l ' , i iS,, 'ew it aiu? 4 rise l l c gigs 1225 i 1 if l S i iv seeth ii l l??iwy: an Z 1, , ,-I t. it it ,ti ,W Engaging in varied activities, the actives of Satyros chapter at Arizona State iii lpha Rho Chi University planned, among other proiects, a retreat and the annual "Cinco de Mayo" party which celebrates the colonization date of the chapter. 2: 2, Y, sr W , , ll Milt.. J ,M i Iceman 1 ' :slit i L .- if 1 L' aa A ,-A g : if M119 lllv4E! XiK m i I., it l lwmm W t sian fi- K si f2ftftiaw,t llljljarlff 55 l E359 I .AHS , .it i i , i Sass i il? ll, i M132 H, X 1 A if 355515 , ll' gn - l - 'tix il V, my. , i- l r , L, ia it -ai, . Qllifg V ,W , iii. V, ee ft, li, time iii ii, V ,t Ent Hi? i it is t l gg 'ill U ,il l, I Z, .K .af-Y V t l Hi. me it ,iw 29, ii llkaaa 'lim emi ii' W ,sa , ,W Sculpture Studio designed by 3rd-year student Frank Purtill. Alpha Rho Chi officers Cl-rl: Charles Mosher, worthy a associate architect, Herman Orcutt, worthy architect, , Steve Titus, worthy scribe, Hank Metzger, worthy esti- mator, Brooks Leonard, worthy superintendent. pm 70V Lenarol Brooks Carl Buchanan np- Peter Figueras Dennis Helma Robert Johannsen Alpha Rho Chi Homecoming decoration-Honorable Mention Beniamin Lee Dave Klemt Henry Metzger Charles Mosher Herman Orcutt Frank Purtill Mike Rhodes Steve Sawyer Owen Tang Stephen Titus Donald Williams Paul Winslow fi 11, 10,111 11 11 11 11: sian L agj sea ll 11-fr-'Mm fr 315511 , 1 ' f 1 1112? 1 111111,!,1f3,53,g 11 l lzlll 'ficxx '11"'1 Y 1l 11 .isiigg ' 1 N .Sl " 15 ' '1 iili Ribs '-was .g,r.,,,i 'Sai 1 lfwyrss 1 1 1 E51 1 ,. els 55 1 Alpha Tau Omega recognizes the college man's need to develop in- tellectually, spiritually and socially. Founded Sept. ll, l865, by Otis A. Glazebrook, ATO advocates service to fellow men, to university, to coun- try and thus to the world. Whether it is personal scholastics or campus ac- tivities, members of the 56-man fraternity participate whole-heartedly. ln the past, and in the present, Zeta Alpha chapter has been, and is a leader Alpha Tau Omega if .flax mv 1 ' - '.15lll3as1zf11 e1fal1ffIg.: "I L ,. Qi, ,, .2 .ga-1 ze., 552255122 431 lll W1 Wallis? 1. ,l M rss, 1 if .M l' as H 1 js: tm maven? V 1'111y,rg21 lr- 5,5321 L ragga L 1112531 , 1: 31. , . aaa: Y 11 111ll'A11lllJlLf azz ' Nw EYE' ii :tix l 5 1 1 5211111 sa, am . 11131 1 sa 222 ,,,.,,,,giga. 1 :fi 1 l 1111, T '111 11'1-will 1 Nm 11 ' Refs: sw-11, 53:1 ' ,lar aww its -el 'Elsa a gi K le an J l1 ,,1 Els, l sgfar sir., aa 8. 5 11 11 ' 13 A gms in scholarship. Social activities include barn dances, a Shipwreck party, a Suppressed Desire dance and the Senior party, plus the traditional formals. Lars Barker Terry Cotter Dennis Dobson Mathew FiSl'1Sf R0b9l'f FOWlef John Cardalis Robert Davis Larry Draper Ross Fish Jim Frady Kit Carson Raul Disarufino Chris Evans Carl Fosdick Bill Close Jerry Greene Joe Heath John Hicks Ken Kerner Steve Larson Ronald Lowrie Robert Harper Jim Heller Charles Richard Kidwell Arthur Lopez George Matson Johnston 1963 Homecoming Display Eddie McDaniel Robert Mitchell Richard Richard Mitten McDaniel Larry Nelson Michael Mee Eddie Nunez Robert Nliles ,ag The car is clean in only half a minute with seven ATOS work- ing on it! Dennis Hamilton, ASU basketball team Preston Smith Bob Shumway Bill Simpkins Hank Don Stromberg Joe Simpkins Gary Scott Schwenckert William Turner Alpha Tau Omega men with their trophy. Wayne Tanner 'Luian Ramiro l , Gary William Tibshraeny Raynolols ir, William Pletsch David Bill Walker Terry Phillips Sutherland Tom Withoft John Phillips James Swanson Stephen Wrath Do,-,ff laugh, iys your furn next! Don Thomas l . r I , J ee, - of , ' r, ' ia' Let's go, team! ,J if 'his I' - , .., ,K M" 27513 jimggnlir i a Wi ,725 I ,f , ii "Mil iii M ,,gfi,, L "WEEE ' The kids treated to treats and the ATOs. a Christmas party by the ATOs were real thrilled with their I still can'f believe you're real! x it sr- -'rv is in . K, i A2 i in it ie ' i lin, B W, if ' a ff ,, i l lil Bari grits l -. .. H Wil i I, Wm X ri" i i Y -Y l Ewa, , , l il l i 2552 it ii l : Q, M if 553312-i iii 5 Yi I ' 'I 1 ,Qi an is ae we .a. if-gin.-X . tis? . as , ,.fx it W, l ,f Simi? ,syimgnl Y 21,w , :Sf l 'Im ii , is , liaise, J, A.,, ,W , F ', 'i Et... fi 'i ,'irgesni i ti i' l lei sasr i i as l ga. i u l ,i 35551175 i ,' 'qiiiilii 5 af' - in 1 1 , ir. ggi it l i,,f2Qigf,,.i mgmfgsaa i V . Delta Chi itssrwiiigu - i i a l r 1 i, ., L- , B i ,l 5 it rliiifi ,ill it - D' iii iiimgig ,ig I . HQ wif'- r EQ lQi,.f.-jg -as? 5 I'1',.igg, M ri is lil Liit siin ti? it-L " fi 2 59 iii iirrgglri D . , i ifrisiiissei vase, .JS l -iiiggsiii ,, i i aggieswrei- if my l frm I Ji refs il r B , ,,. - isflll r ' Fil, i ii gg :F limi? 5. l' ' i t as i .ll r?E F x" Q.. of 'E' 1: 'ik-1 l 1, 511 we I , . 1.1..e1?l will if A vs' fri 1 ' ik , l we ' it-gg V 314' ll is l , T .... .i J .il E mil sem--V - Studying a scrapbook are il-rj: Richard Menkin, Les Fenton, Marjorie Pavelin KDelta Chi Sweethearti, Arthur Lubin and Dennis Nelson. Delta Chi, one of the oldest fraternities at ASU, is entering its sixteenth year on campus. It is working to further its ideals of brotherhood, scholarship and service. Besides being active in student government, campus activities and intramurals, Delta Chi en- ioys the reputation of having the largest alumni association in Arizona. Guiding the fraternity this year are Larry Bauer, president, 'lied Person, vice-president, Bill Jeffrey, recording secretary, Ross Eckel, treasurer, Geof- frey Mack, corresponding secretary, and Carl Wie- burg, sergeant-at-arms. Steven Aldrich Donald Baron Dick Conrad George Abbey Bill Binkley Jim Cornwall Tony Arlotta John Butler Carmen Corso Robert Crawley Gary Gruel Dennis Nelson Rick Hacker James Didlo Hal Hilton Ross Eckel JGWISS Ron Griffin Hunter, Jr. Bill Jeffrey Charles Arthur Lubin Jennings Geoffrey Mack Frank Keatly Tom Robert Long McPherson it 4 - 4 4 I Delta Chi Sweetheart, Mariorie Pavelin, is a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority. ' Richard Menkin Kent Miller Gerald Newhouse Ted Person Conrad Peterson Scott Proctor Frank Putnam Roger Renfro Hank Rhodes Randy Silver Larry Samuels Arthur Smith Donald Shaw Gary Smith Gary Shiber John Tibbits Frank Tilyou Tom Tirello Richard Wieburg William Wood Adolphe, Delta Chi mascot, and Gary Smith. 92? aj 1 1 , I I1 1111151111 , Q ,fl'1?f Delta Sigma Phi . G N H11 11 1 d 1 111 fig-is lfff' A1 Ni: 1 1"W H 1 V 111' - wif 111 'L 1, f Q-11.35151 1 a E' 1 111 X111 11,11,?:I J X. ,BEM 113,111 111 -1111: 11 11 ws-11 11. 1 mf , 1 11 1 1 1 1 11 1111 1111, Q lr ,ri 1 T :gif if L' 1: l 1 iii ll 11 I1 1 MESA ll ll: '1.11:,WllQ"i ll eff' 1 5 1 rf .1 "' 111 1 1 1 11 11 H .1 'haf 5111 1g5S29j1" 11 , 5 A1 5 11 1 11 SCM l l l' ' Qfiiik 15115 '11 11I 1 1r11t'11 l 1 1 1 E31 1 N 3, 1 kgs!! 1' 'H 1 l ' ,ma 11111111 111 1 1 1 15,211 11 113111 'wggeti Q 11 1111151111 1 Y, le1111,,,, - 1 Delta Sigma Phi's goals are growth and the development of the individual's social, academic and administrative ability through engineered leadership. Under this balanced program Delta Sig always has been a leader in Intramurals, scholarship and campus activities. Some of the year's outstanding social func- tions were the Carnation ball, the Luau, the Sphinx ball and the Delta Sig-Gamma Phi' Beta 'follies which were held for the 23rd year. Beta Psi Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity was founded on this campus Nov. 13, 1948, and was the first national fraternity to be chartered at ASU. As Pi Delta Sigma, it was the second local fraternity on campus, having been founded in 1933. x Mrs. Flynn relaxes at the house. ik' if Mrs. Della Flynn Tony Ashton Ray Bliss Joe Bower. Rusty Brunell 1 , Y '1 housemother R0b9l'f Baker ' J l Dennis Barke ' 11111i:E,11,5 M Lance Allen Y 252 ' Don Anderson lei ,1 4' x l 1 I W if New officers for 1964 are Cl-rj seated: C. McKinney, admin. vice- pres.7 Bart Del Duca, pres., Don An- derson, activ. vice-pres., standing, Jerry Greener, trees., B. Bowen, sec'y., G. Gay, sergeant-at-arms. KXEI AV1 tc, P , ESQ, E- L I LII! :f T 45.1-2 ll " i Delta Sig trophies won gluring the last fifteen years. Jim Campbell James Michael Clark Ron Cook Pat Cummins Bart Del Duca Michael DeWitt Vince DiVito Len Cereghino Chapman Ralph Cooper Bruce Crile Mike Dalton Steve Denton John Dick Jerry Fiedler Tom Church 253 im , mm:- , il' '.:- Y , , ,TFQ -S - x Ai?rx 3 2 ' f' ' gf wif wg? ,W Aw ' ww , is fi I 1 7 sa - i-. 1 5 . .3351 H, -E J H f ia , 'I ,J 21 :U J-5 51995 Q , i 5 We Y " K 5' . , xi '- Q ,Q , as , gk :,. gg? .:. ' :tl 1 1 ., ssssesiiesisi :,,14Qs1iQsa:1,, ,,-:lm 25335333250 R?55iff?isf5?': 55:5 figs Es: sau L Iiwvrq' ussvlsgw srlssizdllssilazi' ,W ,, A.,,A. ,,mW, E QQ 52 9 H5553 HSN Y M ihgllul 'Nigga ,,,Aff,5G mi: :M I ,? H M, A--H ,Q ,wif ,.-v ,. 'Q ,Q 1 I I 5.934 t'YN Q 37? 4 W, .f la '4 , , ,253 , ,ff- x X iff, W 'S-"' mg .wg Wxm 3: mf ,xx 'E' H, ,ga ..., , , , , 'Wir b' , ? ,U Q, HY -A 9 , ,- ,V r' :sew iw ', , tl x ,QQ ,gm ,W - V 5 Ei in-Q2.q,w . ,'4..qLe'-E F T 1554 35+ ,, f , 35 - ,wgi' .1- . ,Q ,f 3:4 , I V 1? iff Fx wg, up I .IU E, , . .J V. I 5 ,sv W M' 1 1 '11 L QF' 4 ,131 QW -7 5 .A , 19' . :iff f . 1 ..." A S 5 ' , 1 , .,.. , T '--, ,:,, , , .Q V ,,,,, A 4 ,, .,, L , , V , - ':'- . . Y T -2 1 vw-W - b Ii, fu . P 1 Fi- , . 955 J, - -,-.il L1 x '. E-1 Aw- --. 555-if K X H L 442, "-A , ,vfx .4 f .IQPS-5 HH 3' ig. 3 4 wx: w 1 , , nf. M4 -R' .K gain -if N- O lA".a.q ,, ll -' l ,. ,H I I Q Brother Pat Cummins and another of his award winning Chariots. Evenings find the brothers doing many different things . . . from card playing to studying. ,N 4 - ,,, , -emfgvggf l X X, rf V ? Delta Sig scholars, Vince DeVito and Joe Selleh. Glen Martin Robert Martin Cleve McKinney Rex Art Martori Bill Nichols David Peters Victor McConaghy John Reeder Schwanbeck Doug Rogers John Schweizer Mike Running Joe Selleh Bard Shoemaker 255 is '55 li 1:5-Eiff if ii , :Lump ii SPY ii ii . KZ 5? ii ii , M 'rf-Q :Tg fx-. Al' i2 1 sai l Wi 'lc-1 U- ,S is? 4 .iii if 3"" fE-' ,. 'f f f 1555 f' if 1' - 1 K., 'JF' ig. ,, Wg if Wigan- Q.-,V be ,, i , .l ,U .-.Wm - 35:1 i., 3 ,.. Q? 5. 14" - .. ss? ' " Egan' i., M f 1-S, 'I 01,95 lil mum, mfwaw iiwsirjli um is :QQ .wi xi? " ll lvldgg ffggyamg Hit of the Follies, Delta Sig version of Swan Lake. Dean Sweeney Ronald Ray Tanner Thomas Thrift Dennis Turnago Terry Gary Wassen Don Wynnyczok Tankersley Weckesser mls mam aww EQ? aa Eklfk V se 1 z , ei ,,vLU, ,, . .f . Newsivriseszieszie, Qld "-- - . Greek Week Queen Gretchen Diercks rides the Delta Sig chariot. 'N- 53 fl- - fiiziilifetilf I in Delta Sig Bill Nichols leads students in a football cheer. Playboy bunhies visit the 1963 Follies. The Delta Sigs' Christmas gift to the girls of Palo Verde. itz: a . 1"..eas1 I .1 i , ti ggsgs it vit -it I ,,.! 5 ,si ip., it l l 1 1 ll 4555351 V lfgiiiii It 1 it 4 X 1 Q Kappa Sigma A 1 iwtiaw ' lit sf , , ,, , S WZ? ia as, fa' me so .sf as ire . sa pr-,ez-ggi :ii Y 1 git' ,i 1 1 L l 1 15.31241 l ' " grit tl i l i 1 it 1 -- i l L l,aSzSg l wifi... . .eg 1 ,yt i lif,e,s 1 l'tQQ55.."',."l i 3 Y l s.'Xi.,l :V 235211354 I il li W lscllti-s l 'Ll its 1 i itll , f , X., .J H3312 i 1 if 1 it 5513122216 X .3 test i 52 E56 17242. ami.,j2v.ii ll swiss? ' lgifeff ,, ' l 1, 1 1 1 ' .. . l in , 1 if l get i 'l , i it ilu t l 1. 'rift its i if ,I 1 X ' 5 J: it iizfssf 13:35 i :L it Si as , iii 5,1 1 if T it is Qs 'ii fe? i 1 yi. ii' iiiwmfg A it as 511' it tt 1 l l l 1 JZ wr , fm X sig, i ,s it me it sg, I 'ii i ia tit ' 95,11 1? "kms I sian ll 'az rr Jig it iggg new ,rf AEI' 2 . i I Outstanding Kappa Sigma Alumni Larry Ward, T.V. star of the "Dakotas," and Gov. Paul Fannin, 1962-63 KS Man of the Year visit with Susan Bergstrom, Miss Arizona 1963, at kick-off smoker in the Memorial Union lounge. Rho chapter of Kappa Sigma fraternity, Arizona State's newest national social fraternity, was chartered Dec. 14, 1963. Traditionally, Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Balogna, italy, in 1400, and it boasts 136 international chap- ters, the largest national endowment fund-S2,000,000.00, and scholarship awards totaling 530,000 annually. Kappa Sigma was first in Arizona with the founding of Gamma Rho chapter at the UofA in 1915. The naming of Gov. Paul Fannin as the 1962 Kappa Sig man of the year in December of 1962 spurred the 300 members of the Phoenix Alumni group to start the colony at ASU. Colony status became official in April at a luncheon key- noted by Senator John Tower of Texas, 1961 Kappa Sig man of the year. The colony achieved the highest grade average of any social fraternity during the second semester of 1962-'63, John Bacon David Biddulph Chuck Burton Tom Butler Larry Farrell Gary Baxter Eugene Block Roger Brogan Randy Ellexson Michael Gooding William Gookin Nick Hagen Richard Harvey Robert Halbert David Hull Harold Hurlbut Hugh Laughlin Wallace Meyer Les Miller Jim Morris Mickey Ollsen Nick Ploussard Wally Stone Hal Thompson Jack Travis William Willey Ray Wood Officers are fl-rl: John Bacon first vice pres Mickey Ollsen pres and Hal Thompson second vice pres ,155 ii 3 Four original actives who asserted Phoenix Alumni group in starting Rho chapter are ll-rl: Jim Morris, Jerry Wilson, Bill West and Archer Shelton. W. elif, is Fd 41' YW52' Ground-breaking ceremonies for the new Kappa Sigma chapier house were artendecl by alumni, national officers and chapter members. M-aa.-ffsj 1 H Lyle Jo Janes, Kappa Sigma candidate for Wafer Spor1's Day 1963, was first runner- up. ,, ., , J A I at J'- e I-are 1-.fe . , S .2931 Y? X ig t ,J uhm? -., .I .. . ,A , Charles Pickrell, past president of Kappa Sigma alumni of Phoenix and attorney- general of Arizona, receives plaque from chapter president, Mickey Ollsen. Governor Fannin is seated in front. Kappa Sigma Spring formal, 1963, at Scottsdale Country Club Fai ..ai 'l gig l V t lj, V 1553 i 62251: I at ,y ,ggi i ijgllii mm 'li ,f ,, .M get as lffiill iii ie i lr ll , args, , l lffrigiiii i .5 , is Zl?5iLM tat -..W l l. l ii lift' i Hiiinfigi i, ' l .Qin 13 -mf' Q? 5 it mstiatgysfil Sl f'W'W'i ali i at iililifr i Ea i ,Ming i 'ie id it ti at A sal on axis gala.. i.e.s2i7?Y -mt S M, items W ,ia I ,Qs i Liza il ral' - i 22.15 ar: i a W 1 gy-H' ji saezifssi iii , gi l V Y , light Q'Ml'2i,'?a, W l li' 'vii' if ,. iii' at . il ll ' l. , 2 1 ea 925 Ex-president, Len Evans lleftj, hands the gavel to the new president Doug Rupp, wishing him a good year. Founded nationally in i909 at Boston University, Lambda Chi Alpha was chartered on the Arizona State University campus in 1951. It is the one-hundred and thirty-eighth chapter of one hun- dred and fifty-three chapters in the United States and Canada. Lambda Chi Alpha and its members participate in all school l Lambda Chi Alpha i ,'l riff Ve, ff 'R L functions as well as its own numerous activities. l I The social calendar includes dances after the home football as:l."ii"'.i t t . . 5 liillgrl ames, winter and s rin formals and the annual art after the t i 5 ASU-UofA football game. psi? i. " it l l M11 it it i iwae sl 1 fi ,Quixtar im f l ,ig i l l ibuiim iiiwl i llllllfiifi l ji , 2 V 5. 'N Hd - f i V 'i i 43,134 l iii in g -iiifgfgm 1 l -' , il.. il' Lg H M li David Roy Blake Mark Clark William Dent Alan Eddy 'E Ashworth Ted Brazelton Barry Brennan Jack Doyle Len Evans i' l W lgj' Ace Baty ,WJ ,gal l -Sl ggi in iii 252 ,gi 'I if -: IL fe . The Creiscents, Lambda Chi Alpha auxiliary. Fred Fuller Webb Hayes Warren Higgins Bob Hosforcl Henry Hufnagel John McCoy Tom McDowell Johnny Morales Douglas Rupp John Saydah Gerald Teason Roger Woodward ar 3, i, i .C zffff " Ja? af f 1 C i ' i fm Ht 1 l X A small brid Some of the men of Lambda Chi Alpha ge break between studies 5 Wk , .EYES ' EQ if - ,y Qi: ,ici it ggi :, ,. :ggi sizzix! ix rw-iiggsgii jx- at - ie X 1, l ll' sv iii iii W ' ai: , :ii l H'-1 v X ea ie l , 55551 ssafiii i H' 9, i ivggsmci is , 'zz ' ,X f ,. V i l ii 'iifsfgixili i i 21 l l ii- K" all l l ' 3. Y. M, PhigwQeItavfI'heta 1 5 Q WV l l F T'im4?55 U i. 1 cf., , i. 1, ic .allgixlge i l , ' , l li. H .al l V LW,L L,,, N X l ,, , lg fe 'f,,f,,il ei, ' isrfilz 5 , Q Q Q -lfiggfifiiin ,ii , 1 f 122235: 13? W ' l ,PE J l e M fxrisia .nr J, . ,. ,I fs J- m ,fmt F, H ,I 5 -IQ -- Q-3 a fa? G: , Q f W 1 1 Mrs. Lucille Crawford, our housemother for the past 'five years, waiting to be escorted to dinner. The growth of Arizona Beta continually has advanced upward scholastically and socially, since it received its national charter on Nov. 28, 1958. For the second straight year the chapter has been in the top two places in the intramural program. During the second semester the chapter actively participated in the annual Greek Week activities, IFC Sing and campus elections. Other activities, such as the annual Las Vegas party, Founder's Day and the Spring formal, kept the men occupied. I i l , I it 5,5 l ,fi-ful i gggihm V "rl lows 3, 1 i is cg E i i S , 264 lv .,i. V- QQ f""' . 'ink mmf rr s 'rtt - cl L- iseaiw K 701 Alpha Drive r 155' H7 is I Wtf 5 iii Chapter officers of Phi Delta Theta are Url George Longstreth secy Tum Peters, warclen, Mike Mc lntyre, trees., David Patton, pres John Allnson vice pres Joe Johnston, pledge trainer and Caesar bouncer. Caesar, mascot John Adamson Allen Alexander John Allison Bob Atkins Dennis Baird Tom Baum . Don Beal John Beck Bill Berry Buck Betak Bruce Briggs Alan Bunch Richard Canedy Keith Carlson Todd Carter Keith Chambers Bob Deloian William J. Dick lll Jim Dorton Jerry Eppler Chuck Gercke Ron Gercke Gary Glassford Gary Graham Phi Delta Theta Spike Graham Dudley Greer Bill Guess Butch Hansen Don Harris Bruce Hovcle A. D. Jacobson What do you mean, I have to take a shower once a month? Steve Janisch Todd Johnson Gene Janssen Joe Johnston Alan Bunch briefs the chapter members on his plans for the student body elections. Phidelphias stop the train at Legend City! Phidelphias The Phidelphias of Arizona Beta are our special pride. They are outstanding representatives of their Rosemary Jody Ragland McDowell Jan Reed Diane McHugh Billie Stormont Joan Nichols Suzie Weyrough Gail Patterson sororities, dedicated to bettering Greek relations. The Phidelphia chapter at Arizona Beta was found- ed in T960 and has skyrocketed ever since. To these sisters we extend our deepest affections. Kaye Anderson Nancy Clayton Gretchen Courtney Bev Johnson Kathy Bressler Sandy Cooley Diercks Frankfort Marilyn Luckey Louise Diercks Sarah Frost 267 Phi Delta Theta Aksl Kikut Chuck Kolb Dave Koivun R. D. Lewis Clark Livermore George Longstreth Adams McClennen Jack McElroy Mike Mclntyre John Manier Lance Morris Dave Morrow Larry Nissen Corky Northrop The Phi Delis' sleeping porch provides twenty-four hours of quiet? xx? , 1, ,- - Frank Olson Roger Patton David Patton Tim Peters Senior tackle, Aksi Kikuf. Am tt, Gary Graham Cleft? and Paul Runge Cabovel, former star play- ers with ASU Sun Devils, now will be playing with the Chicago Cubs and the Houston Colt 455. Chuck Kolb, ASU and Western Athletic Conference No. 'l scholastic quarterback. 'Ni .355 Brian Tyler expects to see much action next season. Shelby Phillips Larry Rupp Gene Reid Ron Sanford Jack Rogers Bill Schammel Paul Runge Robert Shaw John Sullivan Joe Tierney Brian Tyler Bill Vaughan Lynn Willhite Bob Wilson Jeff Wright Bill Wooclroffe Steve Woodward Meyer Ziman l i i 1 ww Ja.: a Sal:-sa. efaearam Q ww vga" l i w , iww .wa , i is asalva Eiiiii W have i w apt ' w ww iiw ii 3315? :sz- w w aa w ,aria w iw w w w Wiiiww w 'L,w l New ,wirgwt ,. ,aiiki ww if"35E'3 N ,qwmwm l l . Zwiiiz l ana wwggg .1 ,R wuw Q Z ...Y wp w www r x 5. 'iii S tai' ww we- wma isa ag w ,af new -aaa mm ,3 .ef new -ea u -E3 ' -S55 Siai w if ax faie 2 s 1 we w U35 ww ,N if my at Phi Gamma Delta :ai ' wa be as 5 Hsu www . - gsfsiwl sagem: wwggaw H w w , 5 , 'sb WZ! I t ., 1 L wage 121,15 aw! "ful w w w 1 .ii l ww"i525Q"wf , it a of 2: l ce l 'Eggers' wlsifisw w ' wwiegweg an w rggf w as w ' , , 5? l , , rflwwmt' Hai? iflwgs ,L Wlawwwa . J w . if . w w ' w w w M is N , w 5-aa, Mm. mmikisiiw aifr gk wwwwwesrr l l , 59 er, w l gilt. 4 270 w w itat?" 2' . Sflllll J eat w - . ,ll at Z E- f il' q Phi Gamma Delta had its beginning on the ASU campus with the founding of Del- ta Colony Feb. lO, 1963. In little more than a year the membership has swelled from the original twenty-five charter members to more than fifty brothers, studying, working and socializing to- gether, They have participated in most as- pects of college life and have a fair share of brothers representing them in varsity sports, men's honoraries and student gov- ernment, as well as in top offices on im- portant service committees. Newly housed at 406 Adelphi, the brothers are shown on the following pages in preparation for a weekly sorority ex- change to which they always look for- ward. .lim Allen Chuck Baker ww twwa: 1 1 V. lil? I til r A Q 4 N-r:!I Ee !Il, Brothers Decker, Fisher, Metzinger and McClellan look over the latest intramural standings. The Fiiis have placed high in many of the sports in which they participated during their first year and have plans for greater glories. Sal Bando John Bohon Jim Bounds Gary Boyd Dave Cartun Tom Courtney William Dawson Dennis Decker dressed up and ready for an evening of fun, the brothers take a nt to pose for the camera. ll 1' Dick Kidwell, above, gets a helping hand from brothers McClellan, Pearson, Ledbetter and Poynter. Known throughout the land for their singing, Fiiis at ASU are no different, and, at left, Dick, Bill, Jim, Gary and Chuck enioy a few songs before getting ready for the party. ff if ,Jk- , ' 1 f 'l, ., f .1 ,., -4.3-i, '. .a To:-. v .'.,' '. f., -4.-.'.' , 'I' . ,'.:.j,-gg. ' Q- fl v Q 0 ' '.' .:.f.:.:.ff '.:.j " .'.'a'.'a'l'v lin,- .X ,v.v'...li I ,hw Y Y Vi., . g, A4 , I Larry Decker Dan Driscoll Joel Dyar Bill Fisher Ed Gardner Richard Hawkins Bob Kec Richard Kidwell I 2 ' A A-dvi A final check of Christmas decorations is made by Mark, Bob, Jim, Randy and Doug while, below, brothers Decker, Boyd, Gardner and Driscoll enioy the pretty company. In addition to exchanges, Phi Gam holds its Purple Garter, Fiii Islander and Norris Pig Dinner during the school ye-ar. After the exchange, Bill and Bob whipped up one last batch off ice-cream and dished it out to the brothers as they headed to- warcl their rooms to study. 272 Tim Leadbetter Mike Logan U 'x l 'l'1l'44 ffciv - dd gl' Ken Margraf James Merrick Ned Sawyer M b Richard Robert Poynter James Scalise h-.Lb 4 Mccieuan 36' Gathered around a picture of our "housemother" is the newly-elected cabinet comprised of Joel Dyar, John Walling, Dennis Decker and Bob Montana. President Bull Dawson welcomed into the house and office by outgoing President Whitelock. Happy and eager for the opportunity to become Fins, the spring pledge class is all smiles about its first little proiect. Front row ll-rl Thomas McCarty, Bob Buel and Sam Flores. Back row fl-rl Michael Crutch field, Robert Hillis, Rich-ard Garmon, Dean Tate, Bruce Harte, Leonard Morgan, Chuck Monaghan and Gary Linton. Missing, Lewis Osman. That little proiect? To clean up the house after the party, of course jr v DE ?A LO Y L T-.7 Mark Metzinger Bill Nelson James Pearson Stair Raymond Thomas Underly John Walling Tom Whitelock Bernie Bob Mo-ntano Douglas Frank Peters James Thompson Robert Urie Randall Miller Wrighison Nurnlbe rg if lr I rg all , ,...,W.lL l , na :E?Eis..,v'tt 1 g .HMQE it yy lt 2 t E1 Phi Kappa Psi pit 12 UL, :rc A.v, , M was A as QA, ,, all it it '- but tts, H ,aisle se lest. ma Same Wa as gem xgm 5, 'sw H5513 it twrgasasss Saw- was ii t ,ws 5? llttlllttt ll 5, l Ei Qi! ,J ess 2, l l if tw it it f-1 : Apes, X -st t it it it lac ttmltw. ,MWA ft? s 61255555 t t llllllixllhl l l tlslali i . mlm it it t it tri it In the true spirit of the old-fashioned fraternity, the men of Phi Kappa Psi always have tried to instill a broth- erhood which will continue throughout the lives of all the members. In the fields of scholastic endeavor, social lite, group living and all other facets of every young man's college career, the Phi Psi's are recognized tor their spirit and conduct on and about the campus. One of the youngest chapters of a great national tra- ternity, Arizona Beta has shown tremendous promise to- ward maintaining the image of Phi Kappa Psi across the nation, and it will display repeatedly that unique quality at Arizona State for years to come. An informal get-together of Phi Psi men. Kenneth Bacher Ed Carmack Robert Chamberlain Frank Ducceschi David George John Hamilton Nordy Jenson William Koeneman Ed Kunkel Bruce Larson Ronald Meitz, Jim Pilofas Charles Patrick Jack Price .,,, 'Yi 4 -- QL Q l f---, " N, .- , ,1 f 5 ,ai-,..,,. Q ff: V A Aff? QQQE' W," W . 2- V- 9:2 ., N , 3. . at ff q 'L' ,. Q., ilgxif f W Q. X535 t QSM, ,iv 5 Ja 'gf 1 V 'A 1, wx H+ H.. 8 if Q. 1 0 x 5 fi' C." 2251 X z A E f--f 1 ,,.,..,,. avg' , -' , i M M 1 My ., 1 'U R E f Qi QE' f gag 49 wi" Q r J ,gg sf Si, 0,9 wiv' 1 3 W , E-tt Y..A Af, Ei 5 3 :ff Y fr' E Q.-,M W-wg ,W-i 4, 1 W .1 W WW Q.. W iwWW 1 L W W VH 'til "U - , Q -, . f , ,, - . M ' .e,,.a21f,, . 1, 'T . ' X , 5 , i' QQEFYQZW ll -' 22223 ' 3,1 tt W at in - 2 S WW i Q W t WW .1 l ,. .. W ima i W 2322251 WW Q WW WW WWW Y WW f 'W 'l Q Q3 WW fri if la rl: 1 at " I W W 355 W V Q o Phi Sigma Kappa aa'a 'f sie l ,gg 276 it it W W M 1: sz sm f . i s l , gr-Q M. ' iw: l . . 'abs Welcome to the Phi Sigma Kappa House! "Everywhere, doing everything." This year Phi Sigs were active in sports, student government and many social events. Doug Zimmerman was elected Homecoming King, Jack Foreman was in the Senate, John Moore was on the student-faculty committee, Roger Von Holtz was wing commander-these were a few of the men active in campus life. For the last two years Phi Sigs have been the largest single contributors to the cerebral palsy campaign. Outstanding parties included the Christ- mas formal, before, during and after football game parties, the Beaver ball, and the Ferndock Triad. Mrs. Arlean Buckman, hous mother E. A. Acino Martin Allred Stephen Axelso Gary Baker W , Robert Balch , Steve Belser Ken Brosius Donald Brown Louis Castro ld' Charles Childs Q-C...,. Executive Council QI-ri: Dudley Merkel, Bob Balch, Louis Castro, Steve Geshell, Steve Strampe, Jim Tyson. - aeefwrlgfri s 'J f?I'ifx.., .1c,,1Z,, . r - "' 1. 1 V- ,KH J - .:.' :. ie" Thomas Paskalis Ron Ravenscroft Charles Rolander Alex Shipman - Y Phi Sigs re-painting the "A" on Tempe Butte after it was decorated a bright blue by avid Nogo- Tech fans. Gary Collins Roger Evans Ted Felmann Steve Geshell James Keating Rick Martin Dudley Merkel Norman Cox John Eznekier Carr Flournoy Max Goodrich Scott Lende John McGlone John Moore Bill Diehl Bill Feldhorn Jack Fo-reman Steve Johnson Steve Lende Lowell McGuire Mike Murray 277 35' .8 eee .f-' Mas' ?-ia' How am I supposed to know? You're taking the course Robert Smith Tom Taylor Jim Tyson Roger Von Holtz Tom Solomon Terry Tuchman Richard Van Kirk Robertson Watts Steve Strampe Joe Street Leonard -ravernem Okay, Mom, so what's the punch line? Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl of 'I964-Miss Dee Minner, Gamma Phi Beta Sorority ,W , ,lil ,, . ' 155542 if 'fp K W Doug Zimmerman was chosen 1963 Homecoming 5' 1 1 - King, seen here with Maggie Esparza, Queen. if-fr" " 1 r- gwfvigfi -mea in. I H Mirror, mirror, on the wall . . it i r E l 1 I :P ii 1 . 1' ss l A 1 ff . 6 1 ts? J 1, lllii ll l, iiiwu N , L ef .41 'i i, iii: el ,,,ii Q11 ' Z 1 T 5" 'll Q ni 1 , 1 . tu I 1 li. 1 Fei, is - 1 gamut I 1 l f iff Q in iii Em iii iii- 1 The local chapter began in 1959 when two actives from Arkansas State College came to Arizona State to re-found the Delta Tau Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha. The house was a 14-man establishment which almost immediately proved to be too small. ln 1962 the active chapter, returning 18 members, took over a new house on Adelphi Drive. In a year and a half the chapter almost has tripled to a membership of 55 men. This rapid growth has brought many activities, adding stature and maturity to the Pi Kappa Alpha name. Homecoming displays placed second in 1962 and first in 1963, and the men have been active in campus politics, with two senators, several committee chairmen and the Associated Men president as brothers. In service to others the chapter has shown its spirit by donating 60 pints of blood to worthy recipients during the past year. The biggest change in the chapter is the realization that a fraternity must serve a useful, mature role in the society of today. The men make a conscious effort to retain individualism and brotherhood in their trust, implying that each man con- tributes his natural talents toward a common good. Pi Kappa Alpha provides the practical testing grounds for the theoretical ideas accumulated in class. Pi Kappa A pha ami? ' 4 'eg , ?: , q. 1 will .1111 . Wzwimiii J 1 iii I .ll 1 iqlllii iii ' ..... I i l l 1 , l viii 55:ln5::ii iii iii ' .. s 552 ia :qw iii my 'lin lu l lf' 1 l 2 M 1 L E1 tr , WMS, tt- tl ,if ,ir rrribilllilll ' fi '5 l . . l i t 1 l l ' fl t E i 1 .El Pi Kappa Alpha . . . a friendly fraternity. Paul Donah Bob Eskridge Michael Green Chuck Grounds Paul Hall 11111 1-:iii ul. If u. J ,. .. JMA : J L SE, 2 2, . .iq zao P 1 HL as Dwight Hall Tony Astorg Ray Bingha Mike Borwlin Bill Cooper Kent Courtn Peter Donag Pi Kappa Alpha officers are il-rj: Bruce Phillips, Brother Joe Sparks, president of Associated Men pres., Joe Sparks, vice-pres.: Paul Wallace, sec'yp Students. Howard Hoch, treas. l me li mm y sigma mn, I , . ,fa--"" O'Harrow, Smith, Stauffer and Scherrer study after a Sunday morning in church. l Phil May Cha-rles Newman Dale O'Harrow David Palko Nolan Parmer Bruce Phillips Mike, Hawkins James Hays Howard Hock Cullen Hollister Bill Lawren Fred Loetscher r l i i Kibitzers assist artists Sparks and Stauffer as they turn out posters for Homecoming campaign. Loetscher Cfar rightj is shown studying for his philosophy course. Good, clean campus fun at the paiama party. Brother Hall is about to be severely chastised in the Sands pool for impetuously pinning his girl. John Rosand Steve Sabo John Scavo Bill Scherer John Sentz Mickey Sh a rp Michael Smith George Sotos Joe Sparks Bill Stanford Garth Tallman Andy Tomlinson The Pikettes, women's auxiliary to Pi Kappa Alpha. The brothers attempt to entertain the Pikettes at a tea, which by nature is not par- ticularly entertaining. Lawren leads a fu-n-filled songfest at a boondocker. The observant person will notice, that the fire has died of frustration. Brother Donah, in good spirits, is the center of at- tention at this gathering. 1 bww YSL- Walter Van Leer Tom Van Zandt Jim Vaughn Paul Wallace 284 ct- , , Man-mountain Burk shoots as the The first place trophy for Home- rest of the well-conditioned athletes coming displays is the obiect of struggle to get off the ground. Phillips' and Stanford's mutual con- gratulations. 5-, TX :- Ed Attebury Tom Bailey Tom Bates Lyle Boyer Don Calabria Richard Estes Robert Bacon Reginald Beall Phil Benner Richard Burros Thomas David Freedman Dickinson .A ' 'J B wage Bob Thornton, "Pye," the mascot, and Tom Bailey visit with "Mom" Turner, our house- mother. Mike Gallagher Bill Hooe George Golemes Toby Johnson Eric Gossett Bud Kent Dave Hill Tim Kittleson - - -fvimm Varsity tennis player Garth Smith is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 287 L- 'var Tom Tomason Fred Wilcox John Williamson Richard Vincent Jack Williams Ron Young I Edward Kliem Jan Laverty William MacMorran Bill Mahan Kelly Munson -li yi i .v,,.v, T 3 Jim Nesmith Bolo Perry Jeff Petzolcl Jan Powell David Ream W ii ii-va :W Ed Royse Bill Sherer Garth Smith Glenn Smith Jack Smitheran Scott Steggal James Stitt Don Switzenberg Mike Terry Thomas Tipton Zvi? W 2. Varsity defensive end, Don Switzenburg. ,val Varsiiy Quarterback, John Torok. M x ' M J llc eic 5' Internationally ranked Javelin thrower, Glen Winningham. Fred Wilcox, member of the heavyweight varsity wrestling team. ittle Sisters f Minerva Established at ASU April 26, 1959, he "Little Sisters" consist of 25 of he most outstanding sorority and in- ependent girls on campus. Some of he honors they have won are Home- oming Queen, Military Ball Queen, reek Week Queen, Water Sports Day ueen, Freshman Week Queen, ueen of Hearts and outstanding ledge for this year. Second baseman in varsity baseball, Jack Smitheran. Mike Gallagher, varsity baseball pitcher. Shari Andre Kathy Erickson Dianne Gain Caryl Jordan Lyn Sigler Jo Dee Baird Sandy Forney Janne Howard Karen Kvien Suzi Smith Martha Dillner Pamela Frazier Timta Irani Anne Martin Marilyn Webb Donna Shaw Marilyn Wood hw V, , ,, W1 l it ai it itillll l T gl ml' E V i l gr Z ul glltfeiwl l i - l C it 1' tl I' F'- E 1 : l it r ll f El 3 ,,,. at 'll it ,ll 'l yMf gs fanart Sigma Chi ++ l . 