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

 - Class of 1965

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Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 437 of the 1965 volume:

- lynda jones joseph schuster don dedera william goletz cathryn goddard lynda jones rowe portis Dr. Nick Salerno thomas mann Sahuaro 65 Editorial Staff Panje Graux . ....... . . Editor Patrick O ' Neil . . . . . . . . . Copy Editor Alan Bunch . . Business Manager Allan Frazier Supervisor " Great men do what lesser men are proud of. " (Twelfth Night) Envisioning an auditorium for Arizona State University which could provide a worthy setting for the world ' s great artists, late President Grady enlisted the aid of his close friend and architect Frank Lloyd Wright. Together, a man of dreams and a man of genius created a cultural center of which all Arizonans can be proud. These two leaders died in 1959 before their idea had fully materialized, but their work was carried to by notables like Lewis J. Ruskin, a prominent civic leader who endeavored to appropriate funds for the venture, and William Wesley Peters, a colleague of Wright, who put the finishing touches on the original designs. Actual construction lasted 25 months, costing $2.4 million, but on September 16, 1964, an idea became a reality with the formal dedication of Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium, named to honor the man whose vision helped build it. A circular design with gently curving arches lends a smooth line of continuity to the massive structure which encloses 75,000 square feet and pushes 80 feet into the sky. Outstretched in welcome, two sloping bridges 200 feet on each side of the auditorium. A blend of function and impressive beauty, the permits 3,000 people, sitting on three levels, to enjoy a variety of performances ranging from a full symphony orchestra to a lecture. The 140-foot stage is enhanced by a telescoping orchestra shell capable of an entire orchestra and chorus when The convex walls and ceiling ensure an even flow of sound to all parts of the audience while echos. Eugene Ormandy conducted the Philadelphia for the auditorium ' s inaugural concert. Typical of other inaugural year events were the Broadway plays " Beyond the Fringe " and " Luther, " concerts by and his orchestra and by pianists Glenn Gould and Andre Previn, and opera " Don Giovanni " by the Goldovsky Opera Theater. The cultural opportunities which two great men opened to Arizona are immeasurable, and as an old scription states .. " if you seek their monument, look about you. " Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium is filled to capacity for the first assembly ever held there. Karl Wochner, ASASU president, officially welcomed the freshmen and other new students. Gammage - Wright men did. TABLE O1 CONTENTS 16 ADMINISTRATION 58 ACADEMICS......... . . . . . . . . . . . 88 SPORTS. ............. . . . . . . . 150 ORGANIZATIONS....... . . . . 202 INEX . . . . . . . ..... . . . . 420 Dignitaries at dedication ceremonies included: Mrs. Grady Gammage, Mrs. Durham, Gov. Paul Fannin, President G. Homer Durham and Mrs. Frank Lloyd Wright. Eugene Ormandy conducts the world-renowned Philadelphia Orchestra. Concertgoers discuss the auditorium and highlights of inaugural performance. 3 golf Champ heroes Publicize ASU throughout world Millions viewed two ASU beauties on their TV sets with the pleasure and excitement only a Miss America Pageant can present; across the Atlantic Ocean golf enthusiasts held their breath while an Arizona State coed sank her putt in a sudden death playoff for an European golf championship; and around the world, during the Olympics in Tokyo, throngs cheered Sun Devils on to gold medals and world records. Contestants in the Miss America Pageant voted Vonda Kay Van Dyke Miss Congeniality ; judges voted her Miss America. Becoming the first ever to win both titles, Vonda performed a unique ventriloquism act. Judges did not overlook sophomore Jane Nelson either. Representing New Mexico, Jane won her bathing suit division and was among the ten finalists in the Atlantic City pageant. Jane Nelson, Miss New Mexico Becoming the fifth American ever to capture the British Women ' s Amateur Golf Championship, Carol Sorenson, a member of the U.S. Curtis Cup team, rallied from a three-stroke deficit in the final nine holes to win the in overtime. Four Olympic gold medals and one bronze were won by trackmen Henry Carr and Ulis Williams, eager Joe Caldwell and diver Patsy Willard. member Dick Smith was head coach for the U.S. squad. Vonda Kay Van Dyke, Miss America of 1965, poses during the official Miss America Day in Arizona. Majoring in speech, Vonda is a senior at ASU. A world record holder in the 220-yard dash, Sun Devil trackman Henry Carr sprinted to the 200-meter dash gold medal in 20.3 seconds. Henry also anchored the world record breaking U.S. Olympic 1600-meter relay team to bring home another gold medal from Tokyo. Ulis Williams, gold medal, Joe Caldwell, gold medal, basketball 1600-meter relay Carol Sorenson, 1964 British Women ' s Amateur Golf Champion Dick Smith, head Olympic diving Patsy Willard, bronze medal, coach three-meter diving 5 Dr. Salerno and Lynda Jones return to campus in a Scholars evoke Academic acclaim Via TV exposure Response to a bid to appear on the General Electric College Bowl program found 100 of the university ' s finest scholars competing for a position on the team. Utilizing written examinations and oral quizes, ASU alumnus Dr. Nicholas Salerno, team coach, selected four team members : Lynda Jones, Cathryn Goddard, William Goletz (captain) and Rowe Portis, and five alternates : Pam Beers, Michael Crezee, Robert Dorn, William Lawren and Robert Archer. Rigorous training spanned the summer months as the team met five hours daily for reading, lectures and discussions on subjects ranging from art to biology to current events. Arriving in New York City by jet Friday nights left Saturdays free for touring museums, the World ' s Fair, Coney Island and other attractions. Team members attended a performance of the Leningrad Kirov Ballet and several Broadway plays, including How to Succeed in Business without Really Trying and Ben Franklin in Paris. At 10:30 a.m. on Sundays the team reported to the studio for seven hours of preparation for the broadcast. Before the 5:30 p.m. (EDT) air time, the team had to have make-up applied and go through three practice rounds. Five consecutive Sundays the team appeared before a nationwide television audience. Students at home cheered the scholars on by sending them two telegrams each signed by more than 2,000 The team was outscored in the final contest; nevertheless, they added academic stature to Arizona State University. As air time nears for G.E. College Bowl ' s season premiere, teams are reminded of program procedure and rules by floor director. While touring the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Dr. Parker, Rowe Portis, Dr. Salerno and Cathryn Goddard join an Egyptian sphinx. 6 College Bowl 140 ASU 255 ASU 315 ASU 295 ASU 115 ASU Hofstra 115 La Salle 185 Houston 165 Washburn 115 Loyola 125 Won: Lost: Nothing Looking at one ' s best under the College Bowl lights is not all scholastic. Cathryn Goddard has make-up applied. College Bowl team members (clockwise) Lynda Jones, Dr. Salerno (coach), Bill Goletz, Cathryn Goddard and Rowe Portis beam as they were greeted at Sky Harbor Airport. 7 Contemporary architecture University trademark Focal point of the new Industrial Design and Tecnology is its unique contemporary architecture along the walkway. The impressive Social Science Building with its tranquil has become an aesthetic center for classroom activity. The new cultural center for Arizonans is the monumental Grady Gammage Memorial Aud itorium designed by Frank Lloyd Wright. Campus Facts and Figures Enrollment 19,259 Size 700 acres Colleges 7 Buildings 83 Since no home game would be complete without the card section, members of the Rally and Traditions Board gather on Saturday morning to sort out the cards for the game. Dear Folks, thought you might like a typical picture which my roommate took of me. She caught me completely off guard on a typical Saturday night. Love, Kitty Shryock. Our nation ' s hope for the future rests in the hands of these 2,000 intellectuals .. . who botched a simple, programmed card stunt. 10 Bulldozers manned by construction crews dredge out the foundations for the new multi-million dollar library which is to be completed in the summer of 1966. Adventuresome students encounter some campus " growing pains " as they brave the muddy sidewalks and piles of fallen leaves, a mixture of construction and rain. Undaunted by a rare sunless day. Ann Verhoeven and Nancy cheerfully hop a damp spot. The sun soon reappeared and the mud dried ... on their shoes. Completed in early 1964, the Engineering Center is a three-story addition to a complex which now consists of five wings. The new structure houses the college ' s administrative offices and 34 classrooms. Modern housing is provided for 410 women living in each of the twin seven-story Palo Verde West and Palo Verde East residence halls. Another 560 coeds are housed in the four wings of Palo Verde Hall. Adjoined to the center of the campus by an arch, the complex includes two dome-shaped cafeterias. The Social Sciences Building, erected in 1960, stands next to the oldest and newest structures on campus. Completed this year, the six-story and Literature Building contains classrooms, faculty offices, practice rooms and a clinic for speech therapy. Earliest traditions are remembered with the sight of Old Main, which was constructed in 1894. Striking sidewalk formations lead to the seven-story Palo Verde West, its domed cafeteria and Palo Verde. Traffic Jam 101 — a short ten-minute course in Man vs. Machine. No prerequisites. Meets five days a week. 14 Creatures-from-the-shallow hide out while students utilize the pond for studying, eating or gabbing. Students exchange greetings in front of the Social Sciences Building during a break between classes. 15 Edited by Cynthia Radcliffe Converging on Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium for their first glimpse of campus and faculty, freshmen were welcomed by President Dur- ham and the deans. Armed only with determination, enthusiasm and some very beat-up maps of the campus, 4,404 freshmen swarmed into the newly opened Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium to receive an official welcome from President G. Homer Durham. In the evening the traditional President ' s Reception President Durham an opportunity to personally greet and talk with many of the freshmen. Later the busy freshmen took time out to get acquainted with each other over steaming hot dogs and cold soft drinks at the freshman picnic. Climaxing the hectic week was the yearly jaunt up Tempe Butte for the time honored ritual of whitewashing the " A. " With ample " assistance " from the brigade of freshmen liberally coated not only the " A, " but also themselves. After a frantic, full week the freshmen found that they were welcomed, determined, bewildered and whitewashed. But most of all, they found that they were on their way — the Sun Devil way. 18 Mixed reactions on the faces of freshmen show that not everyone is able to muster up enough spirit for a lively pep rally at the end of an Orientation week full of advisements, tests, assemblies, tests and registration. Want to be popular on campus fast? White- washed Chris Jones muses about her claim to fame. Dr. Durham extended his personal greetings to freshmen during the traditional Reception which was held in the MU Ballroom. 19 When cards are lost, classes are full and time is out, it does not matter whether you are standing, sitting on a chair or sprawled out on the gymnasium floor; the ordeal of registration is just as bewildering from any angle. While standing in line for a class card, you thought you ' d have to wait forever, but you finally made it to the front. Too bad the class you wanted was full. It was your major? Oh, well, there ' s always next ... or drop-add. " I have only written my matriculation number 15 times .. . " Necessary but nonetheless hectic, registration ushered in the usual endless waiting lines, filled classes and stacks of varied forms to fill out. Due to lack of writing space, students sprawled unceremoniously across the gym floor in order to complete the required cards. In the course of registering, matriculation were repeated so often that, quite frequently, they became memorized. Nearly a half-million I.B.M. cards were swallowed up in the process of enrolling the unprecedented number of 19,259 students. Permanent identification cards, designed to last the student ' s college career, made their debut as weary students completed registration by smiling, though reluctantly, for the photographers. A week later, after the of registration were a mere memory, cards were returned. Judging from the facial expressions of the students as they were handed their permanent mug shots, the cards were things to be stashed away in a secret compartment which even friends couldn ' t find. Students lined up to receive their identification cards in the Memorial Union. The wives of faculty members handled the task of looking through over 12,000 new cards to find that certain one requested by each student. New permanent plasticized ID cards were hilariously received as the mug shots provided students with a humorous treasure for all time. Several unlucky had to have their pictures retaken which caused consternation in some, apathy in others. Red carpet out As parents visited the campus David Wrath of the Steering Committee welcomes visiting parents as they embark on a bus tour specially designed to show the many aspects of a growing campus. Parents prepare for the busy day ahead as they register and pick up their name tags. Parents ' Day — the one day dorm rooms are clean — was attended by over 2,500 proud parents. The day began when registration was held in the Memorial Union Patio from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. After registration, walking and bus tours conducted by the steering committee commenced every 30 minutes, and at a special assembly in the new Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium, President Durham greeted the parents. Lectures, complemented by special displays, were given by representatives of the College of Liberal Business, Education, Engineering and Architecture. To climax the day ' s activities, ASU played Colorado State, and during the half-time ceremonies ASASU President Karl Wochner presented blankets to Lt. Col. and Mrs. Charles V. Clark of Scottsdale, for having the most children (plus Lt. Col. Clark) attending Arizona State University. Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore J. Gracy of Westbury Long Island, New York, were also presented blankets for having traveled the greatest distance, 2,900 miles, to attend Parents ' Day. 22 During halftime of ASU-Colorado State football game, ASASU President Karl Wochner, with the aid of pom-pon girls Sandy Berry and Marilyn Webb, presented blankets and sprays of roses to Lt. Col. Mrs. Charles V. Clark and Mr. Mrs. Salvatore J. Gracy. A breezy banner invites visiting parents to tour the College of Architecture. Each college arranged a special display which spotlighted achievements of its students. Members of the steering committee gather for a buzz session to work out for traditional Parents ' Day. Under their astute supervision parents were treated royally during their campus stay. Members are: (clockwise) Merrily Staden, Judy Lay, Dean Bradford, Alan Warne, Leign Neary, Jon Elam (chairman), John Manier, Carol Ann Edwards, Charly Johnston, Carolyn Bates, David Wrath, Jeff Rold and Bonnie Crumb. 23 Memorial Union - Hub of campus life Concerned with giving the student a sense of the Memorial Union had three main to direct its activities and facilities: Cultural Affairs, Social Activities and Faculty-Student On each floor there are lounges for relaxation and recreation. The center of the student activity, the Lower Lounge had an everchanging display of art treasures and during the winter months logs were burned in the lounge ' s fireplace. Eating facilities the University Cafeteria and Devils ' Den, a snack room, located on the ground floor. On the floor the Pagoda Room and the Corral, an eating area, are popular meal-time retreats. Recreation rooms on the lower level provide areas for billiards, bowling, table tennis and other games. Besides the barber shop, the State Press newspaper, Sahuaro yearbook and textbook rooms are located in the basement. The University Bookstore is situated on the main floor with a post office. On the second floor is the ballroom opening onto the Starlight Terrace, as well as committee rooms, Senate chambers and offices of Associated Students. MU Lower Lounge is a gathering place for an songfest. Costumed waiters serve a guest Oriental food in the Room. Mrs. Cecelia Scoular assists in the decorating of a table. 24 " All I need is one more ' Little Bo Peep ' and a ' Farmer in the Dell ' and you end up with the ' Old Maid. " Clancy ' s in the MU basement is a card room. ASU ' s gathering spot is the Devil ' s Den where students meet to exchange small talk. The Memorial Union is a welcome respite from a strenuous day of sleeping in classes. 25 Homecoming festivities student spirit Passing out black eyes, supporters of Jim Tyson claim they would rather fight than switch. Under the watchful eye of campus security, students their freedom of choice while the campaigners in the background make a last effort to influence that choice. Delta Gammas stage a parade through the intersection of College and Orange using palm branches and straining males carrying the candidate in her draped sudan chair. 26 Just as the nation was enveloped in tension and excitement with the big so was ASU as the annual bid for the 1964 Homecoming king and queen honors began. Campaign slogans paralleled many phrases heard throughout 1964: " JDJ for the USA " ; " Reeds Along the Nile " ; " The Runt is Running " ; I ' d Rather Fight than Switch " ; " Team up with Tima " ; and " Let ' s Mike Love. " Cars, hors es, trucks, burros, and people paraded. Over 4.000 students voted — a sizable increase over last year ' s election. Finalists for each of the crowns were announced at the pep rally held under the East Butte during the evening of 4 by Max Goodrich, Election Board chairman. Finalists were: Terry Cotter. Jack Johnson. Mike Love. Joe Sparks and Bernie Wrightson. and Kaye Anderson. Tima Irani. Julie Loper. Webb and Earline Wilburn. The Afterglows, a rock and roll group of ASU students. provided the spark for the accompanying street dance held Homecoming campaigns reached fever pitch with a traffic jam of posters, people and noise. The pace of homecoming week quickened when the cheerleaders and pom pon girls led students in a rally around a bonfire. 27 Vonda Kay crowns Marilyn and Terry Smiling after an active campaign are first runners-up Joe Sparks and Tima Irani and second runners-up Earline and Jack Johnson. Following anxious moments of waiting, Miss America, Vonda Kay Van Dyke, celebrating a special homecoming, crowned King Terry Cotter and Queen Marilyn Webb. On November 5, Miss America, Vonda Kay Van Dyke, made her first appearance in Tempe after securing that coveted title at the annual pageant in Atlantic City. her motorcade passed cheering Vonda entered Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium amidst a standing ovation and crowned the 1964 royalty : Terry Cotter and Marilyn Webb. The activities of the campaign and the campus decorations for this yearly event provided both excitement and a release from the tension of five-weeks exams. Over 5,000 alumni were among the 32,026 attending the ASU-Kansas State football game, at which the fighting Sun Devils proved victorious, 21-10. Decorations sweepstake trophy and first place in the sorority div ision was taken by Alpha Delta Pi with their Kachina doll. Chi Omega captured second place, with Kappa Delta taking third. Alpha Tau Omega and Delta Sigma Phi tied for the first place fraternity trophy, with Pi Kappa Alpha getting second. McClintock Hall, Palo Verde and Irish Hall received first, second and third respectively in the dorm division, while Phi Sigma Kappa was given special commendation for adding spirit to the with their humorous display. " Laid by Actives " was the caption which pledges placed beneath an egg cradled atop the house ' s veranda. 28 Many late hours and many neglected study assignments went into the building of decorations at fraternity houses, dormitories, and other campus locations. Vivid colors and imaginative ideas developed the theme of " Arizona ... Past, Present, Future " . Fleet-footed Ben Hawkins (18) moves the ball down field with John Torok (11) running the interference during the homecoming game. Queen Marilyn Webb and King Terry Cotter are reviewed by the crowd at the game. 29 Pep rally! Like...Rah! In preparing to meet our arch rival from the south, the University of Arizona, in the spirited ASU-U of A football game, loyal A-State supporters rallied Tempe Butte. Under the guidance of the Sun Devil Band, pom pon girls and cheerleaders, students barbequed a stuffed version of the U of A Wildcat. Also on hand to enliven the activities was the Devilette, the female devil mascot making her first appearance in three years. Afterwards the crowd went to a post-rally street dance which was held on the north end of Alpha Drive. " It followed me home, Mom. Can I keep it? Yeh, it ' s housebroken. " Sun Devils give the puddy-cat hell as one more sinner Wildcat is thrown to the flames. Ol ' Jonsey swings into action as cheerleaders shout " Victory! " 30 Talent was in the spotlight as versatile students performed in a talent contest sponsored by Associated Students. Winners received an opportunity to compete in a statewide contest at the State Fair. Campus was won by singer Betty Burton, a junior majoring in music who has also been awarded mention in the Metropolitan Opera Auditions. Second was soprano Vicki Bond who went on to take second place at the fair, including $750 and a national television appearance on the Ted Mack Original Hour. Completing the list of winners was the Jacen Quartet who moved into third place. Talent takes a bow Stepping into the campus winner ' s circle in third place was the swinging Jacen Quartet with Tim Tyler, Karl Wochner, Dave Michels and Cliff Adding an instrumental touch to the show was the Charlie Johnston combo with Tim Conners, Mike Metko, Bobby Wilson , Charlie Johnston and Louis Natalicio. Vicki Bond sang Bel Di from Madame Betty Burton sings " Can ' t Help Lovin ' That Man. " " Looking into Spain " is lively dancer Gloria Munoz. 31 Campus goes Western Mock gun fights, an authentic Western barbeque and a beard-growing contest set the atmosphere for annual Western Week, sponsored by Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity. Students were encouraged to dress western, as vigilantes were out to round up all stray dudes who refused to comply. Offenders were tried in a " donkey court " and sentenced to a free burro ride. Queen Janiece Johnson and attendants Jacque Trotter and Terry Gibson reigned over the week-long which climaxed with a week-end rodeo in the Scottsdale Jaycee Arena. ASU ' s girls ' rodeo team captured the team championship and ou r men ' s team placed third. " Let ' s mosey on down to the corral and paint up an old saddle. " Queen Janiece Johnson and attendants Jacque Trotter and Terry Gibson rate smiles of approval from Alpha Gamma Rho members, sponsors of Western Week activities. A bashful city-slicker gets a sample of transportation, style. At the end of an active week, guys and gals in Western duds crowd the dance floor. 32 A touch of comedy finds the rowdy Jets in an alley with one of their members over a barrel as they musically mimic the neighborhood cop, Krumpke. " Jets and Sharks rumble in all-student musical As West Side Story unfolded on 4, 5 and 6, audiences witnessed the first all-student production to be staged at Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium. A cast teamed with a 41-piece for the Broadway play, which was presented by the University players, under the direction of the Drama Department ' s Donald Doyle, and the Lyric Opera under the musical direction of Kenneth Seipp, associate professor of music. in the play ' s lead roles were Phil Burke (Tony) and Norma Yeary (Maria). Rich Stapp appeared as Riff, leader of the Jet gang; Bob Hillis played Bernardo, leader of the Sharks; and JoAnn Yeo portrayed Anita. Written by Jerome Robbins, West Side Story has been noted for Leonard music with lyrics by Stephen The supercharged atmosphere of the play was produced by an unceasing, restless beat of the music and by the frantic gyrations of the rival gangs during a rumble. Comedy, typical of many Broadway productions, was almost lacking in this Arizona restaging, with two noteworthy the satirical " America " scene by the Shark girls and the hilarious " Officer Krumpke " scene by the Jet boys. 33 Concerts, plays, opera productions Featured in fall theatre season Puccini ' s Gianni Schicchi was the first of four musical offerings in the Lyric Opera Theatre season. Starring Luis Toto, the comic opera relates how Schicchi, a medieval confidence man, ma tches wits with the family of Buoso Donati, eight cantankerous of various sizes and shapes. The cast, directed by Dr. Kenneth Seipp, included: Gary Miller, Master Spinelloccio; Wil Read, Simone; Cathy Harris, La Ciesca; Dean McCook, Marco; Barbara Morris, Lauretta; Dennis Williams, Rinuccio; Tom Fox, Betto; Luis Toto, Gianni Schicchi; Vicky Bond, Nella; Judy Wilson, Gherardina; Michael McKay, Gherardo. 34 The walls of Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium reverberated as a sellout audience clapped to the spirited music of the New Christy Minstrels. In a series of scenes staged by a New York company, the play Beyond the Fringe satirized living in both medieval and modern times. 35 Christmas comes to the MU Icicles are placed on the world ' s best Christmas tree — one that ' s called your own. A busy coed paints the final panel of a colorful Christmas scene. Stained-glass window in the making ... if this masking tape holds. 36 Bringing warmth to the hearts of many students who cannot spend the Christmas season with their families, the tradition of the MU Christmas Party is one of ASU ' s favored few. The atmosphere of the party was that of an old-fashioned Christmas with people the building, hanging ornaments on trees, or singing carols while sitting around the fireplace popcorn and berries. Attending the party this year were an estimated 700 students. Enough seasonal decorations were made by the industrious and spirited crew to beautify not only the lounge, as was planned, but the entire Union. Mrs. Cecelia Scoular, director of the Memorial Union, in describing the festive affair, called it " A party not for party ' s sake, but a party for people ' s sake. " A couple is framed by the glimmering candles of the carollers on the stage in the background. " All right! Which one of you guys ate all the " If we make this popcorn chain strong enough, we can strangle those singers on our right. " A happy snowman says. " Merry Xmas from Alpha Gamma Rho. " 37 Handel ' s Messiah fills Gammage Auditorium A chorus of 250 voices accompanied by a 60 piece symphony orchestra filled Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium with Handel ' s immortal oratorio, the Messiah. 38 For a Christmas concert, the ASU Chorus and combined efforts to present Handel ' s Messiah. Sharing the conducting podium were Eugene Lombardi and David Scoular, who rehearsed heavily with the 60-piece symphony and the 250-member chorus for the afternoon ' s concert. It was estimated that an crowd of more than 4,500 persons viewed the famous production. The auditorium accomodating only 3,000 persons, hundreds had to sit on the stairways in the lobby; hall doors were opened so that all could hear. By tradition and out of respect for the composition, the audience stood during the " Hallelulah " Chorus. The tremendous ovation the concert illustrated appreciation for the truly fine program the musicians had presented. Members of the chorus await their cues from directors Lombardi and Scoular. Early arrivals preview programs before the cantata ' s opening. David B. Scoular directs the ASU symphony orchestra in a movement from the Messiah. 39 ASU Ski Weekend, ushers in spring The Social Board of Associated Students envisioned a fabulous ski weekend at the Arizona Snow Bowl for all ski and snow enthusiasts during the semester break. Despite a subsidy only some 30 students signed up for the two-day trip. The bus left campus Thursday evening and arrived at the Ramada in Flagstaff four hours later. The brisk change in temperature between Phoenix and the higher elevation baited the eager snow folk on. Breakfast at the lodge Friday morning made everyone ready to get out and move around. Novices rented skis and went to the beginners slopes. Others took and more accomplished personnel tackled the toughest slopes the Snow Bowl had to offer. A ride up the lift to the top of the San Francisco peaks invited most who were rewarded with a view into five surrounding states. A sheet from the Ramada inscribed " ASU " with borrowed lipstick was unfurled atop the State of After a day on the slopes, student ski enthusiasts relax on the sun deck of the Arizona Snow Bowl lodge in the warm sun. Card games, lunch, and a lot of talk were spilled over the tables. It was pleasant to stay put in a lounge chair and soak up sun. 40 Cold fingers and toes were easily warmed over the fire. Hundreds of people crowded into the Snow Bowl facilities during the weekend. Even after a few bumps and grinds, it wasn ' t hard to smile. The lodge was an easy place not to leave if you were a novice. Students enrolled in the ski classes to receive expert instruction on how to fall. 41 Party goers were directed from the dressed-up MU in formation booth which served as a tourist The Grand Duke Alexis Romanoff alias Tom was a part of the real-life wax museum in the MU lounge. This quintet of musicians was one of several used in carnival Go Go clubs. The MU patio took on the aspect of a Mississippi river boat complete with a large paddlewheel water. Two coeds discuss party events over a table of which was included in the art shop on the MU terrace. 42 New Orleans comes to carnival, MU All the color and excitement of the Mardi Gras were transported to campus for the Blue Key Carnival and the MU Birthday Party. In the old Mardi Gras tradition, got underway with a gala parade of serpents, dragons and floats winding their way to " Bourbon Street, the Pulse of New Orleans " and scene of the Blue Key Carnival. For one evening the picturesque street housed the Theta Deft Go-Go, a shoe shine shop, a cake walk and, of course, a Dixieland Band. Crossing Bourbon Street brought the Mardi Gras crowd to the French Quarter of New Orleans for the ninth annual MU Birthday Party. The highlight of the party came amid a shower of and streamers as Chris Evans and Melinda Cockrill were crowned King and Queen of the Mardi Gras in the French opera house, formerly the MU Ballroom. Jazz, the authentic sound of New Orleans was provided by the Prince Shell Quartet as party-goers browsed through quaint shops featuring antiques, candies, flowers and French perfume. The Conti Musee Wax Museum the South ' s historic past with the signing of the Louisiana Purchase, a duel and figures of Mark Twain and songbird Jenny Lind. Food and restaurant cuisine were strictly New Orleans style with each cafe featuring its own specialty. Pancakes and strawberries headed the menu at Jemima ' s Galley, while Jambalaya and cataba were served at Antoine ' s French cafe and chickory and square doughnuts at the Cafe du Monde French Market. Melinda Cockrill and Chris Evans are crowned Mardi Gras royalty. Blue Key ' s Bourbon Street was alive with music, masks and merriment as " Rollin ' in Riches " from the Mardi Gras parade made its way down the famous street. 43 Dressed in top hat and tails, Ross Fish, birthday party chairman, watches a dignitary cut the ribbon with gusto. Hip-swiveling coeds in a cage greeted carnival goers entering the Theta Delta Chi Fraterni ty Go Go club which won the top spot. A coed and her father stopped in one of several restaurants set up in the MU for a light refreshment and a brief rest. 44 Crowds such as this surged back and forth between party and carnival attractions. Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority sisters gave shoe shines that lasted. Egg-on-the-face was the order of the night at one party booth. Students were able to relieve built-up anxieties at the Delta Phi Kappa car 45 Spring performances impart cultural air The Sun Devil Band, directed by Harold Hines, opened the spring season of student productions with a concert in Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium. In spring performances the Royal Academy of Dramatic Arts presented Romeo and Juliet directed by David Giles and the Tempest directed by John Ternald. On the calendar of the Fine Arts Series were the Opera Ballet, English poet Steven Spender, pianist Glenn Gould and Don Giovanni, a production of the Goldovsky Grand Opera Theatre. The varied program under the Celebrity Series included the Royal Welsh Male Choir, jazz guitarist Laurindo Almeida and Schlesinger, Jr., noted lecturer and aide to the late President John F. Kennedy. The Sun Devil Band, with Harold Hines conducting, performed in Gammage Auditorium, followed by the ASU Symphony Orchestra and the ASU Concert Choir. The Lyric Opera Theatre combined with the University Singers to stage Down in the Valley, a one act play directed by Mary Parkey. The satirical comedy The Firebugs was staged by the University Players and by Dr. James Yeater. The Players also presented the pantomime Mime Mosaic, produced by Joanne Griggs. Rounding out the student productions were The Marriage of Figaro and Much Ado About Nothing. 46 A bit of slapstick prevailed in the student production of " The Firebugs. " The student production of Mime Mosaic featured " The Many Faces of Love. " Dr. David Scoular directs the Arizona State University Choir in concert from the stage of the Grady Gammage auditor ium, the new campus culture center. 47 Water Sports Day Devils play it cool A friendly but competitive roustabout refreshes participants. Kathy lsacksen, 1964 Water Sports Day Queen, was sponsored by Alpha Gamma Rho. Balance and alertness mark the skill of the men engaged in the Australian boat fight. 48 A resolute skiing enthusiast crosses the wake in the only individual event of the day; the slalom contest. So much can be gained merely by being a spectator on the beach, rooting for your organization ' s entry in each event. Since Arizona ' s climate is perfect for a spring Water Sports Day, sunbathers take advantage of the opportunity to add to their tan. The seventh annual Water Sports Day, held at Saguaro Lake and sponsored by Associated Men Students, climaxed the 1964 spring semester. Participants in water boxing, boat racing, an inner tube relay, a swimming relay and a water skiing slalom contest. The secret event of the day was an Australian boat rescue, in which a crew of men launch a boat, row out to a drowning swimmer and return to shore. Sweepstakes winner in the day ' s competition was Sigma Phi Epsilon. Second, third and fourth positions were taken by Alpha Gamma Rho, Theta Delta Chi and Delta Chi. Sigma Chi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon tied for fifth place in the final standings. While the Devils were eating and during the noon hour the Saguaro Ski Club and the Phoenix Sky Divers performed. The crowning of Kathy Isacksen as Water Sports Day Queen highlighted the events. Sponsored by Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity, Kathy defeated Linda Oakley and Stacy Fairbairn, representing Kappa Sigma and Sigma Alpha Epsilon respectively. Boat races were organized into divisions. The unlimited class trophy was awarded to Alpha Tau Omega, and Delta Chi, Phi Kappa Psi and Sigma Chi topped all competition in classes A, C and D. Sigma Phi Epsilon took the in classes B and E. Theta De lta Chi was triumphant in the Australian boat rescue, water boxing and inner tube The swimming relay was won by Sigma Chi. Lance Renfrow of Sigma Phi Epsilon captured the water skiing slalom title which was the only individual awarded. A total of 19 campus organizations competed for the coveted trophies. 49 The Arizo na State University Symphony Orchestra performed on the Gammage stage, a good setting. Ballet in the form of Ruth Page ' s Chicago Opera Ballet came to campus as part of ASU ' s upsurging culture. 50 The production of " Down in the Valley " provided a complicated plot of murder and intrigue. More concerts A dramatic moment in Mozart ' s Don Giovanni presented by Goldovsky Opera Theater featured Masetto ' s aria with Leporello and Don Giovanni lending a listening ear. 51 Student ROTC personnel stopped at the refreshment table for some cookies and punch. Military stages Banquet and ball More than 700 people attended the annual Military Ball held at the new Del Webb TowneHouse. by a banquet, the Milba was planned and by the Department of Military Science, who each year rotates the sponsorship with the Department of Aerospace Studies. At the ball Dr. Karl Dannenfeldt, dean of the College of Liberal Arts, crowned Queen Gretchen Diercks, a member of Angel Flight; were Kaydettes Sally Cartney and Judy Hickman. Each member of Angel Flight and Kaydettes being for the crown, advanced corps cadets narrowed the field to four girls from each organization, and Gretchen was selected by a panel of five impartial judges. John Costello and his band provided the musical fare in the Conquistador Ballroom and the door prizes included lady ' s and man ' s wrist watches and two tape recorders. ASU President G. Homer Durham was one of the dignitaries attending the annual ball and banquet held at the new Del Webb building. Queen Gretchen begins her walk to be crowned. Couples danced the night away doing the new dance steps as well as some of the easier old ones. 52 Proud possessors of trophies, Judy Hickman, Queen Gretchen Diercks and Sally Cartney reigned over the Military Ball. The crown and cape, the flowers, the trophy befitting a Military Ball Queen are presented to Angel Flight member Gretchen Diercks by Dean Dannenfeldt. 53 SENIORS! WELCOME TO THE EDUCATION PROFESSION ASU Day: Welcome class of ' 66 Colleges presented special orientation programs. ASU Day Committee: Front Row: Judy Meyer, Sherry Kipp, Sue Knight, Nadia Komaryckyj. Second Row: Marc Leverant, Steve Larson. Back Row: Len Evans, Art Lopez, Ira Friedman. Students from high schools all over registered for the day ' s activities at the tables set up on the Memorial Union patio. Some 1500 attended. 54 ASU student personnel were on hand during ASU Day to direct high school students. ASU Day had not germinated as an idea until plans for the annual Senior Day, traditionally held in the fall, had collapsed. As the ideas began to emerge, Nadia Komarnyckyj as chairman formulated them into committee action. Seniors, in addition to juniors, from Arizona ' s 127 high schools were invited to attend. 3,000 responded with some 1,500 Many high schol personnel, weary of school field trips, refused to officially sanction the event and left it up to their students to attend. Students who attended the events were well rewarded for their effort. During the morning the university ' s academic colleges presented programs which oriented the potential college student to the specialized curricula. Associated Students treated them to lunch at the various cafeterias on campus, and the music and drama departments entertained them in the afternoon at Gammage Auditorium. Open houses were held in all the dormitories and fraternities to acquaint the students with housing. A street dance on Alpha Drive in the early evening and attendance at a triangular track meet in Goodwin Stadium wound up the day of events for most ASU Day participants. The college kids tried to steal the show from the high schoolers at the street dance. Some 1500 students scrutinized the campus on ASU Day. 55 A crowd of 12,000 attended spring commencement exercises at Sun Devil Stadium, as degrees were bestowed on 2,225 graduates, the largest class in our history. Tassle position Is switched First engineering, education and physics doctorates were awarded at the 78th annual commencement exercises held on May 26, 1964. Dr. Lillian Gilbreth, an 86-year-old engineering expert became the first woman ever to receive an honorary doctor of laws degree at ASU. Dr. Gilbreth is known through " Cheaper by the Dozen. " which relates her adventures with her late husband, Dr. Frank Gilbreth, and their 12 children. Speakers included Gov. Fannin and John Babbitt, Board of Regents president. Sun Devil Band, directed by Harold Hines, performed. President Durham confers an honorary doctorate on Julius Charles Wetzler, a national leader in the cattle feeding industry and an Arizona benefactor. 56 After Dr. Gilbreth ' s address, " Life Long Learning, " graduates exit with memories behind, a diploma in hand and their future in sight. Dr. Gilbreth became the first woman to deliver a commencement address at ASU. A familiar scene since 1885, as graduating friends congratulate each other. 57 ADMINISTRATION Edited by Linda Puchi. Commemorated Board of Regents EX OFFICIO Samuel P. Goddard, Governor Sarah S. Folsum, Superintendent of Public Instruction APPOINTED : O. D. Miller, President Scottsdale Vivian L. Boysen Douglas Elwood W. Bradford Yuma George W. Chambers Tucson W. P. Goss Superior Myron R. Holbert Scottsdale Leon Levy Tucson James Byron McCormick Tucson Alvred B. Nettleton Tucson Norman G. Sharber Flagstaff Arthur B. Schellenberg Phoenix The Honorable Samuel P. Goddard, governor of the State of Arizona, was the principal speaker at the Charter Day Convocation held in Gammage Auditorium. Gov. Samuel P. Goddard spoke at the held on March 12, 1965, commemorating the 80th anniversary of our institution ' s establishment. Yes, it was 80 years ago — 27 years before Arizona became the 48th state — that Gov. F. A. Tritle signed into law a bill establishing the Territorial Normal School. The oldest collegiate institution in Arizona, TNS opened its doors to 31 students (2 enrolled later) on Feb. 8, 1886. This future ASU was founded on the enormous appropriation of $5,000 and operated for the first two years on a budget of $3,500. Equipment for this one-classroom school was a globe map of the world, blackboards and some chalk paid for by a professor. In 1925 the word " Normal " was dropped from our name, and Tempe State Teachers College became a four-year, degree-conferring institution. Four years later the name was again changed when the 18-building campus became known as Arizona State Teachers College. In 1945, after 60 years, the name became Arizona State College at Tempe and was no longer limited solely to training teachers. The next 13 years shattered every known record of college expansion in the United States. From 1945 to 1958 — the year Proposition 200 overwhelmingly passed, granting the name Arizona State University — enrollment increased 1760 per cent, from 553 to 9,709 students. Today, just seven years later, ASU with its 700-acre campus and 83 major buildings is providing higher education to more than 19,000 students. 60 Dr. Kenneth Seipp conducts the ASU symphony in the Overture to Rienzi. Governor Goddard later converses with ASASU President Karl Wochner. As seen from the balcony, Governor Goddard speaks before a stageful of dignitaries, musicians, and songsters during the Charter Day Convocation. 61 President G. Homer Durham President Lyndon Johnson greets President Durham at White House. Durham, Castle administer The President of Arizona State believes firmly in the obligation of the American state university. It must serve the broad interests of individuals, Arizona, the nation, and the world in which we live. Deeply interested in students and student matters, his approach to university administration is that of the professor, the scholar who sees in the ceaseless quest for the fulfillment of the past and the hope of the future. The university is the modern instrument to assist the individual in his personal quest for self-improvement and should, therefore, in truth, be a center of learning. " Man is a knowledge-consumer, " he is fond of saying, " but the university must be more than a place for learning what is already known. Freshmen as well as graduate students and faculty members must be vigorously engaged in the search for new and better ideas, ideas which men and women can put to wise use. " In the thriving Phoenix metropolitan area, and Arizona generally, ASU ' s President sees pressing need for " greater investment " in the state ' s universities as means of basic social, economic and cultural dividends. Since coming to ASU nearly five years ago, President Durham has directed the building of Gammage Auditorium and launched the new and greater ASU Library as fundamental elements in our He is as concerned about freshmen and improving registration. for example, as with Ph.D. work for which he gained authorization in February, 1961. He that the large state university affords the greatest opportunities and challenges to American college students. " Where else, " he asks, " can the leaders of tomorrow gain first-hand experience with large-scale ? We are a big nation, with big business, big agriculture, big labor, big government, and big problems. " He is to point out that the large state also affords individual students the same individual attention, intimate in small friendly groups, as small " But we offer more and varied choices, whether for friendships, curricula, affiliations, alternatives or sheer quantity of opportunities. No one should discount these superior opportunities and wider ranges of choice afforded college students in our larger universities. A look at the catalog, and an examination of this book itself, we also think, supports the President ' s contention ! There are many choices. We do have to learn how to choose wisely. The former College of Applied Arts and Sciences under President Durham ' s has become the College of Engineering Sciences. The Graduate School of Social Service Administration has been added. The College of Liberal Arts has been on a firm departmental basis, with some twenty-odd basic departments in the arts and sciences. Formerly schools, the College of Architecture and the College of Nursing now appears. The Graduate and the University itself have been postponed with the Ph.D. The new College of Fine Arts has been created, and, at this. moment, the President is deeply involved in the establishment of the new College of Law, which will open its doors according to present plans in September, 1967. Also during President Durham ' s the undergraduate and graduate programs of the College of Business Administration were fully accredited by the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. and the University was to award the Doctor of Business degree; the College of was fully accredited by the National League for Nursing; the College of was accredited by the National Architectural Accrediting Board; the of the College of Education was extended for ten years by the National Council for Accreditation of Teacher the School of Engineering was by the Engineering Council for Professional Development; and the of music was elevated to full in the National Association of Schools of Music. Proud of the excellent faculty, President Durham has also reminded us on many occasions that " the quality of knowledge at ASU also depends on what the student brings to the classroom and laboratory; that unless he has sharpened his own is eager to inquire and learn, the learned professor ' s efforts may avail him little or nothing; that in the final analysis, each student must educate himself. The faculty, the library, the equipment, the University itself, are here to help. " 62 Vice President John W. Ryan Vice President William J. Burke Vice President Gilbert L. Cady Vice President Gordon B. Castle 63 Administrative George A. Boyd Director of Office of Research Grants and Contracts Edward M. Hickcox Director of Housing Robert Menke Director, Placement Center Donald Dotts Acting Executive Secretary Alumni Association Gertrude Thomas Program Director, Memorial Union Catherine G. Nichols Associate Dean of Students Richard T. Wootton Director of Financial Aids Alfred Thomas, Jr. Jo F. Dorris Roy C. Rice Registrar and Director Assistant Dean, Office Dean of Summer Session of Admissions Associate Dean of Students and Extention Staff 65 Tilman Crance Comptroller Cathrine C. Fahrion Counselor, Office Associate Dean of Students Weldon P. Shofstall Dean of Students Clyde B. Smith Director, Intercollegiate Activities Sandra M. Leyda Assistant Dean, Office Associate Dean of Students Alan D. Covey University Librarian 66 Administrative Staff George F. Hamm Cecelia Scoular Joseph Spring Dean of Men Director, Memorial Union Chief, News Bureau Russell O. Bloyer Dean E. Smith Robert G. Bradford Assistant Dean of Men Director of Development Assistant to Dean of and Publications 67 Student government Provides experience Aiming to benefit the Associated Students, student government at ASU was patterned after our U.S. but placed its emphasis on education rather than activities. Executive, Judicial and Legislative were the main branches and were organized with the purpose of providing representation of the students to the faculty and of providing a learning experience for those participat ing as officers. As the administrative body, the Executive Branch enforced any statutes the Senate passed. Karl Wochner was the president of ASASU and under his supervision were the Executive Council, the Board of Financial Control, the Coordination Council headed by Vice President Ann Gardner and the Activities Coordination Council chairmaned by Activities Vice President Terry Cotter. Under the Judicial by Chief Justice Tom Thomason, were five justices. The members of the judiciary were more active this year than in the past, and the basic function performed was to decide any controversial matters concerning student government or Associated Students. The Legislative Branch wrote new statutes and provided direct representation of the students. As First Vice President and Speaker of the Senate, Judy Hamer had equal voting rights in the Senate and over its more than 40 members. KARL WOCHNER President JUDY HAMER TERRY COTTER ANN GARDNER First Vice President Activities Vice President Administrative Vice President 68 CHARLOTTE LAND Secretary JUDY MEYER Secretary Members of the ASASU Executive Council include: Front Row: Sarah Burns, AWS President; Ann Gardner, ASASU Administrative Vice President; Judy Hamer, ASASU First Vice President; Emily Getsinger, ASASU Secretary. Back Row: Dr. Weldon P. Shofstall, Dean of Students; Terry Cotter, ASASU Activities Vice President; Karl Wochner, ASASU President; Dick Finley, ASASU Executive Manager. EMILY GETSINGER ASASU Secretary DICK FINLEY DONNA RODGERS ASASU Executive Manager Receptionist Secretary Supreme 69 Senate solves problems, sets policies Front Row: Emily Getsinger, Dean Shofstall (advisor), Dean Nichols, Judy Hamer (speaker). Second Row: Andrea Hill, Louis Castro, Bonnie Crumb, Gerry Cooney, Ira Friedman, Kay Benzel, Sharon Farmer, Janice Ayers, Charlotte Schilling. Third Row: Sue Knight, John Reiser, John Seaman, Bruce Maxwell, Barbara Brock, Bob Montano, Jeff Boucher. Fourth Row: Ron Merkley, Nadia Komarnyskyj, Carl Buchanan, Rob Abramson, Mur iel Smith, Fred Reish, Randy Silver. Back Row: Joe Kalish, John Florez, Walley Meyer, Tom Heywood, Bob Barnes, Richard Brown, Dean Mousser, Mike Bowlin. Judiciary resolves legal conflicts Supreme Court Justices Ellen Jones, Eldon Smith, Tom Thomason (chief justice) , Bill Nichols and Bob Shors. 70 Student activity aplenty was generated during campaigning for Homecoming king and queen. ASU ' s College Bowl team gets ready for another flight. Probably the major student activity on campus other than studying was standing between classes talking and ... GATE 3 71 Board of Financial Control Responsible for fiscal policy Making recommendations concerning Senate Finance Committee appropriations is the duty of the Board of Financial Control, which includes faculty, staff, administrators and ASASU officers. Sitting: Judy Hamer, Terry Cotter, Ann Gardner, Karl Wochner (chairman), Emily Getsinger and Sarah Burns. Standing: Dean Shofstall (advisor), Dick Finley, Mrs. Woolridge and Dr. Administrative Coordination Council established Newly established this year, the Administrative Council was comprised of chairmen from the following boards: Education, Memorial Union, Elections and Leadership. Bill Stanford, Melinda Cockrill, Max Malcolm Read, Ann Gardner (chairman), Dean George Hamm (advisor) and Judy Meyers. 72 Cultural events staged Endeavoring to bring more cultural events and personalities to campus are Cultural Affairs Board members. Sitting: Marian Mclvor, Susan Meeh, Corliss Tyler (art chairman). Standing: Henry Keneally (music chairman), Charlene Walrad (tours chairman), Steve Gottschalk chairman), Pam Stanger (dance chairman). Problems in all phases of student life are voiced through the Education Board. Sitting: Sue Knight, Jill Carlson, Peggy Hansen, Diane Pope. Standing: Bill Stanford (chairman), Ron Hockenburg, Glenn Short, Joe Kalish, Robert Bradford (advisor). Student opinions voiced 73 Board plans Social affairs The Social Board organized extracurricular activities for the enjoyment of the entire student body. Sitting: Diane Powell, Dee Schaeffer, Louise Woodruff, Sheila Deaktor, Bill McNelies. Standing: Sharon Ron Carlotta, Gerry Cooney, Linda Oakley (chairman), Diane Lichty, Navarre, Sue Wright. Students receiving traffic tickets are given an opportunity to protest to the Traffic Appeals Board. Mary Voita, Jim Slechta, George Relly, Irwin Rubin (chairman), Elaine Pink. Traffic cases Given hearing 74 4 Student board Coordinates MU activities Directing MU activities was the of the Memorial Union Board. Sylvia Spangler, Dorothy Relfe, Carol Mrs. Cecilia Scoular (advisor), Graves, Janice Miller, Bonnie Crumb, Melinda Cockril (chairman). Dedicated to the enthusiastic promotion of school spirit and pride was the Rally and Tradition Board. Front Row: Sharon Reardon, Judy Thomas, Kay Martens, Toni Atmore, Elaine Piffer, Andrea Hill. Back Row: Ira Friedman, Randy Wood, Phil May, Wally Meyer, Bill Perkins, Mike Helfner (chairman), Terry Kelman. Board sparks Spirit, morale 75 International Student Relations Promoted by student board International Student Relations Board promoted the interests of the foreign students on our campus. Front Row: Judy Henderson, Steve Klock, Marilyn Hawkinson, Virginia Sullivan, Gaye Gravely, Sue Hutchens, Kathy Dooley, Tony Atmore, Nancy Lee, Bonnie Crumb. Second Row: Shelby Hyde, Bob Felix, Sally Cavallo, Virginia Yip, Ted Mikinka, Sandy Rovey, Linda Ambrose. Third Row: Woodie Carter, Pam Nischan, Jacqueline Butler, Gary O ' Neil. Back Row: Jill Kahnweiler, Carol Evans, Bobbi Jenkins, Dariush Marouekhanki, Carol Tessitore, Estella Aguon. Election Balloting Governed Election Board conducted ASU voting, manning polling places and rules. Sitting: Carol McPherson, Sue Knight, Nadia Komarnyckyj, Judy Meyers. Stieve Haimes, Kay Martens. Standing: Joe Kalish, Joe Parsons, Max Goodrich (chairman), Morris Kestler. 76 People-to-People visits other lands People-to-People, a subdivision of the Student Relations Board, fosters better international student relations and provides a first-hand look at foreign countries by sponsoring trips abroad for students. Front Row: Bonnie Crumb, Bobbie Jenkins, Gaye Gravely, Judy Henderson, Carol Tessitore. Second Row: Virginia Yip, Toni Atmore. Estella Aguon, Virginia Sullivan, Sue Ellen Hutchens (chairman) , Kathy Dooley, Kawkinson, Sally Cavallo, Linda Back Row: Terry Cotter, Bob Felix, Woodie Carter, Sandy Rovey, Pam Nischan, Steve Klock. Campus clubs Joined through Student board The Organizations Board works for closer unity among the various clubs on campus. Dolly Moody, Dianne Hicks, Cindy Lindner (chairman) ), Morris Kestler, Fred Reish, Peggy Dahl. 77 Board fosters leadership on campus Payson and Flagstaff Workshops were major responsibilities of the Leadership Board. Sitting: Janice Quillen, Sue Burke, Suzanne Gilbert, Donna Cravener. Standing: John Enk, Robert Bradford (advisor), Bill Harris, Bob Franklin (chairman). Faculty-Student Board aims at Understanding Developing understanding and friendship was the function of the Faculty-Student Relations Board. Joanne Kyllo, Bill Dickinson, Carol Ann Lichtenstein (chairman), Wally Farley, Mary Parkey (advisor), Harry Abbott. 78 Activities Coordination Council Front Row: Trudy Thomas (advisor ) , Diane Lichty, Mary Parkey, Carol Lichtenstein, Gerald Beemiller, Corky Archer. Back Row: Sue Ellen Hutchens, Charlotte Land, Linda Oakley, Terry Cotter, Mike Helfner. Student activities of musical and variety show nature found a new home in the Grady Gammage Auditorium. 79 AWS is the voice Of women students Associated Women Students served as the voice of all coeds enrolled in the university. It guided the individual women ' s organizations on campus through the AWS General Council which was made up of the representatives from each group. Through the of their booklet, " Coed Cues, " the Council sought to present a basic idea of the organization of AWS and its role at the university. This theme was carried over to a workshop held at the Wranglers ' Roost Ranch and attended by 82 girls. The General Council sponsored the Big Sister program, the Head Resident ' s Reception and the annual AWS formal. The Executive Council of AWS included (front) Sarah Burns, president, Betty Davis, Convention chairman, (back) Jeri Meikle, secretary, Sue Rugh, activities vice president, Marty Stellhorn, executive vice president, and Paula Leahy, treasurer. Front Row: Dean Jo Dorris (advisor), Marty Stellhorn, Paula Leahy, Sarah Burns, Sue Rugh, Betty Davis, Jeri Meikle. Second Row: Nancy Abbott, Sue Knight, Shirley DeMarke, Marilyn Dick, Carolyn March, Ruth Housefi eld, June Trotman, Carolyn Bates, Lynn Winsor, Nancy Grundy, Jane Okuma, Linda Decker, Jo Burton, Bertha Willey, Barbi Young, Ellen Arnold, Bobbi Jenkins, Marti Vojtko, Linda McGraff, Kay Tweed, Patti Bufford, Judy Gillespie, Geneen Richardson. Back Row: Karen Kelly, Lyn Liefgren, Charlotte Ames, Debbie Noller, Karen Darr, Joanne Foreman, Sheila Maudsley, Karen McDunna, Suzanne Guilbert, Judy Ormsby, Judy Hamer, Norby Smalley, Alice Trijillo. 80 Officers provide workshop entertainment with a " color me ' skit. Karen Darr (IAWS contact) tell workshoppers, " Look to This Day. " Christmas carolers from AWS spread the season ' s songs to Palo Verde West. While wishing the campus a " Merry Christmas " via song, carolers pause in the patio of McClintock. 81 AMS represents ALL university men Associated Men Students was organized to assist and govern all university men. It encourages in all phases of campus life by acting as a coordinating source for activities such as Men ' s Intramurals, the Service Awards Banquet, the Big Brother program and the Intramurals Banquet. Traditionally the AMS Council sponsors the spring Water Sports Day at Sahuaro Lake. Officers of AMS speak for the university men by serving on the various student boards and ASASU committees. Elected to represent men students in AMS are Ted Marsella (secretary), Joe Sparks (advisor), Bernie Weber (president), Paul Cottrell (vice president) and John Elam (treasurer). At AMS Water Sports Day, Theta Delts splash into first place in the inner tube relay. Crowds arrive at Sahuaro Lake for the AMS Water Sports Day. 82 36 seniors merit Who ' s Who honor Who ' s Who among Students in American Colleges and Universities recognized 36 outstanding seniors this year. Criterion for the honor, as dictated by the national organization, was scholarship, citizenship, school service, participation in educational and extracurricular activities, leadership and promise of future usefulness. At Arizona State nominations and were conducted by the following procedure: any one person or organization was permitted to nominate any senior ; to complete the nomination grade indexes were examined; nominated students were mailed form sheets, requesting a list of activities and honors; each student was ranked according to his grade point; activity lists ( without names) were submitted to the executive council, each member of which evaluated on a basis of 1-5 points; these activity points and those assigned for grade averages were totaled; and names of the top point-holders were sent to the Who ' s Who headquarters in Tuscaloosa, Ala. Recipients of the distinction are presented with and were also permitted to wear the key of the organization. Each received a write up in the annual Who ' s Who publication, which contained listings for students from approximately 775 colleges and universities. Assistance in making contacts for job applications will be given the seniors, if needed, or recommendations in the form of letters can easily be obtained. ROBERT HUGH ARCHER Sigma Tau Delta President College Bowl Team First Alternate Dramatics State Press Concert Reviewer At Marquette University: German Club Liberal Arts Men ' s Sodality Concert Committee SANDRA LEA BERRY Pom Pon Co-Captain, Captain 2 years Phi Omega Pi Kappa Delta Pi Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl Student National Education Association Rally and Traditions Chi Omega Sorority Honor Hall Resident MERRILEE ANN BEAN Mortar Board Secretary Palo Verde Hall Treasurer Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority Sorority President, Pledge Trainer Natani Alpha Lambda Delta Palo Verde Asst. Head Resident " A " Club ELIZABETH ANN (Mitchell) BOUCHER Mortar Board Natani Spurs Kappa Delta Pi AWS Vice President AWS Council. three years University Players Women ' s Day Committee Parents Day Committee AWS State Conventions 83 WHO ' S WHO RUSSELL ELLSWORTH BROWN Delta Sigma Pi President Business Administration Council Vice President Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Alpha Psi Sophos Phi Eta Sigma Accounting Club Rally and Traditions ALAN McKINLEY BUNCH Election Board Chairman Faculty Student Relations Board Vice-Chairman Executive Council Greek Week Chairman Sahuaro Business Manager IFC Executive Council Alpha Zeta Charter Member Pi Sigma Epsilon Phi Delta Theta Fraternity MU Birthday Party Committee SARAH ANN BURNS AWS President Asst. Head Resident, Palo Verde Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority University Discipline Committee AWS Culture Chairman At Phoenix College: AWS Honor Board Sophomore Class Secretary Alpha Sigma Gamma Sorority Vice President Newman Club Secretary Leadership Workshop Board CASSAUNDRA LEE CLARK Mortar Board Natani Phrateres President AWS Council Lutheran Student Association Vice President Guild of Lay Theologians Young Republicans Swimming Team Arizona Association of Student Nurses RALPH EVANS " Terry " COTTER ASASU Activities Vice President Soccer Club President Archons Sigma Delta Chi Devils Disciples Homecoming King Alpha Tau Omega Pledge Class President Grady Gammage Advisory Council International Student Relations Committee People to People, Student Ambassador Abroad SALLY JO DAVIS Mortar Board Spurs Panhellenic President Kappa Delta Pi Sigma Tau Delta Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority President Rallies and Traditions AWS Scholarship Chairman Homecoming Steering Committee Greek Week Steering Committee MU Birthday Party ELIZABETH ANN " Pam " DYER Spurs Cheerleader Big Name Talent Committee Chairman Chi Omega Sorority President Recording Secretary Homecoming Chairman Rallies and Traditions English Club Social Board Women ' s Athletic Association MARGARITA ESPARZA Mortar Board Natani Spurs Treasurer Alpha Lambda Delta McClintock " B " Treasurer Homecoming Queen North Hall Treasurer Junior Advisor to Spurs Beta Beta Beta McClintock " B " Asst. Head Resident 84 LYNN C. FINELL Mortar Board Natani Alpha Lambda Delta President Honors Program McClintock " B " Hall Council NSF Undergraduate Research Participation Program American Chemical Society Student Affiliate D. ANN GARDNER Mortar Board Natani President Spurs Alpha Lambda Delta ASASU Administrative Vice President Organizations Student Leadership Board People to People Student Ambassador Abroad McClintock " B " Asst. Head Resident Delta Phi Kappa Dream Girl AWS Scholarship recipient EMILY ALICE GETSINGER ASASU Secretary Phi Upsilon Omicron Kappa Delta Pi Honor Hall Resident Phi Kappa Phi Chi Omega Sorority Greek Week Steering Committee At University of Arizona: Dorm Social Chairman Publicity Chairman AWS Campus Activities Committee ASUA Publicity Committee ROBERTA JOAN GLENN Phi Kappa Phi Honors Program Natani Treasurer Spurs Mortar Board Alpha Lambda Delta Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority Secretary Freshman Hostess Phi Alpha Theta JUDITH GAYLE HAMER ASASU First Vice President AWS Senator Spurs President Mortar Board Alpha Lambda Delta Sophomore Class Senator Women ' s Athletic Association Social Board Payson Workshop, 5 years Lambda Delta Sigma East Hall President Honor Hall Resident AWS Parliamentarian VIRGINIA NELL " Ginger " JONES Panhellenic Senator Sigma Alpha Iota Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Gamma Alpha Delta Pi Sorority Secretary Phoenix Symphony Student National Education Association Homecoming Steering Committee MARY LYNN JORDAN NSF Undergraduate Research Grant Mortar Board President Natani Alpha Lambda Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority Treasurer Phrateres Wesley Foundation American Chemical Society Student Affiliate RALPH EDWARD KONKOL Blue Key Student National Education Association Newman Club At John Carroll University: Sophomore Class Vice President Varsity Football Parents Day Committee Military Record: Three Bronze Stars with " V " device for valor in actual combat against armed enemy; three Purple Hearts; Commendation Medal for Meritorious service; UN Medal 85 WHO ' S WHO WILLIAM L. LAWREN College Bowl Team Alternate Archons Phi Alpha Theta Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity Fraternity Rush Chairman IFC Rush Counselor History Club Senior Day Committee Greek Games Committee KARLA RUTH PAYNE Phi Kappa Phi Freshman Hostesses President Chi Omega Sorority Personnel Chairman Alpha Lambda Delta Mortar Board Historian Spurs Vice President Natani Sigma Tau Delta Golden Hearts of Sigma Phi Epsilon Social Board GEORGIA GAY POMEROY Alpha Sigma Upsilon Spurs Natani Historian Kappa Delta Pi Chi Omega Rush Chairman Elections Board Freshman Hostess Student National Education Association Greek Week Steering Committee Junior Panhellenic Council BARRY JAMES RAPALAS Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Mu Gamma President Phi Alpha Theta Phi Kappa Phi Distinguished Military Student American Legion Award Arnold Air Society Honors Program Russian Club STEPHEN JACK SAWYER Alpha Rho Chi Fraternity Fraternity Treasurer, Secretary Sophos AFROTC Rifle Team Central Arizona Chapter American Institute of Architects Award Parents Day Committee American Institute of Architecture FRANK ALSTON SMITH Phi Kappa Phi Phi Delta Kappa Blue Key Wesley Foundation ROTC Academic Award Arizona AV Education Managing Editor NDEA Fellowship Award JOE PAUL SPARKS Archons Blue Key Alpha Delta Sigma AMS Outstanding Men ' s President Award Pi Kappa Alpha Vice President AMS President Social Board ASASU Assistant Executive Manager Devils Disciples Board of Athletic Control HUME ANTHONY " Tom " THOMASON Supreme Court Chief Justice Social Board Chairman Sahuaro Hall Asst. Head Resident Organization and Leadership Board MU Games Room Manager Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chaplain Phoenix LaCrosse Club 86 DIANE KAY ULMER Spurs Secretary Natani Alpha Lambda Delta Corresponding Secretary Lambda Delta Sigma Secretary Rallies and Traditions Board Women ' s Athletic Association " A " Club Homecoming Steering Committee Arizona Dairy Princess GAY WALBERG Education Senator Kappa Delta Pi Spurs President Natani Secretary Mortar Board Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority Corresponding Secretary Sahuaro Yearbook Staff Student National Education Association Senior Day Committtee AWS General Council BERNARD LEE WEBER AMS President Rallies and Traditions Board Chairman Devils Disciples President Cheerleader Sigma Chi Fraternity IFPC Representative Greek Week Steering Committee Freshman Orientation Steering Committee TONI LYNN WIGGS Cheerleader Rallies and Traditions Cheerleading Advisory Board Chi Omega Social Associate At Texas Western College: Spurs Alpha Lambda Delta Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority Cheerleader Miss Texas Western College Interpledge Council Representative Rio Valley Maid of Cotton JUDITH MARILYN WILSON Phi Kappa Phi Sophomore Class Senator Kappa Delta Sorority President Alpha Lambda Delta Spurs Natani Mortar Board Vice President Kappa Delta Pi Freshman Hostess College of Education Academic Council CAROLE LYNN (Walker ) WINSLOW Off-Campus Women ' s Senator Natani Mortar Board Phi Upsilon Omicron Alpha Delta Pi Sorority Rush Chairman White Rose of Alpha Rho Chi Senior Day Steering Committee Payson Leadership Workshop LYNN MARY WINSOR Palo Verde Hall President South Hall President Palo Verde Hall Asst. Head Resident MU Board Panhellenic Representative Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority Freshman Hostess Women ' s Athletic Association Newman Club AWS General Council, four years KARL EDWARD WOCHNER ASASU President Freshman, Sophomore, and Senator Senate Speaker Pro Tem Sophos State Vice President Blue Key Concert Choir Theta Delta Chi Devils Disciples Circle K Wesley Foundation Phi Mu Alpha Outstanding Senator Rallies and Traditions 87 ACADEMICS Edited by Cristi na Vega Dr. James W. Elmore, Dean of the College of Architecture. College of Architecture Dr. James W. Elmore, dean of the College of during its first year as a college, was in bringing new status to the field of architecture at Arizona State University. He had guided the of the Bachelor of Architecture degree program since 1949. Through his influence, the Bachelor of Science in Construction program was established in 1957 to aid in training contractors. During the of 1963 and 1964 he organized an architectural workshop sponsored by ASU and conducted by Paolo Soleri for 45 students who came from 30 schools. illustrated outline, The Idea of Ar chitecture, is studied each year by 1,000 students enrolled in the humanities course " Introduction to Architecture. " Before joining the University roster in 1949, a graduate of the University of Nebraska, was awarded his Master of Science in Architecture from Columbia University. Having served six years in the US Army during World War II, he holds the rank of Colonel in the US Army Reserve. Professors and students act as a jury for a project. 90 Professor Ellner leads a group of first year students through a class design project. Designing kites was one of the projects for advanced students Third year students listen intently to the lecture being given by Professor Calvin C. Straub. The College of Architecture seeks to acquaint the student with all the techniques and philosophies of and construction. And, through its varied the College seeks to stimulate and aid the student in his quest for a personal technique and that will sustain him in seeking the rewards of a career to shape a better environment. A four-year B.S. degree program with two years of architecture was offered as early as 1949 — this was expanded gradually to four years of architecture and there were 80 graduates before the program was in 1962. The five-year program was in 1957, the first graduate received his B. Arch. degree in 1960 and accreditation was achieved in 1961. The program developed into a School in the College of Engineering Sciences in 1959 and the School then became a College on July 1, 1964. The College of has two programs: One program trains they receive a B.S. degree in four years. The other program trains Architects and they receive a degree in five years. 91 College of Business Administration Students pour down the stairway and onto the street in front of Business Building. Dr. Glenn D. Overman, Dean of the College of Business Administration. Dean Glenn D. Overman, in his eighth year as dean of the College of Business Administration, has been active in relating the role of the business college to the community. Being a member of the Board of Directors of the Phoenix Chamber of Commerce has helped this activity. He was one of 17 freeholders chosen to draft for the city of Tempe the new charter that recently established the present form of city Although his main interest is focused on business groups, Dean Overman finds time to chairman the Board of Trustees and teach an adult Sunday school class for his church. Dean Overman earned his masters degree at Oklahoma State University and was awarded his doctorate from Indiana University. 92 The latest models of electronic data processing equipment are available on the campus for instruction and research. Pictured is Dr. Joel Dauten, chairman of the Department of General Business, and a student using an IBM 1620 computer. Management includes the functions of planning and organizing business operation. The officers of the Society for the Advancement of Management include Charles Dowds, Bruce Hofmann, Dr. Joseph Schabacker, Lonnie Williams, Carl Ziesmer and Gary Kilbourn. The College of Business Administration is adminstratively into six academic departments under the supervision of departmental chairmen. These departments are accounting, economics, general administration, management, marketing, and office administration and business education. All classes in this college are held in a modern, three-story building. This building contains 19 classrooms and 56 faculty and staff offices. Three auditoriums, seating from 180 to 450 persons are used for conferences and special meetings. Recently completed are two new executive seminar rooms in which businessman may attend A student reading room for current literature is maintained in this building also. The College of Business Administration at Arizona State University maintains close relationships with the business community. The advanced typing class in the Department of Office emphasizes the understanding of business operations. 93 College of Education Dr. G. D. McGrath has been dean of the College of Education for 13 years. Prior to his appointment, he was Director of Teacher Education at the University of Illinois from 1947 to 1950, Associate Superintendent of Boulder Public Schools. He received his Ph.D. Degree from the University of Colorado and, since his appointment, has helped ASU ' s College of Education achieve a fine reputation for producing teachers. Programs of education that Dr. McGrath has helped develop have been the general, professional and educational areas. As a result of these areas, the students had abundant experiences in general and they developed an understanding of the learning process inherent in a democratic education. These various phases have been fully accredited by the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Educati on and the North Central Association of and Secondary Schools. Goals of the program have been to help the students become fully accredited as educators. They prepared the students to carry on effective work as teachers or administrators in the various schools of Arizona and the nation. Dean McGrath pauses in the Education Building during a break in his busy schedule. 94 Mrs. Perrino teaches art classes at Payne Training School, the College of Education. Dr. Theodore Munch, professor of science education at ASU, teaches at Payne Training School. Future elementary teachers discuss the theory and method of teaching. 95 Students employ the everyday tools of today ' s electrical engineer: sliderule, voltmeters and oscilloscope. Dr. Lee Thompson, College of Engineering dean, enjoys his avocation: a cattle ranch. College of Engineering Sciences 96 Serenity prefaces the new Engineering Center addition. Dr. Lee P. Thompson, first dean of the newly-formed College of Engineering was formerly dean of the of Applied Arts and Sciences and director of the School of Engineering. While earning a doctorate in mechanical engineering from Texas A. M. College, Dr. Thompson was a professor of mechanical at that college before coming to Arizona State in 1955. In addition to holding membership in the Society for Engineering Education and the Institute of Aeronautical Science, Dr. Thompson was listed in Who ' s Who in America, American Men of Science and Who ' s Who in Engineering. Already well-established, the College of Engineering Sciences was not content to come to a standstill. laboratories were remodeled this year to the tune of $2.5 million, while Chemical Engineering labs were expanded to five times their original size. The moved into its newly-constructed three-story, 60,000 square foot addition; engineering facilities now occupy two three-story and five one-story square feet in all. Recognized as our nation ' s most outstanding, the Measurement Engineering Laboratory stands next to the college ' s other labs: fluid mechanics and hydrology, digital computers, analogue computers, and nuclear research. Mechanical is housed in its own separate wing. Faculty members receive d NASA, NSF and industrial research contracts which utilize the assistance of both graduate and undergraduate students. The university computer center, equipped with LGP-30, GE-225 and CDC-20, is in constant use for student research and career While conferring with a friend, an agriculture student demonstrates that first-hand knowledge of the science must be learned away from the classroom and texts. Future engineers observe, record and learn from one of the many experiments conducted in the Sanitary Laboratory. 97 College of Liberal Arts Turntables at the New Gammage Auditorium for the use of the Humanities and Music departments, and personal use of students. Dr. Karl H. Dannenfeldt, Dean of The College of Liberal Arts. The College of Liberal Arts is one of the largest colleges at ASU; in number of faculty and students It has 23 departments ranging from to Zoology. It has an active Honors Program emphasizing study for students of outstanding and exceptional ability. They are admitted on the basis of their previous academic record, specialized tests and with an examining committee of the Honors Council. The College of Liberal Arts ' Faculty is very active in promoting the role of ASU in teaching, research and service prestige. Dr. Karl H. Dannenfeldt assumed the office as dean of the College of Liberal Arts in 1963, having joined the faculty in 1956 as a professor of history and head of the Department of Social Sciences. After receiving a masters degree from Indiana University and a in history from the University of Chicago, Dr. lectured at Roosevelt University in Chicago and later served Elmira College in New York as a professor and head of the Division of Social Sciences. With an interest in the Renaissance and Reformation, Dr. Dannenfeldt has published several works dealing with these topics, including his book The Rennaissance-Medieval or Modern. 98 Culture of the Arizona Indian is discussed in our Anthropology Museum at Social Sciences. Dave Taylor milks a rattlesnake in the zoology lab. Faculty associate Marjorie Suggs lends linguistic help to her students, individually and as a class, while they imitate recorded dialect in the modern electronic foreign language laboratory. Out of a glowing maze of tubes, a pragmatic glass blower manufactures breakers for the Chemistry Department. 99 College of Nursing Miss Rosemary Johnson, Acting Dean 100 As nurse Ruth Miller supervises, student nurse Lynn Larson takes the blood pressure of Karen Hendrix who doubles as a patient, while Muriel Smith records it. Student nurse Lynn Larson discovers the important part that paperwork plays in the efficient hospital. Karen Hendrix braves a shot given by Muriel Smith as they get practical training from nurse Ruth Miller. After six years as a part of the College of Liberal Arts, the School of Nursing was officially designated by the Board of Regents as the College of Nursing in April; 1964. In its first year under new status, the College had a faculty of 19 and offered a four-year program leading to a Bachelor of Scie nce degree. students studied such varied aspects of the as hospital public health and psychiatric administration, scientific research and teaching. To supplement classroom study in these fields, students received practical clinical experience at near-by hospitals and health agencies. The main goal of the Nursing College was to prepare the students for beginning positions in nursing, under trained At the same time, however, the college tried to help develop the individual into a well-rounded, member of the community. Acting dean of the new college was Rosemary formerly an associate professor of nursing in health. Dean Johnson, a member of the Collegiate board of review of the National League for Nursing, also participated in the American Nurses Association. While serving in her new post, Dean Johnson worked in cooperation with a three-year research project on curriculum for the Western Interstate Commission for Higher Education. 101 Graduate College After receiving his AB degree from Ohio and his PhD in organic chemistry at Ohio State University, Dr. William J. Burke became a research chemist at the Central Chemical Department of the Dupont Company. He is now Vice President for at Arizona State University, professor of chemistry and Dean of the Graduate College. As a member of State Department International Cooperation survey team, he has spent two months in Ethiopia studying their system of higher education. As a member of the American Chemical Society, he has assumed the position as Visiting Scientist to the society. Dr. William Burke, Dean of the College, walks up the stairs to his office. Matthews Library is of central interest and routine to all graduate The development and interpretation of new knowledge and creative work are important functions of the University an d matters of specific concern to those involved in the programs available in the Graduate College. For students who have a high level of ability and promise at the level, graduate work offers an opportunity for further intellectual challenge in advanced and more specialized areas. 102 Mr. Kenneth Cross offers help during his field instruction at the Family Service. Dr. Horace W. Lundberg, Dean of the Graduate School of Social Service. Graduate School of Social Service Administration The Graduate School of Social Service was created on October 4, 1961, by action of the Board of Regents. The first class will be granted the Master ' s degree on June 1, 1965. The region served by the ASU Graduate School of Social Service is unique Arizona, with its sizeable Indian population 14 tribes on 19 reservations. Another culture, the Spanish-speaking Americans, afford a distinct opportunity for observation and service. The school is in a rapidly growing metropolitan area, with an estimated one-million population by 1970. Dr. Horace W. Lundberg is Dean of the New School of Social Service. Before coming to Arizona State, he was responsible for the development of the School Social Work Program in the U.S. Office of Education in Washington, D.C. Dean Lundberg received his master ' s degree from the University of California at Berkeley and his at the University of Minnesota. He was professor for seven years on the faculty of the University of Utah Graduate School of Social Work. Before World War II he was a public school teacher and administrator in Oregon. Marilyn Bankhead practices her knowledge and skills in casework. 103 Senior ...1965 Senior year is special — special expenses, that is. It is the year a student decides to buy a class ring, marches into the MU Bookstore, selects it and makes his down A senior must file with the Registrar an application for and pay the required fee for his cap and gown; he must attend his commencement exercises and march down the aisle in the academic costume. " But one ' s senior year entails more than the usual ritual. departments for corporations, school districts and even the federal dispatch to the a corps of men and women to the college senior — the future employee. Seniors perfect their sales pitches and don suits or high heels to impress the hoping he does not want to look at a transcript of grades. Pat Appulese selects his senior class ring which will be a lasting memento of his alma mater. Harry Abbott Marketing Louis A. Adams Accounting Mignon Adams Sociology Emmanuel A. Aduayi Agronomy Alatunji Agoro Civil Engineering Donna Allen Elementary Education Loa Allen Education - Home. Economics John F. Allison Science Linda Allums Marketing Cecilia Anderson Elementary Education Don E. Anderson Political Science John Albert Anderson Education - Industrial Arts Joseph K. Anderson Business Economics June Anderson Elementary Education Leslie Anderson Accounting 104 Lois Elementary Marilyn Anderson Education - Robert A. Anderson Education - Robert F. Anderson Construction Pat Office Administration John Business Roy Education - Luther Anthony Mechanical Engineering Manuel R. Aragon Education - Robert H. Archer English Sondra Archer Elementary Education Donald M. Armistead Elementary Education Karen Arneson Elementary Education Raoul A. Arreola ducation - Mathematics Mary Ash Education - Music William L. Ashby Engineering Science Edmund Alan Attebury Marketing Larry Augsburger Radio - Television Electrical Engineering Janice Anthropology Janice G. - George Backofen Finance Robert W. Bacon Finance Jon Bailey Psychology Frank Baker Education - History William G. Baker Biology Joanne Allita Barnard Education - Home Economics Sandra Kay Barnes Elizabeth Barr Education 105 Senior ...1965 Richard Barr Accounting Ann Barrett Elementary Education Sue Barry Sociology Luis E. Bartning Electrical Engineering Mary Ann Barvinchak Accounting Brenda Batchelor Elementary Education Calvin Bateman Education - Industrial Arts Thomas G. Bates Business Management Evelyn J. Baumann Elementary Education Billie Beck Education - Art Doris Ann Beck Elementary Education Richard S. Beddome Business Administration Phillip M. Bedolla Education - Spanish Gerald V. Beemiller Electrical Engineering Pamela Beers English Hector H. Bejarano Elementary Education Theresa Belke Sociology Gary Bellrichard Physical Education Beverly Bender Education - French Amy Benner French Joyce Benner Education - English Elwood H. Bent, Jr. Education - Business Linda Bentheim Journalism Karin Beom German Kenneth Berger Education - Political Science David C. Bergeson Construction Kaye Bergman Elementary Education Sandra Lea Berry Education - Business Shirley Berry Elementary Education Bernard Bertonis Electrical Engineering 106 Patricia Betton Comimercial Art Robert Bigham Business Administration Donald J . Bisbee Business Management Benny Bishop Elementary Education Gordon Black Journalism Susan Blanchar Education - History Eugene G. Block Architecture Diana Bloom Education Charles Stewart Bohon Engineering Roy K. Braithwaite Finance Vicky Bond Music Carol Jean Borchardt Medical Technology Elizabeth Boucher Education - Speech and Drama Jeffrey Boucher Business Management Phyllis Bounds Spanish Mike Bowlin Business Administration William Bramer Construction Margaret Bramley Elementary Education Leslie H. Boyum Advertising Marlene Bradish Education - Home Economics Mickey Bradshaw Elementary Education Marilyn Bramley Elementary Education Dan A. Branch Education - Spanish Carryl Breon Education - French Truman Brewster Elementary Education 107 Senior . .1965 Terry Brinkman English Barbara Ann Brock Political Science Edna Mae Brooke Accounting Joy Brooking Education - Business Darcy Brooks Elementary Education Jerrell Brooks Industrial Engineering Jill Brooks Elementary Education Carol E. Brown Elementary Education Nancy Brown Elementary Education Patricia A. Brown English Richard W. Brown Education - History Robert Brown Business Agriculture Russell E. Brown Accounting William Brown Industrial Engineering Patricia Brunotte Elementary Education Patricia D. Elementary Robert Dale Mathematics Alan Business Dennis Education - Janice English Eileen Elementary Sarah Elementary Patricia Mathematics Barbara A. Office Jim L. Physical Education 108 Paul C. Buskey Business Administration Dave Bulter Mechanical Ra lph Byerly Business Economics Tommy Byrd Education - History William Byrd Education - Electronics Shari Elementary Civil Engineering Janet - Business Paul L. Joe Paul Education - Geography Susan C. Canisales Education - Spanish Susan Cantwell Education - Art Ferald B. Capps Education - Music Carmella Carline Elementary Education Lynn C. Carlson General Business Keith Architecture Ruth Carlson Education - Art David Cartun Political Science Annalee Casey Elementary Education Louis Castro Daisy Chalk Elementary Education Linda William Cheek Education - Geography Robert Elementary Chemistry Judy Chlarson Education Anne Marie Christensen Education - Speech and Drama Bill Christensen Elementary Education Shirley Clapp Chemistry Marilee Clark Elementary Education Susan Clements Betty John E. Architecture Marie Mary K. English Michael Real June K. Education - Sandra Lee English Patrick Connolly Finance Donna Conovaloff Education - Mathematics 109 Senior . .1965 Robert Cook Engineering Stanley Cook Education - Political Science Sylvia Cooper Elementary Education Gary Cope Finance Virgina Cornell Elementary Education Ruby C. Cowden Spanish Mary Cramer Elementary Education Susan Crecelius Mathematics James Crilly Business Agriculture Wayne Cronk General Business William Cross Electrical Engineering John T. Culea Insurance Barry Cummings Electrical Engineering Eileen Cunningham Music William B. Cushing Physical Science Torza Cutler Elementary Education Fred Daihler Business Administration Gad Dagan Mechanical Engineering Dennis Dairman Finance Michael Dalton Elementary Education James Dawkins Accounting Margaret Darwin Education - Home Economics Ben Davidson General Business M. Walt Davis General Business Sally Davis Education - English Ted Davis Construction Mary Ann Dawe Education - English Robert P. Day Political Science Ronald Decker Construction Francis DeGrado Sociology Judy DeHart Elementary Education Roger DeJarnette Education - Art Lowell DeJong Elementary Education Rebecca de la Torre Education - Spanish Ramon Delay Elementary Education 110 Connie Dennis Elementary Education Frederick T. Densmore Accounting Donald C. Detzler Education - Industrial Arts Estelle Detzler Education - Economics Walter J. Devine Marketing Dennis L. Civil Hal J. Social Welfare Gretchen Diercks Louise Donald D. Dillehunt Electrical Engineering Diane Dillo Elementary Education John DiLorenzo General Charles H. Dolab Finance Manuel Dominguez Education - Business Paula Donnell Education - English Robert Doss Engineering Science Roderic R. Dorsett General Business William J. Dotterer Accounting Aurelia C. DOtts Education - Speech and Drama Larry Draper Accounting F. George Drewry Accounting Pamela R. Due Education - English Dorothy H. Duett Elementary Education Frank Dukepoo Biology Pamela J. Dunn Educ ation - English 111 Senior . . .1965 Wayne H. Dutton Engineering Science Donald Duxbury Physical Education Elizabeth Dyer English Charles Earl Elementary Education Michael Easterly Mathematics Adolf Echeveste Education - Political Science Alan Eddy Political Science Carole Ann Edwards Elementary Education Willard Edwards Jr. Electrical Engineering Ron Eldred General Business Leonard Elkins Education - History Laura B. Ellertson Elementary Education James Elling Architecture Barbara Elliott Journalism Anne Marie Ellis Education - History Timothy Elsmore Psychology Kenneth Elwell Chemistry Karla Emery Microbiology Janene Engel Elementary Education Irene Escandon Education - Business Margarita Ray Education - Clarke D. Pre John M. Electrical Allie Education - Chemistry 112 David Everett Advertising Joan Everett Elementary Education Michael Eyring Chemistry John W. Eznekier General Business Elaine Faris Social Welfare Roy Farley Aeronautical Technology Sharon A. Grace Ferguson Education - Home Economics Charlene Fernald Biology Manuel Jr. Business Management Edith Ferrell Political Science Hubert Ferrell Education - Political Science Bobby D. Finch Civil Engineering Lynn Finell Chemistry Paul Finger Accounting Philip Fischbacher Chemistry David Fisher Business Administration Glen D. Fisher Electrical Engineering Nita Jo Fleming Mathematics Marcella Flores Education Carolyn Boll Home Economics Jack Foreman Elementary Education Mary Foreman Elementary Ronald Formento Business Administration William E. Forrest Elementary Education John D. Foster Political Science Pattijon Foster Elementary Education R. Franklin Marketing J. Freeman Mathematics Leroy Fresh Sociology 113 Senior . .1965 Betsy Jean Frith Education - History Marla Frost Education - English Barbara Fulk Education - Home Economics Richard J. Funari Physical Education Harry Fung Finance Dan Gaddis Psychology Sharyn Gaddis Education - Speech and Drama Edward Gallardo Education - Spanish Amos Gardlin Aeronautical Engineering D. Ann Gardner English Joan Cohen Good Psychology Steve Gatschet Architecture Marguerite Gear Elementary Education Steven Geshell Chemistry Emily Getsinger Home Economics George Gezelius Education - Industrial Arts Vincent Giles Marketing and Selling Joan Gilmore Elementary Education Gary Glardon General Business Roberta Glenn History Thomas W. Godbehere History Judith G. Godell Elementary Education Carol Goodburn Education - English Lou Goodrum Elementary Education Helen Gorton Elementary Education Elizabeth Gossick French Stephen Gottschalk Advertising Anita Gould Elementary Education Ronald Gould Marketing and Selling Goulis Education - Music 114 Frances Allen Grandt Education - English Richard Grant Engineering Science Pam Graux Education - Home Economics Grald Greene Business Administration James T. Greener Business Administration Mary Lou Greenwell Physical Education Norman Greenwell Finance Barbara Grim Elementary Education Bill Guess Accounting Karen L. Gunderson Business Psychology Leona Gundlach French Cemil Gunyuz Construction Janice Guthrie Education - English Charles Gwinn Education - English Sharon Habib Elementary Education Mary Katherine Hacker Psychology James Hadder Accounting Gary D. Hadlock Elementary Education Diana Hagerman Education - General Science Betty Hall Elementary Education Dwight Hall Electronics Eugene Hoel History Judy Hamer Political Science Michael Hamilton Music Ina Hanna Accounting Jerome Hannaman Education - Political Science Stephen Hansen Elelctrical Engineering Karen Hanson History Byron Harper Education - Industrial Arts Sharon Elaine Harper Elementary Education Thomas Harper Business Management David Harrigan Industrial Engineering Mari Lee Harrington General Business Jean Ellen Harrison Education - Physical Science Tom Harsh Animal Husbandry Kay Ann Hart Modern Language Jane Hartwich Elementary Education Linda Haskell Elementary Education Paulette Hastings Elementary Education Larmon A. Haugen General Business 115 Senior...1965 Lois R. Hawker Education - Home Economics Kenneth Hawkins Microbiology Jan E. Haynes Education - Music Sharon Hedgpeth Elementary Education Jeanette Heimes Education - English William H. Heiner Business Administration Linda Heizer Elementary Education Dean Helland Elementary Education Diane Henry Elementary Education Patricia Harmon Sociology William Herman Accounting Luis M. Herrada Electrical Engineering James W. Herron Marketing and Selling Errol Heslop Business Agriculture Sarah Hewette Education - Home Economics Philip E. Heyl General Business Julia Hicks Psychology Sharon T. Hilborn Education - Biology Donna Hillhouse General Business Bob Hillis Architecture Robert Himmelberger Accounting Joyce O. Hing Business Education Nancy Hinkel Office Administration Orille Hite, Jr. General Business Kathreen Hock Education - English Ronald W. Hoff Business Management Drucilla Huffman Elementary - Education Howard Holdsclaw Engineering Sciences Robert E. Holm Mechanical Engineering Mary Kay Holmgren Elementary Education Jack R. Horner Agriculture Robert Hoskin History Barbara M. Howe Elementary Education Judy Howells Zoology Donald W. Hubele Physical Education 116 Paul Huber Mechanical Engineering Chris Political Science Katherine Huffman Sociology Elizabeth Education - Biology Martha Elementary Education Judith Elementary Education Carol Hunter Education — English Tom Hunzicker Accounting James General Hal C. Hylton Advertising Deanna Irwin Education - Home Economics Jacobs Zoology Frances James Elementary Education Sheila James Elementary Education Judy Jarson Elementary Education Margaret Jarvis Zoology Richard Jarvis Civil Engineering Michael Jay Zoology Jeanette Jensen Physical Education Margaret Jerome Home Economics Hobart Glenn Johnson Marketing Kay L. Johnson Industrial Engineering Jack Johnson Economics Julia Johnson Elementary Education Richmond Johnson Business Management 117 Senior . . .1965 Robert Johnson Business Administration William Johnson History John Johnston Elementary Education Robert Johnston Accounting Barbara A. Jones Journalism Becky Jones Elementary Education Gerald Allen Jones Physical Education Harry D. Jones General Business Janet Jones Accounting Thomas A. Jones Political Science Mary Lynn Jordan Chemistry Victoria Jorda Elementary Education Suzy Kaiander Elementary Education Joyce I. Kandle Medical Technology Kevin Kane Sociology Eric A. Kangas Chemistry Richard A. Kaplan Poltical Science Judd A. Katz