1 7 fl tl 1: ut H F 'Q fi :l 43 :HQ lli v ?:, as Tw. lllli mm a rigs? ,L , U Z 1 si af 3: , ilu, ay-- . -H ,rf li 1. Dusty Blethen, Bob Giatmbra, Mike Bunting, Rich Davis, Grant Sternberg and Steve Munro discuss the latest events. Sigma Chi has more than a century of history behind it, making use of the experience and ideals of the past, but keeping alive an awareness of the present. The Epsilon-Upsilon chapter of Sigma Chi enjoyed another outstanding year. lt finished in the top three in intramurals and members won the wrestling tournament and were runners-up in the all-school football tourney. Student Government had Sigma Chi brothers placed in tive positions. Bernie Weber was AMS president-elect, Dean Mousser was IFC treasurer and senator for the Engineering School, Bill Harris was a senator and Graham Dorland was vice-president of IFC. In addition, Sigma Chi mem- bers participated actively in eight varsity sports. 'Mug l'R,P5l "ff" ltti it ll l will N- M, H' by 1 --VM -siifsw it ll ll ll ::s,Q: sswf,Ng1,i ss, W T lm 59 "H if is ,,i.S,, I ' H' " " " " 'lsg"""' , "' ,,,, l ll EQ ,,, l. S M ' 3 I lmillllil " '- 515 Y im an - fa it? til li l lnstif W 59? 'W ll 5 N X . 5 ffl I N i, , W 4 . R 'Emilia in 3 ng? 3 QQ i ll I Q fl , Yu Y ff i W 1 . -. ' Fl 1 r 'lt .L Yi' Current officers Cl-rl: Sandy Pfaff, Steve Munro, Mike Rockwell and Dean Mousser. V , f,,, i .N Z Hi l WHEW l 3 F gfil l f l " ', i W- - ' Y i .fl-"-. ' z ip ., 1- --- ' ii, . V V -M .b 1. up 1- h I I b, 6 . f ..: - 'I ' 1' "1" - i . 'lift 'B ' 7 4 ' Vi r . --- E ' ' ' George Lee and Benii relax after a long, hard day. James Borst Mike Bunting Larry Cochell Douglas John Fosier Bill Hart Bill Laurie Dan Bohlmann Roben Carnes Rich Davis Dudgeon Bob Giambra Howard Hood Charles Lichte Timothy Buer Woodie Carter Delmar Geist Kerr Duvall Skip Hancock Sieve Jacobson Bill Lindner Mel Evans Bart Bean sweeps in front of the house. John Long Hank Marfinson Joe Miller Nick Miller James Moore Dean Mousser Steve Munro Mike Nunley Jim Palmer Terry Perucca Joe Porter Joe Ranson Malcolm Read Ted Robison Mike Rockwell Randy Serie Bob Sebree Jack Shiker Bernie Weber Duke West Bob Wilfert -P 1' ' !:e??f i ! 5 . JPIQ . Q V- y , . f A -.-,W cg.: 1 J i I J div. x I y L. 1 Q A l , , f .29 Rich Davis Cleftj and Steve Jacobson look over the Sigma Chi scrapbook. Some heavy cramming is done by Keith Hanlin. Q f 1 Mike ,Bunting "on duty" as dusier 5 , 2 Z 1' il Q if ' ix vx Sigma Chi Derby Day Billie Cries of "Grab That Derby" echoed around the ASU campus March 20 and 21 with the Third an- nual "Derby Day" sponsored by Sigma Chi fra- ternity. The days were filled with novelty events for various teams from sororities and dormitories, leading up to the trophy competition-won again by Delta Gamma. A doughnut dash, flour frolic, bamboo ramble, greased pig capture, dizzie lizzie and a mystery event were some of the days' fun-filled activities. An evening dance, climaxed by the presentation of trophies and paddles, brought an end to an- other successtul "Derby Day." Rich Davis, head of D.D., with contestant for Derby Darlin'. Flour frolic: Tired contestants hel "in'urecl" collea ue off field. The 'gals go for that P l 9 greased pigl 294 A new angle for an old game-musical chairs. Mike O'Clair, dressed by East Hall in "Dress-a-Sig" Doughnut dash! '- M f,-Luz. . W:-ww, WINNERS-two years in a row! -Axe Bamboo ramble! 1 e UU' 0 'll' Wlllli Y ' 'W Sigma Nu 15,1-i ' 1 XX XXXH- 7 JL: XX l 'll l l l XXX ' XXXQXXXSJXXA N X ., U -i its X X 11 L 5 X ' Z l tl" X: W AEX . A XXX W X132 we 9 XXX. 1 f il is , l ll MM .. llXX Xttqj jfzm ,.mXX. l .W XXX I5 l X7 , C ill lX,. lg: Z .- gi J V i XllXii'XXXX fe gk XXX XXX X-E. Xu l as 5lXllXllX L 11 lil: llXlXXXX ,S av will XX 75 if llllllll 5llX X X5 5: ilXXX"'XXX XXX iX l l X 5 ff ,KX XXX - l l , ll e v X X X gf egg? l l if X XM XXX XXX XXXXXX X X X l 1: . :Xu gfuiz X i a e Li ,xr , . lltiiiill IX E: 1 left X XXX XXX N XXX . ea ? ?X'lXX ME E Z lwimzs 'lg E-, 1963 White Rose Queen, Vickie Ray The new school year began with an abundance of activity for Sigma Nu. First and foremost was a successful fall rush. After the many after-game parties and the Luau was the Christmas formal held at the Carefree International Restaurant. The fall semester also was marked by campaigning for Homecoming King and a visit by students from Brazil. Intramural sports gave the brothers and pledges a chance for clean competition. The second semester began with new pledges and an increase in intramural activities. Other spring activities included Greek Week, White Rose formal, and a quaint event called the Palms Party. Sigma Nu provided an opportunity for men to live together in brotherhood and to believe in love, honor and truth. Sigma Nu tries to supplement the formal education received at the University in order to produce a well-rounded man. Craig Ankeney Ken Carleton Tim Connor Bob Day Ray Eberhard Robert Beardsley Malcolm Coon Richard John Dilorenzo Peter Faggella Howie Bernstein Culbertson Gary Brand Richard Burgess Brian Lacy Ed Foy John Folmer Gerry Garapich The beginnings. JITJZ, Ml o-.., Ng S .l John is the Sigma Nu candidate for Homecoming King, 1963. Bill Glickauf Bob Howell Alan Michaels Mike Palmer Mike Harrison Jack Journey Terry Moss Dick Panzica Buz Hays Jack Kaufman Steve Orcutt Kent Piester Jim Hayes Thomas Kopp Mike Orcutt Bill Quayle in H Dave Sampson Paul Skaats Hart Smith David Smith it if it t Q it nw - tt, The whole fraternity worked together in putting together the posters and placing them around campus. 297 298 1963 Christmas Formal 1 Ffa? meVf1l96l'S Offen Were ef'ITl'lU5l5STlC Sigma Nu captives work on their Homecoming Display, while the in their support for Johnny Jacobs? men gupervige, Al Spfankle Mike 5Cl1W5l'lZ Donald Sytsma Carl Taylor Don Weir Larry Wheeler Jim Wingate - 'fm w,zu:,., 31, . '1 s 1 J 1 'M " 23955 an ','XH"1Z.25?'5'A91521 4 ff w w,,23?w wa , 1 gif. eff .y.1.s9ez2x+, ,1,,mYI.mHN Y 35.53 F -Nw -xf"'f1agey1z 1 , , L? . -4 .I Visit by Brazilian studenfs 5. , A -EJ Pledges and acfives meet in a 'fooiball game. lThis picture was taken before The game!J Must be quite a joke! fiizef-, , V ,.Lk Wh 'ww-,531 m Q ,N T 2351 we Sngrna Nu Bob Beardxsley was ASUS drum ma1or gf.. gig 1: w , wig l'wwIQHx1W:! sw- " .312 H' . 'Fig H . ,I 1 ww mn. ,,,. H ,w H wwwwig . N U4 Aso a flve member of Arizona Sfate's wrestling ,Jw Il s Another iunior guard, John Dilorenzo, is a member of Sigma Nu. John Jacobs, ASU senior quarierback last season. 1 I J John Folmer, an ASU iunior guard. - .4-L 30I 3 1 X IQQQIQXEIX ll X :X ,XX X XX ' X 'i fi i- X5.?ggsX tatjiry s XX X xt X X XX X X XX Yi X X Y XX X654 J . Sigma Phi Epsilon T235 X X " X l ll X V, ,EX XXLjEXXt5i'f,' XX V252 Xla ssssw 'X Q.X:sarX'EfEli rm XQXZX XX les? Xtf-ffXXXQzX,g32X X 4.222 ,XX as X, .as-. Xe, Wt X -K X Xssaigw-X,f XXQYXX X if? X X XX XX XXX XXX? "1-3' X X XX l V 53,5 XXX matt X 1,-sX,XX,X ll XX sam X X X X X X.vX X 'SXXX XXX 55355 X aa, XX X ...X X ? XX XXNXZYLT XX X XX QSEEQMXXX' ergwfn X X X3 l X mr, X XX .Jill XXPar?is:rarX ,X Mies XX l , X XX X ,,z.f' X XXSSQEQXX X fear- t Jia l X it I X XXQSKIYXXX X X as XX X .V .XX arm: ,ff ,Xa , Xa, , X XXXMX tart .X as XXX XXX XX .arf Hit . XXX I' ' X X X 1'5fX X X 'll rsvp X XXX X XX X X ' ifzffiigir tif' XXXX X XXXXW X .QEZYW X Tam W.. X'TE,gs?'tvx f XXX X 'X X' l ,st X X XXXXXZQ X scffigww' X5???rXXW,a" XXXXXXXXXXXXXW X X ma ea X XX gas. si" 1 ' X XZXQQSQ? X XX r XX.,,r 'X ,X,..X, ,. Z gl X' ,A Ifffv l A We l Xlfrfigii XX XX we X XX XXXXXQXXX XX arm XXX XXX X X X, . ttf, .X XX X XX f .2212 iXi3xXXXX XXX 'ix X tu :X 559' 5, X,XX XX, XX X X ff EX XX.,.X X ji. XX Xtmfs X 5' T- E M . X X -B' H l S X X X-, Nr XX :WX ,X I X X ,. 7 . X 7 ri X QESQQXX l.X'iXXi X XEWQXXXX .X -XX g,,,XX:g .XXX :"XX The Sig Eps have lived up to their motto-"A Sig Ep in everything, and every Sig Ep in something" even though, as many of the men thought this year much of what they were in was "trouble." ln any case, this has been an eventful and important year for the Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Many Sig Eps were active on campus, and several held student offices Bob Geer was AMS secretary, Rick Bouck, Ted Marsella, Ralph Wilcox and Dave McKee were senators. Two Sig Eps were cheerleaders-Paul Cottrell and Win Brayer. During the basketball season, Paul was made head cheer lea-der. Other Sig Eps served on various boards and were active on sev- eral committees. The Christmas formal, "The Sig Ep Casino," was set up by the pledges and was one of the highlights of the year, along with the Q uee n of Hearts formal, exchanges, "boonies," and numerous parties and dances ii-1 'Nq..,.A Andy Nelson and Win Brayer study rush statistics of the year. 15 'VQ Bob Anderson Jack Beavers Jerry Boeh Jim Broening Dick Bruno Joe Angelo Steve Bingaman Richard Bouck Dave Brown John Butterfield Jerry Atwood Steve Bodley WW U - "Do you think we'll ever graduate?" l YL . V Y :gm W Y Y .V Y R V Y, ' cs- - Q ,Y "Here's one more for the collection." Happiness is-"Mom Wilson" Larry Callaway Charles Carlson Paul Cottrell Sam Culley Charles Depew Larry Garfin Tom Fife Tom Campbell Joe Clarke Rick Croig Pele Dallis Pete Dooley Bob Geer Mike Frosco Charles Davey Rod Gastineau Gary Fergemann Jim Elling Sig Eps win lst place, fraterniiy division, in Greek Sing with "There is Nothing Like a Dame." Thomas Griesinger Terry Hutchins Ray Hansen Bruce Johnson Larry Huffman Richard Lattin A smile and a song will go a long, long way. Gary Leclbetter Steven Liston Ted Marsella Dave McKee Buddy Moorhead Andrew Nelson Lance Renfrow, a national ski champion, has won many trophies in the annual ASU Water Sports Day. Many a study hour lost . . . Robert Nelson Rich Pagoria Dave Putman Gary Rasmussen Bob Page Marty Pranga Paul Putman Alan Reed Ted Marsella lleftj and President Tom Campbell discuss all the duties of a pledge. Wally Rees Scott Spear Chad Vance Ralph Wilcox William Wolfe Lance Renfl-QW Robert Taylor Curtis Waters Larry Wilson Frosty H. Dog Chuck Segersten s Newly chosen members of Golden Hearts, seated, Cl-rj: Dian Hinman, Judy Henderson, Kathy Butler, Judy Ormsby, Sheryl Almo, standing: Pam Felzer, Donna Cady, Jan McMaster, Pat Tomkins, Nancy Smith, Judy Kusack and Patty Krag. Kathy Butler and Joan Salzbrenner presented the Golden Hearts' Christmas present to Andy Nelson and Win Brayer of the active chapter. Arizona Alpha was the first chapter to promote a woman's auxiliary of Sigma Phi Epsilon and, in the past two years, Golden Heart groups have been established on many other campuses. The girls strive for the improvement ot Greek relations and the support ot Sigma Phi Epsilon. Some of the honors they have received are elections as Home- coming Queen, Heart Fund Ball Queen, to Angel Flight and to Natani. Established at ASU in 1961, the thirteen-girl chapter of Golden Hearts has grown to include 25 ofthe most outstanding representatives on campus. Golden Hearts and Mom Wilson Joan Salzbrenner flefij, Jan Keeler and Jan McMasfers, Aux- iliary members, help with office work. Queen of Hearts Jqan Salzbrenner "That can't be my picture!" J M' 0 'L E ' 'fl give Up. What is ir?" Golden Hearts participate with Sig Eps in last year's Greek Week pa- rade. 307 pfrx'Xr'rf f 'GX'XXX" ' f- 5 l he .X l 5 - X T XX af' ' XXXW , X L XXX .3 X lg, jX'XXX1'jXXXHXXX 'tr XXX ' be , 18315 l M 1 if .1 X XX X QQKQJXZHXXXH I WXXHXXX Y W ns, "AE X X"'XlXwXXXXX-XXX l 'X X Xu. X,XX ,XX X r 'im LX lfggtggli Y ii., S ,fly l i, Xlfjgrm' 'XllX1IlX X . WT FX ' XX1XXX"XXl1,gXXX, -. 1, V .. MXXNXHXXX 5 iii? 9 "XX'XX" y X I ' gig X - .XXXXXH I X Xf.X X , X Xxl assim l 'gas l X J, , XNXXXHH X Xa HXXN XX X X M t X -X Xm, l X X , A 4 was f rfiirssizies-5 -if W at 3,.f -.Maw X X, l ' Xm l rt LIXX ,X l L l S X S , p if i XX ss ,Mt hge: ...X me 'Sak ' 'X X X 1 , XX La, - J Tau Kappa Epsilon as . -A Xa A--f TAM, l X, X l sv- XXX X X R553 X 20' l 1 X . , X XX XX ,Sis XIX X X -X l XX X mit' 'X M, . if 3' X ' X l XX 'MX X " Egan ' 'XX X Xi' X X5 l asa X X ea X QggiXXX1XX XX X - X. X X 'XX'X XX XXX N XXX XXX XX XX, iX.,.X.."gXX"XXXX 1X??fwXA- 11 M. ES lXX EMXXXXXXXXXX WWXXXWXXXHWXXXNXXXX ' X X."X X 15 ' ...gg --.,,..XX. . ?g1,4X.XXX XXXXXXXQH XXX XX X431 X Hs., E 1 -X X ' X l XXX.. XX .Ii il-.es-4 Current Officers of Beta Xi Chapter are, fl-ri: Skip Lindquist, hypothetes, David Mower, pres., Bob Gentry, social chairman, Jan Fiss, historian: Nelson Coleman, sec'yp Jeffery Greenhut, epi-prytanis, and Dala Christanson, treas. The Tekes at Arizona State University feel that this was one of their better years-a year of real growth for Beta Xi chapter. The social calendar was full of successful activities, including the traditional French Under- ground party, the Roman Toga party, the Red Carnation formal and the Alumni Banquet. There were exchanges, after-game parties, athletic activities and stag smokers. Tau Kappa Epsilon also promoted community projects to facilitate the work of local charitable organizations in the Valley of the Sun. As an additional highlight, the "Most Improved Scholarship Trophy" was brought back to the Tekes for the third time. They have won it more times than any other Greek organization at Arizona State University. Terrie Zenoft, our Teke Sweetheart 1963-64 Robert Bigham George Craig Robert Gentry Robert Haley Douglas Lowe Bob Munsey Allen Tortora Richard Bozzi Robert Ellison Ralph Girakdi Mike Johnson Charles Milliner Darryl Redar Tim Tyers Kirk Burtch Jan Fiss Jeff Greenhot Dick Leonard David Mouer Donald Roberts Lewis Wl1lT6 l l l Tau Kappa Epsilon 1963 Homecoming Decoration gal illagg ,r -f i ntl l t .EF We eaagigr "Daughters of Diana," 1964, Cl-rj seated: Carolyn Kirthhofer, Michelle Bertino, Karen Jacobi, Terre Zenotf, Annie Reid, Patty Brown, Laura Lee Beckman, top: Lucy Yaciia, Ellisa Montgomery, Sue Brehm, .lo Ann Prager. Campaigning for Beta Xi's Homecoming King candidate, Bob Gentry. ,, T A f! , o rr ll il' V 1 it V lv l mini- ni? Pledges handing out invitations for the annual Tau The surprise guest of honor, Brother Dr. Bottom, at the Ghoul party Kappa Epsilon Ghoul party. 3I0 'WeII, it's that time again, pledges!" -L+, "WhaTaya mean, my music's bad? v i Mi H f Ei n C913 YI Q' if :ME "Freedom Rider? u i 3lI Tri , 1 1.1 1 as 41:12am l l i . if ' 1 2 1 -wg 1 1 H as ' ssl 1 1 1 1 Hstggfiiitl ll' 11imQ?i.l 111 .. 1 1 111 111 11 - 111 1 1 . lu Y. 1 1 .1 1, Q51 1 1,1 ggi l 1 lic l 1 1 1 1 1 ' 11 1111m111 11 111 1115131 1 ' e1w3111g111Vsif l '5lsl5i5i5ll l l W., 11 gig., me 2 Wt.: -- fs ,ji 5 5555 1113511 11'f45'ff1 1 '11 M 1 , .1 552212151 r'ii2'1 1 1 1 l far 14 ' 4.111 as M1 warez - 1 1 .WX as 11111 10.1 2, .. 1 1 .rua 1 741 if llilq l c gyteam NZ 1-1 11 4 1 1"-11'11 11 1 .11 l :Q 1 . 11 X11 15,11 111 1,,ffg12zg11"111 ..,..m1a sitsayaw ysgtaat l fem was 1 sts 5:11 1 Fax 'gffii-.J .egeasaz E522 1125027 Lg.. as V L ...st 1M Officers Cl-rl are: Walt Davis, pres., Harry Fegley, treas.p Dick Gerstberger, sec'y, and Tex Walton, vice-pres. Theta Chi . l 1.4-as 11 stew 111 ry,wk , . 1111 ' s 11' 1 a Agg- at mi" 1 lx 1 li '11e??111 yu 111 152531, T 31 1 .t 11 2 1 1 Y s i 1 1 142 ,ig an assi 51 111 111..x'xL 1.1, 111133 1 11 are 1 T ' 1 ' 1,1 .Y 11 11 1 1.QsW 1111 1135225311 A 9111 1 35531 1 111215 1 55 Q. ll gigfggia, 1111-as 1 1. . 1 in 5-:tx-.: 2 l 1 swf. ' VY sm M 1 1 se traits 11 is 11.1-W1 Q ., . ,Wa 1 Sm! 1 11132151 it 111 1 11 1 wi an 1 ,. 1 E . 1. HMK rsrastas l it 3 1 ? 1 winks? 'ae 1 , 111 .im 1115515511 '-5 1: 1 -as 1 fs ,.,g:1 an me ,. 1 lr j. ,ws 111 1 fs., 18 .17 eel ml, he 1 as an li. ,,, ftgmvf YW tl -www? 1 The appearance of a large white '47 Pontiac ambulance heralds the arrival of the Theta Chis, a national fraternity with a membership of more than 50,000 in T30 chapters. The history of This organization began April 10, 1856, at Norwich University in Vermont. In May of i953 it established membership at ASU, stating as its purpose, "to develop the male under- ' graduate student in the academic and social graces." The pledges soon learned, however, that the "graces" include work, and, during their Help Week they found and still find-themselves with paint brushes in hand offering help to any shelter house which may need a face lift. Even their "mascot," the ambulance, proved its worth this year in an eye-catching trip from Tempe to New Jersey and back over the Christmas holidays. Michael Ronald Formento Larry Gunning Martin Kopa Callicoat Richard Fred .lager Gordon Maxwell Walt Davis Gertsberger Fred Meb Henry Scharff Rfibeff WBll0f1 Gary Merrill Jim Stoleson David Wilson ll-- I t ' . wo-5 Root beer refreshments are served by Theta Chis ar the football games. Annual pledge proiect on the ambulance. - . ' f E -W .i , 1 V - I Z: 59? l tall? fh9kw I 'rt ll J 'vx That's the way the ball bounces at the Theta Chi house! Gordon Maxwell, Theta Chi, won the Ugly Person contest last fall at ASU. Proceeds go to "Dress A Living Doll" at Christmas each year. Halloween brought parties, and parties brought relaxation from preparation for mid-terms l t The 1963 Christmas Formal was at the Sands Hotel in Phoenix. nd whose coffin is his? The women's auxiliary, Athelphi, first formed in the fall of 1963, are ll-rl standing: Patty Bufforcl, Terry Thomas, Kay McLean, Joyce Poole and Angel Hoge. Seated: Beth Miller, Julie Reed, Dolly Mardirosian and Fred Shagnon. es, T But what would I do with a can opener? f. ',..1 ia 'T' .W-W? . ... . 5 l T ,.. .g...... WYNN! Gi., , .. .. i Q . . . L... l '.-. if P if l , ...ci L- . ...".' F.. .. H' . ,,,, , .. 1 . .5- Eexilsiig IM.. FEV? ... .. 1. l - ..l ,... ,paxil ggi.. .Lil wa, It l S3 .. .as :aw 'me ... ... -aw i . . J . . ." . l l l"'...,.Ii.ff?"ttl .. .l WJ ... .., l .....s.ii.'t?3.5l ii W , l X wi.: . . Jil? . 'fiiil , ' . M' 'if "Mom" talks over the day's activities with C. W. Smith and Tim Tyler. :AWE 'i -...is 5:2553 aff . ssiidl A. .., .MLQKQQ lil fffffifii xi ,222 l..'I,3. . 4.124-3 ' lu' levi' ... rss? . as. , , l. Y .. l . hi. .i.m:i?ZQ.f . Q it , a .. .rs 3 . ,A ":"...,.q ..., Sift: ll . gf . , . , ... ...,sg SMF "'...i5 Wm .,.afw'.. . W we 1-...L 2,5 get ..eaeQaQ?g.la iii i Y .. . l f' K l 2,1 ,.v.. i .3351 flea... : IT' ztlilixq ... . . J 'l li ... l lf.. fs. aa. L .M r aa.. lfi ..w. Who remembers our individual names after we are gone makes little difference. Our goal is that we give so much of ourselves to a perpetual and beneficial insti- tution that it will help us as individuals, and that the institution to which we have contributed will be forever the better because of what we have done. Our goals are obvious, the roads and devices through which we gain them are the offerings of Theta Delta Chi in the atmosphere of a true brotherhood. We emphasize scholastic achievement, well-ro-unded social development, and a firm belief in our standards which mark a Theta Delt. For this we are proud-proud of our traditions and of the tasks which lie ahead. What we leave behind here and the knowledge we take with us will be the test of our goals and methods. Mrs. W. R. Anthony Bustos Cliff Damron Greg John Enk Montague, house- Gary Caughran Richard Davis Eagleburger Steve Evans mother Lonnie Caughran Mark Dobson William Eich Wayland Franklin Paul Adams Tom Ellison .rssff f ggeiiy' ' ' il . Z . , ... , lawu . sw ... ... t ,... ... . ...QQ le g , ssl' A. VM V ... asv?" I 1.H1s'7:f,, , 5 . . .. ig .I fl :fr iris' v ...... ...ii ,S-sy ,ga .1 ...vs gs , seg: 7.1.11 Q Z ' l ' ... 48 may . ....saw e .W eff.. 'v a l :fr RA. Ex: K 1.. ,MQ Le ggjwz. . as , - V . 1. is . trigger l...g5s.-..iii... .. sy... ..33,.':1. .Q , . l 4 ...Eg f mf. 'A 1324? , . wifi ' l .l W " s . 15- ' F . , ' - i M.. is 1 Roger Baker gs ig l. 1' l ... ... rr igyfgg.. ...1 5 f25!ii..llll 3:7 ,I 53.52 . A ff f is Z 5251 ies' Y 'N' 565' . Q, , ,ww x -fi' m . o 1 Wh? f 3 L111 Q f"',4-Q1 . f 5 53 r .. M -. ' . 1 Tn. 'Q , E , ,Ek jk, , wr 5 he Q :JV ,K , , A 4. ,: ,Mg . 1 ff M3 1 U ,W -L , 1- 3 , . ,S wif I ll . ' gg' J"i,"H1'H"-y' Vx... . , aw 1 Q? I '95 , . -1-1 .- g 1 J 1 ',--- 4 . ' ' + P' ,Q ' - ,c ' ', .Q n - -- ' ,, ,gm-'W , f X' , A if f ' v A . my fxgf iff-vim 1 '- , - '25 'M I I 'sr I H ,rf g'.,fI E , ' J, 1- , ll -Q .1 ' u J .' - ., 1' ' ., J ,r 1: A 1 F 1-1.2255 ygggziziff ,ef ' A H A 2,51 w ' . W. Q V - -- ' '- , , J I 1 if Q y W ' ' " - J 'V ' Q 1 f , . g XJ- , ,", E -r if Mg ,H-jf' ' .H 45.1,-"ggffjv""'?' lW'f"' 'f' 5 5 'N - II , , ,. - , ,- , 5 K 1 Q ' ' :X f f , f, Qa- , Y 1.1 ,Z .f H 1 -'11 " 55-2.1 gjgavlf' . . Elf. .ai ' :f -1 Q :g, !ffQ:1,. vf l - ww . , . T. iw if , gel? 4' xii A mf- 1' V .. 2-Q-nt . 1 4: Q S v I 1, X .4-4 ...qw-ans , 73 ' 'af I . S V Vp " -1 x A . ' ' ' 1 ,I h . Y ,ny- 1 , . . 41- i ' x N V .. I A I. I' I.: f 1' I 1 ' I I , ,. 'r 'N ., f , ' A I 'Q Jw xiii. ,Y . MA u if N1 if H65 J M, nun , .Kg 1 A 2 iz A 1 as , ws' W, ,Q , Y ..' ' 7 HRM ., . fl, 2 zziizzr' " L 1 :Shu :Ma V Elifzgl , S K QS "Hz, iii Q M M, Li ,,,,, W ,... ,,f.,,1 Y g W , L ,qw 4 wif' mga ...-.gm .ww :M www - ' ' 9f21f1IfQ'fEPf3' Charles Rails James Slnger Hey, pledge you mlssecl that spot In the George Ranney Charles Smrfh comer' Fred Reish Bill Byram 3I8 This is where the bunnies meet? John Enk iniroduces his parents io Mrs. Helen Mon- tague, housemother, and John Van Houten, president. Five evenings each week are enjoyed at study tables at the Theta Delta Chi house? Wm .M sf ,W ia, .T 33222-22 mmm. 21 T 1 T Huw 2 22-'mfff 2 2 T Q A 2 Tim 22242212 w VN222' ',22"'2rTi 'fEg2521s22s 22l , WW l 222222 2351255274 2 li 2 l T-BME" 22 W 1 mags 2 222 i l E i 2m5l22ifsig422s2 N 2 !1is22'i222mE2 221 ,Y J 2 sf? L TTQFW' 5 2. . 3' iw if , i fi ' 'Tn " mfg 2 T Til Y ,Q 22 I A K T , Wi 1 ul .2 1 l i 2 i2 T 2 i .H T ' 2 , F22 ingsgggffiff Alpha Gamma Rho Xa! O I kiwi-1 new RY Alpha Gamma Rho's 1963 Officer Training School aT ASU A huge grinning snowman in from of The Memorial Union BT ChrisTmas Time is an obiecT of shock To mosT of The sun-loving sTrangers Traveling Through The campus. IT is The annual work of The agriculTural fraTerniTy, Alpha Gamma Rho. Aside from rolling a snowman TogeTher, wiTh snow Trucked from The mounTains, The group is busy ThroughouT The year wiTh iTs many proiecTs and wiTh a purpose of encouraging The scholarship of iTs members in regard To Their maior area of inTeresT-agriculTure. Some of These proiecTs This year included The annual sponsoring of The WesTern Week Barbecue and The LiTTle InTernaTional LivesTock Show. However, Their main goal is ThaT of promoTing a beTTer undersTanding of agriculTure as The suppliers of our counfry. Walter Edge Daniel Jefferies Gale Pearce Arthur Tobin Win Green James Johnston Joe Van Dyke John Rasmussen , LL N ew T 1 320 l iy f -Til L. Greek Week N11 I -sr Q Greek Week, featuring spirited com- petition among 31 groups, is the one event of the year in which all Greeks take part to strengthen their common bond of fraternity allegiance. The 'Festiv- ities include the Convocation, l.F.C. Sing, Toad Hop, Greek Games and the Grecian Ball. Governor Paul Fannin lights torch to open Greek Week activities. Pull that chariot boys-we'll be late for lunch. Q? 'l ll 2112 I 1' ,, i ,, , ,W ,Q K jig-gsslilgzjvskiig 5gg.t,l",,,l3yl " H ts. .f i ,, ge 1964 Greek Week royalty: Diana-Dee Minner, Gamma Phi Beta, Apollo-Cal Bando, Phi Gamma Delta. Out of sight! Heave!!! Togetherness is alright, but this is going too far. 32I East Hall it Remodeled two summers ago . . . converted to a women's dormitory . . . will be torn down soon . . . a new library will stand in its place . . . head resident, Mrs. Dorothy Shumway . . . Christmas drive for the elderly . . . spring dinner- dance . . . exchanges . . . the women of East Hall will have wistful memories of ASU's famous landmark. Officers and head residents are, I-r, standing: Maggie O'Connor, vice-pres., Daryl Klumb, secy.y Dannene Hessler, Nancy Edmlston, Peggy Wecllake, trees., Jean Puckle, Judy Hamer, Anita Schwartz, Nellie Maldonado, assistant head resident. Seated, l-r: Jean Howard, Nlellie Parra, Grace Contreas, Mrs. Shumway, head resident: Loa Allen, assistant head resident, Lou Ayala, pres. X lr' mr fists ""i,E.r N' M. W ' s as . it J ssiiss Q- ...I L Presentation of Girls-of-the-Month certificates by head resident. Left to right: Mary Jane Jenkins, Sydney Stein, Lou Ayala, Christine Marin, Mrs. Shumway, Maggie O'Connor. 322 Enjoying a few songs around the piano. , Residents on first floor :Q , -'UDL' 1 Residents on second floor McClintock A's executive council members Cl-rl are: Verma Mendez, Elaine Faris, Norlay Smalley, Vassie Vandergriff and Gloria Skoczen. McClintock "A" Hall Housing one hundred girls in the central part of the campus, McClintock "A" residence hall has an active group-lite program. Each month a resident is elected girl ot the month, chosen because of her outstanding activ- ities in the dorm during that particular month. Be- fore the Senior Luncheon, held each May for the residents, all of the outstanding girls of the year are voted upon and an outstanding Girl of the Year is elected. Lynda Gammill and Norma Etheridge are the two assistants in this hall. Mrs. Elsie Phillips has a "chat with some of her girls. McClintock "B" Ha McClintok "B" ASU's women's honor dorm, was active scholastically and socially this year in many protects and events. Col- lecting clothing and gifts for the children of St. Peter's Mission, lectures on art and travel, open house and Secret Sister week were en- ioyed by all residents. Mac "B" is open to women students of high scholastic abilities, with at least 2.6 cumula- tive grade indexes. It is self-governed, a sen- ior being selected as hall president and head resident. In brief, the women of Mac "B" are given real opportunities to develop their sense of responsibility. Residents of McClintock "B More residents of McClintock "B" 4 k S F M Mac "B" hall council, seated fl-rj: Janet Wade, Ann Gardner, assistant head resident, Mary Avery, hall president and head rest dent, Pat Brinias, assistant head resident, Maggie Esparza. Standing: Linda Monsen, Audrey Faber, Corrine Kuta Lynn Finell Mary Sue lttner, Diana Presf, Sheryl Mocmaw and Jane Straka. . 5 it l Palo Verde Hall Bright and cheery . . . new hall paint . . . first of ASU's three newest women's dorms . . . four wings . . . 12 floors which house ll sororities . . . more than 600 wom- en . . . all floors cooperate despite the incli- viduality . . . sorority banquets in the dining room . . . 35100 scholarships from each hall council . . . all encourage high scholastic ef- fort. Head residents are fl-rt, top row: Jo Ann Prager, Ruiz, Sarah Burns, Sue Fulkeisony bottom row, Friendly get-together in t he lounge. Nance Lane, Pat Matthias, Carolyn Marcia Stein, Elissa Montgomery, Merrilee Bean, Toni Graves, Lynn Winsor, Sara Sliger. S' +V t . F - ,. ,QirQ,,".,,,.,gg...'5gggi ty 1 K fwggggem r. r li ii i 2 M r ,. i Fez, Head Resident Miss Margaret McCandless, KRJ, Miss Vivianne Taylor, seated, and Miss LeBlanc, administrative assistants. 326 JS. aa ,, rw 9. Executive Council includes Cl-rj: Mary Leigh Burns, treasurer: Martha Dill president: Carolyn Ruiz, vice-president. u -.-.5 Palo Verde Hall Council. Fun at the Thanksgiving sit-clown dinner. Heh Study Period! After hours. 327 :firm "Hi!" from some ofthe girls of Palo Verde East. But you can't have the ace of spades, too? Q, Palo Verde East Newest wornen's residence hall . . . opened Sept., 1963 . . . tallest building in town . . . Mrs. Libby, head resident . . . 400 girls . . highlight ot the year was the bridge . . . linking PV East with the campus . . . complaints and comments . . . result was practice in walking up and down hill and lots of sore feet . . . cafeteria in the round . . . private telephones in every room . . . purple and white striped elevators . . . a sundeck high in the clouds . . . individuality and freedom . . . keynote to a ,successful first year. But, Lois, l know that we can't get ALL the girls these elevators! A lib. ' e e I , 4 1 1 Mrs, Margaret Libby, head resident ,, . el i , -nv? Many thoughts cross a girI's mind when she is look- Musical Talents are common to many of the girls at Palo Verde East. ing from the sevenlh floor! 4 's 3: -i . ' "1 1: 2 ill l ' ii ' v - i 1 sa 5 - :N U WN A' K l A Mrs. Libby greets Barb Smith and her parents on Paren1's Day at ASU, x Q 44 I A Fashion Show was staged at the new dorm by "Holiday House" early in The fall. 329 ug-A C -- if' 5-3 i? Girls pictured are, sitting il-rj: Kay Reagin, Pat Horn, Linda Lardizabal, Pam Smith and Helen Lee: standing: Virginia Lucero, Jackie Greb, Nancy Welty, Joan Ginn, Joyce Rosscup, Barbara Farr, Sara Barker, Judi Copeland, Lele Mitchell, Karen Kelly and Shirley Powell. Quad The Quadrangle, composed ot three wings-North, South, and West, provides two 35150 scholarships for two of the girl residents who have shown outstanding academic ability. Activities this year included building of a Homecoming display, with the men of Irish Hall, which portrayed the "Discovery of Atomic Power." it won second place in residence hall competitions. For their Christmas projects the women of the Quad prepared food boxes for the San Carlos Indian Mission. A Leadership Workshop tor the Quad enabled the girls to study leadership techniques and their application. Officers of the Quad for 1963-64 are Pam Smith, pres., Linda Lardizabal, vice- pres., Pat Harn, sec'y., Helen Lee, treas., Shirley Powell, special eventsg Kay Keagin, publicity, and Sharon O'Donell, social chairman. The Quad is a good place to make new acquaintances. iiiiiiifili-fins iii,i.."i.a -is ii ,,ii',1liq'1igllgg?f?f1ei ,,,.. we i-"i'l'j'l5lligifllK , lff g,igjwiQ13QQ iii, ,i J or i .,,a,.,,! . ..i ,f I.. . ' 1 Q-lil J --Q1-1 S. -vu Piciured af the desk ll-rl are: Joyce Glazner, Miss Harmon, Miss Johnson and Miss Culberf, head resident. The Quad becomes a haven for the girls and their boy-friends. A relaxing afmos phere makes studying together enjoyable. Judy Copeland finds a quiet corner to talk on The Telephone. Comfort is 'Forgotten for the moment. - l Virginia Lucero and Joan Ginn make the "daily check," usually twice a day! Quad, cont'd Every girl in the dorm is responsible for sifting desk several times each semester. This includes answer- ing The phone, welcoming the gentlemen callers and assisting the head resident. Milf in li 'E' "Pam Smith had that look in her eyes again tonight, and watch as her hair is cut" Pam Feltzer prefers not to Maui . "Oh Pam, I'm really only going to even it up around the edges!" Now if she only would give me my curlers." -gli' ,,,..1 ,aQ"5inv.,.i..4ess. . , , 1, einen. 'ii , , me Q. e. .een it vi We ,ei , l fr, ' Wilson Hall Convenient to campus center . . . primarily upperclass women . . . ex- changes with men's dorms and fraternities . . . 141 girls. Christmas spirit . . . open house . . . aid to destitute families . . . Christmas Party . . . Senior Breakfast . . . Spring Formal . . . enioyed by all residents of Wilson Hall. 4 . , -Q g :ff 4 '- Wilson Hall council members are ll-rl, standing: Grace Parkin, Margaret Downs, Sandra Smith, Kitty Foote, Mary Voita, Marlene Lohmiller, Sandra Rovey, Peggy Dahl, Linda Brown, Mrs. Irene Hanney, head resident, Liz Walker, Tonia Fineout, Irene Barriga. Seated are Joan Mills, Kathy Shepherd, Jean VanSlyke, Joan Salzbrenner. First floor residents Second floor residents 1 Punch was served during parents',day. Third floor residents l ,T 3? or 'v Seated on floor il-rl: Carolyn Nobles, Marti Vojtko, Carol Halm- stead, Sherri Bundy-volunteer student assistants, middle row: Mrs. Beatrice Gregory, head resident, Barbara Sato, pres., Judy Lay, vice-pres., Marla Kay Shanklin, secy.p Janette May, treas., Sharon Legge, chaplain, back row: Julie Johnston, assistant head resident, Marti Young, Jolinda Rizley, Joyce Nash-wing repre- sentatives, Margaret Gower, WAA representative, Barbara Kor- daban, wing representative, Maxine Turnbull, assistant head resident. Gammage Hall council -' l Activities committee plans many entertaining events. L, fx H . Gammage Hall Remembered in freshman reminiscence . . exclusively freshmen women . . . first taste o college life and dorms . . . many new and last ing friendships . . . Christmas Open l-lous . . . party tor underprivileged children . . , ex changes . . . Homecoming . . . Spring Forma . . . these and more are fond memories o Gammage Hall, named in honor of Mrs. Dixi Gammage, wife of the late president of Seated il-rl: Barbara Sato, Pam Sisk, Francis Kiese- l leski, Diane Carney. Standing: Ann Coftield, Pat Mc- r Clinchy, Linda Chambers, Bonnie Tyrer. Homecoming offers tun and excitement for freshman girls. Those who helped with decorations were: Chair- man, Francis Kieseleski, standing in rear, front il-rl: Paula Burns, Joyce Nash, Teresa O'Keete, Diane Car- ney, Cheryl Baker, Judy Chow, Karen Wright, Ronda Rutschman, Maureen Brewer. i i t13Fii:3fSf31si:f? fwiilbiifirzss: 1' masses.. 529-asa? ' 29.2 'Q ff-I '-s-.- Studying? ,flg Haigler Hall Athletics . . . baseball . . . basketball . . a new court . . . nearby Goodwin Stadium . . academics . . . homework . . . labs . . . Play- boy . . . all lead to a comfortable and congenial atmosphere. O.K., let's go to class. Romper Room is over. pi . . . and there's this friend of mine . . . " Standing Cl-rj: Lowell Teague, Buck Hayman, Floyd Williams, Bob Ellis, Rich Funalri, Joe Davis, Ron Bredin, assistant head resident. Kneeling: Ray Stacller, pres., Romero Luian, Ed O'Malley. ku is E ,gi ' W. an ' N it YF' Head resident Bob Bonitati Hall Council of Best A Cl-rj Standing: Mike Harmer, Roger Eagle, Joe Smart, John Birt, Mike Covey, Eric Sears, Glenn Winningham. Seate-dz Eric Owers, president, Art Reade, vice-president. Best "A" Hall Traditions . . . homecoming decora- tions . . . annual Desert Derby bike race participation . . . study . . . comfortable atmosphere . . . a pleasant home-away- from-home. A small group of the residents of Best A 338 is O 0 Joe Smart pours a cup of coffee and Alex Dixon waits as they take a break from studies. eff: Nw r hx TH' A-535 ggstt Y ,, Jfgiii 1 -Q it ,ri in t , ..: gt Q MQ, VY, f1T'i',?f-,FLY xi 1' i iiftzf-fists ffiffif., ' :si L 1 sa -1 1 .. Hall council officers fl-rj: Doug Macdonald, Carl Ziesmer, Tom Kopp, Paul Lee, Fred Deabler and Larry Berryhill. Best "B" Activities in one ot the menfs dorms, Best "B" center around the large cafeteria. On special occasions 94 men troop down to entertain or to be entertained at hall feeds, the Christmas dinner and the Senior dinner. As a dorm, it is home away from home with its living, studying and recreational envi- ronment. The most popular recreational activity is intramural participation. Scholarship receives recognition in the Antypas Award given to the student who contributed the best and most service and was outstanding in citizenship and scholarship. Late hours 339 WlHa11iGe"e'l57 l s ss LQUF Y aafassm , 1 2. Linen excl, Pye T Same al tal! area. lam More darned regulations! ayden Hall Prominent campus sight . . . many ASU men have called Hayden Hall "home" . . . opened 1950 . . . name in campus activities upheld by Hayden men . . . intra- mural records . . . scholastic averages high . . . overall pleasant personalities . . . all signs of the well-rounded men ot Hayden Hall. Hall council members il-rj: Larry Hendershot, Rick Maynard, Ron Hoff, John Nolen, Gary Kllborn, Walt Kehoe Woody Carter, Bruce Maxwell, Jim Gilman. Back to the key box! l M ' ll 1' Before . . . After -,,-gtg tl xii' yr Not all college life is fun, Shining up for a bit of library sTudy?? Irish Hall The on-campus dormitories can't be beat for price or convenience, and located nearer than any other men's dorm to the heart of ASU is Irish Hall. Approximately 150 residents contribute heavily to traffic to close and distant girl's dorms. Irish residents enioy donuts on Sunday mornings and exchanges with girls' dormitories at least once a month. Movies also are scheduled once a month, and television is available every night. Some of the residents of Irish Hall. ,, fly Co-operation with the Quad brought about this homecoming display. Too much . . . and studying? Officers are, seated ll-rj: Don Werner, ass't. head resiclentp Lawrence Cole, head resident. Standing: Hector Flores, ass't. head resident: Dan Marusa, treas.y George Gezelius, sec'y.p Vic Barriza,vice-pres., and Phi! Heyl, pres. . 11 Sing along with Irish. ris- A few of the residents of Sahuaro "A," 1963-1964. Sahuaro " " Hall Sahuaro "A," the oldest of three Sahuaro units, endeavors to make the residence hall more than lust a "dormitory," a place where students sleep. This is done primarily through a program of staff and student government. The 140 resident mem- bers also participate in social, intellectual and cultural activities, partly through exchanges with women's residence halls. Traditionally, there has been spirited rivalry between Sahuaro "A" and Sahuaro "B." Sahuaro "A" assistant head residents, standing il-rj: Glenn lrvin Il, Anthony CTomJ Thomason, Woodie Carter, Robert Bradford. Seated: Paul Rauscher and John Bailey. Exchange with Palo Verde East Officers of hall council, 2nd semester, standing Cl- Joe Byrne, secretary, Bob Kenyon, publicity ch man, David Collins, vice-president, seated: K Peterson, intramurals chairman, Ron Arnold, tr urer, and Robbie Montierth, president. Not pictu is Dave Post, social chairman. Hall council, lst semester, seated Cl-rl: Edward Hancock, president, Chuck Dolab, Bob Riorden, David Spangler, secretary, Al Fry, standing: Glen Pritchett, John Davis, Carl Seale, vice-president, Bob Bradford, head resident, Jon Bailey, Bob Franklin and Jerry Barber, treasurer. Far left, Wayne Cronk of Sahuaro "A" dishes out ice cream with a smile in the main Sahuaro cafeteria, where other "Sa- huaroites" wait with eager impatience for their home-style saga supper. Christmas dance, 1963 Hall officers: front row, Perry Gooch and lrwin Rubin, back row, Charles Sands and Justin Arnold. Perry hard at work! 'f"s"' " -..1- .' -11:1 ' E i l Him iw -lien l r' in f?lu."'i'- "-W5 V-gfefflglj Sahuaro "B" Hall Hunt Hall, or Sahuaro "B," provides opportunities to use classroom experience in normal life and to develop social skills and citizenship responsibilities. Hunt tries to provide a relaxing contrast to the strenuous academic pace. Known for good exchanges, these dorm men have movies every month, and special guests from various phases of life discuss their specialties. One ot the more serious accomplishments of the dorm is its Christmas party for the orphans from Sunshine Acres. Approximately 140 ,men and children make an enjoyable atmosphere for each other with co-operation and fun. Hall Council members, kneeling il-ri: G. Crist, M. Pecharich, J. Noyes, C. Sands, F. Hutchinson: standing il-rl: l. Rubin, C. Ingram, K. Neundorf, M. Walsh, L. Elkins, P. Piscano, T. Vincent, P. Pederson, J. Ar- nold, R. Marsh and P. Gooch. Professional demonstration. Christmas spirit comes to Sahuaro Hall. More expert advice. , ,,, A, fi ' ,Cn V. g Jifwr., " .wr , ,Q -' '44 lx' IL - fa fit: Banner trophy is polished in winner's circle. sf xxwr -V Milk on New Year's Eve? Sahuaro " " Hall Collapse of the backdrop in the Homecoming display . . . stuffing chicken wire in the early morning . . . 170,000 paper napkins . . . first place in the dorm division . . . an atmosphere of study . . . but sports and exchanges, too. Head resident Larry Mabbitt, center, helps residents plan an exchange. nfisijiigsiiw My A 2, iii iirsgmii ii ii i ,xii igiihiilii um-M hflxin Y W, .ggi ,, Hall counselors Leon Rye, John Bacon, Phil Berra and Tom Perry Cl. to r.J discuss problems. 5Bl'1UBfO l l Bob Dangel, chairman of Homecoming and intramu- ll'1f0fmBl fun behind Jhe d0l'm- rals, holds the trophy given to Sahuaro C for its first- place display. in the dorm lounge. Sahuaro C officers and representative-s are, Cl-rl first row: Steve Barnard, president, Bill Sawyer, secretary, Les Skillings, publicity. Second row: Art Spoon, vice-president, Richard Cole, hall council representative, Randy Ellexson, representative, Mike Jay, treasurer, Bob Steinberg, representative, and Bob Orr, social chairman. 349 Commuters . . . Always there was the early morning alarm clock and the rush leaving home-and usually the forgetting of a desperately needed book or paper . . . Always there was the never-ending traffic-and the ever-present Traffic cop . . . Where does he get all that ink? Always There was the faculty parking lot, the visitors' parking lot . . . Always there were the 30-minute zones, the 15-minute zones and the 10-minute zones . . . Always there was the empty space in the full lot- but where did that VW come from? The bicycles, the motorcycles, the parking lots-or the lack of them! The campus tickets AND the Tempe tickets, the stop signs and the mad dashes across campus-all will be remembered by the ASU commuters. 350 Ar-, . ,f, .e-. V , Q-., ,. Waffw is .lil Elf, L f.Q'.'l, I.- gnu um There's plenty of parking space at ASU-at 4 o'cIock in the afternoon Student Religious Council American Baptist Student Movement Conservative Baptist Youth B6l'16'i Club Disciples Student Fellowship BGPTFST Student UI'li0r1 Eastern Orthodox Christian Fellowship Campus Crusade For Christ Hillel Counsellorship Canterbury Association LDS Institute Of Religion Chi Alpha fAssembly Of Godi Liberal Religious Students CUnitarianJ Christian Church, First Lutheran, Beautiful Savior CMissouri Synodj Christian Science Organization Lutheran Student Association Church Of Christ Student Fellowship Martin Luther Society Collegiate Fellowship CChurch of God, Newman Club Abrahamic Faith! Wesley Foundation Congregational Fellowship Westminster Foundation Dr. Durham makes an address at the Spiritual Explo- ration Week banquet. Q" 1- Student Religious Council officers are: Kseated l-rj Bessie J- T 7.. ' ip .. ,. 'Z ,L .L Student Religious Council Twenty-three religious denominations are repre- sented on the Student Religious Council. Each of these maintains an active student organization on the campus, and nine maintain student centers. Representatives to the Council are delegated by their own groups, the purpose being to maintain a sound spiritual atmosphere on campus through sponsorship of activities having the unanimous support of all religious organizations and through avoidance of conflicting programing. The high point of the Council's yearly program is its sponsorship of Spiritual Exploration Week. During this period, great emphasis is placed upon the value of the religious component of education. Religious leaders of many faiths are invited to the campus to meet with the administration faculty, to provide spiritual leadership to the Council mem- bership, and to meet directly with the student body, in class and out, to demonstrate the need for spiritual education. Spiritual Exploration Week features a faculty luncheon and student banquet, events which pro- vide opportunities to meet the resource people and to learn of the week's numerous activities. ti. i i Ingram, SEW chairman, Rev. Charles Crouch, coordinator of religious activities, Mary Meehan, president, Alven Pillou-d, vice-president, Nick Hagen, seinatorp Sharon Habib, treasurer. CStandingJ Byron Cleeland, senator, Claudia Chapman, secretary, and Ronald Hockenberg, publicity chairman. -S-ir-4 f, .. , wr 'A an 'ml' ' If thsiitsifiiitf '31 "!Yl"5:s it A " lvvh , .. I, 352 A Student Religious Council meeting. Noonday devotionals are held every day in Danforth Chapel. Dr. A. E. Carpenter, pastor-adviser, is shown above with the group. Southern Baptist Student Union work in all Lord's com- role of the is indispen- sable to their maturing spiritual, moral and intellectual lives. Be- cause the University is engaged in -the search for truth, ot which God is the source, the Christian perspective is essential to the realization ot the ultimate purpose of higher education. Among the many activities this year at ASU were the Pre-School retreat, the International Student dinner and retreat. Student Mis- sion conference at San Francisco, Billy Graham crusade, state lead- ership training conference at Prescott and student week at Glorieta, New Mexico. The Christian witness of Southern Baptist Student institutions ot higher learning is in response to our mand to make known the Gospel to all men. The local church to ASU students and faculty members Breakfast for students at First Southern Baptist Church Executive Council: ist row tl-rj: Marilyn Bagwell, Sherry Hill, Otto Neely, Marie Reynolds, Dr. Lola B. Dawkins Kfaculty adviserl, Kaye Huggins, Ed Matthews, Dudley Berryhilly 2nd row: Jerry Dillon fdirectorj, Olene Carron, Jim Heywood fpresidentj, Tom Draney. Not pictured: Jerry Rosscup, J. R. Hite, Diana Douglas, Gene King, Angela Cary, Jean Kerr and Alou Adigun. 353 Among the Chi Alpha members are ll-rj: Dean Helland, Mike Farrien, Darlis Geist, David Nicodem, Karen Hess, the Rev. Russell Cox lcollege Chaplainj, David Short and Wynona Bates. Canterbur Association Many students, upon entering a university, find that the vastness of the school takes away much of the personal contact necessary to bind the students together. The young men and women of ASU can find themselves united mutually under friendship and brotherhood in the Canterbury Association. The association tries to preserve ideals of the stu dents, sometimes lost so easily during college life Enrollment as a student of ASU is the only require ment for membership. Dr. R. Craig Rover, faculty adviser Louise Walker, president 354 Mr. and Mrs. James Rolle, sponsors. Anita Schwartz, secretary Anita Schwartz and David Waters, SRC representatives Jean Puckle, treasurer Chi Alpha Chi Alpha is a College Christ Ambassador or- ganization sponsored by the Assembly of God Church. The obiectives of the group are to aid stu- dents in developing spir- itual life on campus, to win to Christ those who are not saved and to maintain and increase a full-gospel testimony and conciousness on campus. Membership in Chi Alpha is open to all in- terested college students. Q 425.432 KMPQ' ,1'.- yi' -. . alrwras K, it ,. . . , .Y , ,-,m',,,t itil it Church of God of the Abrahamic Faith, Eighth Street and Myrtle Avenue, Tempe. fs- .sy '- If ll X x, A 'i 'sf' V, ' - C' 'R 9 iw' 1 Ts . ' T 44 'S .- r ' .at we , . -1 4-2-. , 9, A QQ ,., Q 1 V- . . ' ' sr 'r 'fir Qi, v ,f ,B sta, ,. .:1b,,- of , , ,. -c , ,, .tag ' 5 f-'I ,W '- . ,V awsz ' ------ 1, ,,." 'f: ' ' , sf . ,235 'F '- ' ' -5, 4 - 4' - if ,sgr -tY!+'5s.k.,1 1, +2 , -s K 25? .. ' . . ' 2. ' ' -T ' ,I 'fa r - T - . QQ: 5' fill' . l if E -, f- , ' f d cg- ' .. it ' 2, - 1 1 Wrffb , te . - ,. - 'IC T Fill i it get 1 - fi . - 4A it-wp., 'grief ,f,4- ' , It ' X. Lua. , , ef f M tft'?t'ff - 'V-we Officers of this year's group are ll-rj: Gary Miller, president, Ronald Carr, vice-president, Charlene Saylor, Student Religious Council representative, James Glover, treasurer. Church of God Collegiate Fellowship The Collegiate Fellowship is a student or- ganization of the Church of God ot the Ab- rahamic Faith, is located near the ASU campus. Through study classes, service proiects, and social activities, the Collegiate Fellowship seeks to pro-mote Christian faith, character, and tel- lowship among members. The group has its campus center at 714 Myrtle Avenue. Rev- erend Alva G. Hutfer, pastor ot the church, is director. ' ,557 , . , -,aa 3,4 ,gs -r-1 1- . xiii, gg A Y sa . H, , AJ.-ff fs ' " 'E lfiielifs. 4"k'v'-'iff' 5 .xiii ..-.i,'l--fiAi3.'Z1L,ef:43'gQ. 7 -' " af- , , K Members this year are Cl-rj: The Rev. Dallas Demmitt, Charles Dimmick, Louis Finnell, Charla Urban, Glen McCombs, Mary Ann Christensen, Ronald Carr, Cheryl Trimble, James Glover, Denah Winfrey, Gary Miller, Sharon Saylor, Charlene Saylor, Charlie Byrd, Howard McCombs, Alva Huffe r. 355 my , , Newman Catholic Student Center As the ASU Newman Catholic Student Center con- tinues to expand, the program continues to expand also. The center now contains a library, class rooms, snack bar, study rooms, an auditorium and a kitchen. Newman members put these to good use with uni- versity courses, daily and Sunday Mass, Communion breakfasts, retreats, Legion of Mary and regular Tues- day night meetings, The Newman Center board of directors meets each month to evaluate and aid the progress of the organ- ization. ms " 5 1 'src' ,A 'll ls Father Walsh instructs students with the assistance of Father Wadia. Welcome sign invites students to Newman Center Officers are il-rj: Tim Rauhouse, vice president John Oren president Marilyn Schiedat, secretary, and Robert Hoskin, treasurer. Phi Alpha Phi Alpha is a chapter of Lambda Delta Sigma, a fraternity with bonds of com- mon spiritual philosophies and ideals. It is for men desirous ot living university lives in accordance with spiritual, social, academic, cultural and fellowship stand- ards of the Church of Jesus Christ of Lat- ter-day Saints. The calendar includes intra- murals, dances, spiritual activities, dinners, cultural programs and exchanges. Members participate in the bike race between Tempe and Tucson . Delta Phi Sweetheart of 1964, Ann Gardner, receives her crown from last year's Sweetheart, Diane Mitchell. '? I i D I ph' Officers of Delta Phi are Cl-rj: John Klein, treas.p Larry Ashby, pres., Melvin e N Martineau, sec.: Paul Huber, second vice-pres., and Grant Fletcher, first vice- pres. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints has a unique honorary organization for all young men who have - " . K- had the opportunity to fulfill missions in any part of the United States or the world. its aims arise from the desire to provide a service to the individuals, as well as to offer a spiritual, scholastic and social outlet. One of the proiects sponsored by the Delta Phis is the publishing of a student directory for the University. The spirit of brotherhood and progression is a constant companion to these men, and it is offered generously to others. limit, ,tt it it it mb: 358 A Friday night's bowling game for the men of Delta Phi at the Memorial Union. Delta Phi Quartet il-rl: J. R. Crandall, Joe Palmer, Linda and Lyle Mortensen and Larry Ashby. f-2 Phi Omega ' Phi Psi Women's chapters under the direction of Lamb- da Delta Sigma are Phi Psi and Phi Omega. LDS is a fraternity under the auspices of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. The two groups aim to develop fellowship, leadership, intellectuality, cultural life and religion. They were organized to meet the needs of college women. Social activities which have become traditional for Phi Psi and Phi Omega are the Christmas formal and service proiect, spring formal, ex- changes-and the Date Bureau party. lnter-chapter officers are fseated, l-rj Elaine Crisman, Pam Sherwood Martha Huishp istandingj Arleen Ost, Carol Langford, Karen Walker Donetta Smith and Joy Ch ristenson. A scene from the traditional basketball game between Phi Psi and Phi Valaine Johnson, Ola Mae T"YP"' and Karen Jones Omega during ,he yearly Campou, at pine, in the annual "pledge presents an original program for the actives and parents Crowning of the Phi Alpha Sweetheart at the annual C-hristmas formal. Pictured above are Elaine Crisman, Danelle Jarvis, Diane Hansaker, Carolyn Miller C1964 Sweetheartl, Linda Giauque 11963 Sweethearti, Maria Merrill and Don Yeager Cpresident of Phi Alphaj. President Judy Peers leads the girls in a Christmas song. Alpha Lambda Delta As its sole requirement, Alpha Lambda Delta, a national freshman women's honorary, insists upon a 3.50 or bet- ter cumulative grade index. lts main activity is to proctor freshman tests during the summer months and between semesters. A scholarship of fifty dollars is presented by the honorary to a high school senior girl, based on schol- arship, character, leadership and financial need. Hectic discussions and "much to be done quickly" characterize many group meetings. s ,I if!! W vs 360 lt's not my fault you forgot to write Santa! At Christmas time . . . three is not a crowd! Blue Key Blue Key National Honorary fraternity is dedicated to schol- arship and service. lts Arizona State chapter is famous for the Blue Key Carnival, the Musicale, the campus leaders it taps and the dynamic spirit typical of all its endeavors. This year the group broke all previous football program sales records, selling more than 5,600 programs at the U of A game alone. The profits will enable the chapter to increase the number of scholarships awarded to deserving students. ln addition to maior projects, Blue Key has continued to play an active campus role in a multitude of service activities. lt has helped with Freshman Week, supported charity drives, ushered at Commencement and assisted in the establishment of a campus-wide Inter-Honorary Council. Dr. Ira Judd, one of the chapter's faculty advisers, summed up the Blue Key attitude when he declared, "We are not con- tent to rest on our laurels." Membership in Blue Key is more than an honor, it is a challenge. Blue Key officers ll-rj: Peter Decker, corresponding secretaryp Dan Baker, president, Nick Hagen, vice-president, Byron Clee- land, recording secretaryg Alex Wilson, treasurer. F. Grant Allen Fred Capps Byron Cleeland DSFIDIS Dorm John Garretson Larry Ashby Roibert David George Steve Geshell Dan Baker Chamberlain Nifik Hagen Jim Greener Art Becker Paul Cullom Robert Hoskln Pete Decker Tom Johnson John Klein Ralph Konkol Jeff Louis Ulrich Muhr Dick Panzica Steve Rummel Arthur Shelton Eldon Smith Charles Stewart George Stewart Alex Wilson Daryl Winn Karl Wochner Hugo Zettler Doug Zimmerman Dr. Mayland Parker Dr. lra Judd Pat Brinias Martha Dillner Susan Collins Paula Eisenman Anna Sue Crush Sarah FVO'-if Margaret Dahl JUf-lY Hamef Sharon House Pauline Leung Karen Maglich Erma Penman Mary Ellen Ross Patricia Rovey 'Exam' T ee V V, , Mortar Board The ASU chapter of Mortar Board was es- tablished March 21, 1963, as an honorary for senior women. Since the founding of the first chapter in 1918, 109 chapters have been established, the last one being the chapter at ASU. Membership in Mortar Board is one of the highest honors a college woman can attain. The organization's obiectives-scholarship, leadership and service-have been exempli- fied by its members throughout the years and will be furthered by its newest chapter. Mortar Board awards a plaque to the resi- dence hall having the highest overall grade- point average each year. It also honors Mortar Board alurnnae during Homecoming. was agree WX, 4 moss 'iii L 1 Q V I 5 K, Kiifirfx .. l 1 1 1Qfsfe-'1 1 ..iii55Q:: Mortar Board officers are ll-rl: Mar- maret Dahl, vice-pres., Susan Collins, treas.p Sarah Frost, sec'y., Pauline Leung, historian, and Pat Brinias, pres. Ken Bacher John Blunt Ted Brazelton Tim Connor Frank Ducceschi Joe Dyar Greg Eagleburger Bob Montano Thomas E. Parry John Reeser Fred Reish Eric Sears Bob Short John Van Houten Sophos Sophos, the sophomore men's hon ary service organization, is made up of 20 men who desire to serve the school d community. The men are selected at the end of their freshman year according to scholarship, leadership, character and service. Service proiect proceeds go toward scholarships for sophomore men. Sophos activities for this year included ushering at baccalaureate and commence- ment ceremonies, helping at Parenf's Day and Senior Day and heading the campus United Fund drive. The officers are, seated U-rj: Ken Bacher, sergeant-at-arms: Dick Sederstrom, corres- ponding sec'y.f Bob Short, vice-pres., Ted Brazelton, sec'y.g Gary Smith, treas. guys? :Ie F: i i ,,g Jan Allen Barbara Beard Shirley Bell Lynda Birchett Eileen Casey Sara Lou Combs Margaret Downs Bonnie Elkins Audrey Faber Kathy Faren Mayra Lynn Glasson Tima lrani Ellen Jones Christine Kaiekawa Wanda Killebrew Charlotte Land Judy Peers Friendship Circle Spurs The 1963-64 ASU Spur chapter includes twenty-eight girls. Spurs is a national sophomore honorary service organization which strives to fulfill its motto-"At Your Service"-for the University and the community. Spur requirements include a 2.5 index or above, sophomore standing and proved qualities of leadership, responsibility and dependability, as well as service to the school. The group's many activities include basketball ushering, clothing and food drives, helping with all campus activities, making monthly tray favors for the local hospitals, bringing Christmas to a family, selling "Mums for Mom" on Parents' Day, "Spur-O-Grams" on Valentine's Day and washing wind- shields to encourage safe driving. -4 Mrs. Charlotte Lewis, faculty adviser, sits with one of the members at a meeting. The Spurs use their smiles in serving others. Climaxing this year's activities will be the National Spur convention hosted by the ASU chapter on the campus in June. Ninety-one chap- ters will be represented. Georgia Pomeroy Geneen Richardson , S .loan Salzbrenner Marty Stellhorn And this is the way it is done! Martha Schwab Marilyn Webb Formal initiation and banquet were held Dec. 7, 1963 in the Memorial Union. Phi Kappa Phi Phi Kappa Phi is an Honor Society composed of graduate and undergraduate members from all departments of the University and its colleges. The prime objective is to emphasize scholarship and character in the thoughts of college students, to hold fast to the original purpose for which institutions of learning were founded, to stimulate mental achievement by the prize of membership, and to develop an acceptance of that obligation to our fellow men which anyone can deny but which no one can escape. There is no honor society whose standards are higher than those of Phi Kappa Phi. It differs from other honor societies chiefly in the fact that its doors are open to students in any department of study in the institution where a chapter exists. Phi Kappa Phi pleads for a larger charity and deeper love toward all education in all phases. Phi Kappa Phi was founded in 1897. Originating with a group of students who felt the need for an honor so- ciety on broader lines than any then in existence, it was soon transformed into a national society. The motto of the society is: "The Love of Wisdom Rules Mankind," which we accept as a goal worth striving to- ward, if not yet an accomplished fact. The banquet was a fine way to become acquainted with each other, Faculty members pictured are, seated ll-rl: Dean Lee Thompson, Dr, Ronald Watson, Dr. Joseph Barkson, Dr. Roland Robins, standing ll-rl: Dr. Samuel Craig, Dr. Robert Kersten, Prof. Harold Nelson, Dr. C. E. Wallace, Dr. Castle Reiser, Dr. Richard Pian, Dr. S. C. Gupta, Prof. Charles Newlin, Dr William Happ and Dr. Truet Thompson. Tau Beta Pi The Tau Beta Pi Association was founded at Lehigh Uni- versity in T885 by Edward Higginson Williams, Jr., to re- ward in a fitting manner those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Maters by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering, or by their attainments as alumni in the field of engineering. It also fosters a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. The Arizona Beta chapter of Tau Beta Pi was chartered in March, 1963, following approval by the national con- vention. From all fields of engineering, two pledge classes have been initiated to date. Present membership of the chapter includes 32 undergraduate, 37 graduate, 22 facul- ty and five eminent-attainment engineers. Advisers are, ll-rl: Dr. Ronald Watson, Dr. Roland Robins, Dr. Joseph Barkson and Dr. Merle C. Nutt. Members are, row one Cl-rl: Joe Murphy, Arnold Crowder, Gene Carroll, John Moore, Paul Hall, Larry Petrucelli, Christian Biorklund, Charles Rodgers, row two fl-rl: Thomas Lyon, Oscar George, Marvin Swapp, Paul Wilson, Dave Hess, Fuad Musa, Don Mulligan, David Cornell, Lowell Thompson, Jerry Schwanklp row three ll-rl: Al Daniels, Bob Finch, William Sudbrink, Cozier Kline, George Henningan, Fred Jones, Jerome Hude, Melvin Schopper, Louis Rustenburg, Bufford Farmer, Hans Krock, James Fitz- simmons, Cecil Walters and Merlyn Meyer. 367 Phi Eta Sigma 55 Members of Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma, with chapters in T20 colleges and universities, is an honor society which has as its purpose the stimulation of scholarship among freshman men. The aim of the society is recognition of superior achievement in a university career early enough to make it worthwhile. Phi Eta Sigma does not provide assurance that its members will become truly educated, but it does set these men aside as having capacities tor superior scholarship. Above, standing, I-ra Gary Wallach, William Osborn, Jim Vaughn, Bruce Johannes, seated: Melvin Jett, Lon Lee and Gordon Allen. Alpha Delta Sigm The Raymond Rubicam chapter of Alpha Delta Sigma is ASU's national professional advertising fraternity tor men. The group's major activity is gaining practical experience outside the advertising classroom. Robert V. Zacher, professor of ad- vertising, helps the members make contacts with the working world ot advertising, both on and off campus. f 5 Sit' 5 Ka 'ELI Society for Mechanical Engineers The ASU chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers is one of 150 student chapters on American university cam- puses. Founded 75 years ago, ASME is a non-profit organization of more than 58,000 members, including about 10,000 student members. Devoted to advancing the profession of mechanical engineering, ASME has fostered the ideals, practices and ethics that mark mechanical engineers as professional men. The ASU chapter had 45 members this year, and much enthusiasm was shown for the group's programs and field trips to AiResearch Manufacturing Co., Inspiration Copper Mine in Globe, ASME regional con- vention, Arizona Public Service and the Salt River Project steam generating plant. Society for Advancement of Management ASU is the home of one of the 151 chapters of the SFAOM across the nation. The group is open to students above the fresh- man level who wish to further the art and science of management. Dr. Robert L. Blomstrom is faculty sponsor for the 15 business stu- dents who form the group. The organization's purpose is to give students the opportunity to participate in management activities. With this as their goal, the members hosted a management conference in the spring, sev- eral industrial tours and luncheons with guest speakers. SAM officers are il-rl: Don lngermann, exec. vice-pres.7 Joe Johnston, pres., and Chuck Dowds, sec'y. Informal gathering of the members . . . l 371 1964 Pledge Class of Gamma Alpha Chi Gamma Alpha Chi Gamma Alpha Chi was founded in 1920 at the University of Missouri. It is the only profes- sional advertising fraternity for women in the world. Alpha Iota chapter has been active at ASU for seven years, offering experience beyond that available in the classroom by sponsoring field trips to agencies, newspapers, photography stu- dios and radio stations. Its members participate in various group proiects related to advertising, and they hear outstanding professional men and women at their meetings. For the second year in a row, Gamma Alpha Chi members sold pages to campus organizations for the Sahuaro '64, This proiect becomes a great challenge to the women and is good training in the field of selling and advertising. 372 llllllllllullu Tima Irani signs pledge book. Mary Voita places pledge pin on Patty Krag. 1 ,eng E, H ,,.T ,R i i T I i J , neun Officers discuss initiation with Prof. Robert Zacher, adviser, and Florence Zimmer, southwest vice-president of Gamma Alpha Chi. ul aff, 1 5, 3 Mn-e J if Some of the members, assembled before initiation, are Cl-rj: Diane Bertoia, alum, Virginia Nebiolo, alum, past pres., Marie Womack, active: Deanna Olson, sec'y-trees.: Mary Voita, pres, and Karen Hess, VICE-PFSS. Rushees and actives discussed business problems during the spring rush luncheon before Prof. Robert C. Hill stressed "The Significance of a Professional Fraternity." 'ii af' Delta Sigma Pi A professional business fraternity, Delta Sigma Pi was organized to encourage scholarship and a closer tie with both the academic and professional worlds. With a membership of 34 This year, the group co-sponsored Business Day at ASU and participated in several professional tours. Faculty sponsor is Dr. Ralph C. Hook. The only membership requirement is that the student be a business or commerce major. The group has placed first in chapter efficiency contests eight times since its organization at ASU in 1951. Among other Delta Sigma Pi activities for i964 were the award of the Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key, monitoring of Business College seminars and the selec- tion of a local "Rose of Delta Sigma Pi" for a national contest. ' if Y'-'F RW'- 3 K -rw LN- . .f , 4 .W , l l v- f fir 'S 4 vs? Q! Q6 Business fraternity officers are, seated fl-ri: Vic Brenneisen, historian, Jack O'Neil, president, Bernie Kehret, vice-presidentp Russ Brown, iunior vice-president. Standing: Carl Schneider, chancellor, Bill Nasif, treasurer. 2 Making plans for the year's activities and sales prciects are fl-rl: Norman Tang, treas.p Stewart Erdey, sergeant-at-arms, Bob Thayer, sec'y.y Don Perry, pres., and Mike Quinn, vice-pres. Pi Sigma Epsilon Nationally ranked top chapter, lota, is a prom- inent business fraternity on campus. Pi Sig helps prepare men for careers in professional market- ing, selling and sales management by providing outstanding speakers, staging sales rallies and creating friendships and associations in many business fields. An in-between business meeting and guest speaker break is enioyed by some of the members and guests. Jack McDonald, special services manager of the Arizona Public Service Company, addresses the brothers on various advantages and techniques of the selling profession in the business world of today. ..-4 375 1 1 l 'I " 122 V 'W-. J "' gf! Beta Alpha Psi officers are, seated fl-rj: Dr. B. T. Sanders, faculty vice-pres., Dr. Fred Schmidt, treas.g Jane McKallor, sec'y.y D. Vinson Matley, pres., Vic Van Brenneisen, vice-pres. Beta Alpha Psi i The purpose of the Beta Tau chapter of Beta Alpha Psi, national accounting honorary, is to encourage and foster serv- ice to the accounting profession, to pro- mote the study of accounting, to act as a medium between professional men, in- structors, students and others who are in- terested in accounting, and to develop high scholastic and professional attain- ments for its members. All iunior and sen- ior accounting maiors with a B or better in accounting and a B- or better in non- accounting courses are eligible for mem- bership. 