Psyschology Connie Kellen Spanish M. Kendall Journalism James J. Kennedy Engineering Robert W. Kennedy Education - Brad T. Kenyon Elementary Jean C. Education - Home Karen Kerry Elementary Education 118 Rita Khin Secondary Education Pam Elementary Education Aksi Kikut Business Management Gary Kilbourn Business Administration Ira Eugene King Business Administration Donna Kinker Political Science Dale A. Kinney Agriculture F. Michael Kinsey Education - Biology E. Kirschbaum Business Management Elaine B. Kisel Elemen tary Education Carla Klamm Education Gretchen Klicker ffice George R. Knirsch Jr. History Charles P. Knoble Accounting Ying-Choy Ko Civil Engineering Dolly G. Koory Education Thomas Kopp Therapy Elaine Kort Education - English Karen Krafft English Patricia Krag Advertising Stephen Kramer Accounting Norman R. Psychology Larry Kuhlman Engineering Science Michael Kunning - History Corrine D. Kuta Advertising Valentin Kuwadah Agriculture William J. Lamphear Education Diane Landry Education Audrey Lane Journalism Martha Langmade Education 119 Senior . . .1965 William Langmade French Nancy Larremore Physical Donna Larson Art Wallace Larson Pre-Law James H. Lauer History Dan Lawler Psychology Ann Layton Education - French Linda Leach Education - Home Economics Arminta Leatherwood Sociology Peter LeBoutillier Chemistry Bill A. Lee Sociology John M. Lee History Larry LeGrand Accounting Walter Lehman Aeronautical Engineering Elving S. Leigh Education - Art Scott Lende Zoology Daniel Leung Zoology Dennis Levine Psychology Gerald Levy Accounting Dean Lewis, Jr. Marketing Dwayne Lewis Barry Lichter Animal Husbandry Paulette Linder Education - Home Economics Gary Lindsey Business Agriculture Jerry Lipman Journalism Manuel Lira Physical Barbara Logan Physical Education Ted Lorber Advertising Karin Loughrige Elementary Education Ronald Louis Engineering Science 120 William Lovebury Finance Joyce Lovelock Elementary Education John S. Lowry Political Science Nancy Lowry Art Pricilla Lucero Business Administration Jean Lunenschloss Elementary Education Nancy Lunn Education - English Olivia Luque Home Economics Thomas MacDougal Physical Education Robert McClamroch Business Administration Emmitt Lee McClendon Zoology Rex McConaghy Insurance Patricia McConnell Physical Education Jacqueline McCoy Elementary Education Carolyn McDonald Elementary Education Ford McKee Civil Engineering Jacqueline McKee Psychology Karen E. McKenna Elementary Education Orville H. McKinley Microbiology Ruth McMahon Physical Education Sam McMullen Architecture Mark Macias Education - Business Margaret Mack English Kurt Mahoney Psychology Maldonado Education Deanna Maltby Education - Home Economics Arnold G. Mann Education - English Robert Marinello Education Shahrourkh Maroufkhani Physical Education Peter A. Marra Business Administration James C. Martin Electrical Engineering James H. Martin Education - English Art Martori Engineering Daniel J. Marusa Accounting Bernard Marvin Engineering Luis F. Matos Elementary Education Paula Matos Elementary Education , George Meade Jr. Education Dorothy Meiklejohn Elementary Education Ronald Martin Meitz Radio and Television 121 Senior . .1965 Jeanne I. Melander Education - History Manuela Mellie Parra Elementary Education Lucinda Anne Melton Elementary Education Verma Mendez Elementary Education David Menne Education - Art Dennis Mercer Elementary Education Dudley Merkel Business Management Kay Merrell Elementary Education Ann Merrilee Bean Sociolo gy Sharon Mesick Elementary Education Irene Metz Social Welfare Mark Metzinger General Business Leonard Meurer Sociology D onna Meyer Education - English Richard A. Meyer Jr. Accounting Wallace M. Meyer Chemistry Brenda Miller Elementary Education David L. Miller Industrial Engineering Evelyn Miller Home Economics Gary A. Miller Political Science Gregory Miller Marketing and Selling Janice J. Miller Business Administration Marilyn J. Miller English Nicholas Miller Business Administration Sheldon Miller Chemistry Bendicta L. Mills Education - Home Economics Marcia Gayle Milne Elementary Education Leta A. Minke German Diane Mitchell Elementary Education James E. Mitchell Business Agriculture Robert Mitchell Education - Political Science Kenneth A. Moe History Linda Monsen Medical Technology Don Montgomery Electrical Engineering Elissa Montgomery French 122 Sharyl Moomaw Education - History Carolyn Moore Elementary Education Kay Moore Elementary Education Warren Moore Accounting Jan Moorehead Political Science Bucklin Monte Business Raymond R. Electrical Barbara J. Elementary Kathryn Psychology Lyle Accounting Charles A. Architecture Mary Lou Elementary David Psychology David Chemical Marianne Elementary Education Dale Munn Education - General Science John D. Murphy Elementary Education Tom Murphy Engineering Science Pamela Myers Elementary Education Nancy Naughton Elementary Education Fernando Navarro Education - Art Darnell Needham Political Science James C. Neeley Chemical Engineering Otto Neely Zoology Diana Neff Elementary Education 123 Senior . . .1965 Andrew J. Nelso n Business Administration Perry L. Nelson Biology Bill Nichols Political Science Lillian Oats Political Science David Ochoa Education - Business Oladele Oderinlo Engineering John Oehmke Physical Education Archie Olson Agriculture Martin Openshaw Agriculture Edith E. Ortstadt Advertising Arleen S. Ost Elementary Education Mary Anne Oursland Education - Home Economics Richard C. Overton Industrial Engineering Barbara Owen Elementary Education Thomas G. Owen Mechanical Engineering Faline Commercial Art Eric Business Roberta Pailes Anthropology David M. Palko Business Management Arvin Palmer Political Science Gail Palmer Elementary Education Edward Chemistry Carol Paterick Elementary Frederic L. Education-History John J. Peattie Geography 124 Phyllis Peden Elementary Education Lila Pemberton Education - Home Economics Carol Lynne Peplow English Irvin Perline Psychology Jesse J. Perry Electrical Engineering Michael R. Perry Entomology Darryl Peters Sociology Frank Peters Marketing Conrad Peterson General Business Sue H. Peterson Elementary Education Carol A. Petrie Elementary Education Jimmy C. Pettyjohn Political Science Andrea Phares Elementary Education Katherine A. Phillips Bilology Shelby Phillips Psychology Russel J. Pischinger Mechanical Engineering Georgia Pomeroy Elementary Education Marie Poppy Elementary Education Barbara Porter Anthropology William Warren Porter Education - History Judith Post Dietetics Hanan Potash Electrical Engineering Judy Pranga Social Welfare Willardene Pratt Elementary Education Diana Prest English Rosa Jean Price Elementary Mary Elementary Education John Pritchard Electrical Engineering Paul Putman Business Management Adrienne Pyle Elementary Education 125 Senior . . .1965 Bill Quayle Journalism Jane Quirk Chemistry Gerard Quinn Civil Engineering Bruce W. Radloff Radio and Television W. Edward Raduenzel Marketing Barry Rapalas History Germaine R. Curlee Education - Home Economics Kathleen Rauchfuss Education - History Vicki Ray Elementary Education Patricia Raynor Education - Corrective Speech Ronald Raeder Accounting Jan Reed Elementary Education David J. Reed Advertising Robert A. Reilly Journalism Karen Rekos Mathematics Lance Renfrow Chemical Engineering Carmen N. Reyes Elementary Education Mike Rhodes Education - Political Science Michael Rhodes Architecture Michael Technical Design Jean Richter Elementary Education Joseph Richter Finance Hazel Riedlinger Sociology Lynda Mae Riggins Education - Spanish Robert E. Riordan Engineering Science William B. Robbins Finance Charles E. Roberts Education - History Michael Robertson Political Science Modena Robertson Sociology James R. Robinson Education - English 126 Linda Robinson Microbiology Virginia Robinson Education Roxie Roels Education - Business Barbara Rogers Education - Biology Elissa Rogers Education Jack Cole Rogers General Business Peter Rogers Sociology Wilma Romine Education - Home Economics Gerald Rosenbluth Industrial Design and Technology Mary Ellen Rosscup Elementary Education Judith " Kim " Rothans Education - English Sharon Ella Rottenberg Elementary Education R. Rowlison Finance Jack Brent Rowse - History Sandra Ruffin - Biology Carolyn - English Paul Runge Physical Education Larry Russell Education - History Patricia Rust Elementary Education Mary Carlisle Nursing William E. Salvadore Geography Sampson Elementary Education Karen Sanera Psychology Calvin Sapp Business Economics Frank Sarullo Elementary Education Mary Anna Sasser Education - Biology Marcello Scarsella Education - Spanish Ernest W. Schaaf Animal Husbandry Dee Ann Schaefer Education - Speech and Drama Carol Schafer Elementary Education Kathy Schantz Education Marilyn Schiedat Education - English Mark Schisler Accounting Alan Schmelz Education Francis Schmuki Aeronautics Schnakenberg Administration Beverly Schoolcraft Elementary Education Robert Schroeder Business Management 127 Senior . . .1965 Robert E. Schwindt Marketing Robert L. Seager Sociology Pamela E. Seavey Elementary Education Mary Ann Sell Elementary Education Palmer Sell Construction Joe Selleh, Jr. Business Management Shirlee Selva Elementary Education Arnold Senter Sociology Wesley Shellen Political Science Pamela Sherwood Elementary Education Paul A. Shipman Marketing David Short Education - Industrial Arts Thomas E. Simmons Political Science Susan V. Simon Anthropology Carolyn L. Sinclair Elementary Education John C. Sinclair, Jr. Accounting Joy Skallerud Elementary Education Gloria Skoczen Elementary Education Dennis E. Small Electrical Engineering Norby Smalley Elementary Education Joseph Smart Medical Technology Bernita A. Smith Elementary Education Hart Smith Political Science John N. Smith Animal Husbandry Philip G. Smith Education - Biology Robert E. Smith Chemistry Robert W. Smith Marketing Somers Smith Technical Design William H. Smith Psychology Janice Snell Elementary Education William H. Snell Accounting Madelaine Snoberger Education - Art Rosemarie C. Sokal Art Betty Sanchez Elementary Education Patricia Southern Dietetics 128 Bruce A. Souder Mechanical Engineering Charles Soyer Business Management Joe Paul Sparks Commercial Art Jean Spradlin Elementary Education Henry Stabler General Business Glenn Stanley Electrical Technology Sydney Stein Elementary Education Ronald D. Steinbach Real Estate Becky Stephens Physical Education Kenneth W. Stephens, Jr. Geography James Stevens Technical Design Barbara Stewart Elementary Education Jo Anne Stewart Anthropology Ronald Stock Elementary Education Sidney E. Stoltenberg Engineering Science Robert Storrs History Jane Straka Education - Biology Werner Sublette Business Economics Linda Sullivan Elementary Education Albert M. Summerson Political Science Lorne Sutherlin Education - Industrial Arts Duane B. Swanson Elementary Education Sally A. Swanson Education - Mathematics Carolyn Swartz Psychology Kathleen Sweeney Sociology 129 Senior . . .1965 Geraldine Swanberg Sociology Roger Elementary Education James Talik Aeronautics Ida Tang Elementary Education Robert Tang Electronics Mary Helen Taptto Elementary Education Patricia Tarpey Education - Music Lana Tarr Education - Horne Economics R. Tasa Construction Robert A. Taylor Construction Sue P. Taylor Education - Political Science Christiana Tefft Education - English Michael K. Terry Political Science Judy C. Thomas Elementary Education William A. Thomas Education - History Darrell Thompson. Political Science Robert Thornton General Business Brenda Tice Elementary Education Annabeth Tolmachoff Elementary Education Barbara Trisler Spanish Lois Truman Physical Education Shuji Sociology Dennis P. Turnage Chemistry Maxine Elementary Education Claudia Speech and Drama 130 Carol Sue Tynes Music Jim Tyson Personnel Management Ulrich Education - English Billie Upchurch Education Marie Valencia Elementary Education James Chemistry Vassie Vandergriff Nursing Richard Van Duren General Jo Vannerson Elementary Education John Vaughn Finance James E. Vaughn Advertising Cristina C. Vega Elementary Education Clara Verner Electrical Engineering Richard S. Vickers Chemistry Robert Villaverde lementary Education Lucy Vindiola Elementary Education Mary Art Douglas Vollmer General Frederick Von Gesjen Architecture Merry Wagner Spanish Nancy K. Wagner Education - Home Economics Patrick Waindel Marketing Mary Ann Wahl Physical Education Gay Walberg Education - Art Carol Walker Elementary Education Karen Walker Elementary Education Steven Wall Mechanical Engineering Richard Walliser Business Management Linzy Walsh Anthropology Dona Walston Education - History 131 Senior . . .1965 Glenna Walton Education - Home Economics Calvin M. Ward Engineering Science Richard Ward Business Administration Daniel Warner Mathematics Ronald G. Wasem Electrical Engineering John Watson Electrical Engineering Lynne Ann Wavering Architecture Stephen Weary Electrical Engineering Jean Reading Webb Elementary Education Bernie Weber Business Management Terry Weckesser Electronic Technology Gary M. Wetzel Construction Mary E. Wickham Electrical Engineering Carol Sue Wiener Sociology Allen Wieckowicz Geography Toni Wiggs Education - English Michael Willett Electronic Technology Lonnie R. Williams Industrial Management Marla Williams Elementary Education Richard E. Williams Education - History Jewel Wilson Elementary Education Judith M. Wilson Elementary Education Leo Guy Wilson Education Roberta Wilson Education - History William S. Wilson Education - History Gary Winetrout General Business Lynn Winsor Physical Education Linda Winton Elementary Education Edward C. Whalen Engineering Science Leona Whetstine Nursing 132 Lewis C. White Real Estate Mary D. White General Business Linda Whitney Education - Home Economics Kerry Wolbert Education - Business Martha Wolf Education - Home Economics Jeanette Wong Elementary Education Kin Wong Chemical Engineering Bruce Wood Business Administration Stan Wood Construction Doris Wood Elementary Education Martha Worklan Elementary Education Marcia Worsley Physical Education Donald Wright Accounting Elaine Wright Education - English Margaret Wright Education - Home Economics Harvey Wyma Elementary Education Lesha Wynnyezok Education - Mathematics Michael Zar History David Zaslow Accounting Harriet Zenobi Elementary Education Paraskevi Zeppos Psychology James Ziska Elementary Education 133 Senior Nurses Front Row: Dean Johnson, Patricia Lichty, Sheryl Coffin, Angeline Cimino, Roxena Ravch, Jeanette Langham, Marilynn Van Slambrook, Virgie Jiles. Second Row: Mary Moser. Wendy Virginia Holder, Janet Christner. Judith Korttila, Marlene Lohmiller, Diane Ulmer. Back Row: Magdeleine Holt, Anne Bragg, Clara Webb, Judith Faye Smith, Carol Ann Glacken, Norine Heinrich, Sheila Dron. Anne Bragg Ryde Carlisle Janet Christner Angeline Climino Cassaundra Clark Sheryl Coffin Sheila Dron Carol Ann Glacken Norine Heinrich Wendy Virginia Holder 134 Magdeleine Holt Martha Hoyt Virgie Judith Korttila Jeanette Langham Patricia Lichty Marlene Lohmiller Mary Moser Roxena Rauch Judith Faye Smith Diane Ulmer Vassie Vandergriff Marilynn Van Slambrook Clara Webb Senior nurses who have recently joined the Army are Marlene Lohmiller, Carol Glacken, Judith Korttila and Sheryl Coffin. 135 Practice in learning: students demonstrate the only way to improve musically practice. Patterns in learning: stacks of students, neat rows of desks, lecture in progress, notebooks open, pens poised, sound asleep. Signs of learning: in a room of easels and paint, budding artists put their studies to work as they express their version of life around them. Steps in learning: study is study no matter where or when — even a last minute review on the steps of the Social Science Building. House of learning: during the year Matthew ' s Library is the scene of countless hours spent preparing term papers, research projects or just studying for that next test. Result of learning: throngs of potential graduates are anxious to don their hard-earned robes for that big day. 137 Department of Aero Space Studies The Air Force ROTC Drill Team, composed of Basic Air Science Cadets, the AFROTC at various drill meets at other universities throughout the nation. This year the AFROTC Rifle Team is ranked number four in the 50 states and Puerto Rico. Front row: Woodrow Elleson, Jim Charters, Tom Vines, Harold Jerry Morrow, Michael Briske, Owen Kelly, Bryon Nelson. Back row: Brown, Gregg Brown, Bob Lewis, Gene Garland, Thomas LaBorde, Jerry Jim Potter and Ken Goldstein. Lt. Colonel Robert W. Edwards, Professor of Aero Space Lt. Colonel Edwards completed his basic training and classification at North Carolina State College, flight school at Albany, Georgia, and basic flying school in Massachusetts. He was assigned overseas to Germany and later to London. He arrived at ASU on August 11, 1962, and on November 1, 1963 assumed position as chairman and professor of the Department of Aero Space Studies. There are over 1700 basic and advanced cadets currently enrolled in the Department of Aero Space Studies. The academic courses for the basic cadets are designed to develop an understanding of the Air Force. The purpose of the Advanced Corps is to train selected prospective graduates in a balanced course of officer training. Students who successfully complete this course receive a commission as Second Lieutenants in the U.S. Air Force. 138 Participating in the Silver Wings ' Dining-In are Major General Lester L. Miller, Robert Schaefer, commander of Silver Wing, Lt. Colonel Robert W. Edwards, and Captain John L. McElroy, advisor to Silver Wing. Major Josh M. Lang instructs a class of hopeful graduates. Major John K. Prong, professor of Aero Space Science explains to cadets the basis for in AFROTC. Color Guard members Robert A. Gardner, Barton Levy and Loren Thompson display the flags during drill. 139 commissioned officers Colonel William J. Downey, Area I Commander, President G. Homer Durham, Lt. Ralph R. Swofford, Jr. Commander of Air University, Lt. Colonel Robert W. chairman of and professor of Studies. President is being presented an award in appreciation for his service to ROTC. John Allison Jon Ballester Thomas Bates Ronald Carr Charles Childs Anthony Farr Edward Gallardo Vincent Giles Paul Huber Richard Isaacson Judd Katz George Knirsch William Lamphear Walter Lehman John Lowry, III 140 Daniel Marusa John Peattie Dennis Pike Barry Rapalas James Robinson, Jr. Charles Saxer Jerry Shugars Thomas Simmons Steve Smith Rodney Stallard Lorne Sutherlin Thomas Walker Gary Wetzel Alexander Wilson Ronald Young The staff of Aero Space Studies include S Sgt. Macyl Weeks, T Sgt. Fred Brown, Capt. John McElroy, Been, Capt. Thomas O ' Malley, S Sgt. Darwin Oberle, Major John Prong, Capt. Richard Robinson, Robert W. Edwards, Capt. John Downs, Major Josh Lang, M Sgt. Wade, Capt. Richard Jensen, Derrickson, and their Secretary Mrs. Mary Peterson. Cadets receiving their Second Lt. are James Robinson, Jr., Slattery, Jerry Shugars, Leon Neisius, Alexander Wilson, Allen Dennis Pike and Lt. Colonel Edwards, who administered the oath of office. 141 Army ROTC cadets Get commissions Col. Coy L. Curtis began his military career by enlisting in the Arizona National Guard. After two years at the University of Arizona he was appointed to the United States Military Academy in 1933 by Sen.Carl Hayden. He graduated from West Point in 1937 with the Bachelor of Science degree. Col. Curtis ' distinguished career has included service in many key command and staff assignments. He is a veteran of World War II and the Korean Conflict. Among his awards are the Silver Star, Bronze Star with Oak Leaf Cluster and the Army Commendation Medal with Oak Leaf Cluster. He holds a Senior Parachutist rating. The Professor of Military Science is a graduate of the U.S. Army Command and General Staff College, the Armed Forces Staff College and the Army War College in Pennsylvania. The basic course in ROTC offered at Arizona State is designed to give training in basic leadership and to develop an understanding of the role of the Army in the defense of the United States. The of the advanced course is to train selected graduates in a balanced course of officer which will qualify them to perform the duties of commissioned officers. Col. Coy L. Curtis, professor of Military Science. Cadets being sworn in as commissioned Army officers by Col. Coy Curtis are Clayton Newell, Donald Mullen, Gary Avey, John Boyce and Gary Glassford. 142 Army ROTC instructors are Capt. Richard Johnson, Maj. John Blanche, Maj. Kenneth Ingold, Col. Coy Curtis, Maj. Alexander Moser and Capt. James Adams. The Desert Rangers stop during an exercise. Front row: Mark Monday, Mike Julian, Dan O ' Conner, David Greer, Jim Rein, Gary Scott. Back row: Carroll Michels, Andy Wilson, Mike Rinker, Richard Bernosky, Jim Watkins, Larry Sahr, Vic Haynes, Jim Odger, Warren Higgins, John Thompson, John Boyer. Cadets participate in a competitive Object of this fun game is to evict your peers and be the last one remaining in the Bear Pit. 143 Army commissions 27 officers First semester Cadet Brigade Staff included Cadet Maj. John Bigelow, Cadet Capt. Kenneth Craft, Cadet Capt. Aksi Kikut, Cadet Col. Leslie Anderson, Cadet Lt. Col. Gary Strohm, Cadet Maj. Peter Ritchhart. Leslie Anderson William Baker John Bigelow William Binkley Jeffrey Boucher John Boyce William Cross Harvey Day Theodore Drake William Eich 144 Ronald Eldred Gary Glassford Kenneth Goto Charles Gwinn Michael Hudkins Andrew Nelson William Nichols William Porter Joseph Richter Kenneth Stephens Carl Hurlburt Aksi Kikut Edwin Lindquist Kenneth Moe Donald Mullen Gilbert Valdez Donald Wright Second semester Cadet Brigade Staff. Front row: Cadet Major Richard Wark, Cadet Maj. Andrew Nelson, Cadet Capt. John Martin, Cadet Capt. Edwin Lindquist. Back row: Cadet Lt. Col. Carl Hurlburt, Cadet Gary Strohm, Cadet Col. Jeffrey Boucher, Cadet Lt. Col. Peter Ritchhart. 145 Research studies at A S U Dr. Robert Rein ' l chairman of the philosophy department teaches metaphysics, Plato and logic. Professor Morris Starsky teaches logic, philosophy of language and theory of knowledge. The department of philosophy had seminars composed of the faculty members, graduate students and senior majors. These seminars involved readings and reflections with specific and technical problems. First semester the seminar dealt with selected topics of contemporary ideas and problems. Second semester it presented papers and had discussions on Espinoza ' s ethics. Problems which are set out at one time in the past, these same problems, may once again at the present. But only now new alternatives result, due to the new changes in society and culture. The seminar inquires into an attempt to understand what philosophers of the Western World have said and their solutions to problems, problems in metaphysics, theory of knowledge and ethics. They deal with aspects of independently and try to work out better answers or solutions. Professors of philosophy are Dr. Harry M. Bracken, Professor Howells, and Dr. Audrey McDonald. They are here during a discussion at a seminar. Dr. Donald Gieschen, professor of philosophy, explains his theory. 146 Louis DiSalvo, a graduate assistant in the Department of Zoology, working on his MS degree in parasitology. Louis DiSalvo attended the International Indian Ocean Expedition in 1963 and is interested in the types of coral reefs and the reasons why these areas are so richly endowed with animal life. This is a field that has seldom been and only a small amount of literature is available. DiSalvo is presently analyzing data observation made during the past summer at the Eniwetok Marine Biological which he hopes will give him a basis for further in his attempt to prove that prolific growths of microorganisms form the fundamental basis of life on coral reefs. Dr. Carleton Moore and Dr. Hugo Wiik drill out a sample of meteorite. Dr. Carleton Moore received his BS at Alfred and his PhD at California Institute of His areas of specialization are geochemistry and meteorites. He was assistant professor of geology at Wesleyan University before coming to ASU in 1961 where he is assistant professor of chemistry and geology and director of the Nininger Meteorite Collection. Dr. Wiik is a visiting professor in chemistry. His area of specialization is the chemical composition of His reason for coming to ASU is because the university has one of the best meteorite collections in the world. The meteorite is studied for its composition and chemical means. By finding out how they have been formed, studies may show possible materials which are found in space. Meteorites are our only sam ple of space we have in our hands. 147 Studies at A S U Students in the College of Education, audio-visual courses learn to produce, utilize and evaluate all types of classroom communications materials and devices. These are necessary to help prospective and practicing teachers in this period of recent development of educational technology, the rapid expansion of knowledge, and the added strain that has come from mobility. Students are taught to work their own instructional films in special work shops directed by the College of Education Audio-Visual department. The modern audio-visual laboratory is equipped with self-instructional 8mm loop films and projectors which enable students to learn at their own rates of achievement. Pictured is student learning to do lettering. Dr. Vernon Gerlach and Dr. John Vergis explain the operation of a 8mm film projector to students in the Audio-visual Laboratory. Dr. Vergis is the chairman of the department of Audio-Visual in Education. A student learns to use a type of communication device -- a tape recorder. 148 Dr. Ernest L. Parker, professor of poultry science in the College of Engineering. Dr. Parker received his BS and MS degrees in agriculture at the University of Halle in Germany. He was awarded his Ph.D at the University of Leipzig, in agriculture and minor in economics and philosophy. He came to America in 1941 and to ASU in 1950. In research, Dr. Parker for ten years has been supervisor of Arizona Random Sample, testing an egg production of an international basis. Dr. Parker has also done research on effects of tranquilizers reserpine) on chickens to combat stresses and other environmental studies done with chickens. David Taylor, lab technician, and Dr. Herbert L. Stahnke, professor of zoology and member of the staff of Poisonous Animals Research Lab, are extracting venom from a Research is being done to find out the toxic and substance. 149 SPORTS Edited by Bob Acklen and Larry Norrid Frank Rispoli (left) is assistant director to Clyde Smit h, director. Athletic Department Coordinates events To go along with coaches, trainers, and players a football team needs an athletic department to do all the rest for a fine game for fans. Top man in the Arizona State Athletic Department is Clyde B. Smith, a former coach at ASU. Besides Smith, is Dr. Joel Dauten, chairman of the Athletic Council Board. Directly under Smith is Frank Rispoli, assistant athletic director and his general assistant, Jerome Clardy. In charge of staging, promotion, and ticket sales is Al Stephan, a former radio broadcaster with the Cincinnati Reds baseball team. Under Stephan is ticket manager Bill Gorman. To complement Stephan is Dick Mullins, in charge of Sports Information and all publicity. Bill Maas, a junior, serves as Mullin ' s student assistant. The head trainer is a newcomer to ASU, Ray Robinson, and the financial manager is Norman Garnatz. Dick Mullins directs Sports Information. Bill Gorman is the ASU t icket manager. Al Stephan handles staging and promotion. BOARD OF INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS: Front Row: Dr. Joel Dauten, Bonnie Youree (standing) and Hazel Rittenhouse are secretaries in the Athletic Department. Dr. Sand-ford Davis, Clyde B. Smith, Hazel C. Rittenhouse. Rack Row: Dr. Guilford Dudley, Frank Rispoli, Bernie Weber, Dr. Victor Miller, Dr. George Hamm, Karl Wochner. 152 Sun Devil Coaches direct football. wars Head coach Frank Kush surveys the action from the sidelines. Cartoon courtesy Kearney Egerton, Arizona Republic artist. Gene Felker Dick Tamburo Jack Stovall Paul Kemp Bill Kajikawa Defensive Backfield Line Coach End Coach Backfield Coach Freshmen Coach Heading the football program at ASU is a big job that requires many people and many hours of work. Leading the coaching staff is head coach Frank Kush, the winningest coach in ASU history. A former All America at Michigan State. Kush has compiled a record with the Sun Devils in seven seasons. Dick Tamburo, also an All-America from Michigan State, serves as line coach; Paul Kemp, who was in the running for the recently vacated Wichita coaching job, is backfield coach; Gene Felker, a former All-Big Te n player at Wisconsin, is defensive backfield coach; Jack Stovall, a high school All-America and former ASU star, is end coach; and Bill Kajikawa, freshmen coach rounds out the coaching staff. This team of coaches led the Sun Devil squad to a highly successfully eight win, two loss season. Jerry Smith, left end, and Ron Scarfo, left guard were named honorary co-captains by their teammates at the annual football awards banquet. 153 Devil quarterback John Torok (11) takes the snap from center as Utah ' s Redskins move in to stop the play. Utah won the game 16 to 3. Sun Devils blazed to successful 8-2 year WAC STANDINGS W L Utah 3 1 Arizona 3 1 New Mexico 3 1 Wyoming 2 2 Brigham Young 0 4 Arizona State 0 2 SEASON SCORES 24 ASU Utah State 8 34 ASU W. Texas State 8 24 ASU Wichita 18 42 ASU Texas Western 13 3 ASU Utah 16 34 ASU Colorado State 6 21 ASU Kansas State 10 28 ASU San Jose State 16 14 ASU Idaho 0 6 ASU Arizona 30 230 Won 8, Lost 2 125 The Devils opened the season as an but managed to upset Utah State 24 to 8 with a tight defense and a strong offense. Then the Devils traveled to West Texas State and romped over the Buffaloes 34 to 8. They returned home to successive victories over Wichita 24 to 18 and Texas Western 42 to 13. After a two-week layoff, the Devils to Salt Lake City and played their only day game. They lost to Utah 16 to 3. They returned home and on four successive weekends took the measure of Colorado State 34 to 6, Kansas State 21 to 10 at Homecoming, San Jose State 28 to 16, and blanked Idaho 14 to 0. The stage was set for the final game with intrastate rival Arizona. John Torok, the number two quarterback in the nation and his aerial magic were not strong enough to beat the Wildcats of The Devils were upset 30 to 6. Torok, a senior from Gardena, California, broke every major passing record at ASU. To highlight the season, he threw for 394 yards in the 30 to 6 loss at Tucson. Torok was instrumental in leading ASU to its 8-2 record, mostly on the strength of his right arm. In 251 throws, John 139 for an amazing .554 completion percentage. He totaled 2356 yards with 20 touchdowns and only 14 interceptions. In the process, Torok set 13 records and tied one. He now holds the record for most passes attempted in a game, season, and career (47, 251, and 330) ; most passes completed in a game, season, and career (25, 139, and 181) ; most yards gained passing in a game, season, and career (394, 2356, and 2956) ; most total offense yards in a game and (394 and 2226) ; most scoring passes thrown in a season and career (20 and 28) ; and he tied John Hangartner for the most scoring passes thrown in a single game with four against Colorado State. Ends Jerry Smith and Ben Hawkins were Torok ' s favorite targets, each catching 42 passes to set a new record. Incidently, Larry Todd also broke the old record by hauling in 35 receptions. Todd holds the single game record with nine. This trio also broke the old yardage record for a season with Hawkins on top with 719, followed by Todd with 633 and Smith with 618. Torok, Todd, Hawkins, and Smith, along with Gene Foster, were the backbone of the Devil offense. The defensive unit led by Ron Scarfo ( better known as the Mighty Might, 5 ' 7 " and 215 lbs.) combined with Bob Johnson, Pat Appulese, John Folmer, and Joe MacDonald to keep the rival in check and enable Torok and the offense to take charge. 154 John Torok, quarterback, recipient of the Governor ' s Award. Andrea Hill. pensively sticks out her tongue as she watches the Utah game. The Sun Devil line clears the way of Utah players for the fleet footed backfield. Rick Davis, quarterback, recipient of the Oil Can Award. Jim Murphy, center, recipient of the Glen Hawkins Award. 