1963 Members of Beta Alpha Psi . Accounting Club The ASU Accounting Club was organized to build a large enough membership to qualify for induc- tion into Beta Alpha Psi, national accounting fraternity. This was accomplished in the spring of l963. Today the Accounting Club is open to any student enrolled at ASU. It is organized to promote s - interest in the field of accounting, encourage scholarship, prepare students for their future roles in the business world and to foster the members. Members are, facing the group, John A. Klein, pres., row one fl-rj: Lois Kay Parrish, historian, Vince Marleyf Joe T. McDonald, trees., Trent Densmo-re, executive vice-pres., and Russ Brown. Row three ll-rj: Moses Bassousp Bill Swan. 376 Naiads The legend of the Naiads goes back to Greek and Roman mythology where they were thought of as lovely nymphs who dived in, and gave life to, water. ASU has its own special set of Naiads, a synchronized swimming honorary. They are set apart from most swimmers by the graceful pat- terns they can form and maintain in the water. Faculty and students are treated to a glimpse of them in action every year at their annual water show. Members of Naiacls-1963 Orchesis Dancing, beautiful and easy as it may look to the amateur, is not as effortless as it may appear. To this, any Orchesis member will testify readily. Vigorous exercise and balanced and intricate steps typify these members who want to study the various techniques and compositions. Their learning, in turn is useful in h i g h school symposiums and workshops. It is displayed in a highly polished form at the spring and fall concerts. Members of Orchesis for 1963-64 T7 Officers for P.E.M.M. are Cl-rl: Rebecca De la Torre, president, Kathy Rodgers, freshman representative, Annis Skousen, senior representative, Lois Truman, secretaryg and Barbara Beard, vice- president. The Physical Education Maiors and Minors club is open to all Physical Education maiors and minors with a 2.0 index. Some of the year's activities were a Thanksgiving breakfast, freshman picinc and Christmas proiect of helping a needy family. Meetings during the year have featured various guest speakers on subiects relating to physical education. PEMM O O O O i. . up 35 Some P.E.M.M. members are, standing il-rl: Ella Mae Brisby, Karen Darr, Janiece Johnson, Susan Hamman, Mary Ann Wahl, Barbara Logan, Connie Crumb, Susan Stewart, Michelle Filkins, seated: Rebecca Delatorre, Barbara Beard, Kathy Rogers, .r" Miss Margaret Klann, sponsor, coaches Bob Owen in the proper method of drawing. Sun Devil Archers are, standing il-rl: Judy Severance, Bill Poe, Fred Honchell, Carolyn Maxwell, Sandy Nix and Lucy Logan. Seated are Bob Owen, Soccoro Mendoza, Don Olson, Sheila Brubaker. .. -1. . -.-,.. 3- sian. 1.4 '.:::.Lff 1 - as f Annis Skousen and Lois Truman. Sun Devil Archers Activities ot the Sun Devil Archers this year included an archery clinic, participation in the Southwest Intercollegiate tournament and several tele- graphic tournaments. Fifteen members helped to advance the cause of archery and enrollment at the University. Sponsored by Miss Margaret Klann, associate professor ot physical edu- cation, the group has grown to be an intergral part of the University's program. Womens Athletic Association Athletically-minded girls set their sights for the needed lOO points to become members of VVAA. ln organizing in- tramurals among dorms and sororities, in helping high school groups and in staging an annual banquet, more points are earned and eventually a girl may wear a women's "A" blazer. This signifies that she has acquired l,OOO WAA points. Cnce a member, she follows the club's purposes of promoting physical efficiency and health, encouraging scholarship, service, sportsmanship and co-operation. "A" girls are busy during the year managing the spring sports day of WAA and ushering at the annual dance concert and water show. Other activities include helping with the annual archery, badminton and golf state high school tournament. 'Il' all! Vi pri. : Y! Members are Cl-rl: Barbara Beard, Karen Darr Ginger Elsmore, Karen Maglich, Barbara Mal clonado and Rebecca Delatorre. 380 Sun Devil Rodeo Association lock and Paf Brunotte Tom Harsh CASUJ calf roplng F-334 5lFEBI 'J Q .1 ASU Rodeo team Url Queen Diane Rosenzweig, Conrad Amavisca, Pat Brunotte, Wayne Schaaf, Sue Hamman, Skeet Gould and Joyce Truelock ASU girls team won the intercollegiate trophy at the ASU rodeo Team members were flrj Sue Hamrnan Joyce True 13275 vs. Alf iw W :veg gui Q ' xg ' t ! N New officers for 1964, seated ll rj Warren Rexdhead riding director Joyce Eaton, publicity director, Nan Nelson, secretary, Becky Harsh, treasurer, Dick Felton ropmg director Standing Wayne Schaat, co-rodeo boss: Stan Harter, vice president and co rodeo boss Tom Harsh president Wayne McGinnis, sergeant-at-arms. Trail rides, barbecues and dances were only a few of the activities enioyed this year by mem- bers of the Sun Devil Rodeo Association. Barrel racing, bareback riding and bulldogging were features of the annual fall intercollegiate rodeo, and a horseshow, held in cooperation with the Arizona State Hotrseman's Association, ended the year's activities. i. i X 1 it . it it 1 ' it 'i .i i . ' it i i mt H John Mortenson U-'ierce College, Calif.J on Cheyenne in the bareback riding contest. Margaret Bramley, president, conducts an informal busi ness meeting. 1? P' Phi Delta Kappa Educational ideals need to be focused toward a goal, and this is one of the primary aims of Phi Delta Kappa, a men's professional education tra- ternity. Only seniors, graduate students and Teachers can quality for this group of men who devote themselves to the development ot an or- ganized and successful public education. -Q95 '17-s,,,...-f' Association for Childhood Education The education of even the youngest child in school ance for future contact with education and society. lt is a trust put in the hands ot kindergarten, primary and elementary education teachers. Students, as tu- ture teachers ot these groups, have an Association for Childhood Education in which purposes, techniques and problems of teaching are discussed. lt also spon- sors an annual Christmas party for underprivileged children and a meeting ot the Salt River Association tor Childhood Education, International. b gi U . ' ' ' 1 E .- I X4 . '5 V H e--N .' --. - 'f . I 1-"" ,, . ,- , 5 .gc , A ,gpg ,. K 1,1 n , qs ' ' ,.,, gi so A +13 s .-rv ' f.:-i-1 - fr'. V t X war . y Y. --gay, X 3.9 .P s- I. , Vg ' -I -Lljif Z in - 5 . ,ssh ' S-At' The officers are, seated fl-rl: Margaret Bramley, pres.: Nancy Brown, treas.f Pat' Koch, historian, Bev Learned, membership, Cecelia Anderson, sec'y.f Marilyn Bramley, vice-pres. Q-ax New officers being installed for 1963-'64 are Cl-rl: Dr. Harold Hunnicutt, third vice-pres., Price Brown, sec'y.g Herbert McLure, second vice-pres., Ross Owens, 'First vice-pres. f Aye n-gf: fi' asf? i it 382 At the first meeting of the 1963-'64 school year, Dr. Richard Bullington, president, is seated at left, and Dr. Raymond Wochner, faculty sponsor, is speaking. is highly important as it becomes the mold and guid- Dr. G. D. McGrath and Dr. K. H. Hoover catch a few minutes of discussion with Af fhe fall inhiafion ASU academic vicgpresidenfl students. Dr. John W. Ryan, explains the significance of an honors program. Kappa Delta Pi With the purpose of encouraging professional, in- tellectual and personal standards in education, Kappa Delta Pi has been active at ASU since l930. More than 1,500 students have been initiated. The honor society also recognizes outstanding contributions to education. Kappa Delta Pi members, believing that scholarship tion into the group. Dr. Hoover presents a S50 award, for the student having the highest cumulative average in the College of Education, to Judith Wilson, a iunior who had earned a 3.88. One of the bright points of the year was the initiation dinner. 383 is primarily important, require a B average for initia- l':-f' l I - l .aa i 'asa ' ' msiadasiasf i ,Hit msg, it it it X l it l Seated, il-rl: Pat Rust, TEPS chairman, Karen Vurich, pres Nita Jo Fleming vice pres Barbara Carter rec. secy., Carole Wacker, state secy. Standing: David Walker treas John Leny membership chairman Dr. Fredric Mitchell, adviser, Dr. Garth Blackhman, adviser, and Brady Burns ethics chairman Student ational Education Association Now the largest chapter in the state, ASU's Student National Educa- tion Association chapter has broken all records with more members than ever before. Membership is open to all ASU students who are preparing for the teaching profession. Faculty sponsors are Dr. Fredric Mitchell and Dr. Garth Blackham. The SNEA is the offspring of the National Education Association, orig- inally founded in 1857. Among the highlights of this year's activities were the permanent display case donated to the College of Education and honor avsfarcls given to members who wrote winning essays on the general theme, "Democracy and Education." 5 Barbara Carter and Pat Rust put final touches on the SNEA display in the Education Building. 384 ' at Home economics covers many fields. Beta Chi Epsilon Home economics maiors strive to de- velop professional attitudes in their rap- idly-growing ASU club. Beta Chi Epsilon members specialize in various areas of studyg and they have the opportunity to prepare for participation in professional home economics organizations. - Beta Chi Epsilon members at a club meeting. CHFOIYH Bell Anne SUE CrUSl1 Janne Moward Linda Leach Lila Pemberton Patricia Porter Carlyle Walker Members of Phi Upsilon Omicron. Phi Upsilon Omicron ASU's national home eco- nomics professional honorary is Phi Upsilon Omicron. This year saw the largest number of mem- bers initiated in the group's four- year history. Membership requirements stress 45 hours of home eco- nomics and a 2.70 cumulative average. Members also must show evidence of possessing ex- ceptional professional promise. cel 385 ze me mflfags .f .E V ' ' " M" in .ff wwf' if if V fiiil' ,W .7 ., ,Y E fs-sw 2 it fs, . fs -f'- A - ff? 'Agra gg . L Q 12+ ' i fi 'll tm fif- g l J n' T A 1 mf? 3 is I 5 , 3 s . 1 - - " tis., 4 T is fi 1. .. T if gl l 'ff x N? 'W' K . ? x i V if . 1 K it Wa vc Some of the members of Pi Delt are, seated Cl-rl: Shirley DeMarke, Jerry Reilly, Edie C. Allersp standing, Bill Dooley, Janet Bergman, Prof. Robert Lance, Betty Duffy and Ed Gasser. Pi Delta Epsilon For Those interested in iournalism, Pi Delta Epsilon provides a common meeting ground. The group holds the rather unusual honor of giving an award to the ugliest person in school fatter application of special make-upj during its annual Ugly Person Contest. Their knowledge of proper journalism techniques aids the members in administering and iudging a spring-semester competition among Valley high school iournalism students. Sigma Delta Chi "Men only" is the rule for Sigma Delta . 4 s Chi, a professional journalistic society. A world-wide national fraternity, it was founded at DePauw University in 1909. This particular chapter has the distinc- tion of being the only undergraduate group in Arizona. With the motto always T ' 1 in mind, "He Serves Best Who Serves the Truth," these men meet bi-weekly to discuss the many aspects ot communica- tion. u..,,M ,112 'fr - ' f' -.,,, BB r.r""7 sb ' - -1 . Jn. wrt 'F .4 nk' ' as . ,SQQE - . ,, . -1'5" " . fi: '- 'Sf SDX officers are Cl-rl: Larry Ward, sec'y.p Bob Zache, pres.p John Kendall, treas.g missing Jerry Reilly, vice-pres. 386 X s-:256 wwf Music students gather around one of their favorite instruments. Vicky Bond Mary Jerri Hummel Pauline Leung Donna Stanley Donna Butts Christensen Ginger Jones Carol Richard Patricia Tarpey Catherine Harris Sigma Alpha Iota ASU's chapter of this music fraternity for women was formed in 1959. Sigma Alpha lota's main function is to support musical scholarships and foundations. A cumulative average of 2.70 is required of all members, with a 3.00 in music. Each year the group presents an award for the best American musical composition. The members also have made a traditional ac- tivity ot sending musical instruments to school children in Japan. Sigma Alpha Iota faculty advisers. Public performances are important to all members. Angel Flight ready for take off Angel Flight Heads turn as a troop of heel-clicking girls march down the street executing right flanks and complicated "monkey" steps. These are members of Angel Flight, an honorary auxiliary of the Air Force ROTC, chosen on the basis of personal ap- pearance, poise, personality and scholarship. After some sessions of discovering thedifference be- tween a right and left foot these girls quickly learn the basic points of marching and are ready to perform in the Phoenix Rodeo Parade and the Parada Del Sol, and to compete in drill competi- tion at Tucson against girls' teams from Arizona and out of state. Pretty smiles and a knack for social adeptness provide a second duty in their purpose of pro- moting interest in, and understanding of, the Air Force and its RCTC programs. This is com- bined with proiects for earning money-for ex- ample, in work at football and basketball games. , 1-Y in Q F Q is An early morning stroll through campus 388 1.-,, D6 fir.. '-YF Members of Arnold Air Society front to back, first row ll-rl are: Humberto Hernandez, William Cheek, Richard Panzica, Edwin Bell, Henry Hufnagely second row: Russell Jewett, William Berryhill, Ronald Schirmer, Ray Schwimmer, Arthur Sanera, Dennis Pike, third row: Frederick Hughes Gunkel, Slattery George seventh Jon Ballester, Bruce Woolman. Standing ll-rj are Lt. Colonel Robert W. Edwards, USAF, and Captain Thomas J. O'Malley, USAF. , Alex Wilson, John Dyck, Jr,, James Swauger, Nolan Farmer, William Smith, Peter Deckerp fourth row: Thomas Simmons, William James DeRosa, Gary Walston, Henry Salcido, Anthony Corea, Richard Isaacson, Walter Lehman: fifth row: Charles Saxer, Patrick , Steve Smith, Ralph Bell, William Spain, Gary Wetzel, Barry Rapalas, James Scott, Beniamin Hoterp sixth row: Eric Christoferson, Knirsh, Frederick Ayars, Daniel Marusa, Ed Gallardo, Charles Burmaster, Robert Hutchins, lra King, John Allison, Jerry Shugarsy row: Vincent Giles, Rodney Stallard, Bruce Wood, Allen Wieckowicz, Daniel Baker, Christopher Manley, Warren Coe, Ronald Young, l 4 0 Arnold Air Society ll H T T T Y Y T A , E ,sires 1 , t r H , 1 1 l l ni-, gnu. Ll? Htl RI Tim 15?5..:.' - pi lm I Mt! V :KL QI 114 1' i " R I' H .5 3 Uni U21 .uni 'f WI '- S tl 'ft l 1 t, if . 2 tus 5 us , at ,i u 24 l25 za 27 ' '- r - - -as . .--V V- - . -'r l,,'i rg, N1 lilli Ri! ' ::.1:t,w .f Arnold Air Society is dedicated to the tra- ditions and aims of the Air Force and is com- posed of the advanced cadets in AFROTC. The group, with Angel Flight, took children from Sunshine Acres Orphanage "trick or treating" on Halloween and at the same time l collected food for them. They also sponsored a blood drive for the local hospitals. Arnold Air Society members receive recog- nition in many ways, they serve as honor guards at various school functions, and this year they were official chaufteurs for Senator and Mrs. Barry Goldwater on Honor's Night. Judy Thomas, Ron Young, Pat Slattery and Carol Distler stand with three of the children Halloween party staged by Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight. i will . ,. I, , F 1 forty- 389 ,Q The Army ROTC Cadets this year were ll-rl seated: Pam Lefton, Pat Freeman, Judy Hargrove, Louise Diercks, Joy Moss, Judy Henderson, Pat Hogan. Standing: Suzi Smith, Kay Wester, Patti Brown, Sylvia Feaster, Nancy Monsess, Nancy Hoyer, Pam Shelley, Jan Thomas, Paula Burns and Ann Martin. Not pictured, Susie Ryan. Kaydettes Organized to promote interest in, and understanding ot, the Army Reserve Officers Training Corps, the Kaydettes had a mem- bership ot 25 for 1964. Working as a small but successful auxiliary to the Army ROTC program, the Kaydettes have participated in many ceremonies and related activities. This year the girls marched every Tuesday and Thursday morning, "come rain or shine." The members participated in cadet brigade parades, served re- freshments and good cheer for tired, toot-weary ROTC cadets and sponsored the annual Military Ball. Sgt. Floyd Browning straightens Patty Games' braids axxk New members at semester, fl-ri: Patty Garnes, Bonnie Benedict, Sally Gartney, Jackie Johnson, Rhea Graham, Patty Russnak and Kaye Anderson. Pershing Rifles . . . D-Compan , l0th Regiment Because of a complete change of staff and a reorganization, Pershing Rifles has not been as active on campus this year as it normally is. In spite of this, it has carried out many of its usual functions, such as standing bell guard, being color guard for basketball games, visiting the Veterans' Hospital, holding maneuvers and sponsoring the Pershing Rifle Ball and Persh- ing Rifle Queen selection. As the number of members in- creases, Pershing Rifles will be able to resume all of its former activities and to do many new things for Arizona State. ie v . r Pa ' Members, front row Cl-rj: Arthur P. Hargreaves, William E. Perkins, William W. Woorcl, James A. Merrett, Donald J. Juan, Harrell D. Richmond, Jeffrey l. Gadd and Donald L. Pastorg standing: William E. Swan, Hubert H. Ferrell, 2nd Lf., Joseph A. Limon, James C. Slaker, 2nd Lt., Gerald Rasnick, Capt., Thomas B. Parker, 2nd Lt., Robert G. Gran-ize, Jon C. Hunter, 2nd Lt.g and John F. Schwie- bert. 39l Help is offered in adjusting one of the braids worn on the coats. 555' 1 ,iii 1 cm M Members of Silver Wing study a plane at the Air Base. . Silver Wing had its beginning only two years ago at the U. of A. Its first year at ASU was 1962 Cfall terml, and it has grown to an active body of more than 80 members. It conducts a pledge class every semester. Silver Wing has a bright future, with many other universities in the Western states expressing hope that chapters can be established at their universities. Members have been chosen as honor guards and military escorts at many ASU functions such as the an- nual ROTC Honors Night, the Gov- ernor's inaugural Ball and the Mili- tary Ball. 392 Officers are Donald J. Bisbee, commander, Albert Slucher, executive officer, William Daley, information and material officer, Michael Hughes, operations officer, Eric Bergersen, admin- istrative officerp Michael McDaniels, provost marshal, and Jerome Dvorak, comptroller. The adviser is Captain John L. McElroy, USAF, pictured at extreme left. . . . . .ne . .., . Silver Wing Pledge Class gang-ff' 3 ul' Silver Wing active members Silver Wing Silver Wing is an honorary fraternity for basic Air Force cadets. Only students who are official- ly enrolled in the University, who have at least a 2.5 index and a 3.0 in Air Science, and who have completed successfully a four-month comprehensive pledge program can qualify for acceptance. During the pledge program, the pledges are introduced to military courtesy, military discipline, and the immediate and long-range goals of the Air Force in today's world. Neatness in dress is stressed, inspections occur at every meeting, and demerits frequently are issued. Purpose of the pledge program is to shape cadets to such military bearing and such character that they will be a credit not only to Silver Wing but to the entire cadet corps. Membership does not obligate a person to enter the advanced corps, but it increases a person's chances of success if he decides to do so. The pledge program is administered by selected members of the active body. Sometimes other members of the active body are asked to conduct inspections, critiques or studies into matters of national and Air Force interest. Silver Wing's basic purpose is to attempt to give basic cadets the opportunity to make their time in the AFROTC basic cadet program more enioyable and much more rewarding. It also gives the cadets orientation in military and drill procedure so that they can fill non-commissioned officer positions with the rest of the AFROTC division. Agrarians of ASU ln the spring of 1960 several agriculture facul- ty members and students organized an agricul- tural honorary fraternity called the "Agrarians" to promote agricultural interest among students. lt was patterned after Alpha Zeta, the national agricultural fraternity to which they presently are petitioning for membership. New members are selected each semester from students seriously interested in furthering agri- culture and who are in the top two-fifths of the upper-class students in agriculture. The intention is to be of service and an asset to the agriculture department, the University as a whole and mem- bers ofthe honorary. The Agrarians have doubled in membership since the organization began. 5 elm I Qiiiiiiliiilill ll'i ll ll ,ll l --M-'2,ga....4zt Wi ttgatrsszresswuzlr ll ' ll 3 eg-I ltr, gglliii Members meet with Dr. Herring to discuss membership drive. Members and adviser of Gamma Theta Upsilon gather before the ASU Agriculture Building. 394 Agrarians assemble to chat before a regular meeting. Ga m m a Theta Upsilon Stimulating interest in ge- ography as a career is the primary undertaking of the Theta chapter of Gamma Theta Upsilon, national pro- fessional honorary. The first chapter originated at Illinois State Teachers College in 1928. Organized in 1937 by Dr. Hoover, the local chapter also provides financial sup- port for members engaged in graduate study. Each of the 27 members is required to maintain a 3.0 grade index in geography and a 2.5 over- all average. Under the sponsorship of Dr. Lloyd Haring and Jerry Jaborski, this year's activities included observation hikes, frequent field trips and en- lightening lectures. A Grand Canyon trek and an Oak Creek party were included in the itinerary of the enthu- siasts. Dawa Chindi officers Cl-rj: Dr. Robert A. Roessel, adviser: Ruth Schir- mer, corresponding secretary: Roberta Harris, educational chairman: Joe Moore, treasurer: Jack Welsh, ceremonial chairman: James Wilson, Dawa Chindi "Dawa" means "sun" in the Hopi language, and "Chin- di" is the Navaio word for "devil." Thus, the official nick- name "Sun Devil" was adopted by the Dawa Chindi club when it was organized at ASU in I957. Among the group's annual activities are: It sends stu- dent representatives to various Indian youth conferences: sponsors an ASU "Renegades" men's basketball team and the "Cindi-ettes" women's squad: hosts the annual Indian Education Conference: sponsors the annual Dawa Chindi Indian Ceremonials, and co-operates with all clubs, com- mittees, agencies, governmental units and individuals sin- cerely interested in Indian Education. president. we Mg., .H '.. ....,m,,. -- fs- Q . ?:,f 2: .Y .L Y i , 2, I ' I iss? Officers of the Foreign Students club are Cl-rj: Fuad Musa, Jordon, pres.: Steve Swai, Kenya, East Africa, treas.: Olatungi Agoro, Nigeria, vice-pres.: and Joe Smart, Trinidad, sec'y. Dr. Weldon P. Shofstall, dean of men icen- terl is co-sponsor of the club with Dr. Charles Crouch. Dawa-Chindi sponsored the third annual Indian Ceremonials at ASU in March, Foreign Students The Foreign Students club of ASU was organized to promote a good international relationship on campus and to stimulate X mutual interest and understanding of the American way of life. It also helps the foreign students to solve problems, and it r provides an active social program. Jamal Sarkis, Lebanon, at left above, and Mahmond Naiiar, Palestine, help Sue Allen inspect the eggs at the Easter party. 395 ' lg rl l 1 H ffEi?i2l?'i , M V +L I if l 1 V . , 'NYJ rs I . l -if-x. . ff!! ll . I ' , , 'UH'- , . 2 F' fn A f 'lf' Q F? "-, -,I ' 7" 5 if I Officers of Devils 'n' Dames are, seated il-rl: Tom Parker, vice-pres.p Dennis McLoufh, publicity chairmang Pai Burris, sec'y.-Trea1s.g Roy Farley, pres. 55 Devils 'n' Dames A skip of heel and a whirl of dress and There goes a "devil 'n' dame," a member of the Devils 'n' Dames organization, Square dancing epilomizes the group as 'the members do-se-do every week. The climax is The spring picnic-dance. "Swing your pariner calls Miss Ann Pmman adviser 15 it .Qi MM F ,Lt - 'f'-N ' r.,?f?Q 1, 1 - -K kgigiis Where's the square? 396 Dr. Kuehnelt-Leddihn and student Nancy Cook, after his talk on the "Evolution of the Soviet Union." Dr. Fred Schwarz pi Q ASU Forum The ASU Forum is a non-partisan political education group. Its purposes are to develop student cultural, spiritual and intellectual resources and to promote a better understanding ot domestic, national and inter- national affairs. Guest speakers and other operations of the Forum are financed entirely out of contributions from private- ly interested parties. Faculty members enjoyed an opportunity to discuss important issues with William F. Buckley after the Forum's closing speech, May, 1963. Among speakers brought to ASU by the Forum have been William F. Buckley, author and editor of the National Review, U.S. Senator Roman L. Hruska CR.-Neb.l and lecturer Dr. Fred C. Schwarz. Members of the ASU Forum are Cl-rj back row: Dr. Keith Davis, adviser, Fred Relsh Bill Linder, Ken Berger, George Stewart, president, and Ray Everett. Front row Cl rl Ann Schneider, Ingrid Swenson, Nancy Cook and Tanya Melton. Missing: Marilyn Fullerton. il, ' '- ' if ll' it it fzgjigiflfli ?Ststfe5Qgf'gglH l , N ,,.V, ALQ,, Legislative Forum was co-sponsored by Young Democrats and Young Republicans. Taking part in the panel discussion were ll-rl: Arizona State Representative Clovis Campbell CDD, Repre- sentative Jim Young CDD, Representative Marshall Humphrey CRD, James Shelley CRI, Dr. Leonard Goodall, ASU assistant professor of political science, and ASU students Zig Kalintz CDJ, J. Peter Rose KDE, John Lockley KRJ and Bruce Glenn KRD. Young Democrats The Young Democrat club of ASU is an organization of college students between the ages ot 18 and 40. It attempts to develop leadership and to contribute to the growth of the Democratic Party. Members also strive to increase party responsibility, to broaden the basis of participation in party activity among the young, particularly at the college level, and to promote harmony within the party's ranks. This year the Y.D.'s actively participated in voter registration drives, sponsored speakers, attended workshops, and conventions, and provided assistance to candidates during political cam- paigns. Karen Vurich, president, holding bumper sticker "Back to the Store in '64"-Do you think he'll buy one? fx 4,21 ll 1a4s2i4s2asJ',,' xx ,aff f-1 s-1 'lim 'iilflFil""' ' if YM --fame ,, ,, M , wwvgv fm ',1"v.. H, ii iiHillMliiiigggggggggggg ii ii!! li' l ,ef ,S- r:.W:: l ' ,N 4 ,. A . 1 '. . 5 l .- .s W, - Young Democrats look over precinct map during voter registration drive with Maricopa County registration chairman, Ernest Peluso. 398 ASU's caucus at the January Convention. Young Republican Executive Board Cl-rj seated: Rod Jacobsen, Tanya Melton, vice- president, Ray Everett, treasurer. Standing: Ken Berger and Bruce Glenn. Missing are Marylin Fullerton, president, and Nancy Cook, secretary. Young Republicans The spark of' political education at ASU can become the flame of highly or- ganized national activity out of school. One of the ways in which it is ignited is through the highly stimulating and informative group ofthe Young Republicans. They have provided for the campus an organization which encourages an in- terest and participation in the political activities of the Republican Party. Within the group itself there has been activity in its membership drives, speakers, seminars and discussions. The Young Republicans had the distinction of being host to the Second An- nual Statewide College Young Republican Convention at Camelback Inn. At the convention, they received the honor of having Ray Everett elected chair- man of the State YRS and Tanya Melton corresponding secretary. Tonya also was selected as the outstanding College YR of the year. ' 'Toi' Ray Everett lrightl was elected president of the College Young Republicans of Arizona, while Tanya Melton was chosen corresponding secretary and out- standing College Young Republican. Pamphlets . . . stickers . . . printed speeches . . . campaign buttons were passed out during the fall, at tables set up weekly on campus. 399 L . l i l iii iii lik-'dl - ,,,, vw 5' Some of the girls page through the scrapbook which depicts old times. Phrateres fc The Eta chapter of Phrateres is the official organization for all off-campus women. Following their motto, "Famous for Friendli- ness," the members have made traditional such events as the Founder's Day Banquet, Mother-Daughter tea, Spring Formal, style show and several social exchanges. The members work at many service proiects for ASU. Among these are regular ushering at school functions and this year's successful book exchange between semesters. Sidney Sylvester Ccenterj, president of Phrateres, stands with Dean Catherine Nichols Cleft! and Mrs. Marjorie Chilstrom. Kathryn Sandra Bowman Cassaundra Donna Crawfo Andrews Mrs. Alma Clark Gayle Currier Martha Ashe Brown, Adviser Sharon Clark Phyllis Elliott Bonnie Blackert Patricia Bufford Vicki Cook 400 The Phrateres active chapter includes lstanding, I-rj: Diane Porferfield, Sharon Clark, Peggy Jerome, Cassie Clark, Nancy Turner, Deanna Erwin, Dianne Helms, Gayle Currier, Donna Crawford, Martha Ashe, Sandy Bowman, Sidney Sylvester, fsitting, l-rl: Jean Hallickson, Judy Leach, Bonnie Blackerf, Kay Andrews, Pat Means, Joyce Poole, Ann Robertson, April Newby, Vicki Cook, Deanna Olson. anna Fimbres Sharon Hillhorn Mary Lynne Jordon Pam Massie Jan Meyer Diane Terry Thomas nne Helms Denna Irwin Judith Leach Patricia Means April Newby Porterfield Bobbi Troxell nnene Hessler Margaret Jerome Violet Lopez Barbara Menard Joyce Poole Ann Robertson Carole Wacker Sidney Sylvester Phrateres, Confd A pledge pins a name iag on her proud moiher 402 wah A big even? in the year is ihe Mother's Reception Karen Ayers Merrilee Bean Glenda Brockbank Joy Brooking Cassaunclra Clark Carole Edwards Margaret Esparza Lynn Finnell Ann Gardner Gay Walberg Roberta Glenn Carole Walker Diane Mitchell Sharyl Moomaw Kitty Niggemann Karla Payne Diane Ulmer Judy Wilson Executive officers of Natani are ll-rl: Roberta Glenn, trees.: Ann Gardner, pres.p Karen Ayars vice-pres., Diane Mitchell, historian, and Gay Walberg, sec'y. Natani Natani, the iunior women's honorary, take its name from an Indian word meaning "leader." The women are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership and participation in campus activities. One of their goals is to promote culture on campus and to be of service to the University. Some of this year's activities included ushering for the University Players, a "cul- tural car wash," Christmas caroling at a rest home and ushering for Parent's Day. Natani members admiring pictures taken at one of their many activities this one a "Cultural Car Wash" was held to earn money for their chapter. ff 403 ADMINISTRATION Academic Vice President 40 Alumni Secretary 42 Associate Dean of Students 41 Board of Regents 39 Chief of News Bureau 43 Comptroller 42 Dean of Men 41 Dean of Students 41 Dean of Summer Sessions 42 Director of Housing 43 Director of Inter-Collegiate Activities 43 Director of Memorial Union 43 Director of Placement Center 43 Director of Research Grants 42 Director of School of Architecture 42 Director of School of Nursing 42 Director of Special lProiects 42 Executive Vice President 40 Governor Fannin 36 President Durham 38 Program Director of Memorial Union 43 Registrar 42 University Librarian 43 Vice President of Business Affairs 40 ACTIVITIES Blue Key Carnival 142 Choral Union 154 College Bowl 155 Cultural Affairs 132 Greek Week 321 Homecoming 146 KAET-KASN 130 Leap Year Dance 150 Memorial Union Birthday Party 143 Memorial Union Christmas Party 144 Memorial Union Open House 136 Orchestra 153 Parents' Day 138 Sahuaro Yearbook 126-127 State Press 128-129 Sun Devil Band 152 U of A Pre-Game 140 University Players 156 Water Sports Day 137 Western Week 151 COLLEGES College of Business Administration 62 College of Education 72 College of Engineering Sciences 88 College of Liberal Arts 98 Graduate College 114 Graduate College of Social Services 120 Research 122 DORMITORIES Best "A" 338 Best "B" 339 East 322 Gammage 336 Haigler 337 Hayden 340 Irish 342 McClintock "A" 324 McClintock "B" 325 Quadrangle 330 Palo Verde 326 Palo Verde East 328 Sahuaro "A" 344 Sahuaro "B" 346 Sahuaro "C" 348 Wilson 334 Commuters 350 FRATERNITIES Inter-Fraternity Council 238 Alpha Epsilon Pi 240 Alpha Gamma Rho 320 Alpha Rho Chi 244 Alpha Tau Omega 246 Delta Chi 250 Delta Sigma Pi 252 Kappa Sigma 258 Lambda Chi Alpha 262 Phi Delta Theta 264 Phi Gamma Delta 270 Phi Kappa Psi 274 Phi Sigma Kappa 276 Pi Kappa Alpha 280 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 286 Sigma Nu 296 Sigma Phi Epsilon 302 Tau Kappa Epsilon 308 Theta Chi 312 Theta Delta Chi 316 Alpha Gamma Rho 320 SORORITIES Panhellenic 196 Alpha Delta Pi 148 Alpha Epsilon Phi 202 Alpha Phi 204 Alpha'Sigma Alpha 208 Chi Omega 210 Delta Gamma 214 Gamma Phi Beta 218 Kappa Kappa Kappa Sigma Alpha Theta 222 Delta 226 Kappa Gamma 230 Sigma Sigma 234 ORGANIZATIONS Accounting Club 376 Agrarians of ASU 394 Alpha Delta Sigma 368 Alpha Lambda Delta 360 Angel Flight aaa Arnold Air Society 389 Association for Childhood Education 382 ASU Forum 397 Beta Alpha Psi 376 Beta Chi Epsilon 385 Delta Sigma Pi 374 Devils 'n' Dam-es 396 Gamma Alpha Chi 372 Gamma Theta Upsilon 394 Kappa Delta Pi 383 Kaydettes 390 Mortar Board 362 Naiads 377 Natani 403 Orchesis 377 Phi Eta Sigma 368 Phi Delta Kappa 382 Phi Kappa Phi 366 Phrateres 400 Phi Upsilon Omicron 385 Pi Delta Epsilon 386 Pi Sigma Epsilon 375 Sigma Alpha Iota 387 Sigma Delta Chi 386 Silver Wing 392 Society For Advancement of Management 371 Society For Mechanical Engineers 371 Sophos 363 Spurs 364 Student Construction Society 370 Student National Education Association 384 Sun Devil Rodeo Association 380 Tau Beta Pi 367 Women's Athletic Association 379 Young Republicans 399 RELIGIOUS GROUPS Baptist Student Union 353 Canterbury Association 354 Chi Alpha 354 Church of God Collegiate Fellowship 355 Delta Phi Kappa 358 Lutheran Student Association 357 Newman Club 356 Phi Alpha 357 Phi Omega 359 Phi Psi 359 Student Religious Council 352 SPORTS Baseball 180 Basketball 170 Football 160 Gymnastics 187 Intramurals 192 Men's Golf 189 Men's Swimming 190 Men's Tennis 189 Rifle Team 191 Track 183 Women's Swimming 190 Wrestling 186 STUDENT GOVERNMENT Activities Co-ordination Board 55 ASASU Government 46 ASASU Student Senate 48 Associated Men Students 57 Associated Women Students 57 Board of Financial Control 52 Board of Publications 53 Cultural Affairs Committee 55 Executive Council 53 Elections Board 54 Freshman Hostesses 52 Memorial Union Board 54 Organizations and Leadership Board 54 Payson Workshop 4.7 Publications and Public Relations 50 Publicity Service 53 Rallies and Traditions 56 Senate Finance 50 Social Activities Committee 55 Traffic Appeals 56 FACULTY AND STAFF Armstrong, Jack Lt. Col. 110 Bachrach, Arthur Dr. 114 Baker, Robert Dr. 114 Barkson, Joseph Dr. 367 Boyd, George 42 Boyer, Ruth 120 Bradford, Robert 41, 54, 244, 245 Bredehoft, Ted 186 Brown, Alma 400 Buckman, Arlean 276 Bullington, Richard Dr. 382 Bunte, Mary L. 38 Burke, William Dr. 40, 114, 1 15 Cady, Gilbert L. 40 Castle, Gordon Dr. 114 Cockrill, Melinda 369 Covey, Alan Dr. 42 Craig, Samuel Dr. 367 Crance, Tilman 42 Cranmer, Wm. 120 Crawford, Lucille 264 Creasman, James 42, 155 Crouch, Charles Dr. 56, 352 Culbert, Mary 331 Dannenfeldt, Karl H. Dr. 98 Davis, Keith Dr. 397 Dawkins, Lola Dr. 353, 369 Demson, E. J. 42, 51 Dorris, Jo 41, 51, 197 Douthit, J. C. 370 Downey, William Col. 110 Durham, Eudora 38, 138 Durham, G. Homer Dr. 37, 38, 39, 47, 110, '117,121,138, 352 Edwards, Robert Lt. Col. 110, 389 Elmore, James 42 Fannin, Paul Gov. 36, 136, 137, 258, 261 Finley, Richard O. 50, 51, 53 Fischerm, Mildred 241, 242 Garnatz, Norman 50 Gregory, Beatrice 336 Gupta, S. C. Dr. 367 Hamm, George Dr. 43, 51, 239 Hanner, Loretta 42 Hanney, Irene 334 Happ, William Dr. 367 Harmon, Gretchen 331 Haring, Lloyd L. Dr. 394 Hickcox, Edward 43, 51 Hines, Harold 152 Hoover, Kenneth Dr. 383 Hunnicut, Harold Dr. 382 Huntington, Virginia Dr. 376 Johnson, Broderick H. 126 Johnson, Virginia 331 Judd, Ira Dr. 361 Kersten, Robert Dr. 367 Kush, Frank 160 Lamberts, Jacob Dr. 114 Lance, Robert 129, 386 Leblanc, Suzi 326 Lewis, Charlotte 364 Libby, Margaret 139, 328, 329 Lowenstein, Lloyd Dr. 114 Lundberg, Horace Dr. 120, 121 Mann, William 176 Meiners, Rogers Dr. 56 Menke, Robert Dr. 43 Mitchell, Fredric Dr. 384 Montague, W. R. 316 McCandless, Margaret 326 McCann Charles Dr. 120 McElroy, John Capt. 392 McGrath, G. D. Dr. 73, 383 Nelson, Harold 367 Newlin, Charles 367 Nichols, Catherine Dr. 41, 51, 400 Nutt, Merle Dr. 367 O'Malley, Thomas Capt. 389 Overman, Glenn Dr. 63 Parker, Ernest Dr. 155 Parker, Mayland Dr. 361 Phillips, Elsie Pian, Richard Dr. 367 Pittman, Anne 396 Reiser, Castle Dr. 367 Rice, Roy Dr. 42 Robins, Roland Dr. 367 Rover, Craig Dr, 354 Ryan, John W. Dr. 40, 383 Sanders, Bevie T, Dr. 376 Sawyer, Carrie 114 Schaifer, Edward 370 Schleuter, Walt 190 Schmidt, Allred Dr. 114 Scoular, Cecelia 43, 51, 54 Scoular, David 154 Shofstall, Weldon D. 41, 43, 51 Shroyer, Jacqueline 121 Shumway, Dorothy 322 Smith, Clyde 43 Smith, Dick 190 Spring, Joseph Dr. 43 Stevenson, Norris 187 Taylor, Vivianne 326 Thomas, Alfred 42 . Thomas, Gertrude 43, 55, 56 Thompson, Lee Dr. 89, 367 Thompson, Truet Dr. 367 Turnbow, James Dr. 114 Turner, Opal 287 Wallace, C. E. Dr. 367 Watson, Ronald Dr. 367 White, John Dr, 45 Whitehurst, Harry Dr. 114 Wilson, Esther 306 Wochner, Raymond Dr. 382 Wulk, Ned 170, 177 Wyckoff, Thedore Lt. Col. 112 Zacher, Robert V. 44, 53, 373 IDE STUDENTS A Aakre, Sandra K. 222 Abbey, George E. 90, 250 Abdai, Joseph 71 ' Abrams, Alan R. 64 Acedom, Marta L. 74 Acino, Emmanuele A. 276 Acutf, Rebecca J. 74 Adams, Daniel J. 64 Adams, George T. 100 Adams, Linda L. 230 Adams, Mary E. 74 Adams, Nancy J. 214 Adams, Paul W. 316 Adams, Sandra L. 226 Adams, Skip 190, 192 Adamson, John H. 54, 265 Adigun, Solomon 353 Adkins, Ben F. 90 Adler, Ory S. 92 Alberts, Earl R. 100 Aldrich, Steven L. 250 Alexander, Allen B. 265 Alford, Dianne E. 74, 230 Allen, Charla Jo 58, 100, 218 Allen, Donna A. 214 Allen Frihoff G. 361 Allen, Gary L. 190, 339 Allen, Gordon G. 64, 368 Allen, Harold B. 100 Allen, Janet E. 226, 364 Allen, James 270 Allen, Loa 322 Allen, Mark K., 244 Allen, Robert E. 74 Allers, Edith C. 100, 386 Allison, John F. 265, 389 Allred, Martin C. 276 Allums, Linda L. 218 Almo, Sheryl A. 306 Althoff, Dennis G. 64 Amada, Brian D. 240 Amavisca, Conrad 90, 380 Anderson, Alfred E. 100 Anderson, Cecelia 382 Anderson, Gladys F. 74 Anderson, John A. 100 Anderson, Linda l. 74 Anderson, Margaret K. 54, 267, 390 Anderson, Robert J. 302 Anderson, Stewart L. 56 Andre, Shari L. 210, 289 Andresen, Barbara 74 Andrews, Kathryn M. 400 Angelo, Joseph P. 302 Ankeney, Craig Francis 296 Ankney, Muriel M. 74 Appulese, Patrick L. 165 Aragon, Manuel 186 Arlotta, Anthony 250 Armstrong, Suzanne l.. 74 Arneson, Karen A. 210 Arnhold, John R. 90 Arnold, Justin 346 Arnold, Ronald J. 90, 244 Arredondo, Joe G. 74 Ashby, Larry 358, 361 Ashby, Ruth G. too Ashe, Martha L. 400 Ashton, Joan 74 Ashworth, David 262 Askins, Joseph A. 64 Asmuth, Richard J. 116 1 Astorga, Tony 280 Atkins, Robert P. 265 Atkinson, Peter 100 Atmore, Antonia M. 198 Attarian, Carolyn L. 100 Attebury, Edmund A. 286, 287 Atwood, Jerry Lee 302 Autenrieth, Ronald C. 64 Avery, Gary D. 100 Avery, Mary E. 58, 100, 325 Avianantos, John A. 74 Axelson, Stephen C. 276 Axson, Sandra J. 64 Ayala, Marylou 322 Ayars, Frederick J. 389 Ayers, Janice G. 51, 218, 403 Babcock, Sue Ann 74 Bachaus, Evon E. 100 Bacher, Kenneth Leroy 274, 363 Bacon, John 258, 259, 348 Bacon, Robert Wade 286 Bagwell, Marilyn Frances 353 Bailey, Thomas Dempsey 286 Bailey, John 2-14, 245 Baillon, Karen C. 74 Baillon, Larry P. 64 Baird, Dennis Allan 265 Baird, Joanna Dee 58, 74, 210, 238, 289 Baker, Chuck 270 Baker, Cheryl L. 336 Baker, Dan Simon 58, 74, 361, 389 Baker, Lars O. 246 Baker, Roger Van 316 Baker, Gary W. 276 Balch, Bob William 276 Ball, Beverly G. 188, 222 Ballester, Jon Goodall 389 Bando, Salvatore Leonard 271 Bangle, Dianna L. 210 Bankhead, Marilyn J. 100 Barber, Barbara 74 Barber, Jerry 245 Barclay, Sharon K. 74 Barker, Sara K. 330 Barkin, Sylvia G. 100 Barmenttior, Kathleen 209 Barnard, Steven P. 349 Barnes, Arthur 90 Barnes, Carol A. 100 Barnes, Sandra K. 209 Barney, Sue Ann 74 Baron, Donald 250 Barrett, James S. 64 Barriga, Irene K. 334 Barriza, Vic 342 Barry, Suzanne Annette 198 Bassous, Moses T. 376 Barton, Francis W. 74 Batchelor, Brenda L. 218 Batcher, Ken 56 Bates, Carolyn A. 198 Bates, Dale 236 Bates, Thomas 286 Bates, Wynona 74, 354 Battenfield, Diane 196, 230, 233 Baty, Ace M. 262 Bauer, Laurence M. 64 Baughn, Brent 190 Baum, Jocelyn 214 Edited by Panje Graux Baum, Thomas Gale 64, 265 Bax, John W. 100 Baxter, Gary Michael 258 Bayer, Claudia A. 74 Bayha, Judy 100 Beal, Don G. 265 Beal, Margaret 100 Beall, Reginald W. 286 Bean, Bart 291 Bean, Merrilee Ann 222, 223, 225, 326, 403 Beard, Barbara 364, 379 Beardsley, Robert D. 152, 296, 300 Beaty, Barbara J. 376 Beaty, Ted W. 64 Beauchamp, Thomas J. 64 Beavers, Jack 302 Beck, Glenda 75 Beck, John 265 Beck, Paul 240 Becker, Arthur C. 58, 100, 171, 172, 361 Becker, Lynn 188 Beckman, Laura 310 Bedlion, Bonnie L. 75 Beeler, Sande L. 116 Beeler, Sharon 226 Beemiller, Gerald V. 55 Behrens, Virgie 100 Beigel, Mary S. 75 Beigel, Patrick H. 75 Belka, Lillian M. 75 Bell, Carolyn 385 Bell, Edwin S. 389 Bell, Ralph 389 Bell, Shirley 364 Bell Richard, Gary 57 Belser, Stephen F. 276 Benally, Rose 100 Benedict, Bonnie R. 390 Benedict, Franklin O. 75 Benevides, John P. 90 Benner, Philip H. 286 Bennett, Jacque 204 Bennink, Darl E. 100 Benzel, Karen A. 230 Berg, Miriam F. 100 Berger, Kenneth 397, 399 Bergersen, Eric 392 Berggren, Tommy 64 Bergman, Janet E. 126, 386 Bergman, Kaye 226 Bergstrom, Maro 64 Bergstrom, Susan J. 231, 258 Berman, Mark L. 116 Bernstein, Judith 202 Bernstein,Howard B. 296 Berra, Phillip M. 348 Berry, Sandra L. 210, 212 Berry, William 265 Berryhill, Larry 339 Berryhill, William D. 64, 353, 389 Bertino, Michelle 226, 310 Betak, John F. 100, 265 Bethancourt, Wiltz 75 Bethel, Lester F. 64 Betton, Patricia J. 205 Beutler, Kenneth F. 90 Bickhart, Patricia 75 Biddulph, David 258 Bigham, Robert 309 Bigler, Catherine 75 Binder, Fred E. 64 Bingaman,Stevan 302 Bingham, Larry A. 90 Bingham, Ray 280 Binkley, Wm. 250 Binkley, Larry V. 64 Birchett, Lynda S. 364 Birt, John A 75, 338 Bisbee, Donald 392 Biorkland, Christian C. 90, 367 Black, Gordon H. 128 Blackert, Bonnie 400 Blair, Karen D. 222 Blake, Roy J. 262 Blanchard, Allen R. 64 Blanco, lsabelle R. 75 Blaser, Wm. L. 90 Blethen, Diane 230 Blethen, Dusty 290 Block, Eugene 258 Blue, Sally 188 Blunt, John 363 Blythe, Phyllis 75 Bodley, Steven G. 302 Boeh, Gerald 302 Bohlmann, Dan S. 100, 291 Bohon, John G. 271 Boli, Peter K. 90 Bollinger, Minnobeth T. Bonds, Chris 100 Bonitati, Robert F. 338 Boothby, John J. 75 Borchardt, Carol J. 226 Borrowdale, Barbara M. Borst, James R. 64, 291 Bouck, Penni 226 100 214 Bouck, Richard R. 50, 90, 302 Bounds, James V. 271 Bow, Betty 226 Bounds, Phyliss A. 218 Bowlin, Michael 50, 280 Bowman, Sandra 400 Boxberger, Mary C. 75 Boyd, Gary 271, 272 Boyd, Judi A. 51, 75 Boyer, Carolyn 214 Boyer, Lyle 286 Boyer, Norma Lea 75 Boyle, Edward L. 64 Bozzi, Richard 309 Braley, Carole J. 75 Bramley, Margaret 383 Bramley, Marilyn 382 Branch, Sharon 75 Brashear, Judy A. 222 Brand, Gary 296 Brazelton, Ted 262, 363 Breedin, Ronald L. 337 Brehm, Susan E. 310 Brennan, Barry 262 Brennan, Bonnie G. 210 Brennan, Sheila 64 Brenneisen, Victor H. 64, 374, 376 Bressler, Janet 204, 267 Bretzing, Richard T. 100 Brewer, Maureen L. 336 Brewer, Nancy S. 75 Briggs, Bruce 265 Brimhall, Judith Ann 75 Brinias, Patricia 100, 325, 362 Brist, Adeline M. 75 Brock, Arizona Sunshine 715 Brock, Barbara Ann 49, 204 Brockbank, Glenda Louise 56, 75, 210, 403 Brooking, Joy 403 Broening, James Ray 302 Brogan, Roger L. 258 Brookins, Edward C. 90 Brooks, Darcy, 218 Brooks, Lenard 245 Brosius, Kendrick L. 276 Brown, David 302 Brown, Donald 276 Brown, Gerald W. 100 Brown, Helen 75 Brown, Linda 100, 334 Brown, Nancy Lee 382 Brown, Patricia A. 204, 310, 390 Brown, Price 382 Brown, Russell E. 374, 376 Brown, William S. 100 Browne, Victoria 198 Brownfield, William 50 Browning, Floyd 390 Brunner, Dennis 244 Bruno, Richard 100, 302 Brunotte, Patricia 380 Bryan, Roger M. 116 Buchanan, Carl 245 Buchanan, Cynthia 58, 75, 157, 19B Buckel, Ann 116 Buer, Tim 190, 291 Buehler, Beverly A. 214 Bual, Robert D. 273 Bufford, Patricia 315, 400 Bulla, Beverly 137 Bunch, Alan McKinley 54, 56, 238, 265, 266 Bunch, Carolyn 65 Bundy, Cheryl A. 150, 336 Bunn, Betty 75, 230 Bunting, Michael 290, 291, 293 Burgess, Richard Ball 296 Burke, Bonita 75 Burke, Susan E. 210 Burmaster, Charles 389 Burns, Brady L. 75, 384 Burns, Mary 75, 198, 327 Burns, Paula M. 336, 390 Burns, Sarah A. 230, 326 Burr, William G. 76 Burris, Patricia 396 Burris, Rodger 90 Burros, Richard 287 Burtch, Kirk A. 309 Burton, Betty Arlene 49 Burton, Charles B. 258 Bustos, Anthony C. 316 Butler, Katherine 126, 196, 218, 306 Butler, John Paul 250 Butler, Thomas A. 258 Butterfield, John D. 302 Butts, Donna Lee.387 Buys, Marion Clyde 76 Buzzell, William A. 90 iff' a .yr gg, --as ,u r i 1. 'iii-.2I'La 3, .1 fy 1 gg fd 1. Byrd, Charles 355 Byers, Larry 296 Byrne, Joe 244 Byrnside, Nicolas C. 90 Byron, Anita 156 Byron, Michael 55, 157 Bysshe, Mariorie 76 Cady, Donna L. 306 Cagali, John R. 76 Calabria, Donald J. 287 Caldwell, Joe L. 171, 177, 178, 179 Call, Fred 116 Callaway, Lawrence C. 303 Callicoat, Michael J. 312 Callis, Susan J. 214 Cammarata, Larry C. 90 Campbell, Frank 100 Cabell, Tommy E. 303, 305 Canedy, Richard T. 265 Cannon, Laura B. 100 Canoro, Phyllis J. 56, 230 Cantor, Richard S. 128 Capper, Barbara C. 204 Capps, Ferald B. 361 Carbaial, Charmaine A. 101 Card, Carol A. 101, 226 Cardalis, John 246 Carleton, Kenneth L. 296 Carlson, Charles L. 303 Carlson, Craig E. 101 Carson, Keith E. 265 Carlson, Marilynn A. 198 Carmack, Eddy C. 274 Carroll, Gene E. 367 Carleton, Ken 296 Carnes, Robert 291 Carney, Diane F. 336 Carnowski, Linda J. 50, 76, 209 Carpio, Josema D. 65 Carr, Ronald L. 355 Carroll, Gene E. 90, 367 Carron, Leo E. 353 Carson, Kit P. 249 Carter, Alpha G. 76 Carter, Barbara A. 76, 384 Carter, Sue R. 76 Carter, Todd H. 265 Carter, Woodie W. 244, 291, 340 Cartney, Sally K. 214 Cartun, David S. 271 Cary, Angela P. 353 Casey, Eileen A. 364 Cassata, Lynne L. 204 Castillo, Pete G. 76 Castle, Jeanne M. 128 Casto, Donnelly L. 116 Castro, Louis C. 276, 277 Caughran, Garland L. 316 Caughran, Thomas L. 316 Cereghino, Leonard L. 65 Cervantes, Alponso 101 Chacon, Doris 76, 369 Chaffin, Mariorie A. 76 Chamberlain, Robert W. 5s,76,11a,2as,239,274, 361 Chambers, Keith 265 Chambers, Keith 265 Chambers, Nancy L. 226 Chacon, Doris 369 Champeau, Judee 190 Chapman, Claudia J. 50, 58, 76, 352 Chatham, Virginia G. 198 Cheek, William H. 389 Chewning, Lynn M. 76, 204 Childs, Charles l. 276 Chilton, Susan C. 58, 101 Chisholm, Paula M. 230 Chlarson, Linda L. 76 Chomina, Priscilla E. 76 Chow, Judy A. 336 Christenson, Dale 308 Christeanson, Les 187 Christensen, Carol 101 Christensen, Joy 359 Christensen, Mary A. 355. 387 Christofferson, Carl 389 Christy, Dennis 91 Clapp, Shirley A. 209 Clardy, Gerald J. 76 Clark, Cassaundra 403, 400 Clark, Mark W. 262 Clark, Sharon A. 65, 400 Clarke, Joe 303 Clayton, Nancy R. 76, 267 Cleeland, Byron R. 49, 58,101,352,361 Clegg, Virgil R. 65 Cleinmark, Mary C. 101 Clelland, Marty K. 204 Cloutier, Jeffery J. 76 Cochell, Larry 291 Cockrill, Melinda 369 Coe, Warren E. 389 Coftield, Ann L. 336 Cohen, Herbert N. 240 Cohen, Janice A. 202, 243 Cole, Lawrence E. 342 Cole, Pamela, J. 65, 218 Cole, Richard K. 349 Coleman, Mel D. 76 Coleman, Nelson H. 65, 308 Colen, Joy R. 76 Collier, Valarie 204 Collins, David 244 Collins, Gary 277 Collins, Susan J. 101, 362 Combs, Saralou 210, 364 Cone, Trent L. 76 Conkey, Andrea H. 198 Conley, Laurel J. 76 Conner, Kay M. 209 Connor, Timothy M. 296, 363 Conoivaloff, David J. 91 Conrad, Richard 250 Contreras, Grace L. 322, 369 Cook, Lynnda L. 76 Cook, Nancy W. 101, 126, 14s,19s,a97,399 Cook, Vicki L. 400 Cooley, Sandra 210, 267 Coon, Malcolm S. 296 Cooper, Jackie 91, 370 Cooper Virgil K. 65 Cooper, William G. 280 Cope, Susan E. 204 Copeland, Judy J. 330, 331 Coppola, Richard L. 172 Corea, Anthony N. 65, 389 Corless, Richard F. 91 Corwell, David M. 16, 367 Cornwall, James J. 250 Corso, Carmen C. 250 Cortney, Sally 390 Cotter, Ralph E. 56, 249 Cottrell, Paul D. 126, 164, 303 Courtney, George K. 280 Courtney, Thomas L. 271 Covey, Michael F. 338 Cowan, Janice M. 65 Cowley, Charles H. 49 Cox, Norman D. 277 Cox, Saundra J. 76 Coyer, Michael B. 101 Coyle, Jean K. 227 Craft, Kenneth P. 166 Craig, George R. 309 Craig, Robert A. 244 Crandall, J. R. 358 Crandall, Mary O. 76 Cravener, Donne J. 222 Crawford, Donna G. 400 Crawley, Robert 250 Creede, Geoffrey D. 101 Creswell, Helen S. 76 Crimmings, Marilyn R. 102 Crismon, Elaine 359 Christ, Gary C. 346 Crog, Richard S. 303 Cronk, Wayne 245 Cross, Virginia L. 76 Crowder, Arnold G. 91 Crigler, Sara 76 Crowder, Arnold G. 367 Crumb, Bonnie M. 198 Crumb, Constance M. 76 Crush, Anna S. 59, 76, 362, 385 Crutchfield, Vertis M. 273 Cullom, Paul C. 59, 102, 113, 361 Culbertson, Richard M. 296 Culley, Sam M. 303 Cummins, Patrick C. 255 Cumuze, Antonio G. 102 Cunningham, Thomas J. 65 Cuprak, Richard S. 76 Currier, Gayle F. 400 Curry J. Carolyn 76, 222, 233,225 Curry, Linda A. 76 Curtis, Mary J.- 65 Curtis, Robert L. 65 Cusack, Judith A. 230 Cypert, H. Edward 65 Czepowski, Martha 54 D'Agastino, Bonnie 76 Daggett, Charles 244 Dahl, Margaret 59, 102, 211, 212 Dahl, Margaret 334, 362 Dairman, Dennis W. 172, 176, 177, 178 Daley, William K. 392 Dallis, Peter 303 D'Ambrouso, Mitzi A. 76 Damer, Friedolin J. 91 Dameron, Robert L. 65 Damron, Cliff C. 316 Danda, Judith J. 76 Dandurand, Paul D. 65 Dangel, Robert 349 Danglemeyer, Anne V. 54, 76 Daniels, Alfred C. 367 Danneker, Georgeanne A. 222 Darr, Karen L. 379 Darrow, Mary J. 76 Darwin, Margaret S. 76 Davenport, Judy A. 76 Davenport, Marilyn A. 76 Davey, Charles H. 303 Davis, Betty 230 Davis, Donald 65 Davis, John 245 Davis, Joseph W. 337 Davis, Mary 222 Davis, Richard P. 165, 290, 291 293, 316 Davis, Robert J. 249 Davis, Sally Jo 196, 222, 223 Davis, Susan C. 76 Davis, Walter D. 102, 312 Dawson, Peggy J. 76 Dawson, William 238, 271, 273 Day, Robert Pryor 296 Deabler, Frederick M. 339 De Blois, Francis E. 102 Deckelmeier, Karen M. 102 Decker, Dennis 270, 271, 272, 273 Decker, Larry 272 Decker, Peter G. 91, 361, 389 Degraaf, Barbara 230, 233 Dehart, Judy C. 218 Delatorre, Rebecca D. 379 Delduca, Bart 370 Delong, Mary L. 102 DeMarke, Shirley A. 128, 386 Deloian, Robert B. 265 Demeyer, Viki A. 198 Demmitt, Charles 355 Denen, Richard C. 65 Densmore, Frederick T. 376 Dent, William R. 262 Depew, Charles D. 303 Derose, James L. 65, 389 Detienne, Dennis K. 102 Di Vito, Vince 255 Dewey, Dee 190 Diaz, Olivia T. 102 Dice, Ronald A. 65 Dick, William J. 266 Dickinson, Thomas E. 287 Dickson, Diane 227 Didlo, James H. 250 Diehl, William 277 l 1. l Diercks, Gretchen 230, 257, 267 Diercks, Mary Louise 230, 233, 267, 390 Diestler, Carolyn K. 218 Digges, Patricia F. 215 Dillard, Albert W. 65 Dillner, Martha H. 59, 76, 227, 230, 289, 362 Dillon, Jerry D. 116 Dilorenzo, John J. 164, 296, 301 Disarufino, Raul D. 76, 249 Distler, Carol 389 Dixon, Alexander 338 Dobat, Patricia M. 76 Dobson, Dennis J. 91, 246 Dobson, Mark W. 91, 316 Dodenhoff, Elizabeth J. 230 Dolab, Charles H. 245 Domb, Nancy L. 235 Donaghy, Peter W. 280 Donah, Paul A. 280, 284 Dooley, Kathleen M. 222 Dooley, Peter J. 303 Dooley, William H. 386 Dorin, Dennis D. 59, 102, 361 Dorland, Graham E. 238, 239 Dorton, James E. 266 Doster, Sara J. 233 Dotterer, Marilyn K. 76 Dougan, Linda M. 76 Douglas, Diane C. 353 Douglas, Shirley Ann 76 Dowds, Charles J. 371 Dower, Margaret A. 336 Downs, Margaret E. 334, 364 Doyle, Jack 262 Drage, Judith G. 76 Drainey, Thomas L. 353 Draper, Lary D. 246 Dreckman Joann 76 Driscoll, Daniel R. 272 Duarte, Frank R. 91 Ducceschi, Frank D. 128, 274 363 Dudley, Walter 91 Dudgeon, Douglas 291 Due, Pamela Ruth 235 Duffy, Elizabeth M. 102, 128, 129, 386 Duncan, Darlene 76 Dunn, Evelyn 66, 369 Dunn, Pamela J. 222 Duvall, Ken 291 Dvorak, Jerome L. 392 Dyar, Joel H. 272, 273, 363 Dyck, John W. 103, 389 Dyer, John D. 244 Dyer, Pamela J. 211 Eachon, Patricia A. 230 Eagle, Oren R. 338 Elliott, Phyllis A. 400 Ellis, Bobby M. 337 Ellis, Jeanne 209 Ellison, Robert S. 66, 309 Ellison, Thomas E. 316 Elsmore, Ginger 379 Elwell, Kenneth R. 103 Emery, Karla R. 218 Empie, Ann 219 Encinas, Oscar Mota 78 Engel, Janene L. 227 Engle, Juli A. 78 Enk, John A. 316, 319 Epling, Christine 204 Eppler, Jerry M. 78, 266 Erdey, Stewart S. 375 Erickson, Kathleen H. 59, 78, 148, 197, 219, 289 Erickson, Pat 219 Ernest, Stephen C. 66 Erramouspe, Louise A. 103 Erwin, Deanna 401 Eskridge, Robert G. 280 Esparza, Margarita 148, 149, 279, 325, 403 Essex, Linda D. 227 Estes, Richard A. 287 Etheridge, Norma D. 78, 324 Evans, Chris G. 246 Evans, Harold E. 78 Evans, Leonard D. 262, 190 Evans, Melchor 291 Evans Roger W. 77 Evans, Steven O. 316 Everett, Raymond Leo 78, 397, 399 Fitzsimmons, James R. 367 Fitzwater, Donna E. 78, 231 Flanagan, Sherry E. 78 Fleming, Nita J. 384 Fletcher, Charles G. 358 Flippen, Philip E. 66 Flores, Hector G. 66, 342 Flores, Sam 273 Flournoy, Carr E. 227 Flowers, Kenneth A. 116 Fogle, Donald E. 92 Folmer, John H. 167, 297, 301 Fong, Bernice J. 78 Fong, Pon M. 92 Foote, Katherine 334 Forman, Mary 235, 236 Foreman, Jack M. 51, 277 Fork, Norma E. 215 Formente, Ronald, P. 312 Forney, Sandra L. 215, 289 Fosdick, Claude C. 246 Foster, Albert C. 103 Foster, Irving E. 164, 166, 169 Foster John 291 Foster, Margaret C. 215 Fowler, Robert N. 246 Foy, Edgar T. 186, 297, 300 Foyle, Charles M. 78 Frady, Robert J. 246 Frankfort, Courtney S. 49, 199, 267 Franklin, Robert W. 54, 245 Franklin, Wayland R. 316 Fraser, Merrie N. 103 Frazier, Pamela D. 103, 215, Eagleburger, Gerald G. 316 363 Eaton, Joyce A. 381 Eberhard, Raymond G. 296 Echlund, Gloria 188 Eckel, Ross Raymond 250 Eddy, Alan R. 262 Edgar, Marsha L. 227 Edge, John W. 320 Edmiston, Nancy L. 66, 322 Edson, Daryl A. 202 Edwards, Carole A. 218, 403 Edwards, Janice 204 Edwards, Meda 76, 231, 233 Edwards, Sharon J. 76 Effron, Lois S. 231 Eger, Robert A. 103 Eich, William C. 316 Eisenman, Paula E. 57, 59, 78, 150, 362 Eklund, Gloria R. 188, 227 Ekman, Jean C. 103, 222 Elkins, Bonnie J. 364 Elkins, Leonard 346 Ellexson, Randy L. 258, 349 Elling, Roland J. 303 Eliason, Pamela A. 78 Elliot, Barbara E. 222 Ewers, Cheryl Jean 227 Eznekier, John Walter 277 Faber, Audrey B. 325, 364 Faber, Harvey E. 240 Facchine, Larry A. 163, 167 Faggella, Peter A. 296 Fahsen, Aleiandro J. 244 Fairbairn, Stacy 215 Fanelli, Sam P. 167 Farer, Audrey B. 364 Faris, Alta E. 324 Farley, Roy O. 91, 396 Farmer, Bufford D. 92, 367 Farmer, Philip L. 103 Farmer, Sharon L. 198 Farowe, John 190 Farr, Barbara 330 Farrer, Kathy 188, 227 Farrell, Larry C. 103, 258 Farrier, Mike 354 Fasoli, Sharon A. 211 Feaster, Sylvia C. 390 Fegley, Harry S. 50, 66, 312 Feldhorn, William l. 66, 277 Felmann, Ted S. 277 Felton, John R. 381 Felts, Kelley F. 215 Feltzer, Pamela D. 306, 333 Fenton, Les 250 Fergemann, Gary D. 303 Fernald, Charlene 219 Fernandez, Benny 66 Fernandez, Ernesto 103 Ferneyhaugh, Judy 78 Ferrell, Hubert H. 391 Fickle, Donna L. 198 Fife, Thomas C. 303 Figuras, Peter A. 245 Filkins, Michelle J. 78 Fimbers, Deanna H. 401 Finch, Bobby D. 367 Finerman, Sandra R. 202 Fineout, Tonia L. 334 Finger, Paul A. 240 Finnell, Lynn C. 325 403 Finnell, Lewis R. 355 Fish, Frances K. 78 Fish Ross E. 128, 129, 211, 246 Fisher, Gail B. 222 Fischer, Matthew 246 Fisher, William J. 270, 272 Fiss, Jan V. 308, 309 Fitzgerald, Sondra L. 78 289 Freedman, David 287 Freeman, John B. 116 Freeman, Patricia A. 211, 390 Freemott, John H. 92 Friday, Loren D. 116 Fried, Barry R. 240 Friedman, Alan B. 240 Friess, Floyd R. 103 Frith, Betsy J. 128 Frosco, Graven M. 303 Frost, Marcia L. 66, 231 Frost, Sarah 66, 231, 233, 267, 362 Fry, Alan P. 245 Fulkerson, Sue Ann 78, 227, 326 Fuller, Fred 263 Fuller, Ronald K. 152 Fuller, Suzan M. 78 Fullerton, Marilyn F. 59, 103, 397, 399 Funari, Richard J. 337 Funk, Naomi R. 219 Gadd, Jeffrey l. 391 Gaddis, Robert W. 376 Gain, Dianne J. 231, 289 Galas, Frank D. 78 Gallagher, Michael L. 287, 289 Gallardo, Edward 389 Gammill, Lynda J. 78, 324 Gannon, Maureen 190 Garapich, Gerald 297 Garelick, Carl 186 . Garner, Boyd 92 Garden, Della A. 54, 325, 358, 403 Gardner, Edward S. 272 Gardner, Wilma J. 78 Garland, Cecilia C. 103, 211, 212 Garmon, Richard H. 273 Garnes, Patricia 199, 390 Garretson, John E. 66, 113, 361 Gartin, Larry L. 303 Gaskell, Robert S. 167 Gasser, Edward J. 103, 128, 129, 386 Gastineau, Keith R. 303 Gaston, Jacqueline L. 156 Gates, Linda L. 78 Gay, Gordor H. 254 Geallonardo, Louis 78 Gear, Marguerite A. 54, 215 Geer, Robert L. 303 Geiersbach, Peter C. 78 Geil, Keith V. 103 Geist, Delmar 291 Geist, Darlis J. 354 Gemmill, Dinah L. 78 Gentry, Robert K. 66, 308, 309, 310 George, David A.,274, 361 George, Oscar L. 92, 367 Geraghty, Sandra L. 78 Gercke, Charles H. 56, 266 Gercke, Ronald W. 266 Germroth, John J. 103 Gershon, Michael L. 240 Gerstberger, Richard L. 312 Geshell, Richard S. 277, 361 Getsinger, Emily A. 211 Getsinger, Judy L. 78 Gezelius, George V. 342 Giambra, Robert 290, 291 Giauque, Linda 78, 359 Gibb, Dennis 219 Gibbons, Vicki A. 78 Gibson, Thornton D. 66, 317 Gieger, Jim D. 66 Gilbert, Virginia F. 116 Giles, Vincent R. 389 Gillifand, Alice K. 103 Gilman, James L. 79, 340 Gilmore, Jill 211 Gilsdorf, Gwendolyn C. 209 Ginn, Nancy J. 330, 332 Girardi, Ralph R. 309 Girompiny, LeRoy H. 66 Girton, Suzanne 219 Giuntoli, Alba 79 Givens, Nelda K. 103 Glardon, Gary J. 254 Glassford, Gary W. 266 Glasson, Mayre L. 219, 364 Glazner, Joyce A. 103, 331 Gleeland, Richard 50 Glenn, Bruce S. 116, 399 Glenn, Dwain E. 116 Glenn, Karen M. 227 Glenn, Roberta J. 223, 225, 403 Glick, Rebecca J. 66, 205 Glickauf, Wm. J. 297 Glose, Albert 246 Glover, Charles L. 103, 355 Golay, Jeanne M. 103 Gold, Beryl J. 79 Goldberg, Sharon F. 208, 209 Golden, Henry T. 240 Goldman, Mark A. 103 Golemes, George T. 286, 287 Golseth, Barbara B. 205 Gomes, Gretchen 50 Gomes, John C. 103 Gooch, Perry . 46, 55 60, 317, 346 Harrison, Herman 163, 169 Good, Sherrill A. 231 Gooding, Michael H. 258 Goodluck, Alice 79 Goodrich, Max N. 277 Gookin, Wm. S. 259 Gordon, Barbara F. 79 Goshia Peter O. 92 Gossett, Glenn E. 286, 287 Goto, Kenneth K. 92 Gould, Skeet 380 Grabe, Clark K. 254 Graham Graham Graham, , Gary S. 266, 269 Rhea A. 390 Shirley L. 79 Graham, Spike 266 Graham, Valerie A. 223 Gramze, Robert G. 391 Grant, Glenn D. 92 Graux, Pamela J. 126, 405 Gravely, Gaye L. 211 Graves, Toni D. 326 Gray, Carol A. 79 Greb, Jacqueline K. 330 Green, Green, Green, Green Barbara J. 66 Harry 103, 240 Marion E. 79 Michael 280 Green, Sandra K. 79 Green, Terrie A. 202 Green, Wm. M. 103, 240 Green, Winston 103 Greenberg, Michael P. 92 Greene, Gerald H. 247 Greener, James T. 50, 254, 361 Greener, Jerry P. 254 Greenhut, Jeffery 308, 309 Greer, Dudley E. 266 Gregg, Gary A. 66 Gregory, Susan K. 223 Grieme, Alan R. 103 Griesinger, Thomas A. 304 Griffin, Ron 250 Griialva, Elizabeth A. 103 Grim, Barbara D. 219 Grimm, Beverly A. 231, 233 Grimm, Gary T. 254 Grose, James L. 92 Grosser, Carol R. 219 Grounds, Charles E. 280 Gruel, Gary F. 250 Guelich, Karl D. 66, 254 Guess, Wm. W. 266 Guilbert, Suzanne J. 223 Gunderson, Russell C. 66 Gunkel, Wm. F. 389 Gunning, Larry A. 312 Gwinn, Charles W. 254 Haas, William E. 67 Habib, Sharon Lee 56, 352 Hacker, Richard 250 Hadaway, Cheryl A. 55, 199 Hadlock, Dorothy L. 79 Haftler, Ann 219 Haga, Judith E. 223 Hagen, Nick S. 51, 60, 103, 259, 352, 361 Haggerty, Mary A. 79 Haimes, Stephanie E. 202 Haire, Eleanor J. 79 Haley, Robert W. 309 Hall, Barbara J. 103 Hall, Carole L. 116 Hall, Dwight, C. 280 Hall, Elizabeth 219 Hall, James D. 67, 254 Hall, Nancy S. 79 Hall, Paul R. 92, 280, 367 Hall, Walter R. 116 Halley, Arthur H. 79 Hallickson, Jean A. 401 Halling, Wayne B. 116 Halmstad, Carol A. 336 Hamer, Judith G. 50, 60, 103, 322, 362 Hamer, Walter B. 103 Hamilton, Dennis E. 173, 179, 248 Hamilton, John M. 274 Hamilton, Noal L. 103 Hamman, Susan C. 380 Hammer, Lawrence O. 126 Hammons, Sharon A. 227 Hamrick, Charles A. 93 Hamrick, Frances P. 79 Hancock, Edward 245 Hankerson, Dennis L. 93 Hanks, Bill L. 93 Hanks, Bob Lee 93 Hannon, James H. 317 Hansaker, Diane 359 Hansen, Butch 266 Hansen, Bonnie 231 Hansen, Herman 67 Hansen, Monte 304 Hanson, Ronald 116 Hard, Jerry 79 Hargreaves, Arthur 391 Hargrove, Judith 211, 390 Harkreader, Lynn 79 Harmer, Michael 338 Harmon, Judy 103 Harms, Wm. 79 Harper, Luther 171, 173 Harper, Robert 247 Harrington, Meri 205 Harris, Catherine 116, 387 Harris, Donald 266 Harris, Lynn 79 Harris Pat 231 Henningan, George 367 Hennington, Jo Ann 80 Henshaw, Suzanne 55, 209 Herbert, Victoria 219 Herl, David 104 Hernandez, Humberto 104, Hernandez, Ray 254 Herndon, Sandra 80 Herrada, Louis 93 Herre, Donita 80 Herro, Ellison, 104 Hess, David 367 Hess, John 126, 416 Hess, Karen L. 53, 104, 126, 354, 373 Hess, Karolee 84 Hessler, Diane 322, 401 Heston, Jerrold 67 Heuman, Eddie 240 Hewette, Sarah 150 Heyl, Phillip 343 Heywood, James 104, 353 Hickey, Charles 254 Hickman, Betty 80 Hicks, John 247 Hicodem, David 354 Higdon, Martha 215 Higgins, Jill 215 Higgins, Warren 263 Hillborn, Sharon 401 Hill, Alonzo 163 Hill, Andrea 211 Hill, David 192, 287, 286 Hill, Larry 93 Hill, Patsy 219 Hill, Robert 56 Hill, Sherry 353 Hillan, Julie 80 Hillhouse, Donna 205 Hillis, Robert W. 273 Hilton, Hal 250 Hilton, Larry 104 Hines, Mary 80 Hinman, Dian 227, 306 Harrison, Jean 205 Harrison, Michael 297 Harsh, Tommy 380, 381 Hinton, Marilyn 80 Hite, J. R. 353 Harsh, Becky 381 Hart, William 291 Harte, Bruce 273 Hartline, Carol 235 Hartwich, Donald 93 Harvey, Richard 259 Hasbrook, Jay 103 Hatfield, Sandra 55, 79 Hawkins, Benjamin 166, 167, 168 Hawkins, Helen 227 Hawkins, Michael 281 Hawkins, Richard 272 Hawkinson, Linda 104 Hayes, Burton 67, 176 Hayes, Terrell 297 Hayes, Webb 263 Hayman, Buck 337 Hays, Buzz 186, 297, 300 Hays, James 281 Heath, Edward 128, 129 Heath, Joe 128, 247 Heath, Nancy 227 Heftel, Catherine 205 Heileman, Joyce 79, 205 Heizer, Linda 199 Helfner, Michael 240 Helgerson, Stanley 116 Helland, Dean 354 Heller, James 247 Heller Rhoda 236 Helm, Linda 199 Helma, Dennis 245 Helms, Theresa 401 Henderson, Judith 211, 306 Hemingway, Susan 215 Henderson, Kenni 199 Henderson, Judith 390 Hendershot, Larry 340 Hendricks, Joan 79 Hendrickson, Anthony 79 Hendrickson, Karen 199 Hendrickson, Sharon 79 Hobbs, David 254 Hockenberg, Ronald 352 Hock, Howard 281 Hoeksema, Cathy 219 Hoter, Ben L. 389 Hoff, Patricia 104 Hott, Ronald 340 Hoffman, Linda 227 Hogan, Patricia 211, 390 Hoge, Angel 315 Holbert, Robert 104, 259 Holder, Leta 80 Holland, Brenda 60, 80 Holland, James 223 Hollenbeck, Donald 67 Hollister, Cullen 281 Holly, Chuck 190 Holm, Robert 51 Holmes, Donald 175 Holmes, Guy 317 Holmes, Mike 190 Holmes, Sandra 67, 209 Holmgren, Mary 223 Honchell, Wm. 93 Honda, Hideyuki 116 Honig, Susan 215 Honcrio, Cirilo 116 Hood, Howard 291 Hooe, Carroll 287 Hoover, Darrell 167 Hoover, Greg 104 Hopkins, Carol 80, 209 Horcasitas, Alfred 80 Horen, Thomas 317 Hormozi, Hormoz 93, 60 Horn, Patricia 330 Horne, Carolyn 104 Hostord, Bonnie 80 Hosford, Robert 263 Hoskin, Robert 357, 361 Hossack, Julien 80 House, Sharon 60, 104, 362 Hovde, Clifford 266 Howard, Jeanne 104, 211, 289, 322, 385 Howell, Robert 297 3 Hoyer, Nancy 211, 390 Hruza, Michael 317 Huber, Paul 358 Hubert, Carol 205 Hudnall, Robert 104 Hude, Jerome 367 Huffer, Alva 355 Huffman, Larry 304 Hufnagel, Henry 67, 263, 389 Hughes, Frederick 104, 389 Huggins, Phyllis 353 Hughes, Janet 104 Hughes, Michael 392 Huish, Martha 359 Hull, David 126, 259 Hultman, Ken 104 Humale, Leon 93 Hummel, Jerri 104, 387 Hundertmark, Jane 56, 205 Hunter, Jon 391 Hunter, Judith 80, 199 Hunter, James 250 Hunter, Patricia 128 Hunzicker, Wayne 254 Hurlbut, Harold 259 Hutchins, James 126 Hutchins, L. C. 116 Hutchins, F. 346 Hutchins, Robert 389 Hutchins, Sue 56, 231 Hutchins, Terry L. 304 Hyatt, Dwayne 244 Hyde, James 67 Hyde, Jerome 93 lcely, Ray 55, 126, 157 lngebo, Marilyn K. 140, 228 Ingermann, Donald E. 67, 371 Ingersoll, Lorraine V. 104 Ingram, Bessie M. 352 lrani, Tima 219, 289, 364, 372 Irvin,Glenn W. 80, 244 Irvine, Randy 186 Irwin, Deanna L. 401 Isaacson, Richard S. 389 Ittner, Mary Sue 104, 325 Ivanovich, Paula K. 254 Jacklin, Judith A. 223 Jackson, Janice 80 Jackson, Karl W. 67 Jacobi, Karen A. 310 Jacobs, John M. 148, 161, 162 163, 297, 298, 301 Jacobs, Susan F. 202 Jacobson, Albert D. 54, 60, 67, 266 Jacobsen, Roderick A. 399 Jacobson, Steve 293, 291 Jacquet, Katherine M. 117 Jager, Fred Leslie 67, 312 Jahrmarkt, Richard 80 Jaime, Eleanor 80 James, Beverly Rae 80 James, Carol 199 Janes, Lyle J. 137, 199, 260 Janisch, Stephen W. 266 Jansen, Darrell 80 Jansen, Patricia 228 Janssen, Gene J. 266 Jarvis, Danelle 359 Jaun, Donald J. 391 Jay, James M. 349 Jefferies, Daniel Bryant 320 Jefferies, James 67 Jeffery, Josephine A. 104 Jefferies, Suanne S. 104, 128, 219 Jeffries, Bill 250 Jenkins, Mary Jane 322 Jennings, Charles 251 Jennings, Judith A. 80, 126, 416 Jensen, Jeanette 215 Jensen, Nelsn 104, 274 Jepson, Ronald C. 80 Jerome, Arthur 67 Jerome, Margaret C. 401 Jersild, Sonya 80 Jett, Melvin M. 368 Jewett, Russell E. 389 Johannes, Bruce F. 368 Johannsen, Robert W. 245 John Susan M. 199 Johnsen, Helen E. 80 Johnson, Albert 172 Johnson, Beverly A. 67 223, " 267 Johnson, Robert L. 167, 156 Johnson, Bob D. 117 Johnson, Bonnie L. 211 Johnson, Bruce L. 304 Johnson, Carole A. 228 Johnson, Jacquelyn J. 215, Johnson, Jack D. 254 Johnson, Jill C. 228 Johnson, Kay L. 49 Johnson, Lawrence T. 67 Johnson, Michael A. 309 Johnson, Neta K. 228 Johnson, Pamela A. 205 Johnson, Sharon K. 80 Johnson, Stephen J. 277 Johnson, Thaddeus E. 104 Johnson, Thomas 8. 