155 ASU plows Aggies under 24-8 ASU USU 19 First downs 10 172 Rushing yardage 53 62 Passing yardage 106 18-28 Passes 6-19 0 Passes intercepted by 1 4-36.7 Punts 6-40 3 Fumbles lost 0 46 Yards penalized 20 Arizona State 7 7 0 10 24 Utah State 0 0 0 8 8 The Devils opened the season at home and John Torok took an underdog squad and showed off his first example of passing wizardry as he threw for three touchdowns in upsetting Utah State 24 to 8. Torok gave Sun Devil fans a preview of what was to be for the remainder of the season. He was for all the Devils ' touchdowns as he hit Jerry Smith on a 10-yard toss, Ben Hawkins with a 21-yarder, and a crowd-electrifying 57-yard bomb to Hal Lewis. The A-State defense, touted by Coach Frank Kush as the only real power on the squad, lived up to their advance billing. They held the Aggies scoreless up the final two seconds when they relaxed and them to score. Rick Davis rounded out the Devil scoring with his talented toe by kicking three extra points and an field goal. Ben Hawkins (18) leaps up to grab pass from Torok as two Aggies attempt to defense the play. Gene Foster (23) heads around the corner for a gain as Utah Aggie closes in for tackle. Ben Hawkins Frank Mitacek Right Halfback Right Tackle 156 Devils trample the Buffaloes 34-8 Gene Foster (23) makes an 8-yard gain around left end against the Buffaloes. A West Texas player gained about six yards before Don Switzenberg (85) and Foster hauled him down. Bobby Johnson John Folmer Ray Shirey Right Guard Left Guard Right Tackle ASU WTS 19 First downs 12 133 Rushing yardage 88 219 Passing yardage 103 15-25 Passes 12-27 1 Passes intercepted by 1 5-35.2 Punts 7-41 0 Fumbles lost 1 25 Yards penalized 30 Arizona State 0 27 0 7 34 Texas Western 0 0 8 0 8 With John Torok leading the way again with three touchdown passes, the Sun Devils totally overwhelmed the fans and Buffaloes at West Texas State with a 34 to 8 win. Torok opened the scoring for the Devils with a lob to Larry Todd shortly after the second period began. Then it was Ben Hawkins ' turn as he dazzled the fans with a 52-yard run-back of a punt. Torok the fans by throwing two more touchdown passes to Todd. John hit Larry with a 26-yarder with 6:26 left and again from the 35 with 2:25 left in the half. It was a 27-point second quarter for the Devils. After the Devils defense faltered slightly, the Buffs scored, but Devil Hal Lewis ran 13 yards for the final score after a Torok pass set tip the run. In all, John picked up 196 yards on 13 completions. 157 Shockers cutdown 24 48 ASU WU 19 First downs 15 91 Rushing yardage 137 268 Passing yardage 220 12-52 Passes 19-34 0 Passes intercepted by 2 4-43 Punts 5-36.5 1 Fumbles lost 1 85 Yards penalized 65 Arizona State 3 14 0 7 24 Wichita 0 12 0 6 18 John Torok threw for a record 235 yards to lead the Devils to a 24 to 18 revenge victory over Wichita. The Wheatshockers upset the Devils last year in their own stadium 33 to 13 to mar an otherwise perfect record. However, Torok was not the only star. With ASU trailing 12 to 10 late in the second quarter, Torok threw a lateral pass to halfback Larry Todd at the Shocker 43, and Todd promptly turned around and threw a bomb to the end zone, where the ball dropped neatly into the waiting arms of Ben Hawkins. The Devils were never behind after that. Torok gets smothered by Shocker players after completing another pass. The coaches and the referees have a little discussion. The Devils scoring opened when Rick Davis kicked a 20-yard field goal. Then Wichita took the lead on a spectacular 63-yard pass play. But the Devils bounced back when Hawkins took an eight yard toss from to make the score 10 to 6. The Shockers went ahead again and that set the stage for the amazing play. The Devils put the game out of reach when Torok threw his second scoring toss of the night, a beautiful 38-yarder to Hal Lewis. Ben Hawkins (18) scampers 27 yards in this pass play by Torok. 158 Sun Devils bury Miners 42-13 John Goodman quarterbacks the Devils to another touchdown against TWC. ASU TWC 19 First downs 12 182 Rushing yardage 92 242 Passing yardage 117 13-21 Passes 7-17 1 Passes intercepted by 2 2-49.5 Punts 6-46 1 Fumbles lost 3 73 Yards penalized 90 Arizona State 7 21 14 0 42 Texas Western 7 0 0 6 13 It took John Torok only half a game to establish himself as the premier passer in Sun Devil history as he completed eight of 13 passes for 216 yards. He sat out the second half as the Devils rolled over the Texas Western Miners 42 to 13. Torok electrified the crowd with a 79-yard pass play to end Jerry Smith, after only five minutes had elapsed in the first quarter. The Miners tied the score on a pass play and that ended the quarter. Halfback Gene Foster opened the second quarter by scoring on a one-yard plunge; Torok ran for another score from the one and threw a 27-yard strike to Larry Todd to take the Devils into the dressing room with a 28 to 7 lead. The Devils scored twice in the second half on a run by fullback Jess Fleming and a pass from reserve quarterback John Goodman to reserve fullback Jim Bramlet. Torok ' s first half passing performance gained him the lead in the nation as the top offensive quarterback. However, it was shortlived as the Devils had a week off. Darrell Hoover Gene Foster Right End Left Halfback Pat Appulese Larry Todd Left Tackle Left Halfback Hal Lewis drives for seven yards up the middle before being dropped. 159 ASU UU 12 First downs 12 68 Rushing yardage 139 209 Passing yardage 154 12-35 Passes 7-15 1 Passes intercepted by 2 5-37 Punts 5-44 1 Fumbles lost 2 40 Yards penalized 61 Arizona State 3 0 0 0 3 Utah 10 6 0 0 16 The Sun Devils, riding the crest of a 12-game win streak, took a two-week break and then traveled to Salt Lake City for their only afternoon game of the season to be knocked off by the Utes of Utah 16 to 3. It was a case of bad hands as Devil receivers dropped nine of John Torok ' s passes. Star runner, halfback Larry Todd was injured on the opening kick. And a decisive fumble that gave Utah the ball on the two-yard line added more salt into the wound. The Devils opened the scoring when Rick Davis kicked a 28-yard field goal after 2:02 had gone by. The Utes came back with a field goal to tie the score at 3 to 3 with 8:08 remaining in the first quarter. With two and a half minutes left, the Utes punted. The ball looked like it was headed for the end zone and a touchback, but halfback Gene Foster caught the ball, was immediately tackled, and fumbled. The Utes recovered and fullback Allen Jacobs scored on the next play. Utah held ASU without a touchdown - a feat not accomplished against the Devils in eight years. John Klepacki Chuck Kolb Center Quarterback Bob Lueck Joe MacDonald Center Right End Redskins scorch Devils 16-3 The Devils and Utes mix it up on the field with rugged contact. The card section — a regular part of Sun Devil Stadium fare. 160 ASU CSU 18 First downs 9 187 Rushing yardage 116 295 Passing yardage 79 11-21 Passes 4-16 0 Passes intercepted by 1 4-44.2 Punts 10-39.1 2 Fumbles lost 0 66 Yards penalized 47 ASU shears Rams 34-6 Arizona State 14 0 7 13 34 Colorado State 0 6 0 0 6 John Torok carved another niche in the record book before a Parent ' s Day crowd by throwing four passes and 230 yards to lead the Devils to a 34 to 6 romp over the Colorado State Rams. Torok threw scoring passes for three yards to end Joe MacDonald, a 63-yard bomb to Ben Hawkins, a four-yard lob to Hal Lewis, and capped his night ' s aerial show by heaving a pass good for 48 yards to Jerry Smith. To top it all off, Torok ' s understudy, John Goodman, was responsible for the longest play of the night, a touchdown pass to Hal Lewis. Punter Chuck Kolb pulled off the wildest play of the game. With fourth down and 16 yards to go from the A-State 29, Kolb dropped back to punt and ran around right end and picked up 51 yards to the Colorado State 21. Six plays later, Torok hit MacDonald for the score. It was the best offensive night for the Devils as they racked up 482 yards and the defense held the rams to a meager 195 yards. A Colorado State Ram jumps up to grab the ball and avert an interception. Duke West — a portrait in ASU spirit. Chuck Kolb (15) races 51 yards around right end after faking a punt. 161 ASU skins K-State Wildcats 21-10 ASU KSU 26 First downs 11 248 Rushing yardage 169 193 Passing yardage 68 13-25 Passes 5-12 1 Passes intercepted by 2 2-40 Punts 2-49.6 1 Fumbles lost 0 58 Yards penalized 35 Arizona State 7 7 0 7 21 Kansas State 3 7 0 0 10 It was the A-State defense that captured the Day victory and overshadowed John Torok ' s record smashing performance as the Devils downed stubborn Big Eight representative Kansas State 21 to 10. The defense, led by tackle Pat Appulese, middle Ron Scarfo, and end Don Switzenberg turned back K-State ' s offensive drives. Torok threw for two touchdown passes, breaking the Devil scoring pass record of 14 in one season by two. He opened the scoring with a 24-yard toss to Gene Foster that capped a 92-yard drive. K-State moved back into contention with a field goal with 3:11 left in the first period. However, Torok opened the second quarter with an eight-yard pass to reserve end Dewey Forrister in the end zone to put A-State out in front 14 to 3. The Devils were never challenged thereafter. K-State scored once more before the half and the Devils left the field with a 14 to 10 lead. After a scoreless third period, Larry Todd put the clincher on with a 16-yard scamper with 6:26 left in the game. Dewey Forrister (87) maneuvers through some K-State Wildcats. Homecoming royalty: Marilyn Webb Terry Cotter Hal Lewis, Right halfback George Corneal, Guard Members of the Sun Devil Marching Band stand ready. 162 Hal Lewis (22) runs back a pass interception through onrushing Spartan players to their 25 yard line. Arizona State spears San Spartans 28 ASU SJSC 16 First downs 13 28 Rushing yardage 154 311 Passing yardage 54 16-30 Passes 7-21 1 Passes intercepted by 0 4-38.2 Punts 9-36.6 4 Fumbles lost 1 37 Yards penalized 23 Arizona State 0 7 7 14 28 San Jose State 3 7 0 6 16 The Sun Devils, suffering from a severe case of fumbleitis in the first half, rebounded strongly behind quarterback John Torok to whip the Spartans from San Jose 28 to 16. The Devils were lackluster in the first half, save for a lone touchdown pass from Torok to Larry Todd that perked up the fans and was accountable for 79 yards. The Spartans took an early lead when they kicked a 27-yard field goal at 7:22. The Spartans were set up on a Devil fumble on their own 42 yard line. The Devils then took the lead on the pass play but it was shortlived. Less than six minutes later, San Jose scored from the one and went into the dressing room at half time leading 10 to 7. In the second half it was all ASU. Torok threw for six completions in succession that totaled 90 yards and was capped by a 29-yard end zone strike to end Jerry Smith. The Devils were never behind again. Ben Hawkins electrified the crowd with a 66-yard run back of an SJS punt to add the clincher. To add insult to injury, defensive end Don Switzenberg recovered the fumble in the Spartan end zone to close out the Devils scoring. San Jose scored once more but the game was out of reach. 163 Jim Bramlet (43) makes a sweep around the end for a sizeable gain. Larry Todd gets smothered right after pulling in another pass. A-State Devils Rob Vandals 14- 0 In shutout ASU UI 22 First downs 11 158 Rushing yardage 64 213 Passing yardage 134 16-24 Passes 9-22 2 Passes intercepted by 1 3-32.3 Punts 7-44.1 1 Fumbles lost 1 55 Yards penalized 58 Arizona State 7 0 7 0 14 Idaho 0 0 0 0 0 It was the Devil defense throttling a highly touted offense that led A-State to its eighth victory of the season in a 14 to 0 whitewashing of the Idaho The Devil defense unit stopped cold the favorite play of the Vandals — the option play — and did it so effectively that Idaho quarterback Mike Monahan abandoned it for the entire second half. Defensive ends Jess Fleming and Don Switzenberg and safety Darrell Hoover were the key men in Monahan and his touted option. The defensive line led by tackles Pat Appulese and Bob Johnson plus guard John Folmer, stopped Idaho ' s top-name sophomore Ray McDonald. McDonald had run wild over other opponents and was even considered for Sophomore-of-the-Year until he ran into the Devil line. The defense did such an outstanding job of holding the Vandals scoreless and knocking out their entire attack, Idaho coach Dee Andros said, " This is the most convincing beating we ' ve taken this year. " On the other side, it was another stellar, but painful night for John Torok. The Devils took a first period lead on a one-yard plunge by Hal Lewis, with Torok and Hawkins combining for three yards for the other Devil score. John accumulated 213 yards and sat out most of the second half with an injured shoulder. Paul Palumbo Jim Bramlet Bob Kec Right Guard Fullback Left Guard 164 U of A eclipses Sun Devils 30-6 Torok gets plenty of protection, but to no avail as it ended in another interception by a Wildcat. ASU UA 18 First downs 3 -23 Rushing yardage 203 394 Passing yardage 41 25-47 Passes 4-6 2 Passes intercepted by 6 Punts 4-39.8 2 Fumbles lost 0 23 Yards penalized 53 Arizona State 0 0 6 0 6 Arizona 0 15 6 9 30 Jess Fleming Larry Hendershot Floyd Harris Fullback Fullback Left Halfback 165 John DiLorenzo Ed Mauck Don Switzenberg Left Halfback Fullback Left End Chuck Karasek Dewey Forrister Sam Fanelli Left Guard Left End Right Tackle It was a sorry night for the Devils — they could do nothing right. John Torok, a doubtful starter all week preceding the game, smashed a record, but couldn ' t lead the Devils to victory as ASU bowed to the 30 to 6 It was a humiliating defeat for ASU. They came into the game with a sparkling eight win and one loss but an inspired Wildcat team picked off six Torok throws and held the running attack to a minus 23 yards. Torok played the game with a bruised right and even though he passed for an amazing 394 ya rds, he wasn ' t as sharp as usual. The ' Cat defense had keyed on him and his pass plays and made use of two of the interceptions to set up touchdowns of their own. A-State ' s running backs continuously halted behind the line of scrimmage and only two runners — halfback Hal Lewis and Gene Foster — were on the plus side; each gained seven yards. The ' Cats stuck mostly to the ground, piling up 203 yards, and only passed four times, completing two. In contrast, Torok hit 25 out of 47 attempts. The alert Wildcats defense also picked up two Devil fumbles and also turned them into scores. Torok managed to avert a shutout when he hit Jerry Smith on a one-yard play with 6:34 left in the third quarter. Front Row: Backfield coach Paul Kemp. Pat Appulese, John Torok. Ed Mauck, Ron Scarfo, Gene Foster, Head coach Frank Kush, Joe Jim Murphy, Chuck Karasek, Jerry Smith, Frank Mitacek. Line coach Dick Tamburo. Second Row: Defensive backfield coach Gene Felker, Rick Davis, Bob Kec, Don Switzenberg, Hal Lewis, Tim Evans, Chuck Kolb, Ben Hawkins, John Klepacki, John DiLorenzo, George Corneal, Paul Palumbo, Freshman coach Bill Kajikawa. Third Row: Trainer Ray Robison, John Scavo, Jim Bramlet, John Folmer, Paul Widmer, Jess Fleming, John Goodman, Ray Shirey, Floyd Harris. Jack Shiker, Bob Lueck, Larry Hendershot, End coach Jack Stovall. Back Row: Manager Mike Getz, Art Duncan, Vern Butcher, Dan Boulware, Larry Todd, Gerald Szostak, Bob Johnson, Darrell Hoover, Dan Dunn, Tom Haupert, Joe Young, Dewey Forrister, Graduate assistant John Avianantos. 166 Frosh go undefeated, win 3, tie 1 Front Row: Tom Kopp, Bill Kajikawa, Charles Surina, Jack Banville, Bob Good, Mike Dell, Constantine Ramos, Dan Peppler, Petter Snow, Dan Gaicki, Don Graham, Joe Kush, Larry Facchine. Second Row : John Hanson, Mike Dyer, Ralph Nackino, Harrison Gause, Dick Cearley, Reggie Jackson, Tony Oberdzinski, Dave Sink, Larry Laughlin, Steve Alexakos, Larry Langford. Third Row : Jim Dycus, Charles Osborne, Robert Rokita, John Pierce, Dick Egloff, Leroy Johnson, Ron Hudoba, Ed Fosnaught, Frank Bogus, Arthur Wiedoff, Dan Grow, Paul Komwerski, Dave Fabrizius. Back Row: Dick Sica, Chuck Cecil, Cordy Kent, Ke Dyer, Curley Culp, Cecil Abono, Larry Larson, James Sherman, Brady Walker, Obia Lowe, Steve Orphey, Ron Corona. The right coffin, but the wrong corpse .. ASU versus UA. Seasons Scores 27 ASU Eastern Arizona JC 0 12 ASU Arizona Frosh 12 22 ASU New Mexico Frosh 13 21 ASU Arizona Western 18 82 43 Won 3, Tie 1 The Arizona State University Sun Imps posted one of their most successful seaspn, winning three and one, that being with the University of Arizona frosh. Backs Earliest Nelson and Reggie Jackson were the offensive standouts. Nelson carried the ball 50 times in four games for 270 yards. He scored 41 points. carried the ball 21 times for 161 yards and scored 24 points. Bud Wiedoff carried the hall 25 times for 129 yards and 12 points. Bob Rokita, Obia Lowe, and John Hanson proved to be the stalwarts in the frosh line as they repeatedly charged in to stop opposition plays. Ron Hudoba, a fine quarterback, lobbed the ball 66 times making 29 completion for 470 yards. 167 Lively pep groups spark spirit To eight cheerleaders fell the Herculean task of getting 19,000 people behind one team. Accomplishing this put the pep squad constantly on the move as they the freshmen painting of the " A, " presided over pep rallies and served on the Rally and Traditions Board. Getting the Sun Devils together and rooting for victory found the cheerleaders out in front with new routines to boost morale and encourage the team. Whenever possible the group the spirit of ASU around the country as they traveled with the team to away games. The Pom Pon line added color and to the spirit raising effort. Besides dancing at football and basketball games, the girls joined the cheerleaders for pep rallies and bonfires designed to perk up enthusiasm. One of the high spots for the group was their trip to Hawaii to represent the student body and cheer the team on to victory at the Christmas basketball tourney. Under the advisorship of Mrs. Marge Law, the Pom Pon girls created new routines. Carol Tessitore, Marilyn Webb, Charlene Saylor, Mary Ann Sasser, Gale Chatham, Wanda Killebrew, Sandy Berry and Kathy Erickson. Cheerleaders have the task of making school spirit heard. Head cheerleader Rick Burrus was aided by Andrea Hill, Greg Eagleburger, Julie Loper, George West, Toni Wiggs, Dick Garmon and Elaine Peiffer. 168 Julie Loper shades her eyes from the sun ' s glare. The Arizona State University Sun Devil Marching Band performed at all football games. They took their annual trip to Los Angeles and Disneyland. Roger Kaplan, left, Nancy Hodges, and Terry Kellman had turns at being the Devil mascot. The ritual of burning the Wildcat didn ' t seem to take ... 169 A S U Basketball Suffered sit-in And losing year WAC STANDINGS W L Brigham Young 8 2 New Mexico 5 5 Arizona 5 5 Wyoming 5 5 Arizona State 4 6 Utah 3 7 SEASONS SCORES 94 ASU St. Joseph ' s 79 92 ASU Pepperdine 69 78 ASU Seattle 79 52 ASU Oregon State 66 76 ASU UCLA 107 88 ASU Washington State 77 107 ASU Murray State 96 87 ASU Pacific 92 97 ASU LA State 98 96 ASU Utah State 98 83 ASU Hawaii 69 102 ASU Rhode Island 93 48 ASU New Mexico 69 82 ASU Wyoming 105 90 ASU Utah 97 102 ASU Brigham Young 111 99 ASU Utah State 93 75 ASU San Francisco 91 92 ASU Bradley 81 60 ASU Texas Western 73 92 ASU New Mexico State 67 76 ASU Arizona 69 71 ASU New Mexico 65 95 ASU Wyoming 88 90 ASU Utah 79 91 ASU Brigham Young 104 87 ASU Arizona 97 2302 2312 Won 13, Lost 14 ASU Sun Devil Coach Ned Wulk suffered his first losing season at Tempe since coming here in 1958. 170 Dennis Dairman receives the trophy for being the Most Valuable Player in the Sun Devil Classic. Dairman was also named the first permanent team captain under Wulk. A Bradley player attempts to stop Rich Coppola from scoring. Dairman jumps up for a shot against Washington State in the Classic. The 1964-65 basketball season was a somewhat year for the Devils. It was the first losing season for a Ned Wulk coached Sun Devil team. It was also the first year the Wildcats from Tucson had been able to beat the Devils under Wulk ' s tenure. For seven years the Devils had caged the Wildcats, but in the second encounter of the year the Tucson club took a 97 to 87 win in crumbling Bear Down gymnasium. The basketball season also had another unique twist. The Board of Intercollegiate Athletics, faced with too many students and too few seats voted to limit the number of games a students could attend. The student reaction to the policy ended in a sit-in, a boycott of games, and sellouts without a full house. With the loss of three stars from the previous year ' s squad, the Devils figured to be the doormat of the league, and at the beginning of the season and early conference play they went about to prove it. They were 6-10 over all and 0-4 in Western AC play. 171 The team gathers around Coach Wulk during a timeout. Fight and hustle was the new sign of the Devils at the turn of the semester, rather than the bad ball handling and laziness to them. The team begun to jell and they downed giant after giant such as Utah State, Bradley, Arizona, New Mexico, and Utah. The Devil ' s big man was Dennis The 6 foot 5 inch senior, the only returning letterman from the previous year ' s squad, became the sixth Devil to score more than 1,000 career points in three years. He ranked fifth in all-time stats with 1,220. Dairman scored 554 this season him for fourth in the record books. He also became the second player to average over 20 points per game in a At the end of the season he was voted the Most Valuable Player by his teammates, was chosen to the WAC all-academic and all-conference teams, and received a $1,000 scholarship from the NCAA to do graduate work. He was the first player under Wulk to be named permanent captain. 172 Freddie Lewis, the referee, and an opponent stand eyeball-to-eyeball during a confrontation at a game. Assistant Coach Billy Mann mimics Coach Ned Wulk as the game is apparently not going the Devil ' s way. Freddie Lewis and Alan Schmelz scramble after the ball on the floor with two BYU players. Lewis goes up for the rebound against State in a game during the Sun Devil Classic. FINAL BASKETBALL STATISTICS Player GP FG Pct. FT Pct. Reb Avg. PF-D TP Avg. Mp Dairman 27 220-431 .510 114-158 .722 213 7.0 93-7 554 20.5 900 Hamilton 27 191-368 .519 86-110 .782 216 8.0 85-0 468 17.3 902 Lewis 27 132-327 .404 108-142 .761 187 6.9 74-2 372 13.8 902 Myers 27 114-216 .528 60-113 .530 204 7.6 76-3 288 10.7 752 Whitehead 22 86-174 .494 19-32 .593 66 3.0 40-2 191 8.7 428 Coppola 27 49-103 .476 30-42 .714 50 1.9 38-1 128 4.7 626 Lindner 25 34-82 .415 20-25 .800 47 1.9 41-2 88 3.5 261 Jones 15 9-34 .264 9-16 .563 14 .9 18-1 27 1.8 99 Walker 10 3-10 .300 13-16 .812 10 1.0 7-0 19 1.9 50 Reid 9 5-11 .455 0-4 .000 1 6 1.6 4.0 10 1.1 45 Meany 3 1-2 .500 2-2 1 .000 0 0.0 1-0 4 1.3 12 Lee 6 2-3 .667 0-0 .000 3 .5 2.0 4 .7 16 Others 64-175 21-45 98 69-2 149 ASU Totals 27 910-1936 .470 482-705 .684 1124 41.6 548-20 2302 85.2 Opp Totals 27 913-2021 .452 486-710 .685 1048 38.8 546-17 2312 85.6 John Myers comes off the backboards in the game against Rhode Island. 173 Dennis Hamilton, a 6 foot 7 inch junior, filled the position of inside center man for the Devils. He scored 468 points for a 17.3 average. He shot a hot 52 per cent from the field compared to Dairman ' s 51 per cent. Hamilton hauled in 218 rebounds for an eight per game average as Dairman was close behind with 213 and 7.9. Also on the front line was 6 foot 5 inch junior John Myers, who was voted the Most Improved Player on the squad. Myers was known for his outstanding rebounding and hustle. He made 53 per cent of his shots from the field to score 288 points for a 10.7 average. He also captured 204 Junior college transfer Freddie Lewis, nicknamed " Pack Rat " was the Devil floor general. He set up the plays and often moved in under the basket to grab off an important rebound. Freddie was awarded the Spark Plug Award for outstanding team spirit. When Freddie, a debateable six feet tall, jumped for a rebound, fans were quickly reminded of now graduated Joe Caldwell, Oympic team member and player with the Detroit Pistons. Freddie leaped high and would undoubtedly come down with the ball. He scored 372 points for a 13.8 average. He had 187 rebounds and shot 41 per cent from the field. In one game Lewis captured 17 rebounds. The fifth and usual starter for the Devils was Jim Whitehead. This 6 foot 4 inch guard was the only starter who did not stuff the ball. Jim saw action in only 22 games with limited playing time in seven of those. Against Hawaii, he hit 10 of 12 from the field and against the University of Arizona he hit nine for nine. His shooting percentage for the year was .500. All except for Dairman, all starters will return next year for what is expected to bring Sun Devil basketball up to former heights. Probably the top inside substitute was Randy Lindner, 6 foot 4 inch muscular sophomore. Junior Rich Coppola, a top playmaker, dribbler, and defensive man, was the top outside replacement. He scored 128 points with 48 per cent accuracy. The only other seniors on the squad besides Dairman, were Gerald Jones and Dave Reid. Although they never played many minutes of the season, they did the job when called upon. Jim Whitehead drives in towards the basket for a layup despite the efforts of the Utah Redskin. Sun Devil Freddie Lewis tries to get the ball away from BYU guard Mike Gardner. The Cougars won. 174 Front Row: Ray Robison, trainer; Freddie Lewis, Rich Coppola, Dennis Dairman, Gerald Jones, Jim Walker, Howard Lee, George Kapp, manager. Back Row: Coach Ned Wulk, John Myers, Paul Meany, Dennis Hamilton, David Reid, Jim Whitehead, Randy Lindner, Assistant Coach Bill Mann. Dennis Dairman goes after the ball being controlled by Wyoming. Cheerleader Andrea Hill goes through a routine with the crowd. 175 Sun Devils and Utes scramble for the ball during an encounter in Sun Devil gym. The Utah team defeated the Devils in Tempe, but the tale was turned in Utah. The Devils, after suffering many slim defeats, eagerly awaited the wars of next year. They had played probably their toughest schedule ever meeting national champion UCLA, sixth-ranked BYU, eighth-ranked San Francisco, 10th-ranked New Mexico, 14th-ranked Bradley, and at one time ranked fifth. They also played such other teams as Texas Western, Oregon State, and Utah State. The prospectus for next year indicates an upward trend with most of the letterman back plus the inroads to be made by players from the freshman squad and the usual amount of transfers. Devil John Myers moves up to take a shot over the objections of two University of Arizona players. 176 John Myers maneuvers to get the ball past the Rhode Island player and to the basket. ASU won the game handily over the eastern foe, 102 to 93. Dennis Hamilton hooks the ball up despite the efforts of Arizona ' s Johnston. Hamilton puts up another two points against the shorter Rhode Island team. 177 A S U frosh established 8-6 record SEASONS SCORES 65 ASU Jack Ellis 63 86 ASU Camelback Ext. 78 103 ASU Glen Arm Land 96 107 ASU Yellow Front 82 73 ASU Arizona State C. 76 109 ASU Williams AFB 69 100 ASU Kerr Sporting 82 90 ASU Phoenix College 111 84 ASU Eastern Arizona 90 85 ASU Arizona Frosh 88 79 ASU Mesa Ext. 76 87 ASU Salt River 80 73 ASU Arizona Frosh 76 1125 1174 Won 8, Lost 6 Then Sun Imp basketball team coached by Billy Mann ran up a not too impressive eight win and six loss record. Despite the show, or lack of it, several players seemed likely to be on next year ' s varsity squad. Five players saw action in every game as the starting five with one fellow filling in the sixth post. During mid-season the string quit believing they had no at ASU as far as basketball was concerned. The first five included Ed Palmer with a 16.6 average. Terry Moe, 13.9, John Lassen, 12.8, Ken Ealy, 11.9, and Frank Bailey, 10.8. The sixth man, Darryl had a 7.3 average. One other player, Bob Covert, ended the season with the team and had an average of 8.7 points per contest. Nationally ranked Phoenix College handed the Imps their two biggest losses next to the two lumps they suffered from the of Arizona frosh, 88 to 85„ and 76 to 73. Bob Covert guards a driving player from Arizona. 178 Ed Palmer, 6 ' 5 " center, takes a shot over the heads of two Arizona frosh players. Front Row: Bob Covert, Ken Ealy, Frank Bailey, John Van Reusen, Darryl Thompson. Back Row: Ed Palmer, Terry Moe, John Lassen, Bill Harvey, Tom Rugg, Rich Brown. Ken Ealy, 6 ' 1 " freshman from Garden Grove, Calif., goes up for two points. Freshman Coach Bill Mann serves as assistant to Varsity Coach Ned Wulk. 179 Tenth ranked Devils capture WAC crown Front Row: Carl J. Garelick, manager, Glenn McMinn, Pete Russo, Tony Russo, Buzz Hayes. Back Row: Ray Robison, trainer, Curley Culp, Charley Tribble, Lloyd Ek, Art Matori, Ted Bredehoft, coach. WAC STANDINGS Arizona State University 69 University of Wyoming 50 University of Utah 43 Brigham Young University 42 University of New Mexico 17 University of Arizona 11 In their third year of intercollegiate competition, the Sun Devil wrestlers won the WAC wrestling championship and were ranked 10th in the nation. The Devils hurt by a lack of manpower during the first of the season came on strong in the second half and won the three remaining dual meets and two other tourney titles besides the conference crown. Pete Russo, 130 pounds, and Charley Tribble, 177 pounds and an Olympics wrestler, were added to the roster. These two men were the deciding factor in the Devils rebound. Glenn McMinn, a WAC conference winner, breaks down his opponent in a meet at ASU. 180 Tribble joined Curly Culp, Glenn McMinn, Art Martori, and Buzz Hays in winning the conference championship. All five won their individual weight classes. Freshman Lloyd Ek placed second and Pete Russo third. Pete ' s brother, Tony, a defending champion, was forced to drop out with a severe ankle sprain. The total dual meet wins registered by the squad was an amazing 51-11-4 and the total for the year was 160-29-7. Buzz Hays, three-time WAC champion, maneuvers his opponent by using a vice-like grip. John Evans, right, an early season Devil wrestler, tries to stay upright on the mat against his University of Oklahoma opponent. A pin seems imminent as Hays, opponent, and referee are all down on the mat on the main floor of Sun Devil Gymnasium. Some 2,000 persons attended the versus ASU match, the largest crowd to ever witness a dual meet on the campus. 181 Castillo coached Gold Medal winners Coach Senon " Baldy " Castillo continued to bring top track men to ASU. John Cole, the Devil ' s discus threat, started the season with a career best of 178 ' 1 " against the University of Utah in a dual meet at Goodwin Stadium. 1964 WAC STANDINGS University of New Mexico 70 Brigham Young University 62 Arizona State University 50 University of Arizona 38 University of Utah 26 University of Wyoming 9 1964 DUAL MEET SCORES 88 ASU Occidental 47 56 ASU New Mexico 89 1031 2 ASU Utah 411 2 58 ASU Southern Calif. 86 89 ASU Oklahoma 55 101 ASU Colorado 42 54 ASU SC Striders 89 71 ASU Camp Pendleton 74 61 ASU Brigham Young 83 78 ASU Arizona 67 Won 5, Lost 5 The 1965 Sun Devil track squad was a question mark when compared to previous years. Gone from last year ' s squad was Gold Medal winner and world Henry Carr. Carr ' s replacements in the sprints were Tom Hester and Juco champion Travis Williams. However, Ulis Williams, a top 440 man and Gold Medal winner on the US Olympic mile relay team was back for his final year. Veterans Larry Hendershot, Jon Cole, Glenn Winningham, and Eric Owers bulked up the squad ' s potential. Newest sensation added to the Devil roster was Mike Lan ge, who jumped seven feet in his first meet in Goodwin Stadium. Louis Scott was back in the long runs. Dan McPeek participated in long and triple jumps. 182 Quinn DeGeneste clears the hurdles ahead of an opponent at the Arizona Relays held at ASU The Devils half-miler Eric Owers moves around the oval. Larry Hendershot puts another out near the 55-foot mark during competition. Javelin-thrower Glenn Winningham moves across the turf for another throw. 183 Front Row : Louis Scott, Frank Bailey, Lowel McGuire, Bill Young, Tom Hester, Bill Burrus, Dave White, Ray Dise, John Perkins, Bob Hurtz. Second Row : Dan McPeek, Jon Cole, Kevin Yard, Jim Bogard, Larry Berryhill, Quinn DeGeneste, Bob Taylor, Doyle Brown, Tom Dhein, Jim Childs. Back Row : Coach Baldy Castillo, Bob Stiffler, Eric Owers, Paul Longstreth, Mike Lange, Bob Harrison, Larry Hendershot, Phil Lund, Jim McBurney, Ulis Williams, Steve Williams. 