104, 266, 361 Johnson, Toby 286, 287 Johnson, Valaine 359 Johnson, Wesley E. 117 Johnston, Charles T. 247 Johnston Johnston James B. 320 , Joseph E. 67, 265, 266, 371 Johnston, Julia A. 336 Jolley Joseph M. 370 Jones, Beverly A. 235 Jones, Ellen R. 364 Jones, Frank 80 Jones, Fred G. 117, 367 Jones, Gerald A. 172, 173, 179 Jones, Ginger 387, 199 Jones, Harry D. 376 Jones, Judith K. BO, 223 Jones, Karen L. 359 Jones, Linda J. 223 Jones, Patricia A. 104 Jordan, Barbara L. 223 Jordan, Caryl 215, 289 Jordon, Mary L. 231, 401 Jordanek, Jacqueline R. 80 Jorgensen, Lois J. 231, 233 Joslin, Jane E. B0 Jost, Carol P. 104 Journey, Jack C. 297 Julian, Robert J. 104 Kadet, Richard I. 240 Kaiander, Suzy 205 Kaiikawa, Christine A. 55, 364 Kalish, Joseph J. 54 Kalos, Thomas 104 Kaplin, Roger N. 56 Kapor, Michele 205 Kartchner, Judy 104 Karasek, Charles J. 164 Katz, Mike D. 241 Kauffman, Barbara 209, 369 Kaufman, John W. 297 Kawamura, Hiroshi 93 Keating, James W. 277 Keatley, Frank M. 80, 251 Kec, Robert J. 167, 272 Keel, Georgia A. 104 Keeler, Janice C. 307 Kehoe, Walter J. 340 Kehret, Edward B. 67, 374 Keifer, Thomas W. 117 Kelly Karen D. 330 Kent, Edward L. 287 Kellogg Karen H. 104 Kelly, Michael S. 80 Kemp William A. 93 Kendall, John M. 128 Kendrick, Christine L. 231 Kennedy, Barry W. 93 Kenyon, Robert 244 Kerner, Kenneth 247 Kerns, Mildred D. 80 Kerr, Georgia L. 228 Kerr, Jean C. 56, 353 Kerry, Karen J. 56 Kessler, Elaine D. 54, 199 Kessler, Sheila G. 81 Kestler, James M. 317 Kettering, June K. 199 Kettlewell, John T. 254 Kezele, Charlene B. 81 Kidwell, Richard F. 271, 272 Kidwell, Richard L. 247 Kier, Pamela A. 215 Kikut, Aksi 163, 268 Kilbourn, Gary E. 340 Kilbourne, Margaret E. 235 Killebrew, Wanda L. 211, 212, 364 King, Gene 353 King, Rhoda J. 81 King, lra E. 389 Kippola, Judith E. 81 Kirchhofer, Carolyn 310 Kirkham, Barbara 81 Kirkpatrick, Rayma C. 211 Kirst, James J. 254 Kiseleski, Frances M. 336 Kittleson, Timothy W. 287 Klassen, Karyl R. 117 Klein, John A. 56, 60, 67, 358, 361, 376 Klemt, David J. 245 Klepacki, John A. 166 Klicker, Gretchen F. 235, 236 Kleim, Edward C. 288 Kline, Cozier S. 93, 367 Kline, Susan 220 Klumb, Daryl M. 81, 322 Klumph, Forest R. 67 Knight, Katheryn 54, 81 Knight, Rae D. 220 Knight, Robert D. 317 Knirsch, George R. 389 Knowles, Judith M. 81 Knox, David A. 244 Knutson, Paul A. 117 Kobel, Diane S. 104 Koch, Richard A. 93 Koch, Patricia H. 382 Koeneman, William R. 274 Koepnick, Eva-Lena 104 Koivun, David W. 268 Kolb, Charles E. 166, 268, 269 Komarnyclsyif Nadia M. 54 Konkol, Ralph E. 81, 36 Kopa, Martin A. 312 Kopp, Thomas E. 297, 339 Koppes, Susan K. 205 Kordoban, Barbara L. 336 Kordylas, Susan L. 81 Kourouklis, Gregory 93 Krafft, Karen M. 131 Krag, Patricia A. 126, 231 306, 372 Krichbaum, Karen L. 56, 205 Kripner, Charlene J. 104 Krofchick, Michael 81 Krock, Hans J. 367 Ksenick, George J. 105 Kuhn, Paul E. 105 Kuta, Corrine 325 Kulik, Barbara J. 105 Kunkel, Edward E. 274 Kush, Joseph A. 81, 163 Kusche, Larry D. 81, 254 -.Juni . I Kustack, Judith 306 Kutsop, Walter E. 339 Kvien, Karen G. 289 Kwiakowski, Hazel L. 81 Lacy, Byron E. 67 Lamb, Robert D. 93 Lambert, Cheryl 205 Lamps, Rudolph H. 93 Land, Charlotte A. 223, 225, 364 Landis, Ethel F. 105 Lane, Nancy C. 326 Lange, Virginia E. 81 Langford, Carol A. 359 Langmade, Martha A. 211 Lansberry, Daniel A. 67 Lanza, Ernest R. 81 Lappalainen, Kalevi K. 81 Lardizabal, Linda B. 330 Larson, Bruce Elwood 274 Larson, H. Leroy 81 Larson, Steve 247 Larue, Evan W. 67 Lattin, Richard E. 105, 304 Laughlin, Hughart R. 259 Laurie, William 291 Laventure, Donald L. 81 Laverty, Jan V. 288 Lavis, Rick C. 254 Lawren, William 281, 284 Lawton, Lawrence C. 93 Lay, Judith A. 336 Lay, Larry 68 Layne, Sanford 81 Leach, Judith Ann 401 Leach, Linda Virginia 385 Leadbetter, Meredith T. 271, 272 Leahy, Paula A. 223 Leap, Samuel E. 68 Learned, Beverly J. 382 Leboutillier, Peter 8. 317 Ledbetter, Gary Wayne 304 Lee, Beniamin B. 245 Lee, George E. 68, 291 Lee, Helen 330 Lee, Hemsley M. 94 Lee, ln S. 117 Lee, John W. 60, 94 Lee, Lon C. 368 Lee, Shiu L. 105 Lee, Paul 339 Letter, Ina R. 81 Lefton, Pamela A. 215, 390 Legendre, Mary E. 81 Legge, Sharon S. 336 Lehman, Walter C. 389 Lemons, Steven L. 68 Lende, Scott M. 277 Lende, Stephen M. 277 Lenihan, Patricia A. 231 Lennartz, Brooke 211 Lenz, John 81, 384 Leonard, Richard 309 Lerner, Barry 105 Leslie, Jan S. 223 Leung, Pauline P. 105, 362, 387 Levinson, Alan E. 240, 241 Lewis, Katherine E. 81 Lewis, Ralph D. 268 Lewis, Sylvia A. 82 Lichte, Charles 291 Lichtenstein, Carol A. 56, 202 Lichter, Barry L. 241 Lichty, Dianne Y. 55 Lieberman, Laurence 82, 190 Lightner, Martin 117 Limon, Joseph A. 391 Linder, Sam L. 49, 54 Linder, William 291, 397 Lindquist, Skip 308 Livingston, Sherril A. 56, 220 Lindstrom, Karen 220 Linsenmeyer, Cheryl A. 232 Linton, Gary 273 Liston, Steven E. 304 Livermore, Clark 268 Locke, Marilyn 82 Loeb, Pamela J. 211 Loetscher, Frederick R. 281, 282 Logan, Judy 228 Logan, Michael B. 272 Lohmiller, Marlene C. 334 Long, John 68, 292 Long, Robert G. 251 Long, Mildred 82 Long, Nancy 82 Long, Robert G. 68 Long, Thomas B. 82 Longstreth, George 265, 268 Longstreth, Michael W. 128 Lorick, William A. 161, 162, 164 Loper, Julie A. 232 Lopez, Arthur G. 247 Lopez, Violet 401 Loughrige, Karin J. 56, 211, 'Q- 55 Louis, Jeff 105, 361 Love, Jayme A. 199 Lowe, Douglas R. 309 Lowell, Mary 188 Lowenstein, Bette C. 105 Lowrie, Ronald W. 247 Lubin, Arthur S. 250, 251 Lucero, Virginia B. 330, 332 Luckey, Marilyn A. 267 Lueck, Robert J. 166 Luian, Ramiro R. 82, 249, 337 Lundy, Anne A. 215 Lunenschloss, Jean M. 232 Luquez, Frank 94 Lutes, Robert 82 Lutz, Barbara L. 232 Lyman, Cathy L. 190 Lynch, Lucy Anita 215 Lynch, Mike H. 105 Lyon, Thomas E. 367 Mabbitt, Larry L. 348 Machulies, Beverly M. 82 Macdonald, Doug 339 Macintyre, Linda E. 82 Machmer, Paul D. 254 Mack, Geoffrey C. 251 Macmorran, William C. 288 Madden, Vince 339 Maene, Ann L. 57 Maffucci, Robert 68 Maglich, Karen E. 82, 362, 379 Magro, Nancy 82 Mahan, Joy 205 Mahan, William A. 288 Maldonado, Barbara 379 Maldonado, Nellie A. 322 Malene, Ann L. 228 Mallow, Mary 82 Malone Patricia l. 82 Manier, John A. 268 Mamley, Christopher 389 Manning, Marty 212 Mardirosian, Isabel A. 315 Margraf, John K. 272 Marin, Christine N. 322 Marionneaux, Susan 106, 128, 211, 212 Markow, Paul D. 241 Marley, Daniel V. 376 Marlowe, Patricia E. 82 Marque, Robert 94 Marra, Peter R. 94 Marshall, Dorothy 369 Marshall, Sandra B. 82 Marsella, Theodore L. 49, 304, 305 Marsh, Richard P. 346 Marshall, Dorothy R. 369 Martens, Kathryn J. 54, 56, 232 Martin, Ann E. 232, 289, 390 Martin, Floyd D. 106, 254 Martin, Glenn E. 255 Martin, James G. 117 Martin, Robert L. 255 Martin, Rick A. 277 Martineau, Melvin H. 68, 358 Martinson, Henry 292 Martori, Arthur J. 255 Marusa, Daniel J. 342, 389 Mason, Cheryl M. 55 Massie, Pamela A. 401 Mathiasen, Gary K. 117 Matson, George G. 56, 247 Matteotti, Linda M. 232 Matthews, David l. 113 Matthews, Edward A. 353 Matthews, Ruth R. 369 Matthias, Patricia D. 82, 235, 237, 326 Mattingly, Sydney F. 106 Mauck, Edward I. 165 Maxwell, Bruce E. 340 Maxwell, Gordon K. 312, 314 Maxwell, Judith A. 82 May, Janette 336 May, Phillip w. 281 Mays, Donna K. 220 Mayhew, Gerald L. 106 Maynard, Frederick H. 340 Meador, Carolyn E. 200 Means, Patricia L. 401 Meany, Paul R. 175 Meb, Fred 313 Mee, Michael J. 247 Mee, Molly R. 220 Meehan, Mary L. 54, 82, 352 Meer, Elizabeth J. 202 Meikle, Jeri A. 215 Meitz, Ronald M. 274 Melick, Roy D. 94 Melton, Tanya M. 399, 397 Menard, Barbara A. 401 Mendez, Verna M. 24 Menkin, Richard L. 251, 250 Merkel. Dudley 8. 277 Merrell, Donald S. 94 Merrell, Kay 232, 233 Merrett, James A. 391 Merrick, James W. 272 Merrill, Gary L. 82, 313 Merrill, Marla R. 359 Merritt, Nancy J. 106 Merritt, Udell V. 117 Metzger, Henry G. 94, 245 Metzinger, Mark B. '27O, 273 Meyer, Janet S. 401 Meyer, Merlyn D. 367 Meyer, Wallace M. 259 Meyers, William J. 68, 56 Michaels, Alan R. 128, 297 Mikal, Kenneth J. 49 Miles, Robert H. 247 Miller, Beth 315 Miller, Betsy 200 Miller, Brenda K. 212 Miller, Carolyn A. 359 Miller, Diane C. 82, 206 Miller, Evelyn S. 215 Miller, Gary A. 355 Miller, Gerry A. 206 Miller Joe 292 Miller, Kent D. 251 Miller, Lois D. 82 Miller, Lynda K. 220 Miller, Marilyn G. 223 Miller, Marion R. 68 Miller, Marilyn T. 223 Miller, Martha D. 82 Miller, Mary A. 165 Miller, Mary T. 82 Miller, Nicholas A. 292 Miller, Leslie 259 Miller, Melvin 94 Miller, Orvada L. 82, 215 Miller, Ronald P. 106 Miller, Sharon A. 209 Miller, Sheldon L. 241 Miller, Tamara R. 156 Milliner, Charles E. 68, 309 Milliron, James 163 Milne, Marcia G. 223 Mills, Joan 82, 334 Minner, Dee 220 Minner, Dolores 165, 279 Mintello, Jeanet E. 206 Mitacek, Frank J. 164 Mitchell, Elizabeth A. 57 Mitchell Mitchell , Diane 403 , Lili 220 Mitchell, Martha L. 330 Mitchell, Robert 247 Mitten, Richard N. 247 Mogilefsky, David B. 68 Mogilefsky, Norma A. 106 Moglich, Karen 190 Monagh an, Walter C. 273 Mondotte, Noelle K. 106 Monical, Marguerite E. 82 PETER NERO-March 1, 1964 Monsees, Nancy K. 200, 390 Monsen, Linda J. 325 Montano, Robert C. 51, 273, 363 Montgomery, Elissa 223, 310, 326 Montierth, Robbie 244 Montiio, Beniamin 106 Montoya, David H. 68 Moomaw, Sharyl L. 325, 403 ML Musa, Fau d H. 367 Myers, John T. 173, 174 Myers, Nancy D. 83 McAlister, Charles 339 McCarthy, Geraldine 82 McCarty, Thomas 273 McCauley, Maurice J. 117 Moore, Carolyn R. 220 Moore, James 292 Moore, John W. 56, 94, 277, 367 Moore, Laurence J. 117 Moore, Marianne 106 Moore, Nancy Jo 223 Moorhe ad, William V. 304 Mooring, Stephen C. 94 McClean, Kay 315 McClellan, Richard 270, 271, 272 McClennen, Adams 268 McClinchy, Patricia A. 336 McCombs, Gary 355 McConaghy, Rex 255 McCoy, Jacqueline A. 228 McCoy, John W. 263 McDaniel, Eddie A. 247 McDaniel, Richard M. 247, 392 Mora, Graciela 106 Morales, Johnny O. 263 Mordini, Gordon J. 68 Morgan, Josephine 83 Morgan, Leonard 273 Moriarty, Ida P. 83 Morrill, Harlow A. 83 Morris, Lance D. 268 Morris, Ann M. 223 Morris, James H. 259, 260 Morrow, David J. 268 Morse, Richard L. 83 Mortensen, Linda 358 Mortensen, Lyle J. 358 Mortensen, Patricia A. 83 Mosher, Charles A. 245 Moshier, George A. 206 Moss, Joy R. 212, 390 Moss, Terry 297 Mower, David F. 308, 309 Mousser, Dean W. 51, 238, 239, 290, 292 Mouw, Leslie N. 220 Mroczka, Patricia A. 68 Mueller, Robert 68 Muhr, Marita M. 200 Muhr, Ulrich P. 106, 361 Mulera, Thomas G. 94 Mullen, Donald A. 83 Mulligan, Donald E. 367 Mullins, Jackie B. 83 Munro, Stephen 290, 292 Munsey, Robert L. 309 Munson, Kelly W. 288 Murdock, Mitchell L. 317 Murphy, James C. 166 Murphy, Joseph 367 Murphy, Sheila A. 232, 233 Murray, Michel L. 277 Murry, Terri 220 McDonald, Joe T. 166, 376 McDonald, Larry 94 McDougal, Debra 199 McDowell, John R. 82 McDowell, Rosemary C. 235, 267 McDowell, Thomas W. 263 McElroy, Jack M. 94, 268 McEvoy, Nancy 82 McFadden, Maxine 212 McGinnis, Wayne B. 381 McGlone, John H. 277 McGuire, Lowell S. 277 McCurnin, Kay 105 McHugh, 267 Diane K. 54, 212, McHugh, James T. 82 Mclntyre, Michael G. 265, 268 McKallor, Jane E. 68, 376 McKanus, Barbara J. 206 McKee, Dave 304 McKey, Hase J. 82, 162 McKinney, Grover 255 McKran, J McLouth, ames 68 Dennis C. 396 McLure, Herbert R. 382 McMahan, Patricia J. 369 McMasters, Jan 306, 307 McNatt, Mary L. 220 McPherson, Tom 251 Nadel, John 128 Nakamura, Takashi 83 Nalan, John E. 340 Nash, Joyce A. 336 Nasif, Wm. J. 374 Navarre, Georgia L. 228 Neany, Paul 175 Neely, Otto B. 353 Nelson, Andrew H. 304, 306 Nelson, Dennis W. 250 Nelson, Donald W. 54 Nelson, Evelyn E. 83 Nelson, James 187 Nelson, Larry K. 107, 247 Nelson, Nanette l. 381 Nelson, Rex 107 Nelson, Robert 305 Nelson, Terry L. 216 Nelson, William 273 Nemecek, Lad J. 83 Neudendorf, John K. 346 Newby, April G. 401 Newby, Sharon K. 83 Newell, Clayton R. 94 Newhouse, Gerald G. 251 Newman, Charles F. 281 Newton, Bob G. 94 Newton, George D. 107 Nichols, Carol S. 216 Nichols, Gary L. 117 Nichols, Joan E. 216 Nichols, Judith A. 117 Nichols, William H. 255, 257 Nielson, Carol L. 223 Niesmith, Jim 288 Niggemann, Kathryn E. 223, 225, 403 Nissen, Larry A. 68, 268 Nix, Yvonne M. 83 Noakes, Richard C. 117 Nobles, Carolyn A. 336 Noe, Richard D. 94 Nordstrom, Nicki 188 Norman, Sue 224 Northrop, Jay 268 Norton, Fern R. 83 Novak, Robert D. 68 Noyes, Jay G. 346 Nuckols, Georganne 83 Nunez, Eddie A. 83, 247 Nunez, Johnny J. 83 Nunley, Mike 291 Nurnberg, Douglas A. 273 Nusbaum, Cecil E. 68 Nuttall, Arnold J. 107 Nystrom, Norman K. 117 Oakley, Linda S. 55 Oakley, Richard W. 317 O'Conner, Margaret A. 322 Oden, Lynn F. 118 O'Donnell, Sharon A. 330 O'Harrow, Dale E. 281 Ohleyer, George J. 107 Oien, John W. 357 O'Keefe, Teresa A. 336 Ollson, Louis M. 259, 261 Olson, Bonnie C. 83, 212 Olson, Deanna D. 68, 373, 401 Olson, Frank J. 268 O'Neall, Patricia J. 232 O'NeiI, Jack F. 68, 374 O'Neill, Pat 126 Ong, Ruth A. 83 Orcutt, Herman L. 94, 245 Orcutt, Michael W. 297 Orcutt, Steve A. 297 Orlotf, Bernita R. 202 Ormsby, Judith A. 220, 306 Orr, Robert W. 349 Ortstadt, Edith E. 126, 232, 233 Osborn, Pamela J. 69 Osborn, Wm. G. 368 Osborne. Philio A. 126, 317 Oshatz, Robert H. 244 Osman, Lewis 273 Ost, Arleen S. 359 Oswood, Delivan B. 94 Ott, Ellen O. 107 Overman, Priscilla A. 212 Owens, Ross A. 382 Owers, Eric 338 Page, Bob H. 305 Pagoria, Richard J. 305 Palko, David M. 281 Palmer, James A. 292 Palmer, Joseph V. 358 Palmer, Michael B. 197 Palumbo, Paul 186 Panarello, Donna M. 234, 235 Panzica, Richard V. 69, 297 389, 361 Paolini, John P. 118 Pagagiannopoul, Zoe V. 83 Parger, Jo Ann E. 326 Parham, Joseph 166 Parker, Gay L. 232 Parker , Mary B. 55 Parker, Thomas B. 391, 396 Parkin, Grace E. 334 Parmer, Nolan J. 94, 281, 389 Parra, Emanuela M. 322 Sabo, Steve O. 282 Prest, Diane M. 54, 56, 325 Price, Jack W. 274 Price, Sandra O. 224 Price, Steven E. 107 Pritchard, Gary M. 69 Pritchett, Glenn 245 Parrish, Lois K. 376 Parry, Thomas E. 363 Parsons, Edward W. 107 Parsons, Eldon C. 69 Parsons, Wesley H. 107 Paschall, Brenda S. 83, 209 Paskalis, Thomas C. 277 Pastor, Donald L. 391 Patrick, Charles H. 274 Patterson, Carol L. 83 Patterson, Margery 200 Patton, David W. 69, 265, 268 Patton, Roger D. 268 Paul, Jack O. 83 ' Pavelin, Margie A. 220, 250, 251 Pavey, Thomas D. 107 Payne, Karla R. 212, 403 Payton, Brenda C. 83 Pearce, Richard 320 Pearson, Gregory N. 69 Pearson, James E. 271, 273 Pecharich, Matt J. 346 Peck, Barbara P. 107 Peden, Phyllis E. 200 Pedersen, Paul A. 346 Peers, Judith C. 364 Pemberton, Lila F. 385 Penman, lrma L. 362, 84 Perkins, Marcia H. 84 Carol A. 84, 387 Perkins, Wm. E. 391 Perona, John B. 69 Perry, Donald H. 84, 375 Perry, Jesse J. 95 Perry, Robert C. 288 Perry, Tom 348 Person, Ted W. 251 Perucca, Terry 292 Peters, David A. 69, 255 Peters, Frank P. 273 Peters, Robert J. 69 Peters, Tim 265, 268 Peterson, Bruce C. 317 Peterson, Carl A. 118 Peterson Conrad D. 251 Peterson David P. 69 Peterson Keith E. 244 Peterson, Marcia 107, 200 Peterson, Ronald J. 69 Petrick, Rita T. 69 Petrucelli, Larry D. 95, 367 Petty, Dwyatt L. 69 Petty, Vallerie G. 200 Petzold, Jeffrey D. 288 Peven, Rosalyn M. 84 Pfaff, Angus D. 290 Phillips, Andrew J. 69 Phillips, Bruce M. 107, 281, 284 Phillips, Jo Dee J. 84 Phillips, John G. 69, 249 Phillips, Shelby C. 269 Phillips, Susan M. 220 Phillips, Thomas T. 249 Pickering, Richard C. 84 Pico, Joseph A. 162 Piekos, Karen 212 Piester, Kent A. 297 Pike, Dennis S. 389 Pilafas, James S. 107, 274 Pilloud, Aloen M. 352 Pipes, Janet S. 84 Piscano, Paul M. 348 Pitman, Robert A. 69 Pletsch, Wm. T. 249 Ploussard, Nicholas T. 259 Pobbs, Bert 118 Poe, Susan M. 60, 107 Poehlmann, Robert L. 95 Polacek, Susan A. 200 Pollock, Gerald E. 317 Pomeroy, Georgia G. 365 Pomeroy, Tanya G. 232, 126 Ponseti, William E. 317 Poole, Joyce L. 315, 401 Portalski, Patricia A. 84 Porter, Joe 292 Porter, Patricia L. 84, 385 Porterfield, Rebecca A. 84 Porterfield, Sheila D. 401 Portillo, Rebecca A. 84 Pospisil, Darrel D. 107 Post, David 244 Potts, Barbara G. 107 Powell, Dawn 209 Powell, Jan P. 288 Powell, Shirley D. 330 Powers, Gary L. 95 Powers, Tameysin D. 224 Poynter, Robert N. 271, 272 Prager, Jo Ann E. 310, 228 Probst, Richard A. 317 Proctor, Jimmie D. 173, 174 Proctor, Scott 251 Puckle, Jean H. 322, 354 Purtill, Frank J. 245 Putnam, David R. 305 Putnam, Frank L. 251 Putnam, Paul E. 305 Quayle, William H. 128, 297 Quinn, Michael J. 375 Quinones, Alphonse D. 118 Rae, Mary Beth 107 Rafinski, Barbara H. 208 Ragland, Jody L. 212, 267 Ragle, Susan D. 84 Rahman, Ambd M. 118 Raichert, Beverly J. 220 Rails, Charles D. 318 Rames, Carmen L. 84, 232, 233 Rames, Gordon S. 84 Ranalli, Robert R. 84 Rand, Gene 107 Ranson, Joe 292 Rapalas, Barry J. 389 Rasmussen, Gary H. 305 Rasmussen, John W. 320 Rasmussen, Melinda C. 224 Rasnick, Gerald S. 391 Rathie, Edward S. 107 Rau, John A. 107 Rauhouse, James 357 Rauscher, Paul H. 69, 244 Ravenscroft, Ronald R. 277 Ray, Laura Ann 84 Ray, Vickie L. 296 Raymond, Stair 273 Raynolds, William L. 249 Read, Malcolm 292 Reade, Arthur 338 Reading, David E. 69 Reagin, Marion K. 330 Ream, David N. 288 Reardon, Sharon A. 224 Redar, Darryl E. 309 Reed, Paul A. 305 Reed, Janice A. 54, 56, 216, 267 Reed, Julie, F. 315 Reed, Malcolm 56 Reed, Robert 84 Rees, Wallace E. 305 Reese, Phyllis K. 107, 228 Reese, Shirley R. 216 Reeve, Pamela E. 211, 212 Reid, Ann M. 107 Reid, David A. 176 Reid, Eugene A. 269 Reidhead, Warren L. 381 Reilly, Gerald 128, 129, 386 Reiser, John R. 49, 363 Reish, C. Frederick 49, 50, 54, 318, 363, 397 Reker, Louis M. 275 Remacle, Rosemary 107 Rentro, Roger T. 251 Renfrew, Lance L. 305 Reyman, Thomas R. 95 Reynolds, Ina Marie 54, 353 Reynolds, Robert P. 69 Rhodes, George W. 107 Rhodes, Hank 251 Rhodes, Leon l. 107 Rhodes, Michael J. 245 Rhodes Richard, , Sally As. 84, zoo Richardson, Beverly A. 84 Richardson, Geneen 365 Richmond, Harell D. 391 Richter, William L. 107 Riddle, Wm. L. 107 Rietow, David G. 190 Riggins, Lynda M. 224 Riggs, Patricia E. 84 Rigle, Judy 84, 206 Riordan, Robert E. 245 Risk, Celia J. 69, 369 Ritt, Myrna S. 84 Rizley, Jolinda A. 336 Robbins, Elizabeth J. 228 Robbins, Gordon O. 128 Roberts, Donald A. 309 Robertson, Carol A. 401 Robinette, Edward W. 100 Robinson, Jerry 275 Robinson, Lola J. 84 Robison, Ted 292 Robson, Jan S. 200 Roca, Ellen E. 61, 216, 196 Rockwell, Ann 188 Rockwell, Michael 290, 292 Roda, Roxy J. 84 Rodand, John R. 28.2 Rodgers, Herbert I. 95, 367 Rodgers, Kathy 190 Roeder, John R. 69, 255 Rogers, Bette 216 Rogers, Douglas C. 255 Rogers, Jack C. 269 Rolander, Charles F. 277 Romano, Catherine A. 118 Rosen, Susan P. 85 Ross, Loubelle M. 85 Ross, Mary E. 61, 107, 362 Rosenzweig, Diane 380 Rosscup, Jerry F. 85, 353 Rosscup, Joyce M. 330 Rovey, Patricia A. 85, 362 Rovey, Sandra E. 334 Rowley, Stacy N. 118 Royce, Edward E. 238, 239, 288 Rozefsky, Alan D. 241 Rubick, Rodney M. 275 Rubin, lrwin M. 56, 346 Rubinow, Jay 85, 192 Ruff, Carol 224 Rugh, Sue 224 Ruiz, Arnie L. 85 Ruiz, Carolyn J. 326, 327 Rurnmel, Edwin 51, 107, 361 Runge, Paul E. 269 Runkle, George A. 85 Running, Michael P. 255 Rupp, Douglas A. 262, 263 Rupp, Larry C. 269 Rush, Robert L. 70 Russnak, Patricia S. 390 Russo, Tony 186 Rust, Patricia A. 384 Rustenburg, Louis E. 367 Ruth, Barbara A. 211, 212 Rutschman, Ronda L. 336 Ruys, John P. 118 Ryan, Ed H. 128 Ryan, Mariam 8. 118 Ryan, Susan K. 220 Ryder, Kenneth W. 70 Rye, Leon O. 48 Salcido, Henry A. 389 Salzbrenner, Joan E. 306, 307, 334, 365 Sampson, David L. 297 Samuels, Larry P. 251 Sanda, Thomas E. 95 Sanders, Arthur J. 241 Sanders, Marshall C. 70 Sanders, Richard F. 118 Sandera, Robert E. 95 Sandhowe, Patricia A. 220 Sandler, Richard A. 107 Sands, Charles F. 346 Sands, Linda A. 118 Sanera, Arthur E. 389 Sanford, James R. 95, 269 Sapp, Lana J. 85 Sarti, Randy 292 Sato, Barbara F. 56, 336 Saunders, David C. 85 Savage, Doris J. 85 Sawtelle, Paul G. 275 Sawyer, Stephen J. 245 Sawyer, William A. 349 Saxer, Charles P. 389 Saydah, John D. 263 Saylor, Charlene K. 54, 355 Sayor, Sharon 355 Scarfo, Ronald C. 165 Scavo, John L. 282 Schaaf, Ernest W. 380, 381 Schammel, F. William 269 Scharff, Henry L. 313 Schatt, Stanley 107 Schatz, Virgil K. 85 Scheatzle, David G. 119 Scheffey, Pamela W. 232 Scherer, Roland G. 119 Scherer, William R. 281, 282 Schiedat, Marilyn L. 357 Schilling, Harold H. 107 Schimm, Mary A. 212, 107 Schirmer, Ronald E. 389 Schisler, Mark 240, 241 Schmidt, Fred N. 70, 376 Schmidt, Vernon E. 95 Schmitz, Darlene C. 85 Schneider, Carl G. 70, 374 Schneider, Ann 126, 397 Schoonmaker, Michael P. 70 Schopper, Melvin R. 367 Schreiber, Karen C. 232 Schultz, Lois A. 190 Schwab, Martha I. 365 Schwanbeck, Victor R. 255 Schwanke, Janet M. 200 Schwankl, Gerald C. 367 Schwartz, Anita F. 322, 354 Schwartz, Heidi 119 Schwartz, Michael W. 165, 298 Schwartzmann, Mary K. 85, 209 Schweiger, Carol L. 85 Schweizer, John E. 255 Schwerckert, Henry W. 248 Schwiebert, John F. 391 Schwimmer, Ray A. 389 Scott, Gary G. 248 Scott, James K. 389 Scott, Penny 188 Scott, Richard R. 61 Scott, Vicki J. 56 Scotten, Thomas P. 85 Searcy, Lee R. 119 Searfoss, Diane G. 107, 235, 236, 237 Sears, Charles E. 338, 363 Seavey, Pamela E. 235, 236 Sebree, Robert 292 Sederstrom, Richard F. 363 Seedborg, John S. 108, 161, 162 Seehafer, Jane A. 85 Seely, Victor J. 95 Segersten, Charles L. 70, 305 Selleh, Joe 255 Sellens, Gayle 108 Semmel, Clifford D. 95 Senitza, Gary J. 70, 171, 174 Sentz, John D. 282 Shafer, Ann M. 85 Shafer, Janet D. 85 Shagenon, Fred 315 Shahan, Ann 85, 228 Shankland, Marla K. 336 Shankland Richard P. 57 Sharp, Mickey O. 282 Shaughriessey, Leo W. 85 Shaw, Donald H. 251 Shaw, Donna M. 85, 232, 233, 289 Shaw, James R. 108 Shaw, Robert A. 192, 269 Sheehan, Kathleen R. 206 Shelley, Pamela L. 137, 216, 390 Shelton, Archer V. 260, 361 Shepherd, Kathy 334 Sherbundy, Virginia M. 85 Sherer, William R. 288 Sherwood, Pamela B. 359 Shiber, Gary D. 251 Shiker, Jack D. 164, 292 Shipman, Paul A. 277 Shirey, Ray 339 Shoemaker, Bard 255 Shoemaker, Thomas H. 70 Short, David L. 354 Short, Robert R. 54, 363 Showley, Devon L. 119 Shugars, Jerry G. 96, 389 Shultz, Barbara A. 206 Shumway, Lane M. 85 Shumway, Linda J. 85, 248 Shumway, Mina 85 Sidwell, Terry L. 70 Sigler, Lyn S. 200, 289 Sigler, Robert C. 119 Silberschlag, Joan S. 119 Siler, Edwin 119 Silva, Shirlee M. 200 Silver, Randolph S. 251 Silverman, Sheldon 256 Simmons, Jacqueline B. 235 Simmons, Thomas 389 Simkins, Joe K. 248 Simkins, William L. 248 Simpson, Sammy L. 228 Sims, Linda W. 85 Sims, Stanley H. 190 Simser, Donna L. 224 Sisk, Pamela K. 228, 336 Siskowski, Micchell V. 163 Skaats, Paul D. 297 Skillings, Leslie E. 349 Skoczen, Gloria C. 324 Skousen, Annis M. 108 Slaker, James C. 391 Slattery, Patrick D. 389 Sliger, James L. 318 Sliger, Sara A. 108, 326 Sliver, Lolly 206 Slucher, Albert E. 392 Smalley, Nordby J. 324 Smart, Smith 1 Joseph A. 338 Arthur A. 251 Smith Barbara J. 139, 329 Smith, David 297 Smith, Diane E. 61, 85, 254 Smith, Donetta L. 85, 359 Smith, Eldon C. 361, 190 Smith Gale A. 85 Smith, Garth V. 287, 288 Smith, Gary 251 Smith, Gary B. 363 Smith, Glenn S. 288 Smith, Jacqueline 228 Smith, Hartley E. 297 Smith, Jerry T. 165, 186 Smith, Margene 212 Smith, Marsha R. 85, 202 Smith, Michael 281, 283 Smith, Muriel H. 232 Smith, Pamela S. 330, 333 Smith, Penny 200 Smith, Preston 248 Smith, Robert 278 Smith, Sandra 334 '-.-.. .-fi' - 1'-.-. -.- Smith, Shirley J. 200 Smith, Steve R. 389 Smith, Suzi 289, 390 Smith, Sylvia C. 85 Smith, Ted T. 244 Smith, William 190 Smith, William A. 70, 389 Smitheran, John S. 288, 289 Smuda, James F. 70 Snedeker, Michael A. 275 Snyder, Michael A. 339 Soliz, Alphonso R. 85 Solomon, Michael A. 108 Solomon, Thomas S. 278 Soltero, Raymond R. 86 Sommer, Clive A. 241 Sorensen, Carol A. 188, 224 Sotos, George L. 283 Southern, Patricia E. 200 Spain, William C. 389 Spann, Susanna 126 Sparks, Joe P. 54, 281, 282, 283 Spear, R. Scott 305 Spears, Robert L. 70 Spiller, Shirley V. 86 Spomer, Lyvonne M. B6 Spoon, Earl A. 349 Sprankle, Joseph A. 298 Sprangler, David 245 Sprinkle, Barbara M. 61, 216 Stadem, Merrily K. 232 Stair, Cecil R. 70 Stallard, Rodney C. 389 Stanford, William E. 54, 192, 283, 284 , Stanley, Donna 86, 387 Stanley, Maurice D. 70 Stansbury, Jerry L. 86, 187 Stanton, Loretta M. 108, 200 Starr, James W. 96 Stauffer, David L. 281, 282 Steele, Joan C. 224 Stegall, Scott 119, 288 Stein, Marcia B. 86, 326 Stein, Sydney F. 322 Steinberg, Robert H. 349 Stellhorn, Martha J. 54, 57, 212, 365 ?5?',. Stephenson, Errol T. 119 Sternberg, Grant 290 Stetzar, Christopher A. 161 Stewart, Charles F. 108, 361 Stewart, George O. 46, 61, 108, 316, 318, 361 Stinson, Leonard G. 70, 256 Stitt, James 288 Stodler, Raymond W. 337 Stoft, Delmar D. 108 Stoleson, James A. 313 Stone, Donald W. 86 Stone, Wally 259 Stonehouse, Ellen J. 232 Stormoht, Billie D. 267 Stouffer, Patricia K. 108, 224 Straka, Jane M. 325 Strampe, Steven E. 277, 278 Street, Joe C. 278 Stromberg, Donald G. 248 Stough, Charles S. 275 Suarez, Catherine 232 Sudbrink, William H. 96, 367 Sullivan, John R. 269 Sullivan, Michael J. 256 Sullivan, Thomas V. 256 Sullivan, Vernon F. 96 Summers, Arthur F. 70 Sutherland, David L. 249 Sutton, LaVonne 119 Swan, William E. 376, 391 Swanson, Amy O. 86 Swanson, Cathy L. 86 Swanson, James A. 249 Swapp, Mavin C. 96, 367 Swauger, James 96, 389 Sweeney, Dean E. 256 Swenson, Susan C. 228 Swenson, Ingrid M. 397 Swift, Donna B. 86 Swift, Lloyd H. 119 Switzenberg, Don M. 166, 288 Sykes, Richard D. 70 Sylvester, Sidney L. 108, 400, 401 Sytsma, Dona D. 298 Tackage, Michael H. 96 Welling, Brent C. 97 Tager, Robert C. 240, 241 Taha, Hamdy A. 96 Taky, Ziad 19 Tallent, Patricia J. 86 Tallman, Garth T. 283, 61 Tamburrelli, Virginia 86 Tang, James F. 96 Tang, Norman 375 Tang, Owen 245 Tang, Robert 96 Tang, Roy F. 97 Tanner, Ray R. 256 Tanner, Wayne E. 249 Tarpey, Patricia E. 55 Tarrish, Sonia E. 202 Tate, Dean B. 273 Taveretti, Leonard R. 278 Taylor, Carl Eugene 298 Taylor, Charles R. 370 Taylor, Charles 108 Taylor, Charles R. 86, 161, 162, 164, 166 Taylor, Jackee A. 206 Taylor, Robert A. 305 Taylor, Thomas J. 278 Teague, Lowell H. 337 Teammel, Jerry D. 97 Teason, Gerald N. 263 Tellis, Don O. 97 Tenney, Nancy L. 50 Terry, K. Michael 238, 288 Tessitore, Carol L. 212 Thayer, Martha 126 Thayer, Robert L. 375 Theel, James M. 108 Thomas, Bruce M. 97 Thomas, Donald J. 249 thomas, Janet K. 199, 200, 390 Thomas, Judith L. 232, 389 Thomas, June A. 86 Thomas, Kerry K. 275 Thomas, Marie E. 86 Thomas, Samuel J. 86 Thomas, Terry A. 315, 401 Thomas, Terrell G. 401 Thomason, Hume A. 344 Thomasson, Tom 244, 288 Thompson, Hal 259 Thompson, James 273 Thompson, Lauren 200 Thompson, Lowell W. 367 Thompson, Lynne D. 86 Thompson, Patricia L. 86 Thompson, Tommy H. 55 Thompson, William 275 Thornton, Robert E. 287 0 Thrift, Thomas C. 256 Tibbits, John M. 251 Tibshraeny, Carole L. 108, 200 Tibshraeny, Gary l. 249 Tibshraeny, Georgette A. 86, 212 Tierney, Joseph M. 269 Tilyou, Frank S. 251 Timbrooks, Peggy J. 86 Tinder, Elaine S. 206 Tipton, Thomas W. 288 Tirello, Thomas M. 251 Titus, Stephen A. 97, 245 Tobin, Arthur C. 320 Tomkims, Patricia A. 306 Tomlinson, Andrew D. 283 Tomooka, Raymond l. 97 Toney, Robyn A. 86 Torkelson, Beverly J. 86 Torok, John M. 162, 164, 288 Tortora, Allen B. 309 Towsley, Marilyn J. 228 Travis, Jack B. 259 Trimble, Cheryl L. 355 Troelstrup, Jill L. 216 Trombley, Robert P. 108 Troster, Sherry S. 86 Troxell, Roberta L. 401 Truelock, Joyce M. 380 Trump, Richard D. 86 Truter, Arthur K. 244 Tryon, Clara M. 359 Trzcinski, Zigmunt J. 86 Tuchman, Terry F. 70, 278 Tucker, Lester W. 97 Tucker, Peggy J. 86 Tugender, Henry S. 119 Turchi, Christine L. 206 Turkovich, Steve F. 163 Turnage, Dennis P. 256 Turner, Carol L. 86 Turner, Suzi 216 Turner, Nancy L. 401 Turner, William 248 Tweed, Karen K. 224 Tyers, Tim 309 Tyler, Brian T. 165, 269 Tyler, Timothy W. 318 Tyllka, Charleen 119 Tylka, John 119 Tyrer, Bonita M. 336 Tyson, James 277, 278 Ulibarri, Anita J. 228 Ulmer, Diane K. 403 Underly, Thomas W. 56, 273 Unger, Sharon 108 Urbah, Charla 355 Urie, James H. 273 Utley, Sandra S. 86 Valentine, Judith A. 86 Valestra, Ferdinand J. 97 Valenzuela, Claudine R. 86 Vallas, Theodore G. 126, 275 Van Buskirk, Pamela J. 128 Vance, Charles H. 305 Vanderbeck, Larry E. 87 Vandergriff, Vassie L. 324 Van Doren, Doris 87 Van Duerm, Diana L. 224 Van Dyke, Joseph L. 320 Van Dyke, Thomas J. 97 Van Houten, John H. 54, 318, 319, 363 Van Kirk, Richard J. 278 Van Leer, Walter P. 284 Van Slyke, Jean L. 87, 334 Van Slyke, Mary Lou 56 Van Wechel Robert L. 108, 128 Van Wert, Ellen F. 108 Van Wert, James A. 108 Van Zandt, Charles T. 284 Varney, Donald E. 370 Vaughn, Bill 269 Vaughn, James E. 284, 368 Vender, Fernando M. 108 Veon, Loretta A. 87 Verhoeven, Ann K. 285 Verhulst, Wm. A. 119 Vickrey, Jean E. 55 Vidal, Sharon R. 87, 228 Vihel, Marilyn A. 46, 48, 61, 70, 200, 317 Vincent, Richard E. 288 Vincent, Terry L. 346 Vinnedge, George L. 70 Vinton, David M. 275 Viverito, Tangerine J. 55 Voita, Mary I. 56, 126f 334, 372, 373 Voitko, Martha I. 336 Voldeng, Prudence H. 224 Von Gesien, Frederick J. 224 Von Holtz, Roger E. 278 Vurich, Karen J. 384 Wacker, Carole S. 87, 384, 401 Wade, Janet V. 325 Waggoner, Sharon A. 200 Wahl, Lynn F. 216 Waindel, Patrick G. 71 Walberg, Gay 126, 224, 225, 403 Waltord, Gordon 285 Walker, Walker, David A. 384 Walker, Edith C. 108 Walker, Jon 186 Walker, Liz 334 Walker, Karen K. 359 Walker, Louise L. 108, 354 Walker, Marie E. 108 Walker, Sandra E. 232 Walker, Mary 212 Walker, Wm. D. 249 Wallace, Babeta M. 206 Wallace, Carol 228 Wallace, Paul L. 281, 284 Wallach, Gary S. 108, 368 Walling, John T. 273 Walmsley, Sandra L. 220 Walrath, John W. 119 Walsh, Michael P. 346 Walsh, William J. 71 Walston, Gary R. 108, 389 Walters, Cecil K. 367 Walton, Robert M. 312, 313 Wanamaker, Allen J. 54, 275 Ward, Larry G. 128, 386 Ward, William E. 108 Warman, Donna J. 220 Warne, Jane L. 108 Warren, Lorraine D. 212 Wa sem, Wa sse n, Waters, Waters, Waters, Ronald G. 284 Gary R. 256 Curtis A. 305 David 354 Durand C. 108 Watts, Robertson C. 278 Wavering, Lynne A. 97 Weaver, Robert K. 108 Weary, Dwayne P. 119 Webb, Kenneth B, 87 Webb, Marilyn J. 212, 289, 365 Weber, Bernard L. 56, 292 Weckesser, Terry N. 256 Wedlake, Margaret'S. 108, 322 Wehrli, Kimbeth A. 216 Weinberg, Toby G. 202 Weir, D Welch, Weller, onald P. 298 Nancy J. 108 Connie L. 224 Welman, Donna G. 87, 212 Welty, Nancy C. 330 Wendland, Darlene A. 87 Wenge, Jon R. 108 Werner, Donald A. 87, 342 We st West . We st, West, , Duke 292 Edith R. 220, 254 Edy ar Wm. R. 71, 260 TAYLOR PUBLISHIN Carole L. 200, 385, 403 l l G COMPANY "vm waflau am vwsaaut Am mtiwma.-' Wester, Kathryn R. 390 Wetzel, Brenda K. 108 Wetzel, Gary M. 389 Weyrough, Susan C. 54, 108, 232, 267 Wharton, Robeqt C. 71 Wheeler, Larry 71 Wheeler, Lawrence D. 298 Wheeler, Mary G. 87 White, Janice O. 87 White, Lewis C. 309 White, Mary 228 Whitehead, James V. 175 Whittenberger, Wm. W.' 97 Whitelock, Tom M. 71, 273 Whitworth, Jennifer 199, 200 Wick, Alan P. 119 Wickham, Mary E. 209 Wieburg, Richard C. 251 Wieckowicz, Allen W. 108, 389 Wilbur, Sharon S. 108 Wilcox, Fred P. 288, 289 Wilcox, Ralph R. 49, 97, 305, 370 Wilfert, Robert 292 Wilhoit, Jimmie J. 97 Wilkerson, Lillard C. 108 Willey, Carol E. 55 Willer, Randall W. 273 Willey, Wm. E. 259 Willhite, Lynn J. 269 Williams, Donald K. 245 Williams, Floyd E. 337 Williams, Jeanette A. 87, 128 Williams, Jerrole E. 119 Williams, John L. 288 Williams, Lonnie R. 339 Williams, Pamela J. 87 Williamson, Duane A. 71 Williamson, John H. 288 Williamson, Patricia 71 Willis, Mary Jo 108, 206 Wolfe, Glen A. 109 Wollheim, Roger 241 Womack, Victoria M. 109, 373 Wong, Harry 57, 87 Wood Bruce D. 97 389 waaaf Judith A. 109 Wood, Margaret A. 187 Wood, Marilyn K. 109, 216, 289 Wood, Raymond C. 259 Wood, William S. 251 Wood William W. 391 woadlaffe, Wm. D. 71, 269 Woods, Thomas R. 119 Woodward, Roger 263 Yacina, Lucille L. 310 Yeager, Don C. 109, 359 Yenerich, .loan E. 51, 212 Yeo, Joann 55 Yoder, William J. 109 Wilson, Alexander G. 108, 361, 389 Wilson, Robert 269 Wilson, Charles L. 119 Wilson, David 313 Wilson, Judith M. 383, 403 Wilson, Larry L. 305 Wilson, Jerrell W. 260 Wilson Paul E. 367 Wilson: Shelia 188 Winfrey, Denah 355 Wing, Jane S. 87 Woodward, Stephen 269 Woolman, Bruce W. 389 Worklan, Martha E. 212 Worsley, Marcia A. 220 Woyak, Owen R. 119 Yoshimura, Sandra Y. 87 Young John D. 87 Young Joseph G. 71 Young, Martha L. 336 Young, Raymond L. 162 Young Rex W. 71 Young Ronald E. 288, 389 Young Susan M. 220 Zache, Barbara J. 119' Zache,Robert T. 108, 386 Zapp, Carol A. 71, 216 Wingate, James W. 298 Winn, Daryl N. 46, 51, 61, 71, 139, 317, 318, 361 Winningham, Clarence G. 338 Winslow, Paul D. 97, 245 Winsor, Lynn M. 224, 326 Winter, Darlene J. 87 Winters, Helen 156 Wisolowski, Eleanor 108 Witthoft, Thomas J. 249 Witzke, Martha L. 87 Wochner, Karl E. 49, 148, 318, 361 Woicik, Tadeusz P. 97 Wolecki, George 71 Wrath, Stephen C. 249 Wright, Carolyn 220 Wright, Donald A. 318 Wright, Jeffrey P. 269 Wright, Karen A. 336 Wright, Marilynn M. 87 Wright , Mary M. 235, 236 Wright, Murry J. 97 Wrightson, Bernard C. 273 Wrona, Ronald P. 244 Wylie, Madeline N. 87 Wynnyczok, Don B. 109, 256 Wynnyczok, Lesha 206 Zaslow, David 240, 241 Zenoff, Harriet T. 226, 228, 308, 310 Zettler, Hugo F. 361 Ziesmer, Carl D. 339 Ziman, Annelee 209 Ziman, Meyer L. 269 Zimmerman, Douglas G. 57, 61 71, 113, 146, 148, 149, 279 Zimmerman, Michael D. 285 Zisser, Millard H. 241 Zitman, Howard L. 241 Zoellner, Thomas W. 71 We finally made it to page 416. I thought we never would, and, now, I'd like to use This last page to ex- press the appreciation I neglected during the year. Laurels are due to: The members of the staff-their hard work, interest and support never ceased to amaze me. The uninitiated have no idea regarding the thought, worry and effort that go into a yearbook. The patient CPD photographers for their help in getting the right people at the right place at the right time. Clt seldom happened that everyone was there at once.J The State Press for the use of its darkroom and for its moral support and encouragement for a sometimes distraught editor. My instructors who kindly overlooked my con- spicuous absences. I am grateful, too, to Prof. John Zimmerman who stood ever ready with his "bat" to protect me against whatever foe should arise. President G. Homer Durham. The Board of Publications for its repeated support -particularly Prof. Robert Zacher for listening to my frantic phone calls when I needed help. Norman Garnatz and his staff who have my never- ending thanks for their co-operation regarding our finances-and my salary checks. Mr. Johnson for his excellent proofreading of each page. And, finally, the student government for keeping the year lively. Thanks to my long-suffering, always understanding family for loaning me to the Sahuaro for a year. And to my roommate, Judy, for her constant efforts towards boosting my morale. I sincerely hope we have produced a book which adequately records the story of I963-'64 at ASU. We tried! It's been quite a year and an experience we'll never forget. Acknowledgments: Photographers who helped us produce this book: Chuck Conley Bob Mayer, Stan Gilbert, John Dutson, Burt Goodman, Larry Ward Bill Schumann, John Rau, Ed Ryan and Compton Photographers. Also, the staff wishes to extend its sincere thanks to everyone else who worked with us in making the 1964 Sahuaro possible. 