1965 MEET SCORES 50 ASU Southern California 99 Arizona 32 92 ASU Utah 53 1965 BEST MARKS (March 24) 100 Tom Hester (9.8n) 220 Tom Hester (21.9n) , Ulis Williams (21.5) 440 Ulis Williams (47.0) 880 Eric Owers (1:53.5) , Paul Longstreth (1:56.6n) Mile Louis Scott (4:13.5n) , Bob Stiffler (4:19.5n) Two-Mile Louis Scott (9:08.6) High Hurdles Doyle Brown (15.2n) , Ben Hawkins (15.0) Shot Put Larry Hendershot (55-4) , Jon Cole (54.9) Discus Jon Cole (178-1) , Larry Hendershot (151-7) Javelin Glenn Winningham (249-3) , Bob Harrison (196-4) Pole Vault Ray Dise (13-6) High Jump Mike Lang , Frank Bailey (6-6) Triple Jump Dan McPeek (45-10) Broad Jump Dan McPeek (22-61 2) Jim McBurney sails over the hurdle in easy fashion during relays. Olympic Gold Medal winner Ulis Williams breaks the tape well ahead of competition. 184 Cross Country Ran in Papago WAC STANDINGS (Low score indicates winner) Brigham Young University 26 University of Wyoming 65 University of Utah 80 University of New Mexico 82 University of Arizona 123 Arizona State University 140 The Sun Devil cross country team headed by returning WAC individual champion Eric Owers never really got in the thick of heady competition. Coach Baldy Castillo left Owers in charge of the harriers as he headed to Tokyo to watch two of his track charges, Henry Carr and Ulis Williams, in the Olympic Games. The Devils traded wins with Phoenix College and fell to rival Arizona. In conference competition at the Devils came too late with too few and placed last. Owers, Louis Scott, Bob Stiffler, Larry Barryhill, Frank Hatfield, and Ron Sanders ran in the WAC meet. Louis Scott competed in the mile and two-mile events. Harrier Frank Hatfield jogs along the cross country course in Papago Park where the Devils held meets. Mike Lange, a junior college transfer, cleared seven feet in the high jump at Goodwin. 185 Gymnasts took third in WAC All around competitor Skip Johnson displays form on the parallel bars. WAC STANDINGS University of Arizona 1721 2 Brigham Young University 92 Arizona State University 87 University of Utah 58 University of New Mexico 381 2 (Wyoming did not compete) In one way, Coach Norris Steverson dearly missed the services of NCAA still rangs champion Chris Evans and all-around point getter Jerry Stansbury. Evans and Stansbury were the one-two punch the 1964 version of gymnasts used to impress the However, even though they lacked depth, the coached team was especially strong in the still rings with Les Christianson and Skip Johnson. Carl Fosdick was also a strong threat in floor exercise. 186 Les Christianson was ASU ' s number one competitor in the still rings. Coach Norris Steverson was responsible for building gymnastics popularity. DUAL MEET RECORDS 251 2 ASU Denver 901 2 ASU Air Force 741 2 91 ASU Arizona State C. 29 71 ASU Brigham Young 49 84 ASU San Jose 36 ASU Utah 491 2 ASU Arizona 781 2 37 ASU Southern Illinois 83 63 ASU New Mexico 57 90 ASU Fort Lewis C. Won 6, Lost 4 Members of the ASU Gymnastics team included Skip Johnson, Les Christianson, Cris Evans, Norman Witham, Jim Nelson, Benny Bishop, Carl Fosdick, Richard Oplinger and Norman Cox. Gymnast Jim Nelson competed in the floor exercise competition for the team. A 9.8 score was not uncommon when Les Christianson performed on the rings. 187 Golf men started new season undefeated Top Row : Ted Lyford, Don Juan, David Hanten, Jim Chew, Tom Schenke. Botton Row: Ken Fulton, Bob Johnson, Rick Talt, George Boutell, David Graska. 1964 WAC STANDINGS University of New Mexico 890 Arizona State University 893 Brigham Young University 902 University of Arizona 906 University of Utah 923 University of Wyoming 978 The Sun Devil golfers started out the 1965 season as if they were a championship team. They ran off eight successive victories without a defeat. Ted Lyford, defendi ng WAC individual champ, led the returning letterman on the Bill Mann-coached team. He was also runner-up in the first year of WAC competition. Byron Wood, Dave Hanten, Rick Talt, Jim Chew, Don Juan, and George Boutell were all returnees from last year ' s squad. Talt and Che w placed third and fifth in WAC competition last year. Maintaining the brisk pace they established, the Devils should have no problem becoming the best squad in Devil history and bettering the previous record of 12 wins, six losses, and two ties. 188 Ted Lyford, Ken Fulton, George Boutell, Rick Talt, David Hanten, Jim Chew, Don Juan, Coach Bill Mann, Dave Graska, Bob Johnson and Tom Schenke pose for the camera. 1964 GOLF STANDINGS 19 ASU San Diego Navy 8 20 ASU San Diego Navy 7 ASU San Diego Marines 81 2 13 ASU Phoenix College 14 181 2 ASU Colorado State U. 81 2 ASU Colorado State U. 81 2 23 ASU Utah 7 ASU Utah 41 2 ASU Wyoming 1 2 9 ASU Colorado 9 ASU Colorado 41 2 16 ASU Utah State 2 16 ASU Utah State 11 12 ASU Utah State 15 3 ASU Southern Methodist 3 ASU Baylor 21 2 11 2 ASU Houston 41 2 101 2 ASU Brigham Young 161 2 ASU Fresno State 211 2 121 2 ASU Arizona 141 2 Won 12, Lost 6, Tied 2 Sun Devil tennis improved Front Row : Dave Sinovic, Briggs Bosworth, Ronnie Powell, Dave Farmer, Lynn Williams. Brack Row : Coach Ted Bredehoft, Ray Young, Ted Winston, Lee Sullivan, Tom Liden. Ted Winston and Dave Farmer were two of the big threats on the Devil tennis squad. 1964 WAC STANDINGS University of Arizona 26 Brigham Young University 14 University of Utah 13 University of New Mexico 6 Arizona State University 2 University of Wyoming 2 The Sun Devil tennis squad, off a tremendous last year, came back even stronger this year with five returning veterans. The top five men were also seeded as the top five last year. Hence, Coach Ted Bredehoft had little difficulty in picking a starting squad. Last year ' s team was the first in Sun Devil team history to have a winning record (22-6). At the start of this season, the Devils were ripping off eight straight victories. Top players were Dave Farmer, Ted Winston, Briggs Bosworth, Ronnie Powell, and Lee Sullivan, all returning lettermen. Ray Young was pitted as the top newcomer. They will all be returning lettermen next year. 189 Front Row: Jim Merrick, Don Switzenburg, Luis Lagunas, Sal Bando, Jan Kleinman, Rich Oliver, Jim Gretta, Jack Smitheran. Second Row : Ray Doug Nurnberg, Ted Robinson, Duffy Dyer, Erin Peterson, Jim Armsrong, Larry Martin. Row : Coach Bobby Winkles, Tony Alesci, Rick Monday, Ron Lea, Dave Cartun, Alan Schmelz, Glenn Smith, John Pavlik. Baseballers were out to defend national ranking 1964 WAC STANDINGS Southern Division W L Arizona State University 11 1 University of Arizona 7 5 University of New Mexico 0 Conference Playoff 7 ASU University of Utah 4 13 ASU University of Utah 5 With the complete outfield, an outstanding two top pitchers, and top line reserve gone from the 1964 nationally ranked (2nd) team, Coach Bobby Winkles figured to be in a rebuilding year. However, behind the hitting of spectacular Rick Monday and junior Jan Kleinman, the Devils started off better than last year, running up a 22 win, three loss record in early season play. They also enjoyed being ranked number seven, not far off from their high place a year ago. Lagunas and Bando cross the plate for two points and another victory for the Devils who started 1965 out very strong. 190 Sal Bando, Luis Lagunas, and Jan Kleinman wait for turn at bat. Jan Kleinman takes a swing at the ball in an early season game. Coach Bobby Winkles has shaped the Devils into Don Dyer signals all clear as Lagunas crosses the plate for another Sun Devil score. 191 1964 SEASON SCORES 11 ASU Calif. State (Long Beach) 8 5 ASU Calif. State (Los Angeles) 6 0 ASU Calif. State (Los Angeles) 8 5 ASU Calif. State (Los Angeles) 0 12 ASU Arizona State College 1 6 ASU Arizona State College 4 12 ASU Colorado State U. 1 15 ASU Colorado State U. 4 17 ASU Colorado State U. 1 9 ASU Colorado State C. 1 2 ASU Colorado State C. 1 3 ASU Wyoming 2 15 ASU Wyoming 3 8 ASU Wyoming 0 6 ASU Michigan 1 7 ASU Michigan 3 15 ASU Michigan 5 9 ASU Michigan 1 5 ASU Wisconsin 2 7 ASU Wisconsin 4 3 ASU Wisconsin 5 21 ASU Utah State 4 13 ASU Utah State 5 4 ASU Utah State 2 13 ASU Utah State 3 8 ASU Grand Canyon College 3 5 ASU Arizona 3 17 ASU Arizona 9 9 ASU Arizona 4 10 ASU Grand Canyon College 3 5 ASU Grand Canyon College 3 11 ASU Sul Ross State 2 5 ASU Sul Ross State 16 14 ASU New Mexico 1 20 ASU New Mexico 1 3 ASU New Mexico 1 0 ASU Arizona (10 innings) 1 3 ASU Arizona 2 6 ASU Arizona 2 11 ASU New Mexico 3 12 ASU New Mexico 6 17 ASU New Mexico 4 7 ASU New Mexico State 0 6 ASU New Mexico State 5 7 ASU Utah 4 13 ASU Utah 5 6 ASU Air Force Academy 1 7 ASU Air Force Academy 6 0 ASU Missouri 7 5 ASU Mississippi 0 2 ASU Maine 4 Won 44, Lost 7 192 Duffy Dyer was expected to be one of the standouts. Ted Robison gave Coach Winkles a reason to be happy. Jim Merrick, winding up here, added to mound staff. With a chaw in the jaw, Ron Lea gets ready to fire. Coach Bobby Winkles of the ASU Sun Devil baseball team pensively surveys the current situation. Sal Bando scampers into third easily beating out the toss. Seniors on the squad included Front Row: Ray Stadler, Luis Lagunas, Rich Oliver, Tony Alesci. Back Row: Coach Winkles, Dave Cartun, Ron Lea, and Jim Merrick. 193 Wrightson led swimmers Western AC diving champion Bernie Wrightson shows form. Front Row: Chuck Holly, Roland Bretschneider, Dave Michels, Jarry, Tim Buer, Leonard Evans, Gary Peterson, Gerry Evenson. Back Row: Bill Hazen, Dave Puchi, Darrow Miller, Patt Lott, George Carey, Dennis Woods, Dave Reitow. WAC STANDINGS University of Utah 203 University of New Mexico 101 University of Wyoming 54 Arizona State University 19 University of Arizona (Brigham Young did not compete) Two well known names in swimming head the swimming fortunes of Arizona State University — coaches Walt Schlueter and Dick Smith. Despite their own personal illustrious records, the Devil swim team lost all six dual meets they participated in, a close 48 to 47 loss to defending WAC champ Utah. Bernie Wrightson was the lone letterman with outstanding credentials. He was the defending WAC champ in the one meter board, and was the AAU senior men ' s champion at three and 10 meters in 1963. Other returnees who helped the Devils notch fourth in the conference were Dave Rietow and George Carey. The Devils were a young team and definitely in the building stage. 194 A Wyoming opponent and two Sun Devils, Pat Lott and Darrow Miller, begin race. Sun Devil Archers aimed at public eye The Sun Devil Archers worked hard to make the sport of archery popular among the general public. Members of the organization were mostly from Klann ' s advanced archery class, but not Not being accepted as an intercollegiate sport did not dampen the spirit of the enthusiasts. The group sponsored the annual Arizona State Archery for high school girls and the Archery Clinic for college and high school archery instructors. Phoenix professional Al Henderson was featured at the clinic. The weekly early morning club shoots and Wednesday meetings kept this coeducational group informed of all archery activities. Judy Severance, Sue Stewart, Mary Ann Wahl, and Cathy were considered expert archers by members of their sports group. Front Row: Sharon Edmondson, Geri Swanberg, Marcia Ellis, vice president, Judy Severance, president, Judy Koenig, secretary-treasurer, Sue Stewart, Mary Ann Wahl. Back Row: Bill Dollarhide, Dick Kolbrener, Naomi Funk, Sandy Smith, Art Broeder, Rhoda Heller, Cathy Sullivan, Don Renker. 195 ASU swimmers downed USC Coach Mrs. Mona Plummer of the ASU Women ' s Swimming team could not have been more surprised when her team the University of Southern coed team 118 to Perhaps the spread of the score rather than the victory was the cause for surprise. Pat Fleming, an unhailed freshman, started the rout by Olympian Sharon Finneran of USC in the 100-yard individual medley. Her time was 1:05.7. Sue Roberts carried the load of the victory, however, by swimming in four of the last five events. The ASU team was not void of talent with a big name, as Olympian Marilyn Ramenofsky was a member of the squad. Front Row : Maureen Gannon, Sandy Stock, Jan Young, Dianne Gannon, Eileen O ' Donnell. Back Row : Marilyn Ramenofsky, Donnia Blasius, Sue Roberts, Gwen Sutter, Pat Fleming. Tennis coeds pursued sport The women ' s tennis team at Arizona State University suffered from the same malady the other teams had — the lack of exposure to the public through the news media. In their quiet, unpublicized way, the tennis team sought to bring recognition to the school by competing against talent. Hours of practice time on the courts added strength to the games of the team which included Renny Scott, Carol Gay, and Judy Waid. All efforts of team victory were applauded by Ann Rockwell, Gwen Bussa, and Sheila Wilson. And Kris Nystron, Andy Sullivent, Gloria Eklund, and Bonita Hix, each contributed to the team ' s success. 196 Front Row : Ann Rockwell, Kris Nystron, Andy Sullivent, Judy Waid. Back Row : Gwen Bussa, Carol Gay, Sheila Wilson, Gloria Eklund, Renny Scott, Bonita Hix. Mary Lowell Kathy Farrer Karen Keesling Nicki Nordstrom Carla Glasgow Carol Sorenson ASU coed best amateur What would you do if you had the best women ' s amateur golfer in the world? Well, Coach Sally Hardwick believed she did in the person of Carol Sorenson, member of the Curtis Cup team and champion of the British Women ' s Open. And she used her to the full extent on the Sun Devil coed golf team. But Carol, after a long layoff from the tournament jaunt, had to win back her first place position on the team from Nicki Nordstrom, who was shooting 70 ' s and 71 ' s. Members of the ASU coed golf team include Carla Glasgow, Kathy Farrer, Carol Sore nson, Mary Lowell, Karen Keesling and Nicki Nordstrom. 197 Intramurals offered competition Keith Jacobson, assistant, Paul Donah, director; Karen Kelly, secretary; and Jim Kehoe, assistant, did all the footwork and scheduling for the intramural program. Intramurals offered all men students an to compete in sports either as an individual or as a team member. Through the intramural program, nonvarsity athletes were given a chance for while maintaining physical fitness and sportsmanship. Under the sponsorship and direction of Associated Men Students, competition was open to halls, fraternities, organizations, and During the year 3,100 men played on 330 teams in over a dozen sports including golf, tennis, bowling, swimming, wrestling, and football. At the intramurals banquet exceptional achievement awards were presented to outstanding organizations, athletes, and managers as well as awards for team and championships. In charge of intramurals were Joe Sparks, advisor, Paul Donah, student director, and Dick Finley, executive manager of ASASU. Volleyball was one of the team sports enjoyed most by the organizations participating. Tony Mifsied beat out the competition in the cross country run. 198 The Wailers, a team made up of independents, won the intramural football title. Members included (Front Row ) Randy Shuck, Roger Kay, Bill Hazen, Jim Odgers, (Back Row ) Jody Davis, Paul Harwood, Jon Evans, John Davis, Dain Inman and Ken Mikal. INTRAMURAL STANDINGS (As of March 26, 1965) Organizations: Phi Sigma Kappa 1441 2 Phi Delta Theta 124 Fijis 121 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1161 2 Sigma Chi 114 Losers 103 Delta Sigma Phi 103 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 98 Alpha Tau Omega 96 Phi Epsilon Kappa 87 Individuals: Dick Wiley, Phi Sigma Kappa 35 Jim Uhl, Phi Sigma Kappa 24 Barry Elchorn, Phi Sigma Kappa 23 Roger Evans, Phi Sigma Kappa 22 Don Trotter, Phi Sigma Kappa 22 Steve Strampe, Phi Sigma Kappa 20 Sigma Chi John Florez was one of the many men to participate in intramural activities during the year. He placed fourth in tennis singles. Intramural softball action required stamina and determination of players. 199 Joe Sparks Advisor Intramurals All around point getters and all Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity brothers were (Front Row ) Jim Uhl, Roger Evans, Dick Wiley. (Back Row ) Barry Eichorn, Don Trotter, and Steve Strampe. Rick Sulliman and Dick Wiley of the Phi Sigs took the badminton doubles. 200 1965 INTRAMURAL WINNERS Sport Individual Organization Badminton Singles 1. Don Hubele 1. Phi Epsilon Kappa 2. Tom Thomason 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Badminton Doubles 1. Rich Sulliman 1. Phi Sigma Kappa Dick Wiley 2. Don Hubele 2. Phi Epsilon Kappa Paul Donah Cross Country 1. Ross Bogert 1. Fijis 2. Paul Longstreth 2. Phi Sigma Kappa Football 1. Wailers 2. Hooters Swimming 1. Hooters Freestyle 1. Bill Herebill 2. Tim Riley Breast 1. Bob Thornton 2. John Morgan Back 1. Jerry Polliti 2. Tim Riley Butterfly 1. Ed Bailey 2. Jerry Polliti Medlay Relay 1. Hooters (Briggs Bosworth, Dennis Jerry Polliti, Terry Moss) 2. Phi Delta Theta (Robert Shaw, Jerry Jim Dorton, Dave Kovivun) Free Style 1. Phi Delta Theta (Rick Hoak, Dave Kovivun, Robert Shaw, Paul Longstreth) Relay 2. Hooters (Dennis Mahoney, Jerry Polliti, John Boyer, Briggs Bosworth) Diving 1. Glenn Short 2. Bob Dangel Tennis Singles 1. Garth Smith 1 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. John Gooding 2. Independent Tennis Doubles 1. Paul Cullom 1. Phi Delta Theta Bill Allen 2. John Gooding 2. Independent A. D. Linsey Wrestling 1. Phi Delta Theta 2. Sigma Phi Epsilon 115 lb. 1. Bob Geer 2. Bob Coon 123 lb. 1. Jim Kehoe 130 lb. 1. Bob Cooper 2. Jim Kehoe 137 lb. 1. Mike Sullivan 2. Gerald Solomon 147 lb. 1. Bill Laurie 2. Tom Sullivan 157 lb. 1. Mike O ' Clair 2. Mike Johnson 167 lb. 1. Mike Tarver 2. John Owsley 177 lb. 1. Bob Butler 2. Tom Shoemake 191 lb. 1. Chuck Puleh 2. Dave Cotlow Heavyweight 1. Skip Adams 2. Dan Cotlow Softball 1. FAC 2. Phi Sigma Kappa Volleyball 1. Phi Sigma Kappa 2. Alpha Tau Omega Basketball 1. Phi Delta Theta 2. Seagram 7 Phi Delta Thetas winning basketball team included Doug Fogel, Joe Tierny, Rick Hoak, Bob Gravecourt, and Bill Shammel. Some of the individual weight wrestling champions included Bob Geer, 115 pound, Mike Sullivan, 137 pound, and Mike Tarver, 167 pound. SAE Ed Bailey won the butterfly stroke race in the competition. Hooter Jerry Polliti finished second. Gar th Smith was named the winner in the tennis singles competition over runnerup John Gooding. Bob Thornton, another SAE, took first in the breast stroke. 201 ORGANIZATIONS Edited by Kathy Butler, Greeks, and Pam Sisk, dormitories and special interest groups. Greeks on campus. . It wasn ' t hard tor fans to spot the fraternity groups in the stands at all Sun Devil football games. Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority decorated the goal posts. Coeds dressed in formal attire arrive at the MU to be introduced to fraternity men during the annual Pledge Presents. 204 Gamma Phi Betas served passersby refreshment and talk in support of their homecoming queen candidate Tima. Back at the game and more signs. A firm grip at the door welcomes new rushees. Alpha Gamma Rho brothers get together at the house for a sing-along and brotherhood. Many Greeks absorbed the spirit at the Mardi Gras MU 205 Using the creation of the Phoenix bird, " Out of the Flames, " as a theme, Alpha Phi erected a Homecoming float which won first place in the sorority division. 206 Alpha Delta Pi ' s multi-colored Kachina doll captured top honors in Homecoming competition. A roadster blocks Kappa Alpha Theta ' s rally for Sally Davis. Parading down College Avenue, Pi Kappa Alpha demonstrates for their Homecoming king candidate, Joe " The Runt " Sparks. Cheering, yelling and waving, a host of Delta Sigma Phis urge fellow students to get on the bandwagon for J. D. Johnson. 207 Greeks frolicked for a week Greek Week pursuaded the some 2,000 organized Greeks on campus into a flurry of activities. A major activity was planned for each day or evening. parties started things off with a bang as the actives surged from house to house enjoying the antics dreamed up by the members. A convocation featuring actor John Hoyt was followed by the announcement of the Apollo and Diana elections won by Keith and Judy Henderson. The Greek Sing moved to Grady Gammage Auditorium from its traditional place at the quad. A concert by the Kingston Trio, the Greek Games and the Greek Ball wound up the week of events. Delta Gamma Sorority won the al l-around accolade for the best participation. Awards for the progressive parties went to Sigma Phi Epsilon, first, Delta Sigma Phi, second, and Phi Delta Theta, third. Phi Sigma Kappa won the fraternity end of the sing as Alpha Phi won the sorority section. They also claimed the trophy. Delta Gamma and Phi Delta Theta won the mixed competition. Greek Games winners were Alpha Tau Omega, first, Delta Gamma, second, and Alpha Gamma Rho, third. Charlotte Land, co-chairman of the Greek Week steering committee, explains procedures to members of the committee which included, (Front Row) John Manier, Sharon Phyllis Lewis, Carolyn Bates, John Elam, co-chairman. (Back Row) Bill Nichols, Kathy Butler, Larry Thompson, Ma x Goodrich, and Buddy Andrews. An " OUT house for IN people " highlighted the decorations for the Delta Sig contribution to the annual Greek Week progressive parties at the houses. 208 Delta Gamma president Jill Troelstrup is overwhelmed upon receiving the All-Around Participation trophy at the Greek Ball. . . . some Greek orators .. . Chi Omega Judy Henderson is overcome upon learning she has been elected by the Greeks to represent them as Diana. Charlotte Land presents actor John Hoyt with a placque. The Kingston Trio and the Greek Games in Goodwin Stadium attracted the crowds. Greek Week royalty—Diana Judy Henderson and Apollo Keith Chambers. 209 Sororities unite in Panhellenic Members of Panhellenic and the Interfraternity Council have as much fun as their guests at the Christmas Party. CAROYN BATES Secretary SALLY DAVIS President LILI MITCHELL Secretary DIANE BATTENFIELD Vice president 210 Panhellenic acted as a mediator for all the sororities on campus. A council of two elected representatives from each of the 11 groups, Panhellenic strived to join the sororities together for the best interests of all. Through the Panhellenic council, sororities were represented in AWS, campus activities and other special programs. To qualify as a representative in the council, each girl was required to be a full-time student, maintain a 2.20 cumulative index and be a member of a sorority. Panhellenic academic scholarship by awarding a trophy to the women ' s group which had the highest grade index. Constructed similar to its sister Junior Panhellenic the pledge groups of the sororities. Among the council ' s projects was the presentation of a cup to the pledge class with the highest academic average. In the fall the council sponsored Pledge Presents, at which each sorority presented its pledge class to the fraternities. A dance followed. During annual Pledge Presents a pledge makes her debut before the DR. CATHERINE NICHOLS JO DORRIS SANDRA LEYDA Associate Dean of Students Assistant Dean Assistant Dean 211 Making the last frantic cram for finals are pledges Pat Bethea, Lynda Hershey, Betty Scott, Sharon Mentzer and Joanne Kyllo. Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi produced a Guide for Brides Show with proceeds benefitting the National for Crippled Children. ADPi social events included a Barn Dance and Christmas and Spring Formals. Linda Heizer was elected off-campus women ' s senator; Sharon Farmer served as senate librarian; and Spurs-member Bonnie Crumb was an SRC senator. Cheryl Hadaway was IFC secr etary and a member of Natani. Jayme Love belonged to Mortar Board and Sigma Tau Delta. Bev Burke was in the Angel Flight ranks; Kaydettes included Kaye Anderson, Nancy Monsees, Jan Thomas, Patty Garnes, Pam Boyd and Karen Krohne. Karen Henrickson, Gale Chatham and Nancy Montgomery danced in the Pom Pon line. of the Delta Kappa Gamma Award, Ginger Jones also participated in Sigma Alpha Iota activities. auxiliaries sought the help of the following AEPi ' s: Jayme Love, Jan Schwanke and Bonnie Crumb, Crescents; Phyllis Penden, Cheryl Hadaway and Carol Miller, Phidelphia; Karen Krohne, Golden Hearts; and Kaye Anderson, Little Sisters. The 58 members of Alpha Delta Pi sorority elected President Jayme Love, Vice President and Pledge Trainer Jan Robson, Corresponding Secretary Susy John, Secretary Vicki Browne and Treasurer Linda Heizer. Homecoming chairman Ja yme Love supervises as pledges Sue Basha and Nancy Montgomery polish the sweepstakes trophy won by " Karl Kachina. " WHEN FOUNDED: May 15, 1851 WHERE FOUNDED: Wesleyan College CHAPTER NAME: Gamma Rho CHAPTER FOUNDED, 1950 Alpha Delta Pi ' s Susan Kaminskas, Jan Radson, Betty Scott, Paula Hancock, Patty Garnes and Janet Thomas look over the sorority ' s scrapbook entries. Kathy Allison Kaye Anderson Sue Barry Susan Basha Carolyn Bates Pat Bethea Susi e Blevins Susan Bray Vicki Browne Beverly Burke Sandra Capo Cassandra Carson Gale Chatham Bonnie Crumb Sharon Farmer Donna Fickle Patty Garnes Cheryl Hadaway Paula Hamcock Barb Haupt Linda Heizer Kenni Henderson Karen Hendrickson Lynda Hershey 213 Girls welcome a guest speaker during Spiritual Exploration Week. Alpha Delta Pi Actives get a royal welcome from pledges after a successful walkout. Roxey Hurd Susan John Jane Johnson Ginger Jones Sue Kaminskas Sherry Kipp Karen Krahne Joanne Kyllo Jayme Love Judi Lovestedt Sharon Mentzer Carol Miller Kathy Mills Nancy Monsees Nancy Montgomery Jaymi Osborn Kathy Rhodeos Jan Robson Janet Swanke Elizabeth Scott Shirlee Silva Shirley Smith Kristy Stamps Patti Stevens 214 A walk-back is in the making as two actives are kidnapped by bloodthirsty pledges who gladly sponsor the one-way excursion. No night at the dorm would be complete without a couple of sorority sisters dropping by your room to practice some songs. Trish Taylor Janet Thomas Lauren Thompson Kathy Vest 215 WHEN FOUNDED: October 24, 1909 WHERE FOUNDED: Barnard College CHAPTER NAME : Epsilon Zeta CHAPTER FOUNDED 1958 Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Epsilon Phi sponsored the Golden Gate Settlement, a home for needy children. Annual social activities were a May Formal, Spring Dinner Dance, Parents ' Brunch and a Founder ' s Day Dinner. Marsha Walter was a member of Alpha Pi Epsilon. Carol Lichtenstein was active on the Faculty-Student Board and in Alpha Lambda Delta. Janice Cohen and Sue Nystad participated on the Rally Traditions Board. Sue and Marcia Jaffe were Pikettes. Carol Galan was on the International Relations Board and Freshman Hostesses included Suzi Shilm, Marcia Jaffe and Marti Laden. Diane Hausman reigned as 1965 Heart Fund Queen. President Carol Lichtenstein led the 23 Alpha Epsilon Phis and other elected officers of the sorority were the following: Daryl Edson, vice president and pledge trainer; Judi Bernstein, and Carol Barker, treasurer. Recipients of the Big Sister-Little Sister Scholarship Trophy were Ruth Hoffman, Carol Barker (Big Sister) and Abby Sack. Trophy winners announced at St. Valentine ' s Day Brunch held with parents are Ruth Hoffman, Outstanding Pledge Award ; Stevie Haimes, Scholarship Aw ard; and Carol Lichtenstein, Outstanding Active Award. _ Member of Pi Kappa Alpha ' s Pikettes are Sue Nystad and Marcia Jaffe. 216 Leading the Epsilon Zeta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi are Executive Board members Carol Barker, Stevie Haimes, Carol Lichtenstein and Judi Bernstein. Pledges pool their talent in a seemingly futile effort to come up with worthy of being presented at the actives ' Monday meeting. AEPhi sorority sisters take their places for the annual " family " portrait. Carol Barker Judi Bernstein Janice Cohen Daryl Ann Edson Bonnie Friedman Carol Galan Stevie Haimes Diane Hausman Ruth Hoffman Sue Hurevitz Susan Jacobs Marcia Jaffe Marti Laden Carol Lichtenstein Liz Meer Sue Nystad Norma Rodsky Nancy Rozefsky Abby Sack Suzi Shlim Marsha Walter 217 Diane Hausman, AEPhi, was chosen Heart Fund Queen. Alan Levenson congratulates her upon winning the Alpha Phi event. Alpha Phi Alpha Phi sorority distinguished itself by the Heart Fund Ball. Five candidates competed for title of queen, the voting outcome being decided by the amount of money raised by their sponsoring In addition to this philanthropic social, Alpha Phis pulled off a Barn Dance, Christmas Formal, a Ridiculous Party, Founder ' s Day Tea and a Steak Beans Dinner. Student Senator Barbara Brock her sorority in government. Alpha Delta Sigma membership rolls included Ginny Earley and Susan Black. Susie Ridell was among the University Singers and Cheryl Lambert was chosen Pershing Rifles Queen. Members of fraternity auxiliaries were Pikettes Mickey Kapor and Julia Jay and Golden Hearts Nan Whitsett and Ann Patmon. Alpha Phi won top honors in the sorority division of the Homecoming float contest. President Sharon Faast led her 45 sisters of Alpha Phi. Other officers were Vice President and Pledge Trainer Jane Hundertmark, Secretary Sue Cope and Treasurer Lesha Wynnyczok. Michele Kapor receives the president ' s gravel from Sharon Faast, past president. Michele took over spring semester. WHEN FOUNDED: October 10, 1872 WHERE FOUNDED: Syracuse University CHAPTER NAME: Gamma Pi CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1958 218 Nan Whitsett, Lynne Cassata, Ginny Earley, Ann Patmon, Pam Johnson, The Phoenix bird rising out of the flames captured first place for the Anita McCreery, and Susie Yoerg enjoyed the Christmas party in the Alpha Phi chapter Alpha Phis in the sorority division of the homecoming float decorations. room. Michele Beaudry Jacque Bennett Susie Black Barbara Brock Pat Brown Margie Bowman Raylene Bozelli Lynne Cassata Susan Cope Ginny Earley Jan Edwards Connie Engard Leslie Garrity Jan Gibson Mari Harrington Jean Harrison Donna Hillhouse Jane Hundertmark Julia Jay Pam Johnson Pat Johnson Michele Kapor Kathy Kresge Cheryl Lambert 219 Alpha Phi The Alpha Phis joined with the Gamma Phi Betas in presenting the annual Barn Dance which provided a social function with a relaxed atmosphere. Evelyn Lewis Anita McCreery Kay McCurnin Sally Malmsten Gerry Miller Jeanette Minitello Sharyn Owens Ann Patmon Kris Parr Nancy Pratt Teri Richards Susan Riddell Lolly Silver Jan Tucker Nan Whitsett Robin Wood Susan Yoerg 220 The actives accept a television set from the pledges after the initiation. Alpha Phi place third in the sorority division in the 1964 Greek Sing. The 1965 Pledge Class: Front Row: Teri Richards, Patty Bailey, Michele Beaudry. Second Row: Ginny Earle, Susie Yoerg, Pat Johnson, Anita McCreery, Connie Engard, Raylene Bozelli, Nan Whitsett. Back Row: Sharyn Owens, Susie Black, Nancy Combs, Leslie Garrity, Nancy Pratt, Marjie Bowman, Ann Patmon, Sally Malmsten, Cathy Kresge, Kris Parr. 221 WHEN FOUNDED: April 5, WHERE FOUNDED: University of Arkansas CHAPTER NAME: Psi Epsilon CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1951 Chi Omega Chi Omega sponsored a large family from the Valley of the Sun as part of their Christmas Kindness project. Food and clothing were purchased by the sorority; girls even provided the Christmas tree. Chi Omegas participated in a fund-raising project for the Phoenix Gompers Clinic. The sorority held a State Day with Chi Omegas from throughout Arizona attending. Other social events included a Barn Dance and a Steak Beans Dinner at which their top sorority scholars were served steak while the others ate beans. The Chi Omega trophy case has displayed the award for top scholarship three consecutive semesters. ASASU Secretary was Chi Omega Emily Getsinger; AWS vice president was Marty Stellhorn; and Homecoming Queen was Marilyn Webb. Two fraternity auxiliaries were headed by Chi O ' s Jody Ragland, Phidelphias, and Marilyn Webb, Little Sisters. Wearing Spurs insignias were Andrea Hill, Jackie Jenks, Prissy Overman and Gaye Gravely. Natani members included Marty Stellhorn, Shirley Bell, Wanda Killebrew, Marilyn Webb, Saralou Combs (secretary) and Georgia Pomeroy (historian) . Karla Payne belonged to Mortar Board and Phi Kappa Phi. Leading the 64 members of Chi Omega were the following elected officers: Pam Dyer, president; Brenda Miller, vice president ; Karen Loughridge, pledge trainer ; Martha Langmade, secretary ; and Karen Piekos, treasurer. At the announcement of her selection as 1964 Homecoming Queen, Marilyn Webb is congratulated by Miss America, Vonda Kay Van Dyke. Little Sisters of Minerva, Judy Henderson, Nancy Hover and Webb, are ready to help at a rush party for Sigma Alpha 222 Little farm girls from Chi Omega invade a big city fraternity house to campaign for their Queen candidate, Marilyn Webb. Karen Arneson Diana Bangle Shirley Bell Sandy Berry Katha Brown Sandra Cooley Saralou Combs Linda Down Pam Dyer Sharon Fasoli Stephanie Farr Sylvia Feaster Linda Fry Margy Garland Emily Getsinger Joan Gilmore Rhea Graham Vicki Grate Ann Graves Gaye Gravely Nancy Grundy Judy Henderson Judy Hickman Andrea Hill 223 Active participants in promoting unity and student enthusiasm are cheerleader Andrea Hill and Pom Pon girls, Sandy Berry, Wanda Killebrew, Marilyn Webb and Carol Tessitore. Rally ' round the trophy, girls! Costumed Chi Omega campaigners Kathy Isackson and Diana Bangle congratulates Homecoming Queen Marilyn Webb. Karis Hoffman Nancy Hoyer Kathy Isacksen Jackie Jenks Wanda Killebrew Rayma Kirkpatrick Martha Langmade Karen Loughrige Julie Lupton Heather McFalls Brenda Miller Joy Moss Priscilla Overman Karla Payne Karen Piekos Georgia Pomeroy Jody Ragland Vicki Ray Pamela Reeve Sally Robinson Kristine Roehlk Betty Roof Barbara Ruth Kathy Sasser 224 Chi Omega Members of fraternity auxiliaries: Front Row : Ann Verhoeven, Saralou Combs, Sandy Cooley, Jody Ragland. Back Row : Marilyn Webb, Judy Henderson, Nancy Hoyer, Sylvia Feaster, Vicki Ray, Heather McFalls, Katha Brown. Members of Kaydettes and Angel Flight: Front Row: Linda Frye, Jody Ragland. Back Row: Joy Moss, Judy Henderson, Nancy Hoyer, Rhea Graham, Ann Graves, Sylvia Feaster, Judy Hickman. Margene Smith Karen Spoon Sharon Spoon Marty Stellhorn Anita Strickler Linda Sullivan Member of honoraries: Front Row : Andrea Hill, Gaye Gravely, Jackie Jenks, Priscilla Overman. Back Row: Marty Stellhorn, Saralou Combs, Wanda Killebrew, Marilyn Webb, Emily Getsinger. Karen Swanson Carol Tessitore Sharon Thomas Sherry Tindell Pat Topping Ann Verhoeven Marilyn Webb Bertha Willey Martha Worklan Jo Yuknis 225 Delta Gamma members of Spurs honorary are Pam Smith and Jerri Meikle. Members of Pikettes, the auxiliary to Pi Kappa Alpha are Jody Bonnet, Jan Nettles, Phyllis Lewis and Sandy Ruffin. Delta Gamma Sight conservation and aid for the blind were the philanthropic concerns of Delta Gamma. Social events included a Christmas Formal, the DG Shipwreck Party and a Supressed Desire Party. A member of Spurs, Jeri Meikle served as AWS secretary. Shirley Powell and Pam Smith also wore the Spurs insignia. Marti Higdon joined Shirley and Pam in Orchesis. Kris Nystrom was a member of the tennis team. Angel Flight were Rita Gear (commander), Sue Nichols, Jan Reed, Sally Swank, Joan Reed and Carolyn Marsh; Kaydettes included Sally Cartney, Sue Madsen, Jackie Johnson and Jodene Garrels. Delta Gamma had of three fraternity auxiliaries: Pam Kier, Little Sisters; Phyllis Lewis, Pikettes; and Joan Nichols, Phidelphia. Other auxiliary members were Lyn Baum, Jackie Johnson, Jeri Meikle, Caryl Jordon and Nancy Stephens, Little Sisters; Barb Erwin, Jan Nettles, Sandy Ruffin and Jody Bonnet, Pikettes; and Sue Nichols, Jan Reed, Rita Gear and Gay Lefton, Phidelphia. Elected as officers by the 54 Delta Gammas were Sandy Ruffin, president; Caryl Jordon, first vice president; Sue Honig, second vice president; Sue Callis, recording secretary; Sally Cartney, corresponding secretary ; and Jill Troelstrup, treasurer. WHEN FOUNDED: December, 1873 WHERE FOUNDED: Lewis Institute CHAPTER NAME: Gamma Phi CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1958 226 Representing their sorority in Phidelphias are Joan Nichols, Rita Gear, Jan Reed and Sue Nichols. Angel Flight commander Rita Gear was captain. Donna Allen Shari Berryhill Jocelyn Baum Jeanne Booher Barbara Booth Jody Bonnet Barbara Borroudale Carolyn Boyer Beverly Buehler Susan Callis Sally Cartney Kay Davis Barbara Doeller Carol Egizzi Barb Erwin Jodene Garrels Rita Gear Jeanne Grindstaff Peggy Hansen Martha Higdon Jane Hodker Leslie Jensen Jacquelyn Johnson Caryl Jordan 227 Pam Kier, Jeri Meikle and Lyn Baum are Delta Gamma ' s contribution to the Little Sisters of Minerva, the auxiliary to Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Active Delta Gammas who serve as members of the AFROTC Angel Flight drill team are Sally Swank, Rita Gear (commander) , Sue Nichols and Marsh. Pam Kier Gay Lefton Phyllis Lewis Anne Lundy Sue Madsen Jo Manley Carolyn Marsh Harriet Mitten Terry Nelson Jan Nettles Joan Nichols Sue Nichols Kris Nystrom Shirley Powell Ellen Rasmussen Jan Reed Joan Reed Sandy Ruffin Kay Roffini Betty Sigvaldson Linda Sims Pam Smith Nancy Stevens Sally Swank 228 Delta Gamma Newly-elected officers for 1965 are Terry Nelson, rush chairman; Jill Troelstrup, president; Sue Callis, first vice president; Jeri Meikle, second vice president; Barbara Borrowdale, treasurer; Sue Honig, recording secretary ; Sally Cartney, corresponding secretary; Carolyn Marsh, social chairman ; and Phyllis Lewis, scholarship chairman. Joan Nichols was chosen to reign as Queen of the Phi Delta Theta formal. Kaydettes are Sally Cartney, Sue Madsen and Jodene Carrels. Pamela West Lesta Williams Dianne Young Jill Troelstrup Candy Veenker 229 WHEN FOUNDED: November 11, 1874 WHERE FOUNDED: Syracuse University CHAPTER NAME: Beta Kappa CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1949 Gamma Phi Beta Known for their staging of the Follies, Gamma Phi Betas raised funds for their national philanthropic project: summer camps for underprivileged children. Traditional socials were a Barn Dance, Christmas Formal, Spring Party and a Christmas Party for charity. First attendant to the Homecoming Queen, Tima Irani belonged to Natani. Other members of honoraries were Carole Anne Edwards, Mortar Board, and Sandy Walmsley and Molly Mee, Spurs. Susan Phillips marched as a Kaydette and Angel Flight ranks included Carolyn Dietsler, Alice Leezer, Anne Haufler and Patty Erickson. Gamma Phis in Orchesis were Mary Anna Sasser, Susan Phillips and Patty Erickson. Fraternities rated five Gamma Phis special: Melinda Cockrill, Phi Kappa Psi sweetheart; Rae Deanne Knight, Sigma Chi sweetheart; Mayre Lynn Glasson, Delta Chi sweetheart; Kathy Butler, Sigma Phi Epsilon Golden Heart; and Janice Ayers, Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. Coordinating the activities of the 57 Gamma Phi Betas were President Carolyn Moore, Vice President Barbara Grim, Recording Secretary Janice Ayers, Treasurer Pat Sandhowe and Pledge Trainer Rae Deanne Knight. Phyllis Bounds, Sue Young and Judy Ormsby talk of a favorite beau. Officers are Carolyn Moore, Barbara Grim, Janice Ayers and Pat Sandhowe. 230 Gamma Phi sisters chosen fraternity sweethearts include Mayre Lynn Glasson, Delta Chi; Alice Leezer was chosen Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl. Edy West, Alpha Epsilon Pi; Melinda Cockrill, Phi Kappa Psi; Janice Ayers, Pi Kappa Alpha, and Kathy Butler, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Helen Abernathy Janice Adams Linda Allums Ann Austin Janice Ayers Sara Barker Brenda Batchelor Phyllis Bounds Kathy Butler Melinda Cockrill Jan Cox Mary Lou Davis Pam Del Duca Carolyn Diestler Paula Donnelly Carole Ann Edwards Karla Emery Pat Erickson Charlene Fernald Pam Fisher Sue Girton Marye Lynn Glasson Yarby Grattan Barbara Grimm 231 Gamma Phi Beta Mary Lou Dains, Karen Mitchell, Ann Austin, Jimmie Lu Stone, The Gamma Phis supported Tima Irani for Homecoming queen. She was first and Janice Quillen get together for a pledge work party on the runner-up. Gamma Phi floor. Anne Haufler Karen Hoffman Margaret Iles Rae Deanne Knight Kathy Krisher Pam Lawrence Melinda Ledbetter Alice Leezer Betsy Levering Paula Marshall Molly Mei Connie Meneley Janis Miller Linda Miller Dee Minner Karen Mitchell Lili Mitchell Carolyn Moore Maureen Moore Judy Ormsby Susan Palmer Marjorie Pavelin Susan Phillips Beverly Reichert 232 Joe Sparks, Gamma Phi Man, watches as Santa holds Carole Grosser holds sweepstakes trophy Pam Lawrence and Carole Ann Edwards, social chairman of the Gamma Phis won in the 1964 Greek Week Christmas formal. Sing. The fall semester pledge class of Gamma Phi Beta Sorority were presented before the fraternity men in the annual Pledge Presents sponsored by Pat Sandhowe Marianna Sasser Sylvia S pangler Jimmie Lu Stone Mary Ann Thompson Susan Wamsley Marti Wright Susan Young Suzanne Young Harriet Zenobie 233 WHEN FOUNDED: January 27, WHERE FOUNDED: De Pauw University CHAPTER NAME : Delta Epsilon CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1959 Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Alpha Theta worked to raise funds for Wichita ' s Institute of Logopedics. Thetas sponsored a Flaming Festival, an exhibition of table decorations and displays. Included among their social activities were Christmas and Spring Formals, a Pledge Picnic and Scholarship and Founder ' s Day Banquets. President Sally Davis belonged to Mortar Board and Kappa Delta Pi. Other Thetas in Mortar Board were Merrilee Bean, Gay Walberg and Roberta Glenn. Kappa Delta Pi also included Gay Walberg and Lynda Riggins. Wearing Spurs attire were Nancy Abbott, Karen Blair and Gail Fisher. Another Spurs member, Paula Leahy, and Jane Berrier belonged to Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Kappa Phi ' s Roberta Glenn was nominated for a Wilson Scholarship. Sue Rugh competed for the crown of National College Queen. Leading the 71 Thetas were Merrilee Bean, president; Elissa Montgomery, pledge trainer; Barb Elliott, vice president; Roberta Glenn, recording secretary ; and Joan Steele, treasurer. Theta pledges carry on their kite flying tradition. Kappa Alpha Theta chapters range from coast to coast. 234 The fall semester pledges of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority posed together before being presented at the Pledge Presents program staged in the Memorial Union. Sandra Aakre Nancy Abbott Merrilee Bean Jane Berrier Karen Blair Alice Blocher Kathy Brown Sue Burke Donna Cravener Georgeanne Danneker Maribea Davis Sally Davis Jacque DeBastian Kathy Dooley Meg Edwards Barbara Elliot Alice Exum Gail Fisher Kathy Frye Susan Gilbert Robert Glenn Valerie Graham Susan Gregory Judith Hage 235 Sue Rugh Candidate for National College Queen Pinnings, engagements, etc. are announced in Kappa Alpha Theta style by passing the rose ... Vicki Hamrick Kathleen Hassinger Marilyn Hawkinson Lynn Hendricks Mary Kay Holmgren Pam Howard Susan Mitchell Cheryl Moore Elissa Montgomery Ann Morris Carol Nielson Sue Norman Paula Leahy Jan Leslie Barbara Lyding Marilyn J. Miller Marilyn T. Miller Marcia Milne Susan Kinney Judy Jacklin Christine Jones Charlotte Land Dayle Land Karen Lane Kappa Alpha Theta 236 Carol Sorenson, Curtis Cup team and British amateur champ. Kappa Alpha Theta coeds prove to a fraternity that campaigning is fun. The Thetas used a covered wagon to campaign for Sally Davis, queen candidate. Tammy Powers Sandie Price Melinda Rasmussen Sharon Reardon Sue Rugh Jackie Sandoz Susan Smith Joan Steele Andy Sullivent Kay Tweed Diane Van Duerm Karen Vollmer Gay Walberg Lynne Wavering Connie Weller Elaine Winn Lynn Winsor 237 WHEN FOUNDED: October 23, 1897 WHERE FOUNDED: Longwood College CHAPTER NAME: Beta Psi CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1952 Kappa Kappa Delta this year added a new project to their list of activities; volunteer work as Red Cross Gray Ladies at the Tempe Tuberculosis Sanatorium. The sorority lightened the work-load of the already pediatrics ward. Each year Kappa Delta holds fall and spring retreats; this year they camped out at Pinetop, Arizona. Traditional social events included their Spring Formal, Senior Banquet, Mothers ' Day Tea and a Founder ' s Day Banquet. An annual favorite is the Old Fashioned Christmas Party, at which Delta Chi ' s Jim Treadway was named Man of the Year. With the theme " Arizona ' s Miss Americas, " KD ' s captured third place in the Homecoming float competition. Judy Wilson was Mortar Board vice president and a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Kappa Delta Pi. Joining Judy in Kappa Delta Pi were Mary Stoll, Pat Bailey and Nancy Heath. Gloria Eklund and Marilyn Towsley were active in Spurs: Kathy Farrer and Jan Allen to Natani. Jan was also in Gamma Alpha Chi. Wearing sports letters were Kathy Farrer, golf, and Gloria Eklund, tennis. Kaye Bergman reigned as Maricopa County Heart Fund Queen and Judy Wheeler wore the crown of Pershing Rifles Queen. Elected as officers by the 59 Kappa Deltas were Kathy Farrer, president; Marilyn Towsley, vice president; Jan Allen, secretary; and Sharon Beeler, treasurer. Kappa Delta ' s homecoming float took third place among Kappa Deltas belonged to women ' s scholastic and service honoraries, Natani, Mortar Board and Spurs. Seated: Kathy Ferrer, Jan Allen. Standing: Peggy Seorge, Gloria Eklund, Marilyn Towsley, Judy Wilson. 238 Kappa Delta sisters get ready to go the the TB Sanatorium — a weekly service. Competition in the Greek Week Sing requires many hours of Sandy Adams Jan Allen Cindy Austin Patricia Bailey Sharon Beeler DeAnn Bittner Carol Borchardt Nancy Chambers Kay Cook Diane Dickson Gloria Eklund Kathy Farrer Joyce Gutherie Nancy Heath Karen Hodges Linda Hoffman Judy Holcombe Anita Hunt Neta Kay Johnson Georgia Kerr Jean Kerr Barbara Kramer Jackie McCoy Carole McGrew 239 Kappa Delta The executive council of Kappa Delta included: Kathy Farrer, president; Sharon Beeler, Treasurer; Jan Allen, secretary ; Marilyn Towsley, vice president, and Nancy Chambers, assistant treasurer. They headed all sorority activities and fun. Ann Melene Georgia Navarre April Newley Patricia Papcun Judy Pranga Sandy Price Lanie Rinck Gayle Schlacter Jackie Smith Ann Stevens Mary Stoll Susan Swenson Patricia Thomas Carol Thompson Mary Thompson Marilyn Towsley Margo Wallace Judy Wheeler Judy Wilson Terrie Zenoff 240 All is fair in good fun as a pledge daughter exchanges paddles with her Kappa Delta ' mom " as sisters look on. The sisterhood of a sorority is generally felt the strongest when the members gather informally and sing songs and talk over activities. 241 Active in Gamma Alpha Chi, the professional women ' s fraternity, are Patty Krag, Kathy Valentine and Edie Ortstadt. Backing Julie Loper for Homecoming Queen kept Kappas on the move. Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma promoted extensive student aid in the form of scholarships and fellowships for members and non-members alike. Kappas were of the Derby Day activities and sang with Sigma Chi in the Greek Sing. Sara Burns served as president of AWS. Sue Burke, outstanding pledge, served on the Leadership Board and ATO Sweetheart Sue Ellen Hutchens headed the International Student Relations Board. Eight Kappas were in Angel Flight, including Gretchen Diercks who was elected Military Ball Queen. Aiding fraternities were Little Sister Cheryl Golden Hearts Patty Krag and Linda Lee Adams and Phidelphias Gretchen Diercks, Julie Loper and Gail Freeman. Judy Thomas headed the list of officers including Edie Ortstadt, vice president; Sara Burns, second vice president; Mary Lynn Jordan, treasurer; and Kay Martens pledge trainer. Kappas chose Bob Giambra of Sigma Chi as their Man of the Year. WHEN FOUNDED: October 13, 1870 WHERE FOUNDED: Monmouth College CHAPTER NAME: Epsilon Delta CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1959 242 Kappas who were awarded membership in honoraries are Sue Burke, Alpha Lambda Delta; Dedicated to boosting collegiate spirit are Kappa Betty Davis, Spurs and Alpha Lambda Delta; Cheryl Edel, Alpha Kappa Delta; and Kay Benzel, Sigma pom poner Stephanie Wulk and Cheerleader Julie Loper. Tau Delta. Linda Adams Linda Ambrose Pam Arle Sharon Barlow Sue Barris Diane Battenfield Kay Benzel Sue Burke Sarah Burns Charlene Chatterton Sue Cornwell Judy Cusack Betty Davis Gretchen Diercks Cheryl Edel Sue Effron Gail Freeman Sherie Galbreath Suzie Gallup Mary Glass Lou Goodrum Bev Grimm Peggy Gygi Trisha Hawkins 243 Kappa Kappa Gamma Fraternity sweethearts were (front) Charlene Chatterton The governing Kappa Chapter Council included (front) Janie Stonehouse, and Bonnie Hansen, (back) Sue Ellen Hutchens, Kay Martens, Diane Battenfield, Patty Krag and Edie Orstadt, (back) Lou Judy Thomas, Sue Effron, Judy Cusack. Judy Cusack, Judy Thomas, Betty Davis, Bonnie Hansen, Linda Adams and Tanya Pomeroy. Nancy Hulbirt Sue Ellen Hutchens Patricia Johnson Mary Lynn Jordan Rosemary King Patty Krag Cheryl Linsemeyer Julie Loper Karen Lynskey Kay Martens Kay Merrell Sharon Mitchell Patricia O ' Neall Edith Orstadt Gay Parker Tanya Pomeroy Nancy Paulson Betsy Sanson Pam Scheffey Diane Smaw Muriel Smith Jane Stadem Janie Stonehouse Cathy Suarez 244 The Epsilon Delta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma assembles after holding their traditional pledging ceremonies welcoming 29 pledges. Julie Loper, Judy Thomas, Sheri Gailbreath, Sharon Barlow, Betsy Sanson, Judy Towne, Diane Battenfield is Panhellenic vice president. Gayle Freeman. Gwen Sutter Judy Thomas Judi Towne Kathy Valentine Gerry Wright Stephanie Wulk In Memoriam Louise Diercks 245 WHEN FOUNDED: 1867 WHERE FOUNDED: Monmouth College CHAPTER NAME: Arizona Beta CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1965 Pi Phi Pi Beta Phi held its formal Chapter Installation on May 1, 1965. The sorority ' s national officers were on hand for the event staged at Camelback Inn. Goldwater, honorary pledge, was officially the first member of the Arizona Beta Chapter. Activities for Pi Phi ' s initial semester included a Pledge Retreat at Sahuaro Lake and a Pledge Banquet. Ruthie Foster and Janet Soderstrom aided Sigma Alpha as Little Sisters; Sharon Legge and Lee Janney were among Kappa Sigma ' s first Stardusters; and Jane Hyde served in Phi Delta Theta ' s Phidelphias. Deni Schroeder was a Kaydette and Judy Cutler served as a graduate counselor. Leading Pi Beta Phi ' s charter members were President Sharon Legge, Vice President Jill Carlson, Corresponding Secretary Jane Hyde, Secretary Cynthia Jones and Treasurer Barbara Hughes. Bunny Olmsted served as Pi Phi ' s chairman. Pi Phi was colonized on the ASU campus by Pam Roush, a transfer from New Mexico, Judy Cutler, graduate counselor, Mrs. Kent Morgan, national panhellenic representative, and Mrs. Reginald Brack, national grand vice president. Winners of Palo Verde West balloting were Cynthia Jones, most amiable, Bunny Olmsted, most all-around, and Barbara Hughes, most ambitious. 246 The Pi Phis serenade a newly engaged pledge. Pi Beta Phi Pledge Class: Front Row: Patricia Fabeny, Andrea Contos, Laura Williams, Jane Hyde, Susan Cohenour, Rebecca Grindrod. Second Row: Pamela Sabeck, Ruth Foster, Ellen Arnold, Dolly Moody, Jill Carlson, Joan Winter. Third Row: Rusty Willard, Barbara Hughes, Carol Sexton, Dianne Brock, Janet Soderstrom, Judith Cutler. Fourth Row: Amy Benner, Sara Minning, Karen Kessling, Cynthia Jones, Sandra Swafford, Rebecca Akin. Back Row: Sally Blue, Sharon Legge, Karyn Clinger, Carol Campbell, Lee Janney, Pamela Roush, Bunny Olmsted. The Pi Phis started their activities on campus with a pledge banquet program. Mrs. Bert Butcher, Mrs. Thomas Moore, Assistant Dean of Women Sandra Leyda, and Mrs. Kent Morgan, national Pi Phi representative attended the dinner. 247 Sigma Sigma Sigma shined shoes in Scottsdale to benefit their national philanthropic project: the Robbie Page Crippled Children ' s Hospital in North Carolina. Tri-Sigs adopted a family at Christmas and donated food and clothing. Socials included a Halloween Party, Christmas Formal and a Spring Luau. Peggy Kilbourne was tapped for the new Orchesis honorary. Pam Due belonged to Alpha Lambda Delta. Panhellenic Jo Freeman was elected vice president of Palo Verde West. Joyce Nash and Beth Jones were among first Stardusters; Claudi Ison served as a Crescent; and Jackie Simmons aided Theta Chi. Officers for Sigma Sigma Sigma were Mary Foreman, president; Pam Due, vice president; Barbara Mathewson, recording secretary; Helen Spain, corresponding secretary; and Nancy Domb, treasurer. Sigma Sigma Sigma Patricia Copsey Sue Detjen Tri-Sig officers were Pam Seavey, Nancy Domb, Barb Mathewson, Mary Foreman, Pam Due and Helen Spain. WHEN FOUNDED: April 20, 1898 WHERE FOUNDED: Longwood College CHAPTER NAME: Beta Kappa CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1950 248 Dennis Stanton was chosen as Tri Sigma Man of the year. Mary Foreman (left) and Carol Hartline present Dennis a trophy at the sorority ' s annual Christmas formal. Pledges stand amidst the Violet Patch hoping they may be listed. Nancy Domb Pamela Due Edith Ferrell JoAnn Foreman Mary Foreman Carol Hartline Claudia Ison Peggy Kilbourne Gretchen Klicker Claudett Lutz Barbara Mathewson Cathy Mattera Sandra Miller Joyce Nash Donna Panarello Pamela Seavey Jackie Simmons Helen Spain Gayle Sutton Patti Taft Gwen Leas Valerie Vandenburg Janet Ververs Kendell Whitaker 249 Tri Sigma pledge class members included: Front Row: Janet Ververs, Claudia Ison, president, Gayle Sutton, Gwen Leas, Sandra Miller, Valerie Vandenburg, Pat Alden. Back Row: Cathy Mattera, Sue Jane Detjen, Sherry Gladwin, Kendall Whitaker, Patti Taft. Jo Foreman, vice president of Palo Verde West, and Peggy Kilbourne and Pam Due, both student assistants in dorms, are kept busy besides being active in Sigma Sigma Sigma. Television viewing by Tri Sigma sisters in the chapter room is almost a daily happening. Sigma Sigma Sigma 250 Pam Seavey and Carol Hartline get ready to participate in the Robbie Page National Philanthropic Project, an annual event. Tri Sigma Claudia Ison is a member of the Crescents. Carefree International Restaurant was the site of the annual Sigma Sigma Sigma Christmas formal. Cocktail shakers and jigger glasses were given as favors. 251 NERVI IN CONSENSO . . . STRENGTH IN UNITY This mo tto is symbolized by the IFC seal. The unbroken chain represents the common goals of our national on the Arizona State campus—scholarships, service, sportsmanship, and maturity. The clasped hands symbolize cooperation in striving for and attaining these mutual goals. The date 1950, beneath the hands represents the year when the IFC was organized with national affiliations. Dr. George F. Hamm, advisor Dean of Men In his second successful year as advisor to the fraternity system, Dr. Hamm, a member of the IFC executive committee, provides continuity and mature advice. He is the " busiest man on campus " being selected as one of the three outstanding young men in Arizona by the Junior Chamber of Commerce. Cheryl Hadaway Office Secretary The IFC employs an office secretary to handle the tremendous volume of work required in coordinating the 21 fraternities. Cheryl, in addition to spending a minimum of 20 hours a week in the office, is president of Alpha Delta Pi Sorority and a member of Natani. Interfraternity Council In order to share primary loyalty to the university, a desire to serve its best and to seek a close cooperation an d spirit of good will among fraternities for their individual and mutual benefit, the Interfraternity Council was established. Today there are 21 national fraternities on the Arizona State University campus representing some 1,200 men. This is twice as large a number as any other active within Associated Students. It is the technical function of the IFC to coordinate activities and administer We have continually striven towards our motto, " Strengthening the fraternity system by uniting individuals to common goals " . Pride has been built around our ability to achieve in a great degree, an independent operation. Confidence has been placed in us to lead ourselves. Through our three-branch system, a dedicated executive committee, a responsible legislative and an effective judiciary committee, we have met the challenge. The following pages will illustrate a few of the services provided by the IFC and a few of its activities. Dean Mousser Bill Dawson Randy Silver Archer Shelton President Vice President Treasurer Secretary, Fall Semester 252 The Executive Committee administrates services to the member fraternities ... ... SCHOLARSHIP ... ....RUSH.... The IFC Executive Committee included Bill Dawson. Randy Silver, Joe Kalish, Dean Mousser, and Sandy Chamberlain. assistant to the Dean of Men. ... LEADERSHIP ... Each semester 4.0, 3.5, and 3.0 certificates are given for scholastic A scholarship manual was presented to outline a proposed scholarship program for the fraternities. Trophies are given to the fraternity with the highest grade point average and the most improved grades. Individual and group grade indexes are prepared through IBM and distributed. ... PLEDGE EDUCATION ... This year rush was larger than ever before. During the year, approximately 880 men passed through rush and 640 men pledged. Rush is one of the main functions of the IFC. It is the life-blood of the fraternity system. Rush will determine how well a fraternity will do during the year. The theory behind rush this year was to create enough curiosity among students to get them to just take a look. A man is not obligated when he rushes. Joe Kalish Secretary, Spring Semester A workshop was this year to new ideas. Through this program the IFC will be able to form new areas of interest and improve the old. Two members from each fraternity attended the retreat, which gave them and the council a opportunity to get to know each other From the ground up, the fraternities at ASU have grown. ... AND BUSINESS. Initiated this year was a budget seminar. Four meetings were held two hours at a time. These meetings were conducted by R. C. Hill from the accounting department of the university. This was designed to aid the fraternities in a budget. Subsequently, the theory behind budget control was taught. The treasurers, future treasurers, and the president of each fraternity attended. The object was to help the fraternities with better financial planning and control. Through the IFC, the fraternities are able to keep complete and records and files of their members. The IFC coordinates rounded pledging programs which include a study program. This can be attributed to the fact that the fraternity GPA on campus is always higher than the GPA of the undergraduate men. Also in the program is a schedule of work, discipline, and fun. 253 IFC also participates in activities . The ASU Interfraternity Council football team poses prior to their annual game with the IFC from Arizona in Tucson. Christos Stamopoulos For more than a year now, the IFC through Foster Parent ' s Plan, has a foreign student. Christos, 16, is currently attending secondary school and learning English. He is a member of the Boy Scouts and hopes to a lawyer. Jackie Johnson, Glenn Short and Paul Cottrell talk with children during Christmas party. Jeff Paslay donned a Santa suit and thrilled the children with questions and socks full of candy and toys.. The IFC in conjunction with Panhellenic held a Christmas party for Indian children from the reservation north of Mesa. Christmas songs were sung by the children as led by guest folk singer Ken Margraf. Following the singing, each child visited with Santa and then had refreshments. More than 40 children attended. 254 The IFC each year sponsors and administers a week designed for the Greeks. This year the IFC has itself to producing a program worthy of ASU. Interfraternity Pledge Council The Interfraternity Pledge Council was organized in the fall of 1965 under the of the IFC to promote the following principles and purposes: 1. To promote better interfraternity pledge relations. 2. To educate pledges on the functions of the IFC. 3. To strengthen the Greek movement on the ASU campus thereby strengthening ASU. With these basic principles in mind, the IFPC serves as a stepping stone for future members of IFC and also gives the pledges an opportunity to become better acquainted with the student government. The organizational structure of IFPC is the same as IFC — two members from each house headed by four elected officers. Jim Rogers Tom Walker President Vice President On December 1, 1964,700 Greek students attended a breakfast at the Samuel Gompers Memorial Clinic at 7 a.m. This meeting served as a kick-off for a financial aid drive for underprivileged children. Some 1,200 fraternity men and sorority women united together to visit in the Valley to solicit charitable subscriptions. Here, Gary Patrick, chairman, explains the process to the students. This was the largest group participation for a charity in the history of ASU. Tom Elmore Frank Kolts Treasurer Secretary Gary Patrick Service Project Chairman 255 AEPhi Carol Barker was voted sweetheart of Alpha Epsilon Pi. Alpha Epsilon Pi Alpha Epsilon Pi captured their second consecutive trophy for highest scholarship among fraternities. in the academic vein, AEPi ' s retired from the intramural college bowl contests. social activities were their Sweetheart Formal, Spring Luau, hayride, Pajama Party and Final Fling. Ira Friedman was elected off-campus senator. Mike Helfner served as chairman of the Rally and Traditions Board. Blue Key member Allen Wieckowicz was a team standout. Elected as officers for Alpha Epsilon Pi were Mark Schiffler, master; Robert Tager, master; Rick Kadet, scribe; David Zaslow, ; and Mike Katz, sentinel. Mike Helfner, Rally and Traditions Board congratulates Alan Levinson on college bowl victories. WHEN FOUNDED: November 17, 1913 WHERE FOUNDED: New York University CHAPTER NAME: Alpha Sigma CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1951 256 Mark Schisler gets gavel from Past Master Paul Beck. Mildred Fischer Dennis Berger Dennis Blavner Brian Amada Dennis Cohen Herb Cohen Bill Daniels Bob Dorfman Roy Eisinger Paul Finger Ira Friedman Ken Goldstein Mike Helfner Richard Kadet Mike Katz Stuart Kogan Jeffrey Lazar Alan Levinson Paul Markow Jon Morris Ted Peck Gorden Richard Harry Rubinoff Gil Rudolph Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity house is located at 717 Alpha Drive. 257 Alpha Epsilon Pi Officers: Paul Markow, Mark Weinberg, Rick Kadet, Alan Levinson, Alan Rozefsky. Officers are proud of their trophy for the highest scholarship among Sam Schleifer Ira Silverman Robert Schultz Jeffrey Spear Howard Stone David Sturm Bob Tager Bruce Tager Roger Wallheim Mark Weinburg Allen Wieckowicz David Zaslow A newly-pinned brother is pooled at the Sweetheart Formal. Alan Rozefsky David Rosenberg Mark Schisler 258 AEIIs clown it up after losing at basetbkall to prison inmates, 122-94. A picture that every paying parent would be proud to carry in his wallet. Paul Beck is all wet, but fiance Toby Weinberg is willing to take him anyway. Barry Starr, AEII alumni president, presnts Mrs. Grace Hausman with a memorial portrait of Alpha Epsilon Pi founder and past advisor, Doc Hausman. 259 WHEN FOUNDED: April 4, 1908 WHERE FOUNDED: Ohio State CHAPTER NAME: Alpha Xi CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1958 Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Rho is a social-professional Each of its 25 members majored in agriculture or a related field. This year the Aggies again built a huge snow man in front of the Memorial Union. Socials included their Christmas and Pink Rose Formals and a Western Week Barbeque. However, their attention was not on frolic alone; the Aggies ranked fourth among fraternities in scholarship. Coordinating the activities of Alpha Gamma Rho, whose members belong to Alpha Beta, a national agriculture honorary, were officers Walter Edge, president; Joe Van Dyke, first vice president; Jim Johnston, second vice president; Gale Pearce, secretary; and Arthur Tobin, treasurer. Dr. Ernest Parker, professor of poultry science, was guest Serving as officers for Alpha Gamma Rho were Walt Edge, Jim Johnston, Arthur Tobin and Gale Pearce. Terry Camprecht 260 Aggies celebrate the Christmas season with their annual formal at Mountain Shadows. Water Sports Day royalty were attendant Stacy Fairbairn and Queen Kathy Isacksen who was sponsored by Alpha Gamma Rho. Could this be the paddle that launched a thousand pledge classes? Champion charioteers Dan Jefferies, Walt Edge, Gale Pearce and Win Green show off their first place trophies to Aggie housemother Mrs. Izetta Hanna. Walter Edge Robert Flores Frank Goicoechea Dan Jefferies James Johnson W. C. McCance Dale McCall Gale Pearce John Rasmussen John Rovnan Arch Tobin Alvin West 261 John Dyer Peter Figueras Steve Gatschet Alpha Rho Chi Robert Johannsen Alejandro Fansen Benjamin Lee Henry Metzger Fred Miller Charles Mosler John Ohlfest Robert Oshatz Stephen Sawyer Owen Tang Art Truter Frederic Von Gesjen Don Williams Ron Wrona A national social and professional Alpha Rho Chi limited its membership to students of architecture and the applied arts. One of their biggest social events is the Cinco de Mayo Celebration, commemorating Mexico ' s independence on May 5. A Christmas Party and a trip to the Snow Bowl rounded out their social calendar. Steve Sawyer, a member of Blue Key, was listed in Who ' s Who. Carl Buchanan served as Architecture senator. John Ohlfest was elected president of the student AIA. Ron Wrona captured third place laurels in the Fisher Body Designers competition. Elected as officers for the 28 Alpha Rho Chi members were Steve Sawyer, worthy Robert Oshatz, worthy estimator; Fred Miller worthy scribe; Art Truter, worthy clerk; and Carl Buchanan, worthy associate architect. WHEN FOUNDED: April 11,1914 WHERE FOUNDED: Illinois Michigan CHAPTER NAME: Satyros CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1962 262 Alpha Rho Chi Looking ahead To greater Achievement. 