4l6 -I W ' x 'E 1 1 'A""""K"-J" - ' a,,11h.g.A, -" 4...- ,, .-R W , Y , .Q , .. 'lf Vlhin gYYA V AY! A U ' ' " --' -va-sm,-,gr , , ,f,.z.,.S A, T! A Q- -N . x WJ. .- "' "' AF L-. 1x.. A., rx Jr -s af, 4. ...' ,, ,4 -v. A ,I 1-S -f--,, ,- rm .uf- .. J 1:-4 f- K ,f .. A -1! :fm ,L P44 -r1"1,+ .ilg N, Y.: rw ' A If -.. rg, fr 4..- :.v prix' un- pw. ' 1-. mv. L v 11, " I ' my J:- Hfn A... 4. un.-A .19 J ,. M-,,,n',,. "..4 I s .... -,. ,- .Q- , ,..... n-A .1 -1 J.-1 mf r 1' 7 , 45'- A, 1 H' wv , A 4 4- J.. A- .1 ,,... --s r A L '- ,,,.., ...-.,,,,. rf ra: 4 -Y, .- .Ur 5' -...r 1' ,au H. H ..,, ...f-... .mn af ' 7.-V 4,,..- -r..-. J., ""' arm. 'WA .wx "' -f.:' f .f 1.-A A-wr' S J if ., ,, mx A.-, F 5' Hr ,fs J v I 1-J uf J Y urn' ,N ..u"1" 4 "H 1.91-1 .J qua- ,f XM,-. X HL ..., g 4- 4- M fill,-4 r ,,,- 441, x 4,-Q. 4-1 1 L , L "P 312 ., ' 4':',.1- :Fw , " K 1 + 141.1 .ff ,. ,J I ,rf J 1- f if wwf -is ex-If 17 ,Nw V'--'v -1 L-1 1 v an. f-ff ,,-.. X.. 5. A .4 .L ,ff , ,... .Lx ,. J... 51- ,U W A J, ,,1..- A ' --.- - .,.. 'r 4- 411 Af- ,,,, ,.., ... 'f 'aw' J w ' .. HH12' .- -,rL .f .ur .,, " N 9-. ., ,,,s ,. .f- .s. ,N 1- 4, A -s .1 P-1 -Q. "" xv ' --.. ,V ,..,. -- r-I 11 ' ...Sl , fi-'x "' ,cs .-1 3 N '.,,' ,Ma .R 'hir R xnr' I r. My zw:l , K.-at A, fu -,, ff, -1- Q ..,,. .a. -ff- ' ,vm-, Tr, -W. ., -4 1 'A' fr' .u x AHF c-x. 11 -Lv- fffm hr ,L ,,. , ax- -.u ,1 '1 ,, , P' 'x"',- L Mr 1.1 f,,..-f WF' -.1 M rr J , 4 ' w- 1 rf-IL -1. fr., 1841- I 0' -.-rf-4. 1 f A 1 I.. , 1 -rf -, fw- -W J 4 x.zx Taq -fu J f-f V r.,. Hu- . 3 J W MH 'H-.N .x. ' wmv. " f ., : J "' ,--, fi 'v .sv " " 1 A-'-vu ,, W .5 ng Rfk any 'V--x 1.4 D, .- 'L -r fv,:. -N -1 .4- J,-1 fi,-. I 1 pa. -f, A 4 'CTI I" 'cz - .W .1 -. + L.: + -zn' L X, L ,..x A Q-.W .4-V , .r .f. 'H' .L L "rl uf rf ,J-1 -1 W va. .L 1 -I. V 1- N.. -.Q -an 'F .v- ZH ff -r-,M ..f "und ak .,x .- -fm. 1 W1 f-1 WVAMF-' v"n.. 4, "' 1 x ' f -.1 ,- 'sf ,. -' 1,-H f ,.. .- V' I I tk- N J, . gn.. " I .Mr '. -f wr 1 1,-V N7- rv M4 LJ ' 4 " ,Jul L W ,- A'A""" -... rf" mf ,. f- ,. r -. ,- ..- .f ,.. f ,.-V,-. wr, -1" Y .4 f .4 ,v l ff,-1 if ,.r ,af -fe.: I-'v 4 K ' -X J, .nfs 'rr uv' A x 21 x -1 -. ,- !'11+ L L L, .r ha.. 'Q A Nw"'Ef":: '. -1- 'l:r"1i-' ' W S . 1' ,.1.-1-:. .z-gy, np, ...g - -, - 1 .,,,.f.,J5 Tj EI' ,392 --A..- .v .L ,1"TT?' 'L,7':" - .g ,,,,.,7?f.' swf ,gg , 4,1 my ,L -,gg ' .-.wuz-i":. 1 -'if 'f ',,1m 1, .,.,,, ., 'r a'1"mA'k'v, - 5:5 53. 5:15 ,:,.w.,'1 2-',-1 'Q :f--L rz'r'Lf:"'2:1lE' 5: 1' 'X F.""'-. .-... KI-.,'.r'I1f ,. "f7:'3'F'::' 'f QQ ' r., eff' .dxf-L -.' .-.41-': -.- 5. -rf fa- 1'-197. ui 'fi-6.141 ff3.5:E'L .fl ." '. ..,!i1.':,, a za '-1,.'i.1I'Q1T' ' rw, .-fp-'fd-rp,:' 'fri '1-:A Vffgffif , ',-.ew-X .. -. "mf: 143.115, , 4-,1-C0 W. ..-4,2 hs- - A A- '41 - f-.z,q..',.:. 1 1-514 L55 Zffi' :Zf'.'25ff -HT iff2,f , bf: ,,-uf. 7 11 1 -K: ,ff...v . f. -. ,K ,, ,.N,., V Q ,.,.f',',:,,. L.f,,w.5-r Away.-k fn., ,J -x. 'f -L4 5',31-gir':5H-5,1 M, v:11,,:.Q 24,35-1-4Q.1. 51353 235.-3 iff:-' 'Vik .T 5 7'.-,SJ 5 '. 5'-14-f--wf.Q. -1 2 ., . ,, A. ..t,.f ,., p, -. - hy.--,f N, .ai fu -. H ,rf-L -' ju,-5,.1'I' Q','l1-195-if -' I-2'V'.'-'77'ui. 'Li "' " W" Ni' 1"L'Q1lf -.': - nf 4- -' :w -,LL ,.-uf--'t'--1-1- 5 Q ,. 'i '.3-,f. .. J ' ' ' :Q .Univ in A.-A--V-1 .. .. , .,Q,",.:,.1--1.,' .H-Ji-, , ,. .. ,L . , -.1:f1, T,1,!,, vsjg-1,,.. .3 , 1:7 , .,. -gi-:K .uf-zu. ,V L4 -QI. ff," ,' .-lifbiihra 'il' 117531 ,: - , 1. . -Q--A :A-Lf V "::L...n .1 .::.', ,-,.p"-'Y -1 . J , .y.,,,,-. A ..,.,,,,...:,j. ,H 4 Ziff-i'L L" vrwiif Lv Q . ,J-ijfqf' - LAfg'ff'i',i ' ., .A 'fQf.-ei-- '-:,::-.jf 'V iE'Tw"'i.i gf: Gif. . I I-5545115-5L'.1 225252 M ..., -4'1'f"',. .. W-14-if -, . ,,.,,,,. v 1 -gm' V -.2-.,.r ,, fb.. , 54.117--,:.,, . .. .:..,5 , ...L, .d....... , ,y N . . . ':1:'g,. 1. -1, .- -. . 5. .. -vii..-.-'.L: ,'.,f I., .j.-Q. yfkf if.. ., .4".1-9 r.,-' .:z'v1ffg:.f pp ,Z' . . .- --r'fr :':.1,:'r.f.'Qg:-'Q 1-wr. L C' .Lu 1,-' .v..,- , ,um ,,, . ,, ,, Vx' r.. ,.. e--iw' A.. L ,JY f 5,14 .1 'W' 1 ,hr- Am- ,X , J ,,-.-, .v-.r .fn ,, 1- .- sf va .M- .,, .N-1, - .V ..,.., ., ,.,.. -,.. ,,. - .'.- 54 . -1.3,'3"i1 Q-.if-. :fr-AIT?-3,55-C ' '15 -F111-'i-:cj 'QQ' 91:4 .1--. "-T'-3-2, -J L... v fr N' " .31- 11 4-1. 42. A -. - 1 ...v ,1 1.11 " ,-f -rv' has 51. -v- x.," ,Aw ,.,,. ,- ,QN4 Hr --f-,, P' -2- L .-. -1. .. P -. A 3 E. -Lf M A 1 LJ-1.. TA.-A4 ,V ,. -, ..:-.n---, L.,.,-.- -4.,,,,f.,.. ,., ,..,:,, , -H, -4. -. .f . . -L ' ' .. . 4 f' 4-. ' JI- ' L. ,- -. A N ,l.-M, - -.- ik,-?.f-'LF'FYfl5 fi!-5'-1? ' x '14-Ji-:Y.,A...E ,,.,-gp,-,.1g:g,: -.--,riff fxrzg'-:u..,--1. - 1 5 1 .7-Q3 .cg :.,.--::L,.1.:y., . g gg-:Y 'Q-.fyfli-.,f,l.,-g.I "'7'f:-'stE2':':.f:'-V f,1"":-.4:L 'L-Tlfgf .1'---344' .1 , "i',Q:':'-5.49,1fi'QTff'ff1'4'-f,Ql- .f .:1z:if?f'T Z":T'.S-'--Law' '??'QZ431i1f7llf4.'fP .1 4.11. .,.L,.' wig xg. -wa.. .--. .-.9 -,Q .-.- -: . 11:n.,-,,,,,.m ,- L-11--,V , ... ,..M...Pv ., ..L,,,-. . ,-.-,,.,,,, MM, -.,,,-,,.,..,4 - f LW. ,H -4 A, -V .. f - f, ' 1--V 31:----1,-1" ww: '- .. nz, . W,-,--,f' Lf-V-fr,--433' -:.1.-.5-55,1 Jifzi. 3.-'f fs-':'swQf:4Iieg:lw:--I - H 1 e..g:f,515:1, -,Ji-x f?'Zg-'13-.ff---,1.'.,f'gi..- .-: ..--.Li iz, -'Q11-,-5.-,.517:1j5L"QQfLgffg1.,.5V,..fgjfggfgzgx 5 ,- 5- --4.1 irq., -:Wy 57,1-,5q1:.:,-QL' ,,41-ggi, ,,, 7+1-.7-15911-.f.'l1-f'-frfI'L,f2:27ffflllf,----zfiiiflifl, Y- A- 1A ,-1-, ,,- V -. -f - 1-1-.,,,. .-5 -, ,, ,,-1-41: 45.4-,Q ..,m,.f.':-.,. Y M ggggujflzg ,353 gg51:fg.1"f,1g ,:LL'.L,,,,'fgzr4g'. j::q'l':3.g,gr1-33 .few-g-QQ. f".,q, , A1 F 13' 1Qf'gp' Ig- T ..lL.A " ' ' " ,4,,.r ,. 4, .WL .N .- . ...1.-..4,,. ..,4 .- -3 .,,'.:.,.3.: - ,, . .,..x.,4 , J f4.1k..f .-.w,,,-y,,:-f-,A,'.1,- -., 4. . ..i..,..:..,. . ,f, .F-., i. "1--'--'iff-f-'f"'---1-.-V'wg-'rf 5:54 +i'1t'.,f4:r ,. 111, -1-- , .w17..',-wif, . .-1 sf ,-L-1-Qin, I .fri -1:1411 1- Wy-,A W-.I-, ..,314.f1'f ,.3,..,x 1:1-7-h,.f5v15. 1 1 wi a -, g'2,,Q-ami, mg ff.'fQE?i fii l""ZI-53?-55 JI-I3-557333,'4T?i?5?1Lf3fLf?l'?f131' Effli 2' 13 'Ja -rr., 1,-5111pr+gm'g 'KL'-5 ,qi-1-'Q 14"f'1-1255, .,',',i!'Q'.yI"Q " 'J Q ' ' ' f -V .,.1.J ,-. ..- , . ,J 4, 0: 1,11 . w rf -21-I-zz-.N , 5?,.--C7131:rn-.3-ffrff.-ff. -A55 -:Ig--5asfk-g12"f:f'.:".1f14-1'5,t . ff .f, .. :-,- -.- -. 4. -.,, :,:.'f.f.f 4. . . ., .M ....'.'.,'L14 445.5 .541 gg" . 1 .-if :U " A '-ferf. mhz. v: -' . gi-.fh1Z'-rJ-Zef'-:'- P' '.L'f1'-A - 111117, ffv,-7Eg:,.1-'ffff-': "I-:K gl"-,,f-wiig-'.12,1 fsvfp:--1,1,:5fr'-mfg.-5i'5i.. 1-. '. .,:F',-N.f1rA'a-1' um. V -35.51:..W'l-gn,-Liu... M-L,-3:1T7'.- 15:32. 47HHi:A.mLT,-Lt,-1,-E. 'Aft 153: :':j:,4A-1!g,:,4 ,, . .... .. .... - 4 -,, ,,,.,.... 4--., , ,-.., - ,-4-...f .,L,, pg.. . ,.. . ,gi . avi 'ff . ,'-:"1I'?-If-L-1',f.'. "q:.Q1:E11 :-'f.7.f11.'Q... 'f.f2L1r,:':.-hl,',l- :wi-gf-',,: ,,.-. mu., ... ..,. ,.. .. ,..,f p,f.w1.,7q-M--AE'-r-fE,w' 'Ii' 3g.::f1-Q." - .51291-'TT-"i'l31L5i.'2.,Z':l!'L:4J'f5l'r1.'Z5". ...A .. ,. , , ,. ,. .. , , ,,.. ,...,,, Y. ., 1,.,m ,'5.j.-fy-j3y:rip . l'fgSQ21:.-T'1',-'14,,L:1F ,',:j '.1i,: 'Q' '. :gr1-gf-4H'Fr"'14ifi'1 .1 "-if-SQ.-"?".t'r -Ll.: ' -4iV.,'-LL- . . 1, 'H 1 -: -L.-4 .V-4, Ni 'f'.,,-,-,-.--.,- .....,,-0, -- , ,1,, 4,,, ..-.-Q, .f,1...g4L.1.g . V ,X-, .'.f'w-.I--1, 1 ew-:"....--,:.m.,'. :".:.r: -'-.v Y . ,. . , . -- ,- --. - . -f.. E .. . ,... . ,. . . ..,,, -.- , , . ,F ,V -,:,,,X,.,q:.1,5,. M: L. ,5g"7,,.., -. ., p.-, -A.. , N. ' ' -f x. -11' " 11' '-f-:fiill-1-".: fa!?'h.:, ,iii-5.75 1-eQgiif:1:'534':f1,' 1-'f 'gn :if '-: 'Zf,JFZ'ZE- .:-1-' 11 5 4311- :vwT-I!',,'.--:eg-1,11-tu. 1,..Q5Q:jf Jie., L1 ,.LL..'3 ,25ff::iQfT'vT,-r.m, i:.:'.+' ffivf-11, iv 2-13 ,1.::f:1l'72,-:Riff-Qf9Z.1-ls-Ei'fit' '11 1' -71"-,-jlg,j"'.g"'QQ.'1,-Q15 'nipi-1:45.j',':1'qjjf:,-!.' 3.-gf' I jj, 1?ijiv:Lg3g5:-1:13:g','jg.q.gY-QY4-:ll-,...f, iql1,,f,cQ','frz:-l..:..f:,.,,., . g,:4-..- 5,.- ...l .. ,af .L. a,-- .VL 2: f .- km lj ,,,,fc'g-,L1.,lr- 1, 45- ..,-A, .,:--,.:.,4f,- 51- V, 95:3-5,37 5,2 .S Kg., .fy s,.: 4:5-1 ,., 2 ..-.mg A -,L -J: 1 , Q.,-1.5. ' -- 3' .:.4f-', 4Q3:11g.',j-g-- if nn:-.7,'12, 5 , .qrf-.7,,1.-V -' ' ' ' .,W,',,ncL,7. A' 1 -va J, :hw +- A- - .- ,, ,.,,., ..,, ,. ,,,:.-1' .'-ff- f-'-- ,,,. , .. - ,. -z.:---,. My ,: .,q,,-.- .3-3 y-,un W.: -fwff-W. .Q pi--,,qmg.L. 4331 ,nn .- 2,4:-Lnrgn,351'--25,7-,I1 2 -"ii '41,-'FEW Lf-'1'lf.'4L-f:-'-fi-i1-- .-':'1f1: Q-ag Q .' it-fry"-.1 ' . 2.2.5-1 Ann, -.1g.2-5,25 gj-5,5 H,-is 1.-1,-.:-Afjy,3f" Ag,-.,j,fs..-,,rg. gag, ':-:gs ifgzfgigj, ' A ,-W ,,:5:1'?- : wax.-'rf-1225-?f,'l'-'. 23-Q-A--2 i"'fr2.' -1514" -. .- .1 .' -. 1 ' ' -sfffzv--,. -- - - , V f ff. -if 5 --' ,-.- .... .K .V ,fn 11 ,.-,..--,. ' 'M-51'-F11 "b'l":'f.I:':.'1T-5:.f '1lf.'f7'3v- F L it 5:31 ' " ' ' ' " ' J ffl-9a:1'f'T'?4iilL2::Ai,":5-13.1-:Q?1?1'i..z 5-29515-fL'A w eep:-,. .1-,-gzf.:4f.-if--. :-L:.5. 4.'...L-w5.1.g wg ,W ,. -.-V-aw, 1 V .i rt: .1- 'f'--."f-f--i -.11-'-.f', 1 v, ...-'z..- .. ,-,'-4'.'-A'-v1.5.3, L.,g-J,:E,- , ,. ,, . ,, , 4 N.. . .. - ,. , ., . 1, , ' v:3 .fL :iff-L-f ,-up: new ' V .,j..,,f,c-4' -'Q '31 fifg, ' 1.5 5 1 7-gt.-':'-1-If '-.:'fit',g . jim,-J-'73',.n:,Q5-"3'LjqC3j:f :Wy 1 'iii fr:-'-'fjnl cw'-12 -'JL' :1l""'75 ' ' "--"5-V' . -,',.y.,.1. - .v .1',,g. 35.53-.5-J :img . .-yf.,.EE.J12, -imc -f:-.,:. --.NIL ',.:,'5 1: 'rl' .iv- gn- I, .. A 4: ,i:,'.,,g-Q.:3,5-1v,,7::5 infg-q+.,1,fg,1-jf:-- '- 1,15 327:-,JI-... Af, . . .,. T': rl, -'w alk'-', 'ji ffl 1 '-'14-3: if :1'S-inf:-!1':'?T:'-'g. 335' ' f'L:,Tf.:, fe. -.,' .wr 1, 'lvfrff ' '.-57L'a':2 . -Z' -',l.f-- 1--f 14""-V15-j-.' gf, 5,212 if 1-"1-31" 11, -'J U".-M: 'F"'rL"" ,T r: 15' 'I 1 ff, me-:wi .1-, 5.-'mf-d"':MJ'ft ,k::41a1Y:f"'iL.L-'-,.-' '- f .511 ':13z-'5':,"f Ai, '- T24 .i5:.fl.E'? .':f2' 'Z-:T '-'Mgt-y --15' -5521--'J f- 4--,, 55-71 ---if T, iff f'-9' .f'-'r'L?T:: Cagfivi-f 4,1-'jif-. PL? '?"iQ1'fiQf'1F?T I-'L' 525-ffffwf.-71f-fTf9":'f '79??f'2i-fifllffi-73522115E5'!'fQl??'f-Zi N4 lil" E: Yr. N..-. .gf " -. .gf ,1 V 'W'-1 ..- '92 -:- lfiij V -,-24 ---2 .. 'vmfr-.i ,111,541::1f 51-F-13 -4 J.:-4-.gp:1:Q-g1.:1',f1,-55 ,. -. ,i - . Q., fbfs-111-I-fff 1 If -1- ,air F.-:rf-F If f.f.:T'f'F ffftilg -11 -:lf7?1I?f'i1:-f::2sEf1LQ-ff-'GIF-M 0.7. , ,-,i,-,, ., . ., ., ,, Q. Y - -- 1 ,ru--:A -. X-f' rx:-V vw-T' - uw-.. .' -f- -' 4- .,, W.. .4.-,,. -, ,.,. ., , V- , , , ., 1 ,- lx., fl, 1. i Mis-.-,. ,Z .V .,, ,, 1 ,. --,J N, 1:.,'w-if...-- .1:.:,-,-3-- ,-,-,., y .5 .- -2,f,,.V-V1-,,,,3,:g.4H...wA ' f X-.,..'4,.,., :,,,,,g ' ,Q-,,-,,--,:-. -. -.-,. - , Us :wa-H . - '- - , V. -, , ,,r..- -,q-L ,--,A rg-f ,Y , -f,,-1-- 1' .2 " 4 fr - - f. . -,f,v-1-.'1--,,,--,- -'L ---- J..-1 .. ,-.2 N .,-L., ,-Q-Qin.- 5- -, f 4 .J-1' , .,- . A-,.3 ,.,,, 3 A .fi 5,.,p:- jf. .3,:--uf W. fy-,.:g..,.p7' -.Q 1 ",,f5-'.g-,...,1:,-" wg. w,,,3'- g,' ,,- , .gg -v .. X , .. ..r .. V ,,-,..y.4. .. . ... -. N., ..' A1""'i'fZC.'f'-'TI v 'XT' if 31.1,-1 V. ..:,.. . . .N.. 1 , 1L.'fLf74,,.'Aff-v, "1 Q- '1--4,-i-,T ?.4-sy . ...v:5,.3,j,5fg.j Ln-1---.rx . ,,.' 4 4 ,.. .1 L. ,, .. ..Y.,,, Y . . au -'. , ' 11, 1.5,-::,1.,y ,ff .- '-3 4- gh . ,fix qw,-. -. . All 4:xL.,. ij: ,J ' :,.- vm -E: ' I , , A .. . . . , I , F A . .. .. . -4 . . . 4' 7' A 4 lx :- 5, .1-1,3 ,. 4- , .,, ,, ,. 1-:'f4',' -M,-gf. V--'i' , -' ,nv-,,"' , .V A-7.11, J.. H.-.1',,,1, ff-"3.:1 -,. .11-1 gif:-Lx..-,5,r,-a?z",, "E: 4-j':..,-. . A ,V 4. .. K. .. -,.. .. ... , ,wif -.-gf-1 .- f -A .h-IQ., .b 1 ,, in -fu .- -3.--1,-:J-V,-11,24-,. . ,:.f1:':,f-'--.-:.v1'-:',-: - 31.12--f, -Jr -1. wg.: '14,-R, f' gg.. - --y--- -- .v x -V-V - -V - ' f- ' -- 1- W- ., .M-m-1-fg.,,: . ,--,-, , -.-.1 ,q.f, .,.-Jn, 3 1..- .,g-H . 'f' - --wr A -af--' -f-L-of-rr., - 1-k A . y .-,- - .f..:- M W, '- .1 - 1- :.r-,' fr , 1 .f, -. Y-. .- Q 1. -.LL-5.7.-:L - ' -..,,.5:,--1 ,gyQ...-..af-,,f,-:,-,-:,.-. .13 ,,-.W-1'-, ' -..-. J-Un,-. - wa ' -W.: '--.' ,--.- . .4-'N 1 Sf' ,-"--'L'-,: -1-f"-- J: 4 -.--L' ' . f. w W... . .,- ... .r..'--.-- z -. -.,... .. -ff.. .- -n -...J --'iv - r fa--.-3r.,,,f-15 -:L-1-53 ,,. ,k -. .. . . ,V .F-vw. . ..,.1,- , ...L . ,. ... , . .. J, -, -, .., . V-,s , U A. ,,. , -1... f x . .. I, F ..-- .-, . , :.,,,,.-,, .,. . J. , 4, , 'Wfsu-458-ggj-3' -1-.fu9.3:y,,.11L,..j:.1'j-Q wi: .v,,. . ' A ' V LL:-5,3 Le.-, 1,. ,:'-lyk.-4 .. M1 M... ,, .- Q - . . -. ., . -. , .. . ,,. , ,M ...,1..:,-Asia.-F". .,!1.'f,"f ',"'.l,:nI PV- 5: ': wlwl'-1-H,::,ff-1-7? ..3'1"'1."-3 '- '- .3 15 ng, 1-Wag' ,-. 4.14551-.,K-L 1 L, bp.-F--7.4 M1 -. ,1 7-3 Q, -.-fr ,--.1-:J ,,. .- 50.-5:',,..'-AAVV, Q .Q ,, ,Q Z ,-5,25:,,-7-.,Ng:5L-2.55, ,ie 1114.-ga , . 37, !.A-Fifi, -V ,Til 1.5, i,- .fy , AJ, I " 1 4-...-3. g,-J-,,4., 2 M,,- '. :r.'1?uw,'- . ' . , - '11-ij -:-- .iLL'.f! ,X -11.43 ,5w"-2'.". A -V ..1... , 1 --., .-..4- v, ,.,.Q.f -.my .L.n. -.:,. . -,J -- ,... .nw -:. ., ,- 1- 'H .-2 , , --vi-L4-. '. 'r-L.--' ' 121.1-fla.-L-rf. 1F:',.-'-.'Ef.A- ' -1, , 1-. -v -'1-flu! , ,Q-'ztgfz'-43:-f.,,,-,A ,----fn: . -Z-.-l1"'.L "'-'q---"TA-'Tr'-.gg 1 ,:45'D, .,::.- . -1'---1. ' V -"Z up -:- ,: 111-,,.. -,-,-x,-f'- ff: ' :f.'-,.55g' f -1--.cg-44. -,A L-1 - nf.: 1.1-' 4 'i l-.-- ,'Y'111:..:z.-.'- .1 .ew v-1-.L -Q . :-':-- - ,y. ' 0 , F - ' ' ' " ' ..,,. ,,. 4.E.. ,.x-qw.: ., --TM-Aa-, a. -1 -1 L- Z ': ". 2.1l,: . .HJ . ,a -wl-....,,,.f-' -.-.-f ,- .f,. A. .- .- . -'-L' f- ' --'.., w...f- -- r -.',- 9 .:ws:,:', --':,,':'v.,:. M - .-., ,. -- ,j,,- . ,,., ,A 1-.qf,,.,.,:V:- 5 .L.- .f , fx .A -Af, .D ..,-Q.. Jq., , .,,,,,1Q, ,. H, , .X-,-H-. -,MJ 4- - -A V 1 - -- NL .N-,.-,'-if -- ,.L.,f.q.v.:.:-ff. 1- --,., iw., ,V -, . ..,4, .. . , , .. ,. ., , . .. .., ., .. A.,, ,-1,513.x.,,gg,'f:-,,.--,,'. , ,-4:,:g.-gnu.- - ,-f -w, - 1. ,fm ,f-. .- -1-' 1"L.,f., ' -2g.,,.-- - -A - f. I Y .,. , .,--f.,.- :ti 'F -133 ,A s. 5-j-.riff z-,.,,,- ff--11i,,' .Q i- 'Z-'-jCL,4.fj 1 . '-i -.' 1 ,J--.-. ,,.' Y-5 '-',,- L 1 "' 5- 1,04-L ',.,.' L. ,. ., Q -,..- ,-.135-.r"g:m ' '-fa gf-2 ,Y 1, ,. ,..,,, H ,, ---1-',',1I.,.'f.l' M. h I, ..,. .f .rf"'-5' '--1' NLT,-, 3--'..g.jfQ":f'x ,J .- .,,.f1v - - wQ,:1..-I w 1,.,, - :,,., ww-Q .- .15 I - -.- -Thr.-.H A:',.l.311,y ,L -- ' f':.-.'. V ,-.,,:y,- N -.V mx. -4,7 . 1 f,. ,fx-4 ..1,L,.T4! .YV ... .1 lsr.. " 1-Jn... ' ,.,::i.' .15 -1' -ig? 7, ' vi" ,.,4-V5.9 1,2-.5-1 " .gn-1., 'j- ,L'117'f 34' -' A- -' w -- -Jw-' -1-'lf-f, K -. X- , .L-...,,.,-.-.,. ' , , ,. ,, ... , Wm, - , .. .. . -.---A. , -5..- ,Jn-.-A-...b ,-, . ,-, , ,i . ,..-.1 ,',,..,-1,1 -.Y-vw 1-.wg---a ,' "li, -- T '-".:'2v.-.T'::LfIIT5Uf'e-11- "f'r59g1' '11-"i4ff.""f,'AA'7,-'in'l'f.' -:T'.l?f""" "" ' " ' ' " K ' " ' ' ' X' 'f-' . 1. --.,- . .. -.-.Q A--J--.': r. 2- ,-.,.-- .. .vff .. , . , .. .. .. .- - -.,-V .J .., f. .. if .- . V- .X ,, .,Yf.-,- ,-347.6"-'-'flu-wr y 14 11 54,5-, 5,-,-.,--,.,-.41-Q'-:.1--k.,-.,.pf a'-f1'.:f-1,-2 . , .w -3--ka, ,:' .:.,.--,1,-:- :..,: - .-Lf H- ,f.-.. -Ag Mfr:-, U:-3,,yw tw,51r..g,.',..-,133--YL I My-,A Lqryw,-. 5 ,,1..s,..,,,.f,41.,.,.,., .,v.m,L ,,A,.. .fri H4:?t:A,. ,,.,,,., .. ... -.- -. .,vfw1L,'-X'LLiu':,L,.'.fL3S',L4A,---...' .-.1 ,1 H- .f- ,,., 1.--- 1,4 . -.Y 4 - 'f-- - - - - ' 0' .w 4-,-.-.,- rs 1 -- H, .. F, - .- +.f -' 1..-":,,-.- 5 --.--.-f,. - ., - -w--1 -- .:4in.,u: ..,L.,..f'-4 f4--,.-.-lf,.1l,- 1.2.-.1--1 - ,L I-' . 1,. 1 . H -..-..f-- ..-1' f '.,.1.-Afuf:..-g.vw- Q yr-, 1--v ,. 1-9.1-Q.-1 if 'F ,- -w,.1 ---, -: J.-5: 44.-.,-',,,-L . L.,--4-1.2 sf' :tu J, ,. P., LJ., - ,- .'1,s..,, , . . , . '- -:-- H, -r.-122'--u,.-v-'.-sw'Q,. 1 '1I-w,--::f1- -.W -.. . ,V--If ,N 1. - 4 1 --..1. -,..A -, .f- ,-,Y Q, , .I-.5,.,-...qw , . . .A,,M,.::J,. fum ,....,..'.,,zf,,g,,,g,,,.. 'L -' 1, ., .3.4afef.g',.,,qg- Maw. ,:-Tugm vb. -- vfs,-1-g..,.. GTB 1-4--4,-1-,we::'f A-, 1, -r - '-- - . 1- ': 4-.- mx . -"-:-- -. ,.-.. -- -'::-,. ' . ' ,- fa,-,.-.-'ry H - . ,L .. , x ,, ., .. ,. . .. .. ,. -f1,.1-..V."- -.,-- .,, ,H . , ,, - sd, ., .,-F.. -, ,,.,,-, -, - M ii, l , -3,.r:.g, as ,-,:.,. f .mv --v : 4- ,::.-'If-z-.' '1, g-J.:-1"-x, -.-:-',-:- -f+ '...,x. ., run . -. -, -:,-MH . -- - --r.'2,:,.:-Ju 15.-1 .-up-----f U-: 1:1-Y-.jp-L, , , . .F VI 1' 'vf .wir -v..1-'..f,.,::,'.gf.415r'.-',:,.. ' Lrw ,' Q" ...Q ,',.,:f,,-'..f- ix ,. 424- - . L". .:i'--rv-N..-21-,Ag--IWH-..L.3Lj ,,4.4,,,,.g,.g,,--4:13,-e-,,--, :.,,gp,1Zi,1 ..-3 5., an "ir V ' 1'. "',iI?:' .'-' .'.. ru '..' ,.. 2, -Q51-fy nj L. jv:4.,n.'.:41,.f,'AQ- .4-g -.'L"'ff' . .. " T59x.' +G-'J?"" ."1l'..f'?' .Af--w ls. --xl' -'rt' 'L' ' - ., ,.-,:L1'-"1--:iw ' w - ,-,fi-"lI'L'37"1 " -w --- ML- 5. , f .Q 1. .,, N,-. -. J -. ..,.,-. ., , -. . , 1-, -J., J.-1-..f - '-..-. . . , ffm- T4,u.f M, ,- .. ..,'..4-M J . -.- - my - . ...Ang -gm 1- I - ,-,3f,ly.5- 5.3:-.iv ,gg ,...LV,w 5, V,-..5iqq,,,,.i.-3+my.' .-.p -.- -r,-A-, -M., JA M. -1 L H ,.- -1gz.,, ,iw h , ,Q 1- ,q.-, , ,-.- , - MK:-':-:.,.,N..,,..:.-3,..A,-:Q-A..4H- ,,,-, 4, " " 'IT " "f ' ' 7-f f' -if-'aff 1: ., 'T " ff: 7' gf'i:gL'g,-13" 1 V -,'w...tm,-'iq' ., g,- ,g:1.:,r-.5 Q: :"'-4- .. . , ,, . . , .1-,, .-.M md, -. ..,K ,,f.., ,. , , . 1, . .1 1-- -- 7-f .- 1 r- ,Je 1-.I -,f..g.. ,Q -'gffw :K ,7nFi,A:,m 1 in vm7:,',,z1,,,.,,23.,, -, 4- A4., Y ,-I-A,,,,,. , .A 1, .,.,gg2 J, -,.1,9,. I V . ..- A .. ,IVA ., k , A 1 T,-1 J. . . J . Mlm.. ' , A . -, -..U-.:..1,.... .-, . . . ... . ..,. , W. -w..,,v,. uhm. . ..: , 1. . ., . M-, . V 4.-NJ.. .,- ,.,, ..1 ,Q .f,...,-, -Av - -V . HQ.. . .. ,,,,.,.. . . , . , . .. .L 1 , . "'3l--"hh .-.. , , , .:. T. . .. '.-.. pw-I, .'-1w' , - v .Q-.j..-, . . . .. .....,1 ,Mm ,.,. .. ,,..., . U.-Y,,, r -3, ..z- -,-4.--' 1, vm , ,. H 'pig'w,v,:15,.-4-5-1.44.1,3',,.,1,yz.Li'.,E.2- ,1-:UM JI- ,mf- J.,-.5 ,V ,- ' ff 'fff!'4" f'a,1.,:..t..,1 .t.f':"'m,.1, ,"C5'I'TA f,2-"?2'f- 1" -'-1'T"e-E571if..-i774iR'w'E1 -..4',v,: '..,. .. , ,. f ' f fry- -lx.-1. .. ,,,. f. fy .1- f 1 4 W: 1.--A-,yi '-5..--14, 1-1-. ',1"f51J - ,Q',,: .I "Q 53:1- vvh .' 12 . r---v 1 -'21-L.:'.w.1'j,4 5 u , .. ,, .V nv., " .1 Zlgfjflmi, 41 ,., H ,., ,131 M, , .:" ,,-,., ,,. .,,,, .,,. ,-4., ,.-.. . .. , , .'- v:'--':w-:H "-1-' 1.x '.I . 1: ,Q--f-, -N -1-'1 -3J1fJ-',1'.'If.ln',4- Q5-1'-' g1:.r11. Jf3'f'a-L2-q.jmj2f"'E?-' "T ffir? - 'r- '.1'gH--mfQ-5f- SEEJ: 'Hi:Ef?-'IW "ill: -.7f,5:1f'H5w . r m:f4-,',1f- v:4"Q?' if' ' . , uw . , .,.. -,,. ,-.,.. . , .:Y.1::- .-v L -f..-F-. .- .- .4 F , .-L. .,.1., Y , , 1, v- .y.,f,:,' H ig., L- dh, ,,-, . f, H.,..f. -..Q qw. , 5 w- ..fp., L,-2.21 --ff -,..141J.1'-14 3,-zfitzrr ' :1.,,r1.4f.. .1-1-1. M- -V.-:.vf-457.1 f Lf?-N. 1 f,:1.'.' --.,-.,?f-- T-0.1.-,gl -.A -51-,Q-N5 if-.v'f.1.:f,w,. ":- , L -r- 21.12 - .-.NYU ,.xA-"W 4 Q., . .-v -11, ..". THU - -,--.., . .Z J ..',-.' 'E - ..'.' '.."4f ' :' 4. af" ..iL' . " I"',2.4.. 6"-. :.' .'1k '---, 1 '- - ' " ffm' ,f w - -. . J . ,N V,-, +P-N , v . .. f . , . .M mu... .. ,.-. r., -. . w., ,- 5,.,, .--,.,:, y.v,,. 1 . , -- .,,,.,,. -W F. 0. y .,.W.4 ., ,:v My N :H LA ,, f, , fx, V 1 f.- .., ,.f . .' ...,-.r.-J.. V .: ,,,,.f.l- , r -4' ' kv: r , .. 1 . . , - . - . 4 1 M, ,- . V - - ' 4 ,V -4' - M. ,- ! -,. ,,L-,,.n.:.,:,,L- 'fygg-.i'I1.p . --: --:.1, 1.3 ,X vi'..'.': 1-'1' -.',',-vg"1L:"'Ir.k,':' ff- ' .- --1,4 :m'Q.' - ' f nz ,.-,H - - 'vi-rf v ff'-rw.:-.fu-f,f'.g' '.g.-H...- ,G 55,1 ,-gf-"':1f w- -g1s,l.:-,H f ':.-:ff , H .:, . Y,-, -, ,gf-3 ,ff-., .. JW- ,J VM ., V .,,,.,m...., ,, , ..-. V. ,,, . ..,. "-'-- - .3 - ---,fps-1 ..:11'-Tffz..V-.b':4"1+'f"5 Qu 'J 21. L", M 'Hui-:": I , f .3 ' f'-li-' " f--L ,.ffe7.'1f,.:j,1,,,,'2"'2,0:11L.it,".'Jr,-,.-.w1:,-f "f:-yi' 5, ..:.g1f.-3:1-. 5134- ,'g4-f,',:,,,ng-,QL Q2.-'5g-,-,'l1:- ,:g,.1,1j',..., 'f?1j.:,-.Q -r,-,-- :qv ':..y,U.1:.a-gn A I I I ,:,:,,v .'L If-:.',,,-,g:-gl , 135 Li:gg-1---df,'f,b,'P.-E-.1 .- 3 f1-f'a---'-f- - , H.:,- .Img g-e,. 4 ,444-3--1 I 51 , f-:. 3-' X.-'L-fs ,-.,--9 3 ,. H g,-, , ,....V,. -. ' , ,,,', 3 f ---A -1::..j:, .-,gm . ,. ,- .,-,.- :,,-. -.nga ' ,f.".','-' g4g,5-,,p,-11.4-54-,.,ara.: ---,L-..cf:.f, , 11:45 . ,3 rw 4' .- ,sql-'A yr.: .zg-fy.: ,rw -.,7.-f:L:":,' i- 'r 1 JNL- ,-'aff-: E '- , ,J -,.:,Zi-- lffrif '-.gin , Half- - Y1..'..fn5'1"- , -. .,'....-'11, .' --, .ps-.5 Qu- q. -gr-... 1-xv .11 ::.., .' .-1' V . gm. :J-. A V - ,-- rx,--. .-gg-,p - gf, ,, , - --.1-A-. 1 . --.- -' -- 1 wwf-1. --: 'ffi .. '---L 'T 1'-1'-HMP 1 If ' 37- -'f--Kr "':-.-va . 'f '-.,. '5'..'1'.1- 1 '--5 --."' -.Z 'M --Q -".V , '..:..'f'5 .L .. '-.'-s--,x---- -H. ,gg .g,w',g,--.,'-:.':" g-ay:'..yQ. .1 j .. nf? "'-'T-ff 15-7 ,114 'ITE' 1?5"!c,.f1"Q- I' ,.":',A,-'J 111.54 ..':.11-2 f -' N -. ,h....,I I . .. , .gxu 'f ..,,.4:4 My -1- ,.., .mn ...si ' H -p7.'..'1.Tr LVW-'ml-m . . . .,. -,4 - , .a... - .,.-, . - -V ,--15 ':n,:'.-.-'W .,-, .5 .,,.,- ,ff -. . ,,.1. W . - Jw: f T, , 7- .A 5, -,A ,-y'.,:, -, H. 1-Q ,-.---,Q-L-,war f r .QL-, -:Ac-fy Q ,f -:'..vf1., 5,4- -1 Z 1,-.rsgf i':f.flff'-fi 11.,:'g7.:--9-awp tT1'f'-f- . ' A ,wx f 1 ,. 'A 5 J ' 1-4.2 . rar., . t - 3.' ' v rs: ,' ffl. 'sf'-1.-,:,'.Q, X .,,.. . .,,- ,A.. . ,. . .. ., .. , X . ,, - , - ,V-1.'...1,,.., ..., ,... ,- .,--,,- , -' f .--A . .. Uk., W ,- . .. . ,, , .,., .. ,. ,, .A v. v 5 -,V ,.,,, .., , ,4 x , 'Q ..., .V Y, .L4..'s,, .. - "5 4 .. 4151 1..'.f an .:-- X :Y -5.-13 , - . -', ,ik-,.--, WA Q ---L 1 lp! V -,,-.-rw ' ':.-gpg. ,,. ."---wf ... M-.'l',,'-"L,.. ., -1. .,, . ,..,., ,A ., ., I V . ..,. ,....,g .,. 1, ,,.,...-:w -.1 ,,., .. t--r' -4-'- -,.,-' -, 'ii -- " :" ' ' . . ' - ff . ,Z 5' Y F-.' ' .. -., 14 A 1 .w..Q,g,.q,4 .. 5 ... , f ' - - 1--no-ff.: -if -f"-A.--uf 4.J...L . - 14.44-1 ..'...L ., .:. .'-B.-a-4:-ALL-an-l..-.'...1 . is N....Sf.1f.Qg:,yf:.4.,J.f'..,L 5: ...-N :'-':-..'?1i.f:'L:- 4154 U-4f'."T'-J' " '-.Q:w'!f:,Y. ."Z':.. .' -0- 3. v'-41' "... -x,qf:'. -, ,-wr, my w. -:,g:..,3.-.1-,...'lr'-:,1.3qL,5...AM-..g1. :zg.4. ,.-L. .-.ff-..-.4.1-w-V 1. --rv ,-.. M- 1, ,.-,- - , .,:,.- .,. ,. 11' . . , A k . ,, . .,,,., ,. . , Q., 4 MV- , -7A -1 Z V "1- 4 .r-T. l Hia- ':.,f!iz- ,y,:::"',Q,:" ". ix .. -M J- .:-..,Q,..-.- 1: -, ,-, w-1.1, 1.- .U-1. g- g,,f:...v3L ,gl .,.fgg.1?-,.,Q.-LJf..., Jia, .- -,..7.35. ,,,F,- -- .2wL.,,.5,.-4,:,. LW., X7., 4 . ,,,..f,.-v.Q,.1,,. wifi'-,5.,5"-' 'fl-.s 1 Mi." 1' . ' n . 2. 'v A-"Af, -2- .'f"'l-"""'r ' -- 1.-'.',. in '-I ' ' "" 177.1 ."'1'L' 5' A-'L-" .. - . ."I -..', ,I--QL, rj-M 3 . ,- nf. .:"? xy' 3 'f "1 5..-ua.-.,,' r'1 ,.-..f45 ' . 7 ' A -A 4'2" ,:' 1 .g"': ", ,"'A.."j 'ig-I-,A .-Ag' --1,. . -. ,. ,. v ...N , . ... vi .. .',-.,f- v - .,1,......-- ,,1-.., - .V w...,., ,-,, . . . , . .. .. J. ,- .,..,.. W., A ., A . . .--MK , .-. ,... . ,.,,,.., -. A1,,.,,. , , H,,,-,- w,... M -,-V., y-..., ..---I-.,....... V '-,N , ,A ,, L, , .-. J.. ,- U-.Mu 7, .--,,.,1,,-,.:4..:,,M,V ,, ,,L,N,- f-.ff , ., ,' N , ' gf. .n..,- V-f -...',-+..,.. -M . ..,L.'.---1. . .- --1 . ,J-rr. -f- ., .U ,-, . -,,..,-1.1-1 1 Q - --A ..-. Q, A ,-- 1,1--Lf, ,. -. -,. - ,.,... ..f .- .mb .., 'n.,.,.. ,..4 .r, ,..- ,..:..., ,.r.,',,... .V , V -..1'. - ... . ,.. .-..,,,. ., .. ,gn-, V, W1 x. . .1,. ,,..,,,...AH,,m,. J., W N,..A3,-, ,1,,.-1,, , 44,1 v . ., 1 .vn4,".. ,.. ,pw Mn.: . jf' 1,1-. tg I 1, -5. ,L .A., 4,34 Y Au-5 1-1, I. A - -- p -'-.4 -. 'J-.,J" z 'pn ',.: -.F 'U fu J""X - .. . ,--- Z' .L -':. , .',,Jr -.4',,.. H 14-'1 '. ,ur-A-,h ." ,.'..: 014.16 ".."r .v ' "' '--'gvs " ,:.l-r.'.- 'ti --' ,,".,"..." . -."'x.. 4' "fi, UWA- ! .. - - ' A...-r., J -,. U- 1w,., -5.4M--X 1 'L --n--f- -' A-- ,1-- . ff- . :'. -,, 1 .An .. :-1 r ..r J w 4. -......J.'- .. .--1 . .. f.,. -0- , '. ".k f X, -,f , N, -- JM W- N.. ----v Lug- .,. .,.,s 1 ,n-A.-.. ,. --,,.-n-.--w.,---.Q-sg.,-F vu., -..- - . .. ,, - 2: I - .. -V - -W.-. ., ---M' M-M - '--- -4:--.--, ..---P-.. 5. X :A-4.4,-Q-, .-'...... Q- --S.: .111 -'Ll'-2--.17-w '-51'5w.-4:1x.1,- f':I 2.'-7"L'C1f Tiivlmg-.Tf:f', -,I-"f,-1'-' -:+5Z'i':4L ..-2-fn'--?'."m1:42521 inf., "1-ftfwzfEw:g1r'HyqsiI.hfif Fi' 'fwffzm V,-'-A31-y uf-11,131 33-1-N lf zz,-,J 1 i -'V ':-3 175 'Q . - :",,.1--1 - ,V 1 ' , 4, ,.,,",, :. 2...-, . Q ,-1:-V-An.:-. - .--1-Y -,'- '-.-A--. 1, -,:....f, , - ,lf .--Ac 'n-'Z-a -' A-"-.H .27 L . "-ftaff' "1 --I r-1, -LLL' ' 'F -. -"wi--'-3f:f" -CZ-P25-" ":i- --f-'1-,fs H ," J'-"1 4,--, '.: fa-5 -, ,- ,. . . .V .,,. ,, ., , . -, A-P. .,.f:- 1.,-- --e.,- ., .4 ., - .--,fa---1.JL--?,,,,.v',..Y .J-. .. M-.. .x ,., , .. .. .,,,.-.. A . Q-.,,, 1.4,-. -.,, ... ,-..,M, . 5. ,N -V.,-..,,,-,,. ...L.,., ...f-1... ,, 5- i. ... ,,.,,.,x. A A -iff-T'-21..b :LF--i. 2 by W 1'-f :"f' 4' .' '1f:"'H vf- rj" 7' as ' '- . if"-. -1- 12 '2'1+':-' f:T-riff" '-+13-' p - "'f -' , ,-1'-Igfrv 'H i'2 - ly'-5 - 71,45-". .f31--11" :Wil -iz-P45-'H.'1 e--. -iff' "-" 1-1-rf-J' ,'x,q-,.- I fg:3,3:-,:- , r"ff'Tf if 'ff1'5HL" -.,' '-1 F f'5T '11 iffv'--"'4"' 'f'f' W".--iw' rf-.1--.A.f'Tf2-:'P" 1.g.l.i'l'i5-Q' 'T ---"- wr- '.."'--' . - ' -- ,fit "3-k:"f'.1.' 'zzz -'-.-1.5. , ":": :--f"--, E' nu." W-4":u3,f--'-g'fA xr.-.": 1.51 A--'-'-5,-:"'- .:- .. at 1-'-1-a,Q'7L' ..-"Y-7T:':,-,,7:,f4 M A L ji.. .52f'451'-jpfq -1' :y 'Ty 'A HH:-' 4,.',f--LQ zffgldg.--'q-gh ' 1 '.,fjg'.,::-:.,yj,.1,,3'-5 Ag-J-5' -Jfg ?'t1'Z.j-21--,g,'-'N 6.53. 5.-Y-1.-'-'f rf3:"'-'1 ji-QE... .'-. nj-1-,-.:.f.-.ki-" -t"'5q,4lL'3.2,":i' gCm1"'tzL 'f"'."1'-' s5rj'1-Q'-TT T,-'+- 16.1-",n."?,...5.',.m'.3.1'J,vw-g'.:m., 1' 'f-1'-'::r.i-gc -:ar-1:51 , . . '7 - if--.f'f:A'1'4'Cf1 fuftf' '-ew."ww:-'.f..Le':',A-1,--.'1 u -'--,'q.f.3--1.1-.:' , 1.,-..4,.:Lv.., r:,,., J-24' Rig 11-,,,q,-wJ.T-.rf fii.,-'ff-'f--7 .L 1242+ vbfM"+"lbw-":.'. -, Vg: 1, -1-1.-. any e..f -- . . ..- . '4 .wr f ,1'- '- 'f "r-.- ."": -- Lum' f:..,1M. .g-- 1, , - -1- J. V H '-. J :-1 -, ,-4.1 :".1,ff. ,-g., uk.. -:,.v- - 'ag ,f---, 1- , ,fd ., .A.-J-FJ- ,. : -.11 .ff ,.-gf, 5, 1, '- ..-.4 ,.-1 . ,,-, -- ,-.. -.--,..-ul... ..,-sn-. V .. .- lf ..,...,, ... - . lf., -,.:,- -,..,-MJ... ,,,. Y.,.,M, . ,--- -.,-,,,.h,,14 1- f,..- -".,.,.,.,. ..1.. If -- -41-- fe. Q, f.,. - 1 - X ,nu ,...,-f m- . -H - .4----. - ,4.4.F-- -.-',.-.-, . f. ,Jz-,,'-2, ---Q-., . ..-, .. .M .-- ,....,-. , ,..,.w, ,-.,,-, 4. l- ., .ln . V., ww., , A. ..,,, ., ,, -, ., .,4-.w H . A--ef .715 ..' V - -A. .1 -- ..- ,-Lui. -1-.. - ' '. A If- . IV-7-4.-1 ,-12, At .L ',"f-3"-.- sw. 1,--L'.5:.f A . ,.' -":f:.g.-.- ., .J . !i..- -v . ' -,h U L, -' -f 1- :Die-:1-'Lua' ?.fg,3,.,i,', Ad., :fx .L -.M -f, - az.-,ff-1 224' T Y- " - L Q . " , .. .-1 ' 'f-1 .. .?'w-lf-: -- -. ..-'-' f-'ft-x' rev- z- 1' W' '- -- :L-A" rf 1'-L' -f.:- f M-..-2-- A-1 '- 4 -"-""-.,""-.- '- 5. -1-1:-:,:4-.f,::-,M nu- ,--r...:: A urn' ' 'ri'-' fr' lf - -V --4 1'-arfL"- Jw--H '51,-Q." 4' .T'."1'.- - r.. !.-- .,..-,-1...,.. fi'-1 ' ..:-1 - .-.,, - ' ' -. Vg.,-1 -AP -" .-,ju gp,-, -.-M1-, .' ffm..-QL. ap.-.,,", S4--, .--:J 319- - -- J- - , 3: --: :f.'.":-ff ' .J-.A.":4-Ju, , --ff-J 'S ."".-4 ' 7'-'-kr L 1-f,,." 2. , -M1 'f '..vf'::,:.,1 if-'f-' H. rw' M w "'- - J. :.-L-4 --Z-"f'- - 4-., .IDC -, u- , 5" ,, 'Q J . fi--'-'H -'f . W' .' ' f"T . . -f-. .. fi ' Y-"',.51.'t'. ' i 1-EJ'-'. , 'rf 2:2-'A W: ', 1--v--5-,f f.u7fb.--'g ,-MM HL 'Q . .ng ' "1 'L-1'--f1j',A,L..,.'I,g.:gif: ., I ,gh ..-ug, V, ' 2-1,-2,--.L .1 M' Ag- ff. I-1.594-I " -1- 5: - 'j1+1'g:L, -13,1--,,:q l- , ,F 5:33. .- 3.5. -L55 Af.---f'- 45, .313-gv:1:vQ 1711 1 ,,.,: -,135.,,q..,,.5--.kgj-11.3, V4.5 .ffl-5-3.34, :SqQ5-,...g3.5,,-1.-..-1.,-Q .V .-..,-L-Q ..,,U. - ,- A . - ,gt - ,Y-.,1.L-yy., . f,f:',,. -1f,.-H4513 .f A--1,2-, --.+-.-- - '-.,-x.,- -.., Q.. V ,- -, ,.'-, .-,, -. ......a.-gf.. , --ff V. . -1.--r'-..,, q.-g,,:,w-5-Lg:-f, M1 ,...-'B-fir-1 - ,.5,.-3.L.- wfff -qu , 2, - nf-., -- -.M -P.-. ,,.,..,31j-'r.3,., wipv- A f -- ., . f.-A. J.-.V V -:,..4--,5-. Q, --ig, . , ----,--4 f., .55,-gf,'-g-ff'-1.-.-:.g-.1. -.+.7,4:21z-1 dw, - W- ,--'f F' ., ---'Z---f:-v 3,5 3--,- ---'-'- -gg, '. ... ,,--J,-.' V. r .Lqy-i:-. -,-5 ,Q-A7355 3,,..,-Q. V5 T-3 1-5. 595...-L Q, 3-L, .if 1.1,-3, ,,,gAf,,q5Az. .q.:f.I.,- ,,g1i .,, 4. - -11. 5-W., ,. 41 .L,,j.:..ri.1?. -1.1:-u,.gf. . tag,-f,,-:A 3- :,,-if -4.1- gl, by-r: 11,33 1-'y wil' 253' 'iiiiii-4. '-'iii ' ,fill-5,-J?fHQ..A 7 ilu-4. '-'ni' 2'1'Z7..":-f .f7.i',z,. L'1"'-E-fd? 1-P -gf'--All ','.,'.-3 15- 4-,.'T'l-fx . ," -'f-Q'-I-fa-. af! . --5'-1-fi-:-1,1 '.1if.'uI"'-31:-7,' Ft.-1-ff-2: fr I-1129 :I-15731: -Z, 47 . gJ'i-1:j'g,:",.25.-14,4 gg'-1:-zz' .jpj.f"" ,:..LgTg--. 'ff-"!411'f-.Z-41 -2-+R 'A "' 'f'-' 1- ' '1v.1."'f"Ni2- , 17" ' '. ' 'Fr '.'.' A 1.fC',' :.' 1 tS.'f,,4L- if 'Jr '.. 115. L-'W 'f ' 1 . ' L..1-f'1'-f,:- 1 wx. Q' .f:-1. ' '-" H' 1'-...' Y rg- 'wiv Ir-i'-2. gy fefdm- - JL .44 .MQ ,A , ,-L-. Jw, ,-.:g..:g,. .13 Y ---:wg , . ,Q nf. . -2- .1:f..x-- -,nv-. -.A . -. ,f.,,,- ,,.4,, - Y, g--4. .J :F .-+.. -nv-..p-f -.1 M .- ,.,- -f 5w...::.,, f,-.Nl-.tr-.,,-,-4 E I-I, MTJXM, -U :.,:i . I--,A.,,., ,, 5 5.1,-J, ,.,,.-ff. A fgmr-J r.-. , ,, 4,-... ,., ,,,, ,np-.r,g, wwf, 1: ,W -213+ -rr:--1 .-fur., , . -Q. : gf. -, if , -ML y V-A.. -f '-.1- - -5:--,5,.:f.-, ': : A-4 -.c.:'5.: 1,-y V, .,-:- L-v Q.-.g,4.w -.M M. ,-iiriiil-"'1' -'-3 FCSPPAL-i"lfr.-.Y-iii --f, -r- Z.,g.-'yr 'f5.z41.:-ff 'L"f' :rv 'Z-b'1i:LL,7?, "-'P' F521 '-1'-' L-Fw 'fri 'iffE5.'1-:1f'ff'ff'f.i'41.1551 'YEQih?f'1'f '1f'2."'f'-.lf"'gE' -'iiiaw?r.'-f-'2P+?"5., -511-9..559-..-',.,?f-fisnsjgevil I-ZH:-':a"lf, A251-..52,?Zag -' -,- ,::"-T- ,144 . .1 xg, -...-1,51 '-7:L-4-Z- ,gg "f'l Qfiiffi ' -1-'-1:2 - .nr 195211-Q 'JI-txt.-ff 'qt-:' -..k'1.l1:' -2'--:.Lf fiZ"':",f'. gg- 4.54.-. ,-f. ,Ln L-iJ,:I,.: -'-1gq'iff:.+ :glyzfg .uggffw,J-,..--1151-I1Gg.',Q'.:7 -.-,..gf, 5-5,---f1.,E L ,-3 -Q-,.: 2 -:z,4'.... uv, AX-,.3. V 541--LY, --54. - g..,:--:,,-1--up-ITL.---5. A Jkir'-...:gL,',:5.l.' jf V t--R'-f wr- :iff 2-. f.?-1.'1+::L-':..- ..-1.-.--,-1 ,--U."--' '-.--4? . F'-A ,. .11-.-'-,.-u. my-' qv ,"f11"w.fLw' .'w:r1-",L-L".5'5- . 1"'-t 'F ':-'Tfg-Q' HN'-1,1 341- Af,4g,4,4.-5155. ,. V, ' -.1., - .'-T.. -' 1- .- A - -14-v,.. ML , .. 3 1: my -,.-.,gggrL..w-J v,,-,,.,-L,.-- gg., Av ,3,g,1:,-,WLT-f :1 L, 5 g, ' --:a5..g': NJ. -,l..Qv,,-7 535,,,'.:,-,M -v:.,,11., r-f,-.,,..-,.5:.--. LL .-X-ggsq.. : .'.,.:h, .-..,-NL., fi.- ., .,.,- .,-, -13,-,V -7- , , dv- - . v3,glw-.5.3:.--- ' .43 'Q-.f44pf':,j' Q.. ..: .v 90. :-4... 3.34- 15.4,-.5 ly" -1, -- -..-f ,315-.1 ,Q -,,::,,h,,:-. g.. pg-:4.'g.'.-.,,,-- :h.,'g-3-.0941 -4,-3 .g':L,,:-.ge,:3::.. ,eg '-LW. guy,-1, 7,5 .:'gL,1, -,H -31, - L .1-.2 .1 r:T'f'.. +' :---x-a-f.,- -: ...M -11 -V 'hi Sf: -f"L.' : V 'rf' "- ' tea- -2, -H-5:5 ff-'A.L.:sfv11'f-. . Ah V'-.-xv-'--.-. .,q.-'-fl.. M,-2' '-fr .-1,--.'-:gina .-4:-gag -12 1-fu., f'- A!-,-:4r:1,L.'g-if eu: 113111-:-wry i-:A-N5g,,'E '- ..Q,.,r11g,gmY.- .1'-.1f:,1,."4f- A -'2,'. -Lfw.-.5 - -,-,.,.ff,p.--.f,:x,,f - . , I -1:4 . '- ff --gd ',,v::-4:.'g1:.--x 1 If .4 A-v- 5 A-H J..-5,55 ,151 ,-, +.-1.3. 5,,1,-.i,gfr..4',,-":- V1'v,L1-M-+h"i',- .,- fr . 14 '15-,J 1 -1 1' -1 '. ix.: .Q,-fi:--g1:Fff,-:--.1-3-,J... 1..:-V:-F-.,..'.,f,tJn...:--12-'4.,u4q,1L--'-,-, 1 - - --V-,f . my -- .-. -4 .. ,f .1.4,.,, . .. ,- -, .- 5 ..,, M '- ,Mm-. -, .-H, -1, ,-, -.:' .-1.-:,--., , .,.-M,-1 ,,,. ,M-4,.1 ..--f,,-f,Y,x . 1 g .- mf'-..-v,f,1-3-'11-f,, 4.. -, .rg L..-. -,Y-f:-.-M 4- -x. ZZ- .,-- .--rw 'Sur' .- .-,-4,.- -,-. LM ga .- -Jaw -, -5,-vu.-,f ,.,.,-f.....1-iv.-J-, .,--.,.1".f.,,.... ..-.A-J-. . . .v-gk-1.---.-..:' uq.--..: ...I ,,-.,,L.1.- ,--.-. .:,',, . ,. .TV xv- - 554- ,,-kj..H..-4,4,,L.-.3,--.,,--,.4.., -Y .1. ,.,.f- J--, w...-' -L , ,J - . -,qw 1. -g- -J 1,.,..,.,Lu --.N -.,-,,,,f- -,..,-rg z..--,:-,-:,1,1-,4:--.T 1-2,4 -, --..- -,.- .---Ng--,,, -.ii ...-,.,-. 1-wh, ,. - -.,--V .--f., ,..,, - .W -ws,-, ,gan V--,:.M.-.1,-f ff .V -2 . wr -fr -- .. ff ' ,-, .'1:".,-" f1'1'v'11.,g--fr.,- V-c-1-' -fmfffi :N .1 :--:.r:z:i-g.Q?'- -ff: .. 4-.zffJv'-1-1,'1-1-'-""- ..-1f'Lb.,.-'1:?': .'Mi-,IIL'L'ff..'ZTg.47-.1Pf,f1,1::fT1- ,.9111-1-1.--K.2,-ar:-,q,-.agf.,,ghh ,. A-:,wJi'?f+ 'lf-'fr-7 ' 1 1-2,--P-iff' Lil? Q 3' W., -J,T'v'. "-4-'. -M J- 1"--T - 'E -2 ' -f.Evy"Fgf.11sxJtg'A-15-3 igv-Q-:-J-:"f f."'1'T'73a:-1-'I --I 1- . ff? .Az --f-.-fz'-H:"Fgz 1' .f Q- '."- .L'-21511-2'-L.,. -'-' .Z-'T' l:jJ:--'?N1'57l:'lv1'14""..:T"' -'PM 's fx---1? Ig-Tw. ' 'Q L,--.--9.4 pg. -he-,. ,A -35-1 A W4 .- . , pr- r' Q..- -.,, .. ,14,..-.J-.f-.x,.A -,l 4 -- . , ,-3. ,--g4."'.,f,, .-1.4 .-13+--uf 41.--W--.,3, J- , ,.,f,L,.::,:L.f-.ff , ,-. ,yy L -5-, .f-1 V, '-i-ivn-'22 3i',-...F i':+'S! 'f-fi :' 4L-'-:-f.V.,1e1,':- 1 Q f-'Q L::v.:"f------A ' WE-21,-zz.-A-.1.flrxffluufrf,1.:n,::s' 11?-f'F32f-1,'w.-wx f,1q,':.g .' - 11 ..1v:,:-mf.