263 WHEN FOUNDED: September WHERE FOUNDED: Richmond CHAPTER NAME: Zeta Alpha CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1951 President Ron Lowrie presents Charlene Saylor with the ATO Queen Centennial Award. Charlene was one of 21 finalists in competition for ATO National Queen. Alpha Tau Omega Active in community affairs, Alpha Tau Omega held a Christmas party for needy children and participated in a Help-Week Community Service Project. Traditional ATO socials were the Christmas and Spring Formals, Founder ' s. Day, Beaver Ball, Barn Dance and Black Flag Party. Bill Close was intramural wrestling Listed in Who ' s Who, Terry Cotter served as vice president, was a member of Archons, the People-to-People Board and the ASU soccer team ; and was elected Homecoming King. Jon Elam was AMS treasurer, an IFC representative, Parents ' Day chairman and a member of Devils Disciples and the Senior Day steering committee. Chris Evans, ASU gymnast was NCAA Still-Rings Champion. Other varsity athletes were Larry Facchine, football ; Dennis Hamilton, basketball; Pat Foster, golf; and Tuna Lujan and Bill Pletsch, baseball. Carl Fosdick was a varsity gymnast and a member of the Homecoming Committee. Jim Frady was a member of the Election and Social Boards, The Homecoming Committee and Devils Disciples and was an MU Birthday Party chairman. Blue Key member Jerry Greene was an IFC representative and worked on the Greek Week Committee. A KASN sports announcer, Joe Heath functioned as State Press sports editor and belonged to Pi Delta Epsilon. Ted Jablonski was in People-to-People. Having won the Intercollegiate Jazz Festival, Charlie Johnston was a member of Phi Mu Alpha, the Sun Devil Band and Parents ' Day Committee. Art Lopez worked with the Rally and Traditions Board and the Special Events Committee. A part of the Greek Week and Parents ' Day Committees, Terry Phillips belonged to Blue Key, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma and Sophos and was secretary for the Student Society of Chemical Engineers. Don Thomas served on the Homecoming Committee. Leading the 71 members of Alpha Tau Omega this year were Jerry Greene, president; Ed McDaniel, vice president; Terry Phillips, scribe; Don Thomas, exchequer; Ron Lowrie, pledge trainer. Miss America crowns Terry Cotter Homecoming King. 264 Alpha Tau Omega officers included: Front Row : Steve Wrath, usher; Jim Frady, Sandra Madrill Wrath, left, and Charlene Saylor comfort mascot vice president; Larry Huwaldt, annals. Back Row : Pat Hopkins, sentinel; Bourbon. Steve Larsen, treasurer; Ron Lowrie, president; Bill Pletsch, secretary. Lars Barker Dennis Bassett Ernie Cartwright Bill Close Terry Cotter Larry Draper John Elam Chris Evans Matthew Fischer Carl Fosdick Jim Frady Gerald Greene James Greene Joe Heath Pat Hopkins Larry Huwaldt Ted Jablonski Bob Johnson Charles Johnston Stephen Klock Art Lopez Ron Lowrie Steve Larsen Terry Larsen 265 Alpha Tau Omega Chris Evans, NCAA rings champion and ATO brother. The ATO ' s entry in the MU Birthday Party Mardi Gras parade featured blackened faces .. . Eddie Nunez Terrence Phillips Bob Reynolds Jeffrey Rold Henry Schlapp Hank Schwenckert Ed McDaniel Mike Mee John Mitchell Robert Mitchell Larry Nelson Jack Nobles Gary Scott Jim Swanson Don Thomas Duane Vild William Walker Stephen Wilson 266 ATO placed second in intramural volleyball. Members of the team include Ron Lowrie, Dan Thomas, Terry Larsen, Ed Nunez, Joe Heath, Jerry Greene and Steve Wilson. Housemother Vivian Corkhill and ATO brothers look through the scrapboo k featuring past events. Thomas Witthoft The pledges took time out during Help Week to see if they stacked up to their big brothers. Jerry Whitted Terry Larsen picks the tune while his brothers attempt to follow it during a song practice prior to Greek Sing. 267 Soon to be vacated, the Delta Chi house is located at 108 W. 8th Street. Delta Chi An $85,000 house, scheduled for completion this fall, dominated the attention of the 44 Delta Chi members this year. The fraternity brothers held a Mum Sale as a fund-raiser and participated in a Blood Donor Drive. As part of their Boy-on-the-Block project, Delta Chi held a football game with orphanage boys, treated them to dinner and took them to see a Sun Devil game. Included among their social events was a Founder ' s Day Banquet, French Sewer Party, and White Carnation Formals, South Sea Islander and a Pledge-Active Hayride. Randy Silver was IFC money-man, Sophos vice president, Pre-law Club Senate parliamentarian and a member of Pi Sigma Alpha. Art Lubin also belonged to Pi Sigma Alpha and Glenn Short, a trampoline artist, was on the gymnastics squad. Officers were Ross Eckel, president; Frank vice president; Bill Jeffery, recording secretary; Randy Silver, corresponding secretary; and Roger Renfro, treasurer. President Ross Eckel presents a coveted trophy to Mayre Lynn Glasson, Sweetheart of Delta Chi. WHEN FOUNDED: October 13, WHERE FOUNDED: Cornell University CHAPTER NAME: ASU CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1949 268 At groundbreaking ceremonies the first scoopful of dirt is shovelled away, marking the spot of the future Delta Chi House. Glenn Short, welcomes a rushee. George Abbey Steven Aldrich Anthony Arlotta John Butler James Cornwall Robert Doss Ross Eckel John Foley Hal Hylton Bill Jeffery Robert Jenson Frank Kolts Arthur Lubini Jeff Mack Edward Myers Dennis Nelson Ted Person Scott Proctor Frank Putnam Roger Renfro Hank Rhodes Glenn Short Randy Silver Art Smith 269 Delta Chi ELEVATION - SCHEME B GUIREY, SRNKA ARNOLD ARCHITECTS PHOENIX - FLAGSTAFF AIA ELEVATION - SCHEME C ADDITIONS TO DELTA CHI CHAPTER HOUSE TEMPE -- ARIZONA PRELIMINARY A barbeque was one of Delta Chi ' s Rush Parties. Completion of Delta Chi ' s new chapter house is slated for the next fall semester. Sophomore Art Smith, Best Dressed Delta Chi, is awarded a sweater by Hanny ' s Varsity Shop. Gary Smith Paul Thompson Thomas Tirella James Tredway Kenneth Wayman Carl Wieburg Charles Wise William Wood 270 Delta Chis dug up their house mother for family portrait. Tempe Police provided this picture of the Delta Chi mob taken at their Founders Day Banquet. Delta Chi officers attribute their success to their sox appeal. 271 Going off the deep end is a newly-pinned Delta Chi. Delta Chis and Delta Gammas indulge in a coeducational volleyball game. Anxious to make their charity drive a success, brothers cheer for blood. WHEN FOUNDED: December 10, 1899 WHERE FOUNDED: City College, N.Y. CHAPTER NAME: Beta CHAPTER FOUNDED: November 13, 1948 Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sig Officers included Dave Linley, sergeant-at-arms ; Carl Hintze, treasurer; Jim Kirst, secretary ; Bill Nichols. president ; Paul Machmer, administrative vice president, and Vic Schwanbeck, activities vice president. Lake Delta Sig surrounds the house during irrigation. 272 Delta Sigma Phi staged the Follies in with Gamma Phi Beta sorority. The social highlighted by a Spring Formal in Las Vegas, included a Sailer Ball, Luau, Carnation Ball, Sphinx Ball and Christmas Party. Jim Greener and Jack were tapped for Archons. Wrestler Art Martori won the 175-lb Western Athl etic Conference Delt Sigs won first place for their Homecoming decorations. Officers for the 65 Delta Sigma Phis were Jack Johnson, president; Don Anderson, activities vice president; Cleve McKinney, administrative vice Lance Allen, secretary ; and Jim Greener, treasurer. The San Marcos Hotel in Chandler was the scene of the Delta Sigma Phi Christmas Formal. Phillippa Towshend Lynn Andrade Scott Bell Roy Bliss Gary Bowne Rusty Brunell Jim Campbell Ralph Cooper Mike Dalton John Dekellis Tom Dekellis Bart Del Duca Victor Errichetti John Ewald Gary Glardon Jerry Greener Jim Greener David Hinley Carl Hintze Tom Hunzicker James Johansen Jack Johnson Jim Kust Allen Lance 273 Delta Sigma Phi Well . . . it ' s been another keen year at Delta Sigma Phi. First of all, we have completely baffled the school by retaining our charter .. . Our chapter meets weekly at its newly decorated chapter room at the Sands to discuss plans for the forthcoming year. Some of these plans include parties, of which we have a few. Some of these outstanding events include Friday afternoon teas, quiet outings at the Verde River, and an occasional lemonade bust. However, our annual Boondocker party came to a halt due to pressure from the Wildlife Conservation Some of our members even got dates for these functions. The entire Delta Sig program this year can be summed up in one word . . . P-U-B-I-E-S??? Bart DelDuca grins sheepishly as his brothers carry him towards the pool at the Sands . . . ... And he emerges dripping wet, but he ' s not miffed. Steve Leavitt A peppermint-stripped car full of Delta Sig brothers . . . . . . a Continental candidate meant campaign time. Nelson Leverage Mike McHenry Paul Machmer Judd Mangurean Bob Martin Gary Morgan Greg Mulligan Bill Nichols Dwight Nowack Victor Schwanbeck John Schweizer Joe Selleh Tom Silverman Bill Seigfried Mike Sullivan Tom Sullivan Dennis Turnage Terry Weckesser 274 DELTA SIGMA PHI BEST FRATERNITY BY A DAM SITE So as not to let a visible declaration beneath the house name go begging .. . ... the Delta Sigs went about their business to emphasize the point .. . ... the dam site, that is, which incidently passed for Homecoming too. A Delta Sig and his Chi Omega date at an exchange. One Sig wore his tennis shoes to the winter formal. What else, but watching TV at the chapter house. 275 Kappa Sigmas sponsored the Samuel Gompers Memorial Rehabilitation Center in Phoenix as their major philanthropical project. A Christmas Party. Spring Formal and banquets on Founder ' s Day and Jackson ' s Day were their principal social events. John Bacon was active in the Devils Disciples and Blue Key. Also in Devils Disciples were Gary Baxter and Bill Willey. John Doherty was elected president of Kappa Kappa Phi and state secretary of Sophos; John was also a member of Devils Disciples and the Rally and Traditions Board. Les Miller was active in Tau Beta Pi and Steve Hogland belonged to Sophos. A member of Blue Key, Archer Shelton also served as IFC secretary. The 55 Kappa Sigs elected President Les Miller, Vice president Gary Baxter, Secretary Roger Brogan and Treasurer Jack Travis. Kappa Sigma Kappa Sig ' s crest and chapter name are colorfully reproduced in a mosaic coffeetable presented by Phoenix alumnus Don Kinniman. WHEN FOUNDED: December 10, 1869 WHERE FOUNDED: Virginia CHAPTER NAME: Rho CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1964 276 Ready to lead the Kappa Sigs in 1965 are newly elected officers John Bacon (guard) , Les Miller (president) , Steve Hoagland (first vice-president) , Jack Travis (treasurer) , Tom Wiper (second vice president) , Hugh Laughlin treasurer) , Gene Block (house manager) and Randy Ellexson (guard). H. John Bacon Mark Bayer Steve Berkenkamp Eugene Block Art Brayer Roger Brogan Gary Baxter Tom Butler Ron Carr Jerry Dingle Gerrie Dowell Lawrence Edwards Randy Ellexson Terry Forsberg William Gookin Stanford Hartman Stephen Hoagland Dave Hull Glen Knight Hughart Laughlin Jim Taylor Craig Martin Wallace Meyer Les Miller 277 Kappa Sigma Waiting to go to the highest bidder are hard working slaves from the Kappa Sig — Alpha Delta Pi slave sale. Making their debut as the new Kappa Sig auxiliary are Stardusters. Front Row: Sharon Legge,. Vicki Browne, Lee Janey, Joyce Nash, Maggie Caganich. Back Row: Jean Minitello, Barbara Rodgers, Mary Leigh Bacon, Cheryl Wolfe, Diane Reutter, Jan Holbert, Terry Thompson, Beverly Jones, Janie Shelton. Harold Parrish Mike Sanders Neal Skipp Archer Shelton Seldon Stone Hal Thompson Jack Travis Steven Tully William Vogt Walter Weugren Richard White Chester Wilke Willey Williams Thomas Wiper George Sport 278 The Kappa Sigma fraternity brothers gathered often to plan activities and to pursue brotherhood — that intangible ingredient so important to university life. It ' s not uncommon to find Kappa Sig brothers singing after dinner around the organ in the living room of th e house. The 1964 Fall Semester pledge class of Kappa Sigma worked hard to meet up to the goals. before them. 279 WHEN FOUNDED: November 2, 1909 WHERE FOUNDED: Boston University CHAPTER NAME: Zeta Psi CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1951 Lambda Chi Alpha " Okay, now I ' ll teach you a little ditty that my friend Johnny Cash showed me. Let ' s see now, I put my little finger here. " Lambda Chi Alpha set up a toll bridge and collected more than $2,000 to contribute to the Cancer Fund. Donating a day to Tempe, Lambda Chis cleaned-up the city ' s cemetery. An Easter Egg Party for crippled children was held by this community-minded fraternity. Noted for their sponsorship of a Toad Hop during Greek Week, the Lambda Chis also held Christmas and White Rose Formals. Len Evans was tapped for Archons and participated on the ASU Day Committee and the varsity swimming team. Elected as officers for Lambda Chi Alpha were Doug Rupp, president; Barry Brennan, vice president; Doug Goostree, treasurer ; Jack Doyle, secretary; and Johnny Morales, pledge trainer. 280 Lambda Chi Alpha Officers include Roy Blacke, treasurer; Bob Hosford, Scholarship proved many times to be a united ef fort for the brothers. vice president; Gary Tanner, secretary; and Doug Rupp, president. David Ashworth Richard Baggott Roy Black Barry Brennan James Bunk Mark Clark Jack Doyle Fred Fuller Doug Goostree Jay Gordon Roger Guillard Warren Higgins Bob Hosford David Humphrey Mike Kengan Randy McGirr Gerald McRaven Johnny Morales Ed Pelsue Doug Rupp John Russert David Shehorn Gary Tanner Tom Walker 281 Lambda Chi Alpha Serenading is a common occurrence in the Lambda Chi house due to pinnings. Dancing was the big thing at several little get-togethers- at the house. The ceilings the limit when stacking cans in the Lambda Chi living room. This quartet won the applause of the group for their outstanding costumes. 282 Brothers of the house participate in a Friday afternoon bridge game. Lambda Chi brotherhood is exemplified by the warm smile and firm grip at the door. Crescents Sandy Aakre Nancy Combs Bonnie Crumb Susan Gilbert Joyce Guthrie Claudia Ison Judy Jacklin Candy Jounge Melinda Rasmussen Elaine Rauck Gay Saake Judy Wheeler 283 A toast is presented to newly initiated pledges at banquet. Phi Delta Theta Jerry Klein, social chairman, Frank Olson, president, Rick Hoak, and Tom Elmore surround Housemother Lucille Crawford. WHEN FOUNDED: WHERE FOUNDED: Miami University, CHAPTER NAME: Arizona CHAPTER FOUNDED: December 26, 1958 284 Known for having a fraternity house designed by Frank Lloyd Wright, Phi Delta Theta worked for the betterment of society by sponsoring a Community Service Day. Listed among the Phi Delt social happenings were a Las Vegas Party, Christmas and Spring Good Ship Phi Party and Founder ' s Day Banquet. Chuck Kolb and Brian Tyler sported varsity football uniforms. Alan Bunch was elected outstanding senior. Members were aided by a female Phidelphia. Heading the list of officers for the 70 Phi Delta Thetas were Frank Olson, president; George Pohlmann, vice president; Doug Fogel, Don Harris, treasurer ; and Larry Lewis, warden. Full of the Christmas spirit, Phi Delta Theta brothers and or dates wish everybody a " Merry Thismas! " John Allison Thomas Baum John Beck Jerry Bergen William Berry Bruce Briggs Alan Bunch Todd Carter Keith Chamber John Clutter Guy Corrado Dan Crye Paul Cullom Jim Dorton Dave Dreblow Bob Dupree Tom Elmore Smitty Eppler Jack Erickson Frank Ferryman Doug Fogel Gary Glassford Bob Grabenkort Jim Griffitts 285 Phi Delta Theta The Phi Delta Theta fraternity men live in this Frank Lloyd Wright designed house on 701 Alpha Drive. It is the hub of all Phi Delt activities and hi-jinx. Bill Guess Michael Hillbert Rick Hoak Don Jarnigan Jerry Klein Chuck Kolb Larry Lewis Al Lindstrome George Longstreth Paul Longstreth Mike Menne John Miner David Morrow Roger O ' Kuniewiez Frank J. Olson Barry Paulk Tim Peters Rick Peterson Shelby Phillips George Pohlmann Mike Rhodes Steve Riddle Jack Rogers Jim Rogers 286 Phi Delt Brian Tyler was listed on the roster of the ASU Sun Devil s quad. Chuck Kolb ' s talented toe added several PAT ' s and field goals to the score. Paul Runge Larry Rupe Bob Sanders Thomas Seehafer Bill Shamel Ralph Stoetzel Mike Tarver Joe Tierney Brian Tyler Steve Uhlmann Bill Vaughan Jim Walker Lewis Winter Jerrell Wilson Steve Woodward Jeffrey Paul Wright Meyer Ziman 287 Phi Delta Theta The Phi Delts featured a unique punch bowl during the annual Greek Week progressive parties? Mom Crawford plays bridge with a couple of brothers. A dance on the party was another part of the Phi Delta Theta brothers contribution to the Greek Week progressive parties, a good chance to socialize. 288 Phi Delts practice for the Greek Sing with the Delta Gammas at the fraternity house on Alpha. Phidelphias Sara Lou Combs Sandy Cooley Gretchen Diercks Louise Diercks Pat Erickson Rita Gear Cheryl Hadaway Anne Haufler Julie Loper Carol Miller Phyllis Peden Jode Raglen Jan Reed Anna Lee Ziman 289 WHEN FOUNDED: May 1, 1848 WHERE FOUNDED: Washington Jefferson College CHAPTER NAME: Alpha Sigma CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1965 FIJI After two years of intensive preparation and waiting, Delta Colony of Phi Gamma Delta officially obtained chapter status. Formal installation was held on February 5, 6 and 7 — the three most days of the entire Fiji year. Social activities included their Purple Garter Party, the Fiji Islander and a Wine and Cheese Party. Phi Gamma Delta adopted a foster child in Greece. A member of Phi Eta Sigma, Bruce Harte was also president of Sophos, while Jim Bounds served as recording secretary for the honorary. Bob Montano was a member of Archons and the Student Senate. IFC vice president was Bill Dawson who was also a member of Archons. Dick Garmon led the student body as cheerleader. Names which appeared on athletic rosters were Bernie Wrightson and Gary Bond, diving; Sal Bando, Dave Cartun, Doug Nurnberg and Bod Urie, baseball; Paul Palumbo, Mike Leonard, wrestling; Pete Sinclair, track; Jim Bounds and John Boyd, golf; and Dick Garmon, Bernie Wrightson, Dennis Woods and Gary Bond, swimming. Bill Dawson served as president for the fraternity. Other Fiji officers were John treasurer ; Bob Montano, recording secretary ; Joe Dyar, corresponding secretary, and Dennis Decker, historian. Bill Dawson and Donna Cravener enjoy being Islanders. Officers for 1965 are Larry Decker, historian; Bob Montano, president; Dan Driscoll, corresponding secretary; Paul Simms, graduate advisor; Jim Bounds, recording secretary ; Dennis Decker, treasurer; and Bill Alexander, advisor. 290 Fiji goes national as Bob Montano receives the charter from national officers. Fijis are chess strategists. Sitting : Dean Tate, Mike Foley, John Boyd, Pat Clevenger, Standing : Dennis Cameron, Pete Sinclair, Randy Willer. Jim Allen Buddy Andrews Sal Bando John Bohon Jim Bounds John Boyd Dennis Cameron Dave Cartun Pat Clevenger Tom Courtney William Dawson Dennis Decker Larry Decker Dan Driscoll George Duganz Joel Dyar Mike Foley Ed Gardner Dick Garmon James Grant Bruce Harte Robert Herbeck Lionel Hernandez Robert Hillis 291 Phi Gamma Delta Heap big initiates gather in the tribal council room to smoke peace pipe with Fiji warriors following their trial by fire — hell week. Bob Urie Randy Willer Dennis Woods Bernie Wrightson Mike Kempson Richard Kidwell Jim Ledbetter Mike Leonard Bob Montano Bob Menzies Mark Metzinger Leonard Morgan Doug Nurnberg Bill Perkins Frank Peters Bob Poynter Peter Sinclair Dean Tate Thomas Underly 292 Full fledged Fijis are all smiles after their initiation ceremony in February. Bill Perkins, Bill Dawson (IFC vice president) and Buddy Andrews (Grecian Bill chairman) display the trophy for the best mixed booth at Blue Key Carnival. Spring pledges included Mike Story, Dennis Woods, Mike Popovec, Tony Raby, Mike Leonard, Chris Sheafe, Daryl Silverman and Robert Hicks. Dennis Decker and Bob Montano page through the At the annual Fiji Ball in February members have good reason to celebrate. Besides just group ' s Scrapbook with Dan Driscoll, Jim Bound their newest members, they received the charter which made them a national organization. and Larry Decker. 293 Chapters are located across the nation and in your home town. Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Psi worked for the Community Chest as their charity project. The Phi Psi social calendar listed a Pledge Semi-Formal, Charter Party, Spring Formal, Founder ' s Day Party and a Shipwreck Party. Mike Vivion was tapped for Blue Key and Archons. Eddy Carmack belonged to Phi Eta Sigma. Phi Psis on the Election Board were Bradley Brett and Morris Kessler. Ken Bacher and Larry Thompson were IFC Coordinating the efforts and the activities of the 55 members of Phi Kappa Psi were Charles Patrick, president; Ken Bacher, vice president; Richard secretary; arid Rodney Rubick, treasurer. A friendly Phi Kappa Psi brother welcomes you to his modern fraternity house located at 418 Adelphi. WHEN FOUNDED: February 19, 1852 WHERE FOUNDED: Jefferson College CHAPTER NAME: Arizona Beta CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1962 294 Phi Kappa Psi brothers peruse chapter scrapbooks in front of board displaying honorary placques and pledge paddles. An active tells rushee about wins. Arnold Anderson Kenneth Bacher Robert Barker Kirk Boyer Brett Brendor Eddy Carmack Cleon Duke Larry Felix Jan Grace John Hamilton Larry Hammons Thomas Hufton Rod Johnson William Koeneman Larry Lundhugh Steve Lopez Dennis Mack Richard Overton Jeff Paslay Charles Patrick Gary Patrick George Philpott Jack Price Martin Reker 295 Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Psi illuminated Homecoming float renditions with their mechanized entry featuring the old timer relating the story as the panorama passed by. Vernon Roether Rodney Rubic Richard Ryan Terry Schumacher Stephen Shreffler Michael Snedeker William Sturtevant Kerry Thomas Larry Thompson John Tucker Ted Vallas Michael Vivian Robin Wallace Allan Wanamaker David Wegener John Wilcox Charles Wright Tony Wright 296 Men of the Phi Kappa Psi house gather around the piano to sing fraternity songs. It is not uncommon for a brother to help another brother study. Two brothers crack the books in the house library so that the fraternity grade average will not sag after finals. 297 WHEN FOUNDED: March 15, 1873 WHERE FOUNDED: Massachusettes CHAPTER NAME: Chi Triton CHAPTER FOUNDED 1949 Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa was the largest local contributor to the Cerebral Palsy Fund. The fraternity stopped motorists at the Tempe Bridge and collected a " voluntary " toll charge; buckets of coins and hills were then taken to the studios of the Cerebral Palsy Telethon. Winners of a special Homecoming commendation for a display promoting school spirit, Phi Sigs also boasted a number one rating in intramurals. Traditional social events held were Christmas and Spring Formals, the Beaver Ball, a Ferndock Triad, Greek Wine Festival and a trip to the snow country. Phi Sigs in student government were Louis Castro, AMS senator; Bob Barnes, graduate senator; and Max Goodrich, Election Board chairman. Steve Geshell served as president of Blue Key, and Jack Foreman and Jim Tyson belonged to Archons. On varsity athletic teams were Norm Cox, gymnastics; Bill Young, Larry Berryhill and Lowell McGuire, track; and Pat Lott, swimming. Officers of the 76 Phi Sigs were Dudley Merket, president; Louis Castro, vice president; Rob Balch, secretary; Cliff Meyer, treasurer; and Jim Tyson, pledge trainer. Officers for 1965 are Rob Balch, vice president; Ed Mann, inductor; Roger Evans, president; Mrs. Arlean Buckman, house mother (unanimously re-elected) ; Rob Watts, treasurer; Ken Brosius, secretary; and Rick Martin, sentinel. 298 299 Phi Sigs used six tons of ground ice in making an Arizona-style bobsled run for their Christmas party. About to go off the deep end is varsity swimmer Pat Lott. Rob Balch Bob Barnes Allen Bettin Mrs. Buckman Louis Castro Norman Cox Vick Cresto William Diehl Patrick Eiseman Roger Evans Ted Felmann Bob Frantz Ron Garcia Steve Geshell Max Goodrich Thomas Guilds Stephen Haight Bill Harvey Dave Hepburn Jerry Johnson Steve Johnson Tim Kash Steve Kingston David Krause Phi Sigma Kappa Norm Cox works out on the ASU gymnastic team. In the search for Phi Sig ' s Moonlight Girl, finalists were Sally Cartney, Phi Sig brothers annually compete in the Greek Sing held during Greek Week. Margene Smith, winner Alice Leezer, Charlene Chatterton, Bonnie Hansen. Steve Lende Pat Lott Ed Mann Rick Martin David Matta Lowell McGuire Dud Merkel Mike Murray Chuck Page Joe Parsons Tom Paskalis Russell Powers Ron Ravenscroft Ed Reeve Richard Seminara Paul Shipman Ron Shores Rich Silliman Robert Smith Tom Snyder Tom Solomon Steven Strampe Donald Trotter Jim Tyson 300 Phi Sigs on the varsity track team are Bill Young, Larry Berryhill and Lowell McGuire. A select group of campus dignitaries turned out for the annual Phi Sigma Kappa Christmas Formal held this year at the Royal Palms Inn. After a highly successful season, the Phi Sig volleyball team was proclaimed campus champions. Dick Wiley scored as high point man in Richard Van Kirk George Vlastos Rob Watts Richard Wiley Bill Young 301 It ' s time for a commercial at the Pike ' s annual Orphans Party. Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha held a party for the orphanage children at Sunshine Acres. On the Pikes ' social were a Christmas Formal, Snow Bowl Party and their Dream Girl Formal. As a group, the 73 Pikes placed third in Homecoming decorations and took second place in Greek Week activities. Joe Sparks, Homecoming King first runner-up, was tapped for Archons and Blue Key and served as advisor to Men Students and Intramurals. Senator Mike Bowlin headed the Senate Finance Committee. Other Pikes serving in the elected body were Garth Tallman and Ron Merkley. Archon-member Bill Lawren was an alternate on the College Bowl team. Paul Donah was director of Intramurals. The Rally and Traditions Board included Phil May ; Bill Stanford was of the Education Board. Officers were President Dave Stauffer, Vice President, Bill Stanford, Secretary Jim Hays and Treasurer Tony Astorga. Pi Kappa Alpha ' s Dream Girl was Janice Ayers. WHEN FOUNDED: 1868 WHERE FOUNDED: Virginia CHAPTER NAME: Delta Tau CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1959 302 Pi Kap men and their dates danced the night away at the annual Christmas formal held at the Royal Palms. Stuffed animals were given as favors to the girls. Tony Astorga Pat Carver Kent Courtney John Deer Peter Donaghy Robert Eskridge Bill Farmer Douglas Freeth Dick Guzauskas David Hachman Dwight Hall William Hall Mike Hawkins Randy Holt Jim Kemp Bob Lanford Bill Lawren Fred Loetscher John McGuidwin Bill Mars Phil May Ron Merkley Gene Mota Guthrie Packard 303 Pi Kappa Alpha Tony Astorga, treasurer ; Bill Stanford, vice president; and David Stauffer, president, served as the executive board of Pi Kappa Alpha for 1964. Scott Young, treasurer, and Fred Loetscher, vice president, were elected to the 1965 board while Dave Stauffer was reelected president. The brothers discuss some of the problems concerning fraternity activity. Ted Pawlikowski Larry Pede Arnold Rajas Eric Rosendahl John Sentz Michael Smith Joe Sparks Bill Stanford David Stauffer Robert Stevenson Terry Janssen Garth Tolman William Trembley Walt Van Leer Dean Walcott Paul Wallace Ron Wasem Scott Young 304 With Greek Sing coming up, the Pi Kap brothers get together for a practice. An exchange at the house always featured dancing and a casual relaxed air. The Pi Kappa Alpha men centered their activities from their house on Adelphi Drive, the old Greek row at ASU. Brotherhood and friendliness was the by word. 305 The LC ' s, the fraternity rock ' n roll band, receive a little support from their brothers as they warm up for a night of socializing and dancing at the house. The Pikettes include: Front Row: Doris Dull, Elaine Tinder, Phyllis Lewis, Georgeanne Fitzpatrick. Second Row: Kako Newman, Mary Lou Dains, Karen Schmidt, Sharon Goldberg, Ann Verhoeven, Carol Neilson, Miki Kapor, Sandy Ruffin. Back Row: Pam Lawrence, Mary Yaccaro, Susan Nystad. Marcia Jaffe, Mary Newman, Margaret Gant, Jan Nettles, Janice Ayers, Janice Adams. 306 Pikettes add To Pi Kap Activities Pikette officers included Doris Dull, secretary; Elaine Tinder, vice president; Phyllis Lewis, president, and Georgeanne Fitzpatrick, treasurer. Janice Adams Janice Ayers Jody Bonnet Mary Lou Dains Doris Dull Barb Elliott Barb Erwin Georgeanne Fitzpatrick Sharon Goldberg Susan Hurevitz Marcia Jaffe Julia Jay Michele Kapor Pain Lawrence Phyllis Lewis Jan Nettles Kako Newman Mary Newman Carol Nielson Susan Nystad Karen Schmidt Elaine Tinder Mary Vacaro Ann VerHauen Marsha William 307 WHEN FOUNDED: March 9, WHERE FOUNDED: University of Alabama CHAPTER NAME: Arizona Beta CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1961 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon pledges played Easter Bunny to the local Crippled Children ' s Hospital, distributing baskets chock full of decorated eggs and other goodies. For social activities the SAE ' s held a Christmas Formal and a Luau. Pye is a SAE man ' s best friend. Leading the 75 SAE members through 1965 are Warden Rick Burns, House Manager Ron Young, President Jack Williams, Vice Garth Smith, Treasurer Tom Bailey, Chronicler Bob Perry, Preceptor Tim and Secretary Perry Bassett. Student Senator Joe Kalish was IFC rush chairman and a member of the Education and Elections Boards. Two other SAE ' s, Tom Bailey and John Seaman, also served in the Senate. John Torok and Don Switzenberg carried the ASU banner in football; Mike Gallagher, Glenn Smith and Jack Smitheran in baseball; Jim Walker and Jim Whitehead in basketball; and Glenn Winnigham in track. Rick Burrus was a familiar sight as head cheerleader. Coordinating the efforts and talents of the 75 SAE ' s were Mike Love, Garth Smith, vice president; Tim Kittleson, recording secretary; Paul Pederson, corresponding secretary; Tom Bailey. treasurer; and Jim Stitt, pledge trainer. 308 SAE John Williamson acted as president of the University Players. Mom Williams, the SAE housemother, has a little chat with SAE brother Tom Bates. Paul Allen Edmund Attebury Robert Bacon Edward Bailey Thom Bailey Ross Baggett Mark Cockrill Bob Coffin Larry Evans Steve Fry Mike Gallagher Richard Gooch Will Banks Perry Bassett Reginald Beall Phil Benner Dwain D. Bouton Jerry Buckles David Hill Bill Hooe Glen Johnson Joe Kalish Bud Kent Tim Kittleson 309 Rick Burrus was ASU ' s head cheerleader for 1964. Joe Kali sh was IFC secretary and Tom Bailey was a senator. Tim Kettleson acted as rush chairman during fall semester. Kinsey Michael Edward Klein Joe Koch Dick Labrum Jan Lauertz Dan Lesley Bill MacMorrow Mike McQuaid Jim Nesbeth Terry Parrish Robert Perry Jan Powell David Ream Bill Richards Garth Smith Glen Smith Jack Smitheran Robert Sneed Bob Strang Don Switzenberg Mike Terry Robert Thornton Hume A. (Tom) Thomason Jim Walker 310 Guard Jim Whitehead played on Sun Devil squad. ASU trackman Glen Winningham was 1964 WAC champion. Jack Smitheran played second base for Coach Bobby Winkles. Tom Wertzel Jim Whitehead Jack Williams Sigma Alpha Epsilon SAE Jimmy Walker was listed on varsity basketball. John Williamson Ron Young 311 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Mike Gallagher was a pitcher on the team. Left fielder Glen Smith was a SAE brother, too. SAE Don Switzenberg played in the outfield. He also participated on the football squad under Frank Kush. IN MEMORIAM Sigma Alpha Epsilon Brother JEFF PETZOLD Born: February 23, 1944 Died: October 17, 1964 312 Paul Pederson and Jerry Kriehn were on the varsity tennis team. The Little Sisters of Minerva posed on the steps in the SAE lobby. Little Sisters of Minerva Kaye Anderson Karen Arneson Lynn Baum Laurie Callaway Janet Cerro Sylvia Feaster Judy Henderson Nancy Hoyer Tima Irani Jackie Johnson Carol Jordan Pam Kier Karen Kvien Cheryl Linsenmeyer Deni Schroeder Marilyn Webb 313 JUSTICE — a tenant of Sigma Chi belief — is exacted in this case by (Front Row) Bill Harris, treasurer; Rick Davis, (Back Row) Bob Franklin, vice president; Grant pledge trainer; and Bob Giambra, secretary. Sigma Chi LEARNING — The third tenant — is advocated by Jack Shiker to pledges. Shiker is scholarship chairman and a varsity football player for the Sun Devils. FRIENDSHIP — another tenant — is demonstrated by John Hanson greeting rushees to the Sigma Chi house. WHEN FOUNDED: June 28, 1855 WHERE FOUNDED: Miami University CHAPTER NAME: Epsilon CHAPTER FOUNDED