-: ,:L.g.'L,::-,.131--.',, .eg::4v1v,.EE,4-ag:-, .- -ff-eg:-2-qg.,.1mg9f,.,Mg. '3f,:f2,g-M. , fr- ,f -lnravsr-1'-41:21-.:., :-r,. 'J . -1: if qv.: ' ,- ..: :...'::'- L1 ,1-,,r-1-w.-1''vb-I-Q----,-'A-'wg"gif-:.1'..g'-,.-fn ,L.f::::1,'--.Q-': ,f1,f..rgy:,.. 1.-ggf'-,"f,:Hg 1. gf"3,1.,a.:-1.g- rg fd..-gr: , f..,w is-.Q - 1.44-1.:, r.:4,..,--, ' rw! , - --. .-. -- p-Nz. 1-v 4--,- -wr-V p 1 1.-wr-:"11-1: --. .-.. 4' -.- .:...-f-1 u.:..,:A. .- .1 .. -1-.- H-, ww. .--4.f.11,,.. 11. 51- v- 5, -Z .. .Lg - .- W -.gr .- -9- -, :J .-x-ei.-, f ,.:.. -- 511, -- ,zhfx-J-.11 , wr: f. W-71.4, :gf..1:, .-,:w',.f tff,,w.' .4 -. 341--4-J-,::.,--'X .v,-w-',,',11- -,-,1 ff, A-----a','1-ag-431 1:-EU me --Q.'.'X- f fx.c1.- 'Q fx .f.,-fi '.-L g.. '--4---W. ,fm 1-2-,-':' '-fgm.:-.Q--"':., 131 ",.f4--fp N - -A --Mfrs. :-:,1.--ff.'- nf g":.w,.A1 Fzffkiif'iiS:1'1'-1i:f'7v-7'-i"1'f3j.vfg-'I,4..'f". --.'-'FV i'1:"11.Ez3"-11.:-3:f--i-2514 7- -5'53'?f1:5?J5,:f'2 QJJ .F ' 'f' "'1f f.""'1":fA' 1.?5mw.:-'jgjmf 'qxvj 7453-:Wyf3'1ZQf'z'1'fl-gf?-QI:jig11:2-12.5KJi3gi-'3"Z jgpgfppgg-ggz:,'f.1'?Y. 5 5.mgj.,5 'Ja ."1.A-4rf1:f-.,f-3,N4-Q4 f .f -1' sw- .f f- - , --L w:.f.--Lf?-Vwtrisrfvif,.gff1,.-:fi-:wx1.1 , '.1f'P'I' ,-':',-2'f1-1,-W g"f,::f.-3,-,,,::f , .41-lg.rp-.--fy'--yr-.f.,,3,':afZ2.gf. vw:-:,ff' pri' Q. f?fTia'1.2..--'-11' rfifagA-Hff!-".5','J':--142-' .T 121-slv H.,-.5f:'.1f.-:J-4e'-f-:Sli-11:.L fizfsfif '12-1 FT 45.-v A-1,et-f:1',-zf1.S-..vS2--'wrgvri1.1.5-'--1-114a--1-5527215 wa. arf f-2'e'Ef5:I-12Z1- 'g,.:5..1.g,,vfg: gg , '- , "Q--e1,'..'H:-f'.',i' . J-L...g,- 1, ,3-j 4,,1-,- - ""- r . 'rim -1::'.:.g ",-AL 'J' Agn- 1-'..f--. dl A T-1:-11.-'-'j ff ,rin'-"f12L'--U11-,ing-13-"5-Wiz:-. t:::.:1 11'-.'z:15:,zf '41 ,2-v-.I.qggygl1,-1-i44,.qf.-.3'-V,-.:.. -.,e14,,,- 1. Q. ,-1.22-'f-'-? 1' , - :,'5,"n-331 LL. .L 21:11 -:, :'if::?1'4,j 1,7 L- L,-3 -.-g - 1.-1.4-3-..3L:f' Q-12--a-j,f.1+q'.,.,p1..+-:S-ZMuff-I: -E-Lvfgt,-' 21242.-. Qzffz. My 'fxiui':1.1L1:'-1.'P:.,1'-4"wg-:L-A gvfgfm..-wc-T-q',J1.f.git .435 155','-1ff11',',fr.Q:- -1q1af,uEf5,1, '3fiI??1'S?-V:,Q"'1 ,,,:'f'4 Q,-1.JL111' 'g 'Q f .1 .F751'iiEf??lT5.13Ei'?ff",2-1?'f75h1gi22. 71315111agar-'ff",'f-laik'-4113 4-i?'.:f.'f2 P:-..'.f1-nlxiif 231.121 : iE1fEi3T1i1?1i,''Jif2f..'A SLG'-:.':Zlf: 1:-61 11.1-wr:-,.z'.13f?,: gre,-f'5fg aff2:yF3:'V.",:.5-' '1,x1,Q! -,r-lyviirg 7:5.A-f-7hliifmfici?-'3'?,1g, 1+-3. -'i'.f--'354335-a:,,.11'3:-:.g'.' if-:15:.'3S.2.i rf?:1',f+,1?Q-",.1f.s1z.i,.yrf.g,fg 1'435,:1f iLgg,:-,1-.rf.gf,3fz.+.npfs3'f1:baTe?zi1.L-1 1 2 -'- -' f1i'C5JffE'g41Z LL1f1'v-- -tw? '5 - 411,-j::, f f"g'3i3-?EQ'5 fff":-f',,'-1"-?,,,.p.-'.gT"gQ-.,r42,,Ag.- :Lt-if I-jf2:f,?,'?2j'41:'+E-'1i'fJ:f.3Ti 3'?'?":3.52x?' Pj: ' 131' ' :,LQ?7.?Qf'Z,.iL'2,,,?gi?-1-.,LKLH5-:,,".1"a? '."1-Ti-Afa:4:'g..111fL5-,355f:?.:'gF'-Z'ifZ ,Q 551 1.51 3-gilt:14-,-gi'-'T,1ff,LQ1 g,-- ... - '- ,, A...-,3,,,u ,,. Q- W,-3.-g,',N..,.. :gh-N. A-nfl.. fl ,. cf.: r H :L-2' . :yr-ini., ,J J-.-sfgq,-H -, mkf- 3 .5,,f...f,,qf.-,-- ---' :,f--,-3-,.-+nm...- :-3:12-.:.:.g.-Af..-1--4-vy,.,.-. Lf: -4 .:'c-fn-.,,1f'., M, Q' -.y '. -L. .. ' ' 'uf ,E .f- --- '4.- wr - ' 1,5--,:f -H:--:-S--LA - - - . . K.-. .L- :-,.,,.1,, ,. N- ., ..,.a- . vw --.',..-- ,-.., 3, .4 f ,- . f -N, v. -, Vg.-'x1:,,: tg, L31 -.-,-5, ,W H. J,-3-,,.,.,.. ,24,....,., 5 4 - ,,. 4 7 v, vm-. i .Y ,, , ., . L.-, -.,J.,4,, 45- ng,-.., . , , , , , Q, ,-,pd ...Q ,, ,fi-,-,, ,AZN ...-,.. ...M -- --.1-f.. .,,.,:. , ..,f...N -,1.-..: . -,.-,Y. ..- , ,,. , - .N :-.-V 1.43 --m,...,1,.- f,...f,..1.-.: fm.. , . ., -.-,LM wif-. ..A.,..-1 , - . 1-- I, .-yi 5:4-. F1--AH-., - 3, ff,-,L ,,,,,...M,,.,,-,Z -,.,,f,,-..,,.,,.-A.,'5:1, '4,.g, ,,,,-4- ,Hy ,if Wg.-.,--fm-:za --.1-f.-'1.f:M 1' .-.3fg..N:--:.,5.-,--...-, -,gap 1.--.1 -- 15,,'-1- , J4"iJ'4-Wwf:g21E1-3?'f-5 j 1. --fm -- :L--"--J-: rsg:rL.'.,3L2f:-4"-:?1'.-V:-2.4':2f,::"":1m,,.,,g":4f.-:-it '-.aj-.1--ye,-,fr 4-'-"gm-fg--.-'..: av' --.f --i.,:"1-z-.'4- smtp :auue:'..,',fg:-,iigtg-f.:f:f43F-,'p.-iwqig-:xPf1-rf 3-'1-!--.:,3431L,f n-',.:F-iiz, 2 f - C-'1g"'Q' Q -1 fggug. -' .-vp - wz-::.'2- Q:A,l-.1153 f,--.J--x,,,Lghy5f,,.'v.-.af31Q'Lf.g,Frls-3411.L --'--Lv 13-3 -1.7: Q..-' -.-L ...,u:'Zzf ..r-,215 7 . :iz F-1,:.-4f-'- 5-vii:-1 'gf--,yfffgf -'iyff :Q ,.y:f:Jp5,y:u---:ir ,sift ' , -fg.:,-1-5.5: 'g gf'.T:", 4' img-. A F,:i.,l'gf L.:. pvc. -' '!'f- 1--,.-ajgf7::w:.z J..',. Q " .-.gfftw . .jug-..i,r,.'X,:,'Tj-'J'g'1:',f1f. gf? W, fn--1, 3 V' 1 -1. L-: fy: ,.-1-f.3:-,-,1rigalf-y'.,1g:,j-Q . 3 ,f21.-, L.-L.-z.,-3, 3 ,3.g:.!'--:.L,"'f.gig--QQT595354.56-,'-,-Q ff- '-Lf'2w'. ': .e, 4134- v.f.'-.. -'wr '- :f I- 'c--in :L---:J-:.':.. - .1 F- -:4--1...--2-1, f::--41-1. k-ra'-1 1".--:- 4.-,Q--: '.5'.L?'4"1. .- fm- fg:.J WT .1 ..,- ,Q 24... ,3...,,.,.?V f,,.kgf,-v:.:.,,,.ggQ.., . ..,,,-,Af , -E 5,34-"X ,Q ,,:,33,3:-'Q -, .':'L1'.:'-'ffl-gQf"N'f:'Q, 11.5, ,, 'QIV : s.: 14 .,'--,.11f,.-'J IK' :Q-.15'-'.:-154.-Ev'fiffiz. .P-Ll.'h'q' 1-JP.: in-: ..-M -'...::':'j"-- "inf" 'ff ,'.'sta,::c43'1QTf?it:4-,fa-'U- 3 1- 11--.Liv'1:12,:.-55-j:sFf,.'gj'gp 71:43 'ff'f"!1,1- ,x L'-... -.-Y. .-- ff-L::Lff-4"2i.1..- 4--ffrzl-'5L..-:'.:-" '. -1-' ,-'- L- 4- .-.V -'-fr '- --.14 '::f'71--ff -f' -- ff-,3 .-".,1- ':.I'A.111 v, :T .T 3"ff-4' "-'w5:3"f.'-Z 5' J -:PV L' ff-.-E-iff ff-"--T .1 ..-J -e.-itnff-V-'f 52:54 4 f':f1 1.-:r15,12f'..a-1 -.f:"-f1'H-13.1--'z1f':::f".'1:.-'.'-':,wie 1 " . ' -'.'1C'J--1--f"fL1. ,'fjf'f:'v-,f '.---4 ,lv A :T-, 1' '- dh. fn- ',',.2"':.f'f,Q2 . :LT45-1.73 u1r'f.,:- Ky 5., - ,ju fag: ..1+ - "'--,Qi-L53-:Jr.i'.1.4P:,. 'C-L...-,T V.-v-14, 5-.-'Q-"",v I --"':14::.?,1ff" ":'k"f.-'Lf:L- 'ETX' T 1 -2-v.-2 Jr 'lv-14. -'-.a-'1-..-IHS ', -:VI w:.,4g-2, ' 1' 2-' -T'U-.--L--.1-Z.'g":':S'E'-lm",--.,.. Q.:-1-11217 F:-',:'c.1' 6-P12 '15 4:-',g.... ffl: -' 1 ad-11'-'-2: : -T. 1-. '-Q':g,1 ,-" - V -3',,':'t"'- --uf.--.-2 wr-cw-va . I-ff 'L-, 'AH'--. YQ-11 " 131' 551:-,b.?g,,:'f vig. is'-55"-'"1-ffff7'Ei",,T55l W.-5121533512 'K'-"-M ,,-'--'nf' . ' 'W-1'-', ' g' 1: .- '.'. .-1. 1 444.5 -1, '4'-.5-4:2-' rv -'tux--Z'-J K 'Al-'-cf fl-C-11.-'5'f1-gf-1 A --.r.:?-1 ,- . W.-5:-.-".. 1-4.-LP. vi' 1:-f r.t',11:- .45 .- V J:-..7-,f.'.f.'.5 .mv .. -'mg-, -43 .:,,-,,,,,A.-fg.,M-,gf ,T.- -r2,,::QsA,,:1.-, :-7 -111 1.1 -f 'v,-uri:-Q - ,- 'N .cr fe:-u." .v-gf! f' 1- jj'-f -'R+ -11 " ,. z., - ww ,f- ,. -- v- Y 11 - ..fff,L.-'-f:.J:':.-W' ,'-'- .--nf - z H'---"H -W 11' -fu.-:-f':":f4-fiiq Q-1:-V1 5-L."I"1-ga""",.' 4 L-L,--.--parK..-,..-,,1,-H,-.,'.,....S.-V f' .1 :-1 ,.r 1- ,, W1-1z",5,." L.:gI-'-'I ,-L: .. -.'f,.:g-f wi- -,Hf,'m- ,,T.' A1-.-sis. mb- W:--215.11 -1..',i..' .':,f"-t..,'f. .1 -Ljwiz?-' ,pri wif' , 1:--'---'.l-J. ,. 3,51...q--j4--L,g.3-gLg-.- -A ,.-,A-.qqn - -54:3 35 .5 ' Y ,,ej4g.1.,g ::f-'r.L.,,.:,- -Zu,-. ,-I-vviv .'. .f.-.gil .1'.',.f,.'f!.,.Z,-1--W11, -'gm ,4-'fd'-rv' 12.7-.,,g:T..-J-", 1. ..:-,lfag "J '.e:--'-:,Lf,f,...:'--I--Tv' 'pm".2.. 913 - -f2'1,5.. '1tf'gf--,1-"- - ,.,',.,..1'-H--,'-'-"4'i'.-11-3. -,':.,, --"'-HV .M ,.:-:Si ,yer . ,.,f,.,y,,.q,,,--3, 41312-1 ffmgg,-I.-. -,,,,,.. . y -1:,,!-,- ., -,-. 5--gg in,-.' Y -, v:.:--':-:.:f- .- - ...ww - ff.-A13-v-. 'gm -1 , f Ik, .fx wg- .M -',l'-,,.,f,,- .A in ,,-, 1 ..'A':,. --,..: 1 .-.5.4,.1, A-.. -.- . 1 'H-ru-. ,-K -Q,,3.-:W-5 -,. , 1 .K.4'75.,..5.- ,..1,...,.-,gl 431.4-..., ,,..,,lq -. --- 1 -,AJ .-.".X...,.f 1' f-,. -.- v-'J :MIL-.-:...,,.. . zlif.-ww - ,.....rc.-..- -.,.. --2,1-"' -6--if .r I. . .,z ::f.f-- ,.:.'1'f,---.:.-.1:-- N nv. .,.L w- ng. ---,. ..-L1 .3.-.4 .,,,:x. ,.3,,.-.w-,-I--V fag, 5- ...A-g,,y., ..f,--,,1,:,., ..,,.. ,.41.,.,M ,c,,,,, in ,.N. ,- ,Y if n,,-:, ,tH,,,r..1:-17.5 g,, -,- .f, A--,,-.3,-,hw f-Q-.15 4.51, 4- M... ig. 7,-,K 1- p,.-f.f,'-w.- -,-.... :un-.'.1.1.Al 41, ,-- .pp 4, '.-thaw, A--1: MT- 4 :-QL,-.J . 1, -r-L. '. QQ- -5 ---',x,,ffzL..- .1 ,,,w..!-1-fn. 51.-Mg, ,,--,,,-,,.Q:, . wrt 1. L.-r 4-. --21-V1.-.i,m'f,h..1 .- rq,1':,4 . "--:Q z1.:..1.-1: - -. '-,.'- ,,:,..,. ,-3, -nl., ,: 4.1. , :,.,. 5 ,755 , ,A , - 3- ff M4405 1. f--gy .:.ju, -,.,-1:-31 -,Nr-.3-N-I 1- ... vxwgg, npr.. ,,1q:.g-a., .,Lg..,.4.'.:..,,-1-ff, ...f, , ,-H-, -A.-,,-, 1 Y .--- x-.-1,-V - . --.3-, , -13.5,-1.1 Ls.. .f: Ja: ,.' ',p,,..,n' 5' ,,'.f .g:L,,,.n,, -fam' Y: ,fm-1. Q :.-.-.ww-f'e ff-.4.,,f. Ve.. , , .,7,f..7,-. . 7:1 . :,,.-ngr ..,,,,..f.-,-,. . ig., 1 I ,F.,- ...,,,,,,2 2, 0,-uf-v-,,,, - -- VT l il L..4fH,L,-aVi,.4'L , --,-j,..1 .g-W ..,-,rf-,-f :.,3,?,?'Hrf .,-g,.:-1,: .-pw .f.-.ff-, -.4 .. , ,- ,- A- ,-A- ,- wx--.-H . -if-f,:.:,' '1'-,r :.- - -A-, - ,g ,-f- . ,, ,mf ff , -A-,.,,-Y.,4-:-,g,..:,,3-- L1 . -.A wa- ..f5.4--ff.,m'.1r. 3 ,g--L . . -1, . f,..,5,..r7.-f.. ,.,. Q,-,-..,,. -5- ff fl-,,-F., .5-4' gg-f ..:gL..A ,.p4 M . 4--. af,-1 1: ,. -- 5. ..... .f ., .4-.1. L-'-Lfg.-.5-1.-ff-,, .. .-,p, ,-,.-.f..,..1-,.,..,J-,1::gA,,.-,Q , M. - -.,-5--gg,-1-:f..v ..f-, ,.,.,fv.:5,::.,,,,,-gv, M :. .--- , :.gr-,v,-'-- -A .1 .cw w--an : .--'Q .1 --if' Q.'1"i..w -,N rf- , ---"'.,? 'A' -Tr: r --1:g:..g-1-5 'wr-1 3-L-:ff f1.f'-1.11 ... '- 1' -5- 1.-,-.,, Q- 3.1--V Q -- n. .-.,.-,,- --lg.: ' -g .,:afJ':':'x.-,4e.', . -"- ..-.,i.:g-.1-A F' A-7,--,.w'.'f':f' .n X . :I - 'r ".L-f'1,:w.-- ,3- ,wr :.,.,.- A-.5-J-.:.,1yu.-,fra-5 nc-'p..',4 :A-ww: .-swag f: .-,.,f..f3-.5VL,,1.,ggL..,gqq,- ,-....-41g,-.Q-,-v--14,1- - - lg- 4 J., ',.,,...- X 3.A,,..,v,HH.5-,,,..b,l-1. 0, -5-,:,,,f,,, S ., -.3,I,1,q1. gg-1-, ,L-QM -- . .--3,10-. -x'1!Ivp -. .3,,a'L,j-b 5-Lgg-.,:f5.'.5:.,"+'-1- ' .1 5+-34 cw V ,. 1-+4 -1-2-1-grrr-.Lv .filzrf wr Sw J HH L'-'41 '. ,L I, f -f.311f.. 1'L- ' " :.w',.1. .. -?fLtq.'r.rr- 4-'-,'.1L,-F-1':L-1'.1-111-Am'Qf5r':::-- ..-,Lf 'fa 11:9 " 0--'Ev-a'::T,-V Inn- --Z 25.4,'-fimilsfi-1.1.2. :V-3.-AUM" '1 Q-c5.'1gr-f--'. iw,-'ig 1-a-',- .' '- L ,'J, 3-N 51.1" 1: pg,-.f-3 fig-TffF1X"Q1'712-jj-gyg"fT1LH'3'jgI2'f'I: lil 22-Q: ,T--',,"t2' V 1.11"-.-9'-,7.Jx 3-.',.T-LQ:-xi-.' - .5 'f-':. I A .-E-jftf..--I A ".QZg3,:' Q f 1, , ...,. 1'g'..Q."'ZiLjcx- 7,:.'-'--I.:-rg-1-' f, W: tiger. 17.-1'?1Li1j:wQ 1','-Qhixgiv-: hmm- A - . J .-UQ . -,fm 1- , .,g, '12, , .:.. ,V A. fp, .-.- ,A -,..- ,- --V ,.-. .V ,, -1, 3: 4,-I-...h ,: -:W -g5..g:g.-,-- 'iAfx1,"-134,-" ,ig-. ,- 1,-X if ,f. ,.-,. Wi., upv.,-r... 1-.vw-,... ,qrz.11gq1-.zg-.3-.1-:,u,gg ,- I M ,-, -3, :qw-, 1:--'fm' ,.-. ,..ff .:.' ' wi-'nz'-' r .-' . HL. -.0 4',--1'."'f'-R.fxf- '11 -1.1--.ffm .Q ., ww- 'i. vw'-' '- -H-'L-.R.-..-.-1.5-,.:'Z'.1" -1. rf'-.1-..:.1-' ,,,-.--ff,-.X -,...f:.. .- -, .--- .L.,- L-fr-4 fb -:- f -,-,--if A-:+....-'- -.--..-df.. -rr --1,14 - E+ '1'f'. --Fig ' L. fifwf'--F-sk:-,125 -,-, ' 'I'-1--:.w '. 'Fu.ffF-islirfif-'CUiii 'i-'Wi Tw q,fI1T'fFA5i-54" 2'1?1-14 Fif'fi-IP:-T-.' ,-'-:rtY-T.f'n:iH.,au..gf'wi,J-..-".1wL'f,1 fnudwf 1 -:.',.1-.':u.i,' '.,s'i.f.f:1r1':.-"-':- ff:-M.:--L ,.-gfgig'-,:.,., :.:'S.:+.wwfz'-fu-i:5,1?!"m'wr.1g':-T1 '11 . . -, f -.-f.-,fr-"--1 f31..i:-.- 1. 314' 1. :Vw-'. 'V ,, ,f,..- x4.::: 41 .- 313,512 5-.3 T .'. .w 541 ,tr -- 1-wg 1--1.1 :', .g EA.--54:1-J. 4, 4: Amr -1' 1:-.. :,,,-,.g.a- ,.1-,313-44 ,-.,gff,,,.f:- g,.'y1,.:..g . ,:'n.,.,:p-,g .1-,-f-5.L.,.: .. f,37:1L41"n.' '.,r-T"-f--,gyrqvi:-,,?f:1?.'-ua. -ff-.':'a1'L if cw:- y:...'. 1: .J :.,,- X. yf...,,g? .5 35 51,-.p W, .,-, -,1 1, I .-,. '1 .., -,bin I 1 W. ,.,,qi:1, an -. 1, 1' fp..:R.:-hw. ,,L,,,,-,1 M,,,,,wf.,v. Li... . -g-uf, -, '. 3':1'J'.:::-.: 1.1 ':-.-,A:.1. p: . f. -,L ::-:-,,,m,'3r ,,.:Lq5,-V: ri:-: 4,1----1.-, :1 A.. 2-'f-up-0 -:-4,-:-,:f--...-..- f 1V5vE3"-AI13':':4:'jlh :Elma-,,,m mg "::,fA2Z.a'fe',3'-Q rffC"l'.-121'-'gf-ig, 5 -:i,gf:"v7,g,4L7 g,f.4-,,4-',vJ3- 'Ffa 1f'- ,r'.,g:-"'? a,:.4iz-gG3f315f.'g::,'11 "P-'2Lf .'i-T" mg.-a -1. s,,3.1,:-n,.7:fq,,1g,,gL3-ggffg-'fr-wg:.-w,g:e:fg,,1-.,A-5-ypg,+y.1j-1z.A-f:,ggLe'-:..t-ina:L-41:j4,:4a2 -if l J -. .' 4j.:ff. , -3.1,-5: Y ,,,-- w-.,,-.,.,- 5--:,gL:-wzg. 3,3-f.H.'u,.,:,. 'H .: - - A'-'J MN,-.. X- 3. ,--' 1. .L A. :rg-',L,7g,v'-'2, ,J-if, L. ---+-- -.-'-i: -Irv, .- 1"-1111 ,T -fl-'V-'gmf f:. in-an 1.q:.w. -1' -,.' ff-'.1,----:-' -f-1.41,wfjix-::.g,:4:.:f,.au:r,w1, . .,.- 1 'XLQPF 'fr 1-4:1 ,i' F- if - Yr rf. -, .1 -A :1'w -' 'T -41-44 ,mf 1L'-l nut-.214,552-i,Q,,XG1-L-gi,-1' , 11'g,,1',, gm- :K L'f511If'-1 lg: f'-gf,-ff me-':.-'ri-:s',: -wtf", -', Jw ff.y,.-.F-1,'gf3m.23.5 rf ,-Vg--r.-15.75 --ug-7.1-Ef.':1-'Gf'i35A':4I.-gijhci'-Z."-F,.f1QI',"3'f""'1-'sf' '-fi: -.1 3w:A4- 4.5':L'.,-19.111-.,j4f' -,1-up -pg., ,' :,,..-..- Q-3 1. -311,51-.iv-:lg A ,g.1,,,'fn'5- Q-g,-gg J., 1,74 .1-rj,-." ,M .15,:...f' x wwf, La-1-21:1 .Zu-1 j' 21111 ' :-- 2. 'l"11I"'1ji.Z'f,' ",Z-:I - 9: 55:1-V--,ing-'-,':' 1'-1 rf- ,.ir':'-,',-.-:fri f-1 1.544-Eff S., ' V-ini,-5":L11"f'1'j,, ',,'.1':- ' L-.f:T1m.r . - ' --'L-14-vx-L :---V1 .-it'-.3 5174"-', 1'-':f -. x.:m:..J'f-31:1-, -"-C.--1.5111.w'..J4 .-mf-' ':- -g":':..ff w ff '2'-'f"Ei'5.',,'-L' fr-.,-'xr PRL' nf ' 1-".j.-.W wfrc1wf,:u,g"-Lu- f.4xf':' 4- gif:-:,:::f..:fw,,.v2i1tv,:':.-,g..g,,11,4,,-jf., U26-YG1'-14. -152 '- - ., 'ra '1,.-'-gm" . fg.,L1,g.. ,sv-',-.5 1. JL " f ,..-X-M 'Z'-rfizrg --'.1:'g'-:e- M' 1,-41.--, 5931" 1'-f:-.1:17-',--49.4 mtszv-:F'4f4-,f . -H -'.d"'1'L1,1 ' 1 ,ay f TY '--,L 1'1w,1'- sg t-1'1,12-f'a,J'1,,'-Lf. .--'f- .ns-:':':'11-':f21r4 4:5-gf'1'.,-9 lu ,.g,.,,.f'. .1 Q. ' i'2b.'i-,Ar ,J.1'qr1.-21,3'fQ9l:1--7fi1"f"L'z-,I'2+-,I-1:L'w2.,..5-1.,.:1,x,f",:.f- ,..-:.,'w,1,g--f1,:,:- 'g,'f.5gg:.,,5'f ,2 ,4-lmggi--1-,.iy'a:.',a-f.-.4'HLTTV.-I-Q,,.-,'74,,5f:S'1'g-5r.1,::f.i:ff-'+1,lm:'v.-171if-f",f.11'Lg,1r3mf f fpf..'f+1h2-..p21ufiEl"aff 0-2 -Tvdfsafizz-151-5.12-,13115.,,:2vS:'--:ff1-rr -. Hffa-.-11 .'wqfa-- ,- w- 'ma'-'-wg -w.1w-1 eff' -1---,iw-,f.f'f1 '.v-g..f...:'-4:-.,.w.':w-rfA---1 .f--,-f.. 1 -- - .',.1. iw--.:if:-film'-,.'f.fv-ark-.-111'-n, '-.1 i-'Tf:11..:A--1 uw9.--22x-I---:w.::" 1-:-f:ff1f.-:: a,,..-,J 1,-, .,w,a,-,g'..'rq:'fqg,-:- ,-,n17.,:- .ai-A ny'-v ,,- 7.,k,,,..'..,:1U..1,.-1, ,-x-'..jf., .-..4,- .y-.q,.A'3,a.i5.-'..,:CU.: .fq.g,g'.r' , ,.g:,y1",-': 3 . , V., 15.5-A 4,..- 'gf-..f',,.-,U-.-,,-' 1, V-.W .gpm w:"5-f'."T--:-r' ,gl 1-1,311 T.. -L'1':4T Zf+w1L,12'-51 -, -1? fl-' -1'-I .1 rg-, .af-" f Wsxxg- M Qfwgiz ffF-l--,3u-2'- -f-.,,- ff F! H ix-2g.1H'..:,-v by-,' ,vw 1'-L1-Qi -2 Jig" vig, .'4."f-tm,-,M-1TE.':. rp.-,-"..:1g,L.:v,y 11,-vy.--'-:4:r -'Q 3 'L "L-,Wf2g!..' 4' flruqiif,-.-Nz' .Z':'-"'1.L- 'f-1-ww. Q' :- :gZ:,fy-:1,.gl,gf':-5:33,-r x ,Q 4.1,--H .z-- xg.--. ,-Wy,-11 : If ': 51-.-4 -.1 X' -1.75-I-4 -',.-,. I r. 4 ,.-F, . v --ff 4--. ,1 .-.,Q:,-,:.1V-- .:g1.,4L,.,' ..f,'!,-',.a..-'.-.1--,,. ws-1,1 ' .' iff. 0... :,,1.C..q, . ,.,,k ,f my W, Q, , - -N.-,K H,,qT '15,-1J5,..A5 .. .- ,,,'- ,l '.vn.gA., ,-- ,.1.1,,, 4 ,1- ,Q fs Q,-,Q-. A-5'5"-'f ' 'fu' .ff-.wr - ...--nw.-ff :,5,a ..- .- ,:,".'.-1 -- ' "1,,-'A-" 11-: I-1. 1 ,-.v..,v: -, -V--,---.-mm - 1..,..- ...:. .3-fwqrz-.-L ,:y.g,,f,-,:1'-41fQ- -. ,. 4g.,,,.w-am.-4. --f.-.-',.-:iw ,-,-,A-fq ",'Tf-1-a,di-5.5-1.,.'f--L-, :1r1.9.+r-'f1?b'-4 :,-H"-'L-4 --1,1 ,f 2,142-A-I: J: '1,,v1:':-'I'L'-.12 f,.,av -J"-1-1. ' --f ff"-Viz? ---,1w. ' 19. 1:-"3 ,.':: 'V-6412-7 ,3.w'-'l-f- 392-f"1"1 :"P1'1J-' L 1' '41g11.-"'- -1" :fr--:. 1' aaa 551-2-,5 --W,ggg,34 .. J: 7,-1g',aC.1T."" .Lf .QA J.,:ff.1 . .- rJL.'---'.!.i.' T "!'. "'n.'..' 'v Q ,ju Lf,-, nf T' 'JA '..:c' "' 1' ,."r' ,-,::,: 1. Y-I' , '- .' ,.x ,"-Sf"'.t I 1.11.1--' .g 1' JV. "g.LQ' -.gi-,-'.v.:,r.g" "',j-,",-- .--D 4-' ":. - "i, ' -'19, " .-V.. ',- ..,-,-11 - UA. :4'f,, .,- ,,-4,0 V H .-jf 1-w,,, v,,- 'v :Q :- l ,,.,, ,MW , -4- Wm up-J ,-1.4.-.,.. -Q., ., Q ,. ,, .,., U,--, V,-, W ....-.1-f:1.,,L.M,., . , V. . ,,, A -,. , .-,..., ,K-- --, -if ,. ,., ,....--f ,A .. .,--.,,.,L..,,. .. , ,., , .f '-391' , fi-'.':,-.-,Aw ., ,,:,1,-r,':f lf'-K-.-.-'V rt'-'gif' -' z,.- 7 . -.--JH-5. . -- ,--,LH .. fz.f5,v.,1-' ,- ,V ,,13.'11y,4 ..A1..,.m,.- z.,..--M.-J-.. Q.-,g .5 . w...-5 .U ,. -V - ,.,,v:,.,,.:.-In 1 5 , Ll ,vfbggw Y R V ,i ,. ,. M, 1,-H, 55-,f.,Z .J ,..-U.,-,A M-,hu-......, L! . ,lv-,W 1. .-,' . - 4 ... ...-,-Q. ..,, . .. -. ,.. ..x.,w.+ -Ja. ...4.,h..,.-, .,-- ...I ...-, -J .W ,.... ,,.-. ......-.. ,....., 1 1., . . .... 1... .. ..,-. ..'.- . ,,-.,--'- . ---.- 2fQ'f,a1-f wa. L--,:...1l,x.--'W' H, .-iw. -V, ...,,,:'j--'1-FJ. -ff.-'fy'-1: -,rn 1 4,11---fn V .,.A L.:-gm --'rv-V ---.- - ' ... .-- "1-- ,.a-e.-1.1 -fu: Swv: .,1:, ...f- - ' ' t-- --we .'--1 "Q, w'f.x-,-:-.f--w '..z. -- ' " -'A'.:.. Y '. 5 -fr K 4-' 1" t' ' '-H t .2h7'l'X'.. .' ' 5.4. 'LJ ' :i'...'.."r.1-f..'-' "J www usa' . ' .,13 1, -f I", gk ""..- ' , ' 4. r " "ny ' 1. - .w ':r." 1 '. "N '1':'J' v:' .Y-L?".. -.' -1 " A Z' 1"l-- 'E - - .:".'v '.'--' ' '- . rg. Tx Lf' .4-"1 -2 ', YI -Y '-.-"W-4'f"'6--4 A. - L .-...V-,. .-aLf.'.. ., 4-. .. ,-.- .- nh. ..--4-.V -- -,ww . '1..,q.. ..,.,..,., .,.. ,. ,. ..-.. ,A -,-.,,,-..,,.+.,.v... --:.,. U- ,..,, ... . --,mu 1 f'..,,3,,,r:,. :q ., - f, ,, A 5 ,af - ,-- " - V ,q .Mg-. L-.-,--, --'- v -. ---, -,'1.?.5.-"'.'fv Li 1 1, -Lf..1i.4-..11-V--I-1. .1....f...,: - - -.--.,--" -H". rw.--V 5 -:'r,,z'1--,,- A+ ,:,,. n., :Q ,-,-V-1 Q' ":..:.1gu':l,-.,--.4- Q---"'5,'L1Mv,:-.--,-f -.aw r"- -1 --., i,- -- ,fx ef, -'H-'f .fri 'L 1'-,A-.' 11+ ----fa. ----' '-+-I-2"-Q I -r' 1- 5 1 74, -1...5- gffffgfgf !.f :H ,---.14---'T ..1z1L,1.-- .fn-1. J? 1"::'--f-'1.-f '- ' 1421.2 JWPHL- -fav v--:fs fr.:-Mc.:-.J " 'T .31 - --..M-1 ff-.-. f.f.:, '..1 ...uf-r g. -f .M ., . -. ,L . .- H' ' .- .'. - ..-,..f'. -1 :--a,..- ,.. A , .A-..-Q... ,U N,.., ,,-,.J..- .., 1. ,-..,.,,, ., Hi.. ., U R, ,f J.. . . . , , . ,. V ,.,. V. .F-.wx , N, T 'Elf-212 f1.fwA:::.T2':i".-'151 fiffi-'-'c p 41724 'I7f5'5'L-"T-'vi-4 Fl- '-24' -3' ""' 'J F-. Lulu Zfiiii-A:,-.3 '51 'Ai-f. 2- fi wi-'E".fi-In.-1'-1?-9'-'fqiii':Ti-"F.-"B L7C'5J""J'h' 'lf'-f" g1LTEf1s.'1?.1'i"-I 53-'-'ff.7'::-1712i.z:i'9"-. -' "-'E-:-'--ffrlifffffffz U31 ,f .Q':5i..-T'n"F:-TLT,'-,,..5.!,--.4.5,. -L L- fur.-z gw-,.,g-.31 ,,, 'pf uf mfvjggmdg. ag, .:qjQu5g4:,3.gjg gg. rw-1-'L ,:5i'a-f:,,F5j.f' -' ,aj L:-1:55351-.gi-'i?gQv , za- ' '- T325:3,-.wfff,,,f3gw:4.fQ.:'3:ggifrj ,14u-5:15-1,9 gn -53,-I .5, -f -'1 ,ff..-W --- .-:"'.-.- ,f.:'-:Am ' 'ff' 1 ,-' rv- .- - 2-Trl:-" ui L L-Lg.'1" :A -L .: . "n3f11-'-' "5 'r':,.',:,- '-- N-2: KLZ' 124- :-241.---f' -qrzti,-,nz LV,i4:'f ---VJ. -A -, M."--U1-Q -' t-,.f...' '--2.-: -mv,:.fL'-11 ' ni.-W 3. " --7' .,-. ,-,:,-:5,.:rL,1- 7. .:.,.:- - f.,,:'-nn -.-1-.K-. - .-.H:'N--' Y , A,,,1..1- .,,, .- .,,.g: gm. 0- 751 -Hf'- .- ' xc -.ur , 5,-'-as ,. :1 , '- . .. yg,.'::.4.f... -. .. --"..-.,L.,.4..,-q- gb-3:,",'1,,, ,-LL. : 3.11:gfg',"g,.1"':,',7gvffgfmi.",5-:Gf::'f,'- f.g.:.n,'4,.',:f13,, .-.-. X f"'f'h- rx,-,Jil ' V,-4'-,-'.f-:..:"H .'::.1tf' f" fy ...""- . ' .,f, ..,7.g..:w.qg5. 4.f-..- 47-,.,,7 .1..-1gv3L1g.?Ll., pw- .-",.L:"1 "- . .. f..,g--, J 'g,.4...-1-,-1. , .zu fe...... 4, .1 -3 ..,.u, 1.144 ,A'.,, 3. W., ,- Q .A .,',.,y,1,-2 -,1.,- - ,AL , :- w..- ,f.- :-gf: .5 2: "..v,,1-,f. -r,..f1,.-. .-?3A,n3,,.f..-R A-:, --,,1, -- A ,...7 4. , .. ,-..,-,,:.gi1L,,.,,-, ,',, :.1-1' J- Ugg .f.,,,...,--- -. .:E.Z,..-1,'.f'.'1- 11 -2511151 : ', .- .,,Q.:-.wf Q,-,:,.2 A '.':r,.-,-. ,-5 40,1-v-, 0, 3.1-14: L--,f .. 1. L..-F-Q '- L- ,',-14-1' '.4f31.':.-315' ,..3,"g--:-- -5-.L-wg, "'.:-: ' .31,..1 , - Y -S-3, ,g. W1-.J..,,-Y., .'1::vw: ,g,-- ,-,..--,-.4 A ' 1- -451-5-jafgvq,r.'1,5,,f1-11-g ..- f-,,,,w:1.,-,,.-,U ,1- fc.-31,r-2135.1-g1,,.Lg.,,-3-A Ma-5, "gg 5-' 3-Q:-2-5..:"'yf'3jN'52 ff..-I 'ff-f,'A1M'L' .14.-,gi,gff 5-Q47--'Q ,,.sf5h,'.'g...:..4j-fig--V .-5.7-..-ga',g:J',,.,,,g.A-4. gin,--.gifs 1 .'-,.,.1- -, 12.18-5 '51 11:52 mf-ms..-4.--i,'n'-If: !1"I:, 9-,,'-.i:,.-Tfgm ::'5g'1:,fk1-5-vf ,:1:.',,j5f-n+f.'-- , "U-' vw -'P'1"' 'I ,F '2-9.5-we T-' - '.'L."'l 2113.1 "11i-1-"?2rf:- 2 'dx' H XJL f' ' V? " ' "L-."'3'1.::'141ff:."I! "',l5":- ',-L-.'L l',",iHA 111-:f'2f4 '51-'rl '.f':- "-'-2 1:"f'L v :f.'...'1r:L-f..,-'f'f'e'1'ffI -1f':g2.f -' -'L-Hr---. fda. 'fidixidyf' 12" :.1':"+' -TQ. .'.1'f't-gf,'-.:rf-'f'f-Q'1iff.-- 'p-.'-14r2'gf.E1,'-- "'i'- Lf'-'Q1g'2ZTfl,,l1f Tl?-1'-i,i' .. JTL...-Lfvi Ag-g ' ig:-x '1'5L1is1.gg.i- ",-fl." 3'-S.'i"' 'f " ,-3 ' Islrf'-" "I" r fr:'cT'f..:-'f?71'2-Q53 f-:13'-.f,gL- f'T1l'flf"-6"45:LiT,g:-.fl'gj',4:"'I.h:'T1","1J I"-f-5 qiggfgf ,wl'::1:::.,i'?:'g' "TT--1' - J-11'z'..3'LJ55'3f' -'--if 25232--4:-S '32, '1:..g1:L Qfvwszi I--1. 'L' Fifi -'L ,3, VZ'-T..' :LHB '-viflwf qfp: -",'a'1:111-',.:11'-,gyviw cz:-f,L:.-,5.--f:"j:f',-41'- :. '.',1--Zff:i?1-- HQ..-1 4: .-ps:,'3'3: .-.-':--35,1-.12543.-J-.,5::.g--.1, E1,1"'-"'-'FTP 4125? iii :iffy 'zfEJ1:,',-in T., 1- uf: wi-f-'.L'A ".-3.2. I 'f'-- fits 'if12'2"-'S-Iiewf 7-'--inf 4-5-' -ht' I?--3:17 'L-"'+12iR5-': Fi-+rf' '5.fIul'4'-H' Fi:-,: a'Z.2"1f-5 - wf'1"Jf2'i-'55i:"".-'Y 'CI-'f-' '13-1. I':7Z1-N" if-'45 '- 92:1-F'-171fS-1 f' H' 44'-L", 'L f -Q 1'--' '- 'rt .1.:, .. 1' 5 fy -1 C uv -ff. 1-'---.. rw.---L-,.4-. l- 1- 'wf:'.-.-+a- ,, I ,v-fx' -,M 1 1122- .-.-1.,,Aev,..:1:f fr- -a --51.2, T-iwgsp, ---A n- L-L wi' -.y-., E ,14-.y.1"1-rA2':v.a::.rff- -,--:Aff vp 'f ' N-.-'Q 33.1 A 1 3-' , :1fg:,4-,1i,,-if ..5,.., 55, f ,L "S,.I?1,gf.,if,,-5 4"..,,j,-3,4 -w ,,,,-1.,1,, .43 f,-.,'.,.., -1-1-' ' .Q -,.,,:.g:-:. Q- ggiglrgp f-1f4',5-LQVWL Lit.-.-:gf-gg. -7 .1 -fg:-".g3:,..',r-- 'NJ' f,"-vi.-'-X' A - . ,I-..--1-,-'-5-..,A'lg - '-1 -., ..f ,rn rf.-.3.-A-7,g --in .7-2' r'-'w.'-'e- P-.f -V-2 'r-,Lf .. '-1,f.-- 1-. .,7,-- g,f.,., ,-.- -gr-,M A g.1.,:5L.qHg K..-g4,.' gf, -15.,1'+,':tf:.:. L,--if-5 qw.-,.L:, ,V ., ..--,,,..1,,,g-.,,.- 1-5 .fw,1.. .,,,.4,. -".. mf-4.-' ,- Q' ..-1 .-,.r' :U . -5:-we ' -'--rr ' .-- '- : M. 1,.-,- -A-, '-:-- .1-.: -f-.. '-.. - -- X.-'---f .- 14- up 1-. -1-' -ff-..,-4-'nf r -, v,.,- cf- -'-,.-. -.'-,--.- --.- A , aw ,-'-- .1-.f --, -1----- -:.'-f-" Ln' : J. ,.,,,..-,....- Q, .,,,. ,, H . ,A ,L ,, ,....,.,,.,.......,,,. , ,, W . . ,, ,. -.... ..,.,,,, ,.-,.,1.,, .,--.f ,A..., ,.., ,. ,. . .KV ,,, , ,,.,..,, W., ., A, -U , . ., ., ,J ,.., , ,,,w,1., ..,,, .w,,,,. ,.-,. , ,-.....,.4,r,-,,,4,,.A vw, -'1,I?-f'F'ib'Z1A-G D:-1255-1' -2-11,33 -E.,-If. -- if 1. LQ2- .-3,4 fP.2-f:Qu'7L1:":.1:"-Qf..-- .L:..Q-"' :.3'f'1.-'e-.',.:g- 5 --EJ".f1' 'Q ,rff Tj.,-if .Gig-Q-,,4'-,1f:.--,-' ' , ,r -V:--f-j,'a,:L.. . A 'f1 .,,.'ff'I.f .gfggfr -Lf'.-.L-11-gjg Y gjfgagg.-,3,gf:.,Cg,5a,Q1,,Y.,A',"7j.2q:, :. 2, ' --- - - .' 11.91 , .f MZ' -. 4' .-, J-f -.4 - . 'lf --- ' A-- "--- .- w -" .1 " -A-'v..1f, '1 .44-.-..-., .1 -vb' -.--.W-, - v-ufwy - .4-Y: fr ' f:' A, . '-, -'- -- -' i.."., .-:- -:.g,:f.1-...,.fLw-., -fi.--v - '..,....-- ,-:-'A ,- fy. -D-M i 3' Q- - f-L'-3"-'Ti' ffl' ,u:.-f.".u'f?1.Tf .' .f.-lfF'i::t 'fl-afii'-1-'.1:1-fI'i l'al'i1"-3i'tr'iz-11, ,:.4'.'i3:' fffff 1152-5 f".'T-L1-'.-:--JTEgiQ'3f'fgZlFfifinif -,"75L.. 4 ' Z5-Kzxu -'-- ':'i?."'fv'-'r'j'- Tv!-'iusfrfl i'3?.33xc.1.':7-"7.,L5tQl?.,'H",--I-fi'1""Au:i' iii.- '3-'75-'A-' V1 "f- 4 " 1 --fi ---f - - ' -If - ,hw .-,. . ,-1:-- -,-.,,- -by . - Y .'49'7- '---. .. 1, -- ' -, u --an., - ,f .'-:, Y--H.-F., A A+-. .:..u.:'.: --.::..L yah.. - ...- - --A,,,L.,A .,. kv .td-,,...Ag., ,- QMS- I, -Q, . -w1-- V.--' 1- 2 4- - fx :nw .Q - .1 -A 1 .., , ,L A.: '-.- - - 1 1 --sv.. ..L-. ...- f'?':4r f::wfn-..1.- I-. .r , ...R Yu.: yu: 1: -..f....--,- -. 5-..1.:,. -- ,,,q.X-. uf-1, ,. , -f , mu: -Ny, 1 ...I .., ,1.n... A ,-A ,. , .vi .. -,A J, ,--T-1, - 1--,,..v.,--. --I-. Q., ,--. ,, L ,.. ,W -,,., 4, N, , f . - , -'Af .-Hsf,-+A.-.w..... ,-,1..,f.f.., ,Q r., A , ,., -.- ,m--v- -gf--J 1- T--rg .1-4, ,. . 111, f--D525 -jxxfx '-1'1" - :Lg -'. .A 5. N-:HQ wg' J, 31 :fir -1,-'-"5-I-331 'i-ff-QF' ,Vg-: ,:. -.nff,.n,-:-7".4. FL' ID- zfigf'-Rag. YN-'tal 2- -if-rfw 1:41-41 11-2 fb: -'ff JP A 'f,.,"h-7: . -5'-Q Z - ,M .224 ,. -.-- -...ggLf1fAa,,'.:1.'ilg1. 'r--.1,--'fgggg 'Z' :ij--.'-1-':'j--1.135-,:'' ff '. 1 A 1' Q-,, Tip,-in-.'L:-"'i'1 f-L."1-- .-' -Zur: . " ', U-' -- -- 1:2,p53:,..':',L.q3 ,gy-,75'.'-g--cffrfz':g'g .-,Q 1.,,,L v,-'95 ,5y:,fQ,-..::,. -1:-.3.:y1,g-f 'gif pry, 1dgi,,.3-.,,ig2:",55v1.-,.-:Mi-',.:..-1'-f'j'1gg-,1,1:'.,qn wa- gf, -'r.::g,.2g,: :guy -isgir., . 1.g,ut'L: ' XJ-H ----'J-L , LLL." fi,-.D --LTv-f.'2--'C+ffF'ET"f--"ff - Z-A 124.51 "1 .C-T.. 5 1-"Q Gg,r':+3z,ff" '1 - -'11-if' 1-:C-A-M.'.'." .new :L-111' :. '.'-f12 :fry-.. .-: .1-,: -f "lr,-ailx. :ir -'41,-.. ' ff:g.J:'2-.-.a::':-U...,-313' gfiir' X-..1,-"G ' 'V P127 -- C- 2 7 1' -' -:V .- M ,:' 'WV -. 1: Li'-F' .T 'FTW ' i '-I' .-J -"' J '. - ' x ' 1-fe-2 f-.w-4-:'.v:".'..--4 I -'..4-..21.'- -- 4-1-'1, R-Q..--. -' ,. e.- '11, f 11.-nf, .I ,m5.11x 5.3712-.TIL-:.f,4--.Y,f.x,-.. .Af ,- -, 4- Q ,,, ,A- A-L :T n ' -,-, A, - - '..g .N-'N-f 1 "ff '-Lf" , H1 -' 'ff' " :f'f- ,'.,f1., ..1 M- .- ., -. .1 ..1-.- ,...1 . 2 .,---,uf fd... ,-,,,.., ..g,-.,.:...., , ...f ,-f..- -ru. ,-:..m7h ..- ,1,L.i,,.,,.1-.,1r-,.g, A' "- "--'if-f'T"'i 'Q ,.-.' : 'wi fu . T.-. .I :M -,-.,f3.-.551 'Laci---.fiio"1i T, ..f2LS:1Q,f fy gi-jfi,--3-L..g1:.flg--'fi ,Qu-gJ'1i.'3f,-i'z5f"L'15 1 Lf,':'-1711-iT: Fl:-1 -' -F1 1 L,1i1.,' 4. -7-.fggifi-r.-1:5 fg.'11Ji'5w1ifF4A'.vg-,1Yf1'I,iQ:f: . YQ ,sfgzzleqrfg-Q. V' ..,,-, ,, , .. . -V ..,-.,4, h. ., 4.,..., . ,. J., An. , .w ., ,.- . . ,Y - , -. ,.., . M. , ,, , , , ,,,, 1, . Q., -NW-n MJ, .- ., 2 . ,1 ,-rg, . .. ,,,:- 4 . -. ,,-,... "J -L,.1,....,.. ,:-J H -A' H v -rv Y- M- f---- ,-- . ,, -:. ,-,1-14.:.1-....,:-- 1, . ffm ,,. .f fm,-w .-.1 ,z..- .- , t ..1. f Awgg. -fl. .,-fr LJ .,.f- .,,..u 4, .....- ,..-,, .N . ,... ,- -,-144 4,:f'5:1,'..,, ,-'.21'-bfi' I5 .',..., . . w,7.-:H.',- .'. ' .fa-. Lgfs: 3,71 gr :L...,'.s .-'.f1.qL.--F-. .531-,.f,' -1 I, ,-I,-,:..5.f.., f :gf ,-5. 5.33: :g,j-jg: . f.L..,.I,f-M,,qu- , -,V -..1 ll . . fq,,-,,,-L:,..-V . Jn 4- QR +T5,7.L:Z..Cf':,, ,LT-5g.:,r.e.1-2-f .-Tf. 'TTR-0 .1337-JL, 'ffl' ?f'5'C3.'5'fiQ-f,.l:.'E.rLLf-' '7"7""'1"ifif'ZH.-"?ZQ""f'l:" " fi- iii?"-?'I"'4'l"f.' 'fa'--J' T!Qf?'Tf 3.-" .. ,'f',T'f'2'Q37:''4x:S.lf',f.Q'f'L:L.l1- -'7L-'..l- iz,-' 15 :' .. -"fLf"'?'4i, .v .v "".17 Tfbx-575"'1-1 , ltfi jfjiiri-i1l3:"" ',?'4-'xfffi3i'f.?SiJ5"4' 94?---,-44Z:51L. ,U-fr ,::f:-fL, fc,-5-pq- Q' at 2- ' -. . ga- -:r.yw. :.-,-,- Q-an-.WL-f,f.,f 1-.1--'--r.-1,-' ...,l emu, -.g2.':g..,.-:.- :.-, 1' fri'-3311, U: .,g,,51,-...:,:, -N brig, 1- Q 5 ., ',1gfQ..' .:.t':-'-..'-'-V451 fn ,.L.,--, r"5-1:11-l'1?"lTZ',Em' n: -.21 -.-- f, .. ,-1 rw- -. ..f., , . ff- :Q-,. .:'.- --nr .,-f, 5- f- -. :if 4,,.,,L...,...,,,, .,,-v, :V -,. ,,1 , ,, ,L 4.1.1.-. ,gl-. -.1-,, -,3,,,. H V : .-,,:.Q, -+3-,. 1-.,.,-ff. -,4,':.,,-1 1-1:-., - -5'1fHf'.".5"'11f.:1-P' fdz' ffr- --fl-f --12-' fra-.P -1-"fra,-M' - 7-'Ffa-E.1,1fi'f.f'f--"-79f'3fJM -5. Q1-'L1'f-fm-1'f' fi fm:-L' '-w'-,1a-f,-5g- f'-rv?a:z1i:2:7-ef.,fM.a :A.:'-J'-1:-' '--ruff:-f?' ffl- 1-'-fy!-ffir:':gs11.:rfrififnzgb411--9-1-1,:ef:'f , ,' 113, - ,.,,,1-1:..g...Af.ff , -,ig mv.. f ,uf rg-V - .,.' rf-1... -1 -1- L L--V-.. :. .' A --, .:., qi- ..r:,ggg-.-Agp ., -.:,,7f-ggg,,,.-,,-V., A 1-f, ,fu . U- -,xr-f 1.1---H 413-':,r'-1 -r11'.-rim-Y'-A -. .-.-w..f:,:.f- , ,lf ,.-...1 ,-,J .:- f. ' :1---- -.f--V.:-1 , -,n .'f-g- -,Lg 1.-J - V 5, mg, :3nr,... -, fv- ,. ' v..4-.fn .. fra- 3,-F-fl- sf' ,, F 1-. -L x:,4'4.1'-. -f-..'1,-'-. -,1.-m-L--4 ,4-. M .V . - g---.:'f::,.x...4,g.f:- tg-f -F ',--,.'-v,- ., - -. -:- .,- .. ,f---.ng .-- 'wfain f -rm--f '---. : -" V. w:"9.a.w.'.v-':.v A -,-----I '- 2' 1" L-4' 1 vs -'xf' 'ff fa ,. ff"-' L "'-H "' 1ff""1:"' L2 g, "':'-wa.-r--afff. :J 'iw' AE J-111.39 -3-1 '-1f,:1ifPL.5:-2--1.24--af' 'WW TT' 'i '-:f2::1.j'.f'Y'-L ." -..,f1-.':--axvuz fi. 213- .J 5-w.1:Lf 1: f --p,::-.1q..::3:'.Af..,- -.., -,-l-, V avg ,.:f,v,A,,., nf.. ----f fz- 4. - ..q , .z--f.".11",.:f.1'::--6 ei..-. :ns - 1, --,.-f-.,f, f.' -ff..,f4 z.-A, ,L ,,f--,,- ,-, ,, --.11-,gy . u,i,.-1,.Lw,:,,-A,-,-1, ,.-- Y --, .V--g.. C- T., , -4,fv-- f, ffm-,.w.1-:.,..1,,,-.. . T., , .l, -. 'FI 'riff' 31,-215 2'h::-L7i'f::Ta-4.'-QLLH.1 f.-wi 2:1 ' 2':'1ff.-.4--f "'i"""": -T. ui-rnlij.-LJf1'f'f-L Aif".,:3'23l' I-21?-11:112113.11-.EC,fZ':" 'YA LL" ,-:',fg:-.f"-1.f:T.1!' 315:-,Z-:1:,,11g,i5'4:".'?:55"5i:,. fig H-IL, 'fragfx15,Lg.j,-,ifgqfijvfgfg5155233-' Fil-7 ' fwffziq 31,3 :2nY--ig.!QL- r g:,f4f.i':r:ffi,,Q3 g.,41:.'---2 P., 1 .,-,Z-:,,.,--H-L--L, 1 er--QL.-7 -5'5,g'557g..,,:gg-,gj3Qgp.f.ig,Q,1fjgi 513 5-3,:g.,L,33.,y, 15,13 'lgfzjfyvfi 1, ,g,fg,.qg,5,5 - 6-Q.. , j5?j1,5'.3,.-5 .QQ-','4::F41g:1:Qi-1 ug ,,-13733,Q.1:3'3251g::.,':'.3Al.111531: 1:41 141, 5:15 - -. vu ,mean ' --1.-..- . ' 1, .,.. -v.-- -, - ,- . , . .: ,. ...1- . nf ,L ,g. K 1. M ,. ,..w.gA,,.::-5 4 g.: ,.-:'-..-- -L- L-K: -4, -:T 1 xr vu- gy ' nr.-2 -.. .- ... . -.-f,- We- ,.,,,f' . f-A . 5, 4, . 5 '5J2?G'-xg--iff:-.' ,J ig . ,T--1 X '11"- Lf fff' 1.5 G." 'jfhhfgf' "' ff--G-24' ix- 1.'-A-.-,:'fxf.1?g.--Lf---' ff17?4.31-1 Q?.".'12T" I+:-211f.j1:.f flzff.512.-f.'13.f'.i1.f117 'I:z"g..-.J-fig,-L-'A-.,v-'-'.g-5--.-1 114511-ox: 5-"5"'-':'7f,f.. . :w::f..w,1:g:'ugF l'g,.gMrfL.fg-fxggi.,-,1-4.1.3 ig,-', -T-1-',,' ,X-rw-,fe---- :r :1 2-mx f IK---1' -My V ,- 0 .. 1-,rx ' 1.. , , -nf--..-2: -.1--,. A-1: .,..,.,.- rf- 2-:X 'f-::.-fer ,- ..,-.1-.-15 . 6.3,-,.' . ,g,.,.,f,,11-.--xL.f, L,,..-,wav -. .v. 1 . fg- 13- -.-:ug ,,, - y 111-fv.-,I-Qi-1, - .-.P-.'-g. ..r-.Q L...,. .: ' , jf,.'a:..-.-- 7:,,-zifz,-1'-rv.-7-' . 4. - .,-' ff' 4--1. y "nv .- .,---- ' 1-K ',.--'.-vggfnf-5"-122--.--T 91'-S-'-'Z.UTfE?-'11 s.f'?.9,.:,g-1 -45j'He,a:1'v ----J-.. .fs---. ..x. V ,V 1-.::g, - Lg ,gp rag:-. s.,f,.-.13 , 2 Q -1 Lg,.':v:::,,,.---1.125.11,-..-mf.,-K,L-wg-7-.'-,-,l,f-..:q ,L - .. L. :,..f:J wz- -. , 1: .f-.3..v -. f.1....:.w.f, ,f-.. ,,-,- . -.-1.2-.--1-1--1-:. --. -J-1-, .- -:.- -Jghgl-f ,,-- 1 .gr--5-.. ,r .. , .. :f-ef: A. -1 Juyfv.-.Q -1- -1,--.,,.....: -.-1.1.3 .1.'...... 4,,..::.. T.- '-. :-",.f-M.,-.,.,1,-.-f , R :QQ-Jgff.-e f :bg-341, :.f1,--,-,L-9-3-':'3 .-: -' 1-'t-Tm .' 7.1 -.1-.'-'P-.V--r .- - " " ' '-2'f'::.-1' f-'f f -1-11,4 ,1:1:.w-5'41,-qu,.::1,7,,,.47fL:-., ,W r: -,-.. b .y - QW. 1, g,.z,1L-,p--,Pg"i T1 :,-.- -:4--H..'-,Rf A, --,f.-4,, . L- 3:-. ..,,-sy., -..,, fig- fa-:y,gu.fg, .',,-pg 11- f-:f -A ,, vii, rf: r, y-T ..,u31,g,.: .,,'?i.',11,1, . .jgg,,,g5,.f!-4 if ,-1 4- -gig. -' f-F1gqzrlgfz'jggzi':f,gg':2,ILl:V7,113.14:1--:Ln-,,-,"'.w,.-M f-:f:,:-A-1: 1'eL'jf4,3fgI-qifflri 'g,,-:A,-'1,,'1-'ffg- v-ffgfgiz-1g,g.L-'fx.333-jg 1-1.5.-lj ,IL-"g'5,'-,Q 5 rt Lx. . F ,F I J ..A , 'L -fx, , A. I D , ,lvl ...WSH L F: . 4 112 HH. It , ,yvh 1. Yr, L fc 4. , .1 J w ,lar 1. X 5 1 f 1 S - , 4 ,.- r . ' . xg L , ff 'M ,f- 3, ,TN-. ,Y Hfg, 4 .,, x -A-L , L 1 1 ... X4 L1 A w I v .Q - I fl 1' 1 x. 1. , , f 1 4-1 G1 x V.: , , F, c . 1 W . 2 I 1 , X X 4 + 1 ,U ,, , 1 . 1 - . . 'f + ., ,L , , -1 4 1 . Q .1 4 ' n 1 -1' -1 Y A ' 1 4 1 F 'fs 4. -v v I-. 7f"' 4'r A x"1xr ' Tx " ' ' K-f"' 1 1-N' -C 4-V fx vf r vr uw 1 F 1, 1 Y- f f-A 7 -HJ 1 'f , I 4 Iv' , J BL X F 1 ,Lu -Y, v' ,IQ a , A-, -r, V, 43. ,Q , fr 1. 4 " J x J x- 1 yr.. J V 4 x I ' wr' ' Y I w 2 ll I 5 I " v 1 ' 1 Uv X x ' " x T- 1- 4 ' wx-1,11 0.4 "-f"1,b -'rf '. ka, J' 'M' Q vm LU f yy- ,L A I ,1N.,f,, 1 . I F1 1 I f 4 T 1-Q f 1 w 1- G ' ' .4 f L L x r'-1.14, iw . 1 f 1 .,, , r . X, HE' , A . -. , L f- H 1 . , I-rv x 1 ' ,,, ,W 1. 7 , 1 N :1 4 ,, 1 . x .Y R 1 f . - , - , Q ,4F.'v-3 -1 -Q,'L" 0 "1 ff L E ',, 1A ,WY lv,111fw, A 01, "e.," v 1 .- ww f- W nw, lw.,.w11, ,k , W, 'f'-.A , mn, 1 , , KL- 2. f Jr 1. nf 1 r V .f r J. , - ,. J . -K 1 4 4 Q 1 1 ,v M 4 . L 1 , . Y A L, A 1 .1 x 1 K' -I , . 4 1 K 1 4 I ' 'I F x V' 3 1 I " 1' Y r r Y 11' A ,. xx , w X f . 1 1 X- 4' v- Y H 1 , 1- Af- 1 , H, 'NL ',"' M' Q fc J ,H fx' .,,"' 1 x w f vi, 5' ' I r J r 1 U 1 J .A vw H ' X .f -, 1' 1 y f 1 1 K L - 1 ' 4 4 ' '- J 1 f M ...N " E 1 1 nr f vs, ' 1 r' N' . .1 " ' ' .Av ' Ur , 1 r ,, tai., . Nui- ,f .r 1 4, 1 , ,1 Y, y,f, . 1 mf Hy,-'f,1. 'W . Q 1 ' ' ,KJ , ,x.x S vs 4 W ' " 4 J 'r L ' 4 V A r- I L 1 1' I .f f f . , M , 3 - 1 L . J 1 f 1 L,"f m, X ,gk ,. , X., J,,J, f.. f. I f ff M 1 f 1 X u f , f 4 4 4 . .1 w. r f 4 . . . 1. 4 JW L ar"""4-v , fz, ' A N3 1 ,E L .Lrg L L., A HUM, 1 ,'k,xL r K, X. . , I ix? Y, ,Yi , ,S I , J,L A if ,rl 'Viv , 5 ' 1 1' v ' 'ff 1' " L f ' ' H H 1 'J my I, , , H , , V .- f t H 1 r -. ,. 1: f ,N , , 1 4 , r L N J 4 Y' , K , z g, n 2' I. Y , i n L, x , w , . X W -. J L . k J . 'ff' K " ' ' " 17 f ., ' 'Nh - W .lv 'f X 4 ",. ff " . 1- 1,--'P ., ,HJ IU: Ar, , . A-4 f ul 4 ,- b I il ,I I ' 4 ,J- '- L' P, ,, , Y P,-1 1.,,, .4 ,4.,,,-' YHA, ,Q f ,F ,W L S M 1 J 4 , L v P 1 w b xt '- '- r- -. , Y -' 1 Q f . - -. 1 -f .M 1-L , 1, ., ,. , W- 1 7 . f , 1, ,. Xf.,, 'ah r 4 , 'n A ., y A .6 , M F' 2 I 1 , z I 4 1 1 3 6 J f fm 1 , A x . -V v J - 4- -. . f - 'avi "S1m'2""1H"' ' 1 I 1. .f 5 "ban .LN A ,,,, , 3 A r .- y,-. E N ,L , A J ,rru , ,, .K iybk if , .fx iq., xu r .-sf.. , , A -,,y , 1, 1 It D .gtr J,,1, ,f-'rr If A y,. T11 x. 1 ,. If ' ,- J if X A K 3 ,f A 1 t vu, l Q H -Q K 4 C Ag I .. f , 1 r " fl ,q ,-,uf Hfa' L, '.L, ev A ,H-. L , w J, J rlx 1 fwq' " ff "4 .2 'MLM' A. , X-' . -L1 X ,J ft' 'f f,fvf , 4,1 ...b x,.f,,,L H K L A rr I I 1- 1 ,. p . rl I, - 'F 1' , X . J J. A f Q E n 1- .ff V A , s A F. L x 1 , 5, L., x 1 1 . ' -' " ' ,- f - - ' .. 1 1- 4. A , , I 1 L ,f -. r , 4 4 . , J r 1 ' 1 -' N 1 ' K, -V f M .H X 1 -.- '0 ' K k 1- ' L " . ' - -w . f . , H ' - , , 1-,1 if .C-Kim 1 .k 5 Q YL IA -1, mf 5, la 1 f H- . 4. .. 1 zz L ' I K L ' 5. 1- , .f , .1 , I 1 , J '- . 1 f . ,N 1. L 'H f . r AJ ' ., y 1 1 1 J K G -S L ,. F Q I ' ,Fa 1 HF, m L .A Q ., A 5 -. '- I' ,. ,. V. . ,-


Suggestions in the Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) collection:

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

1960

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

1962

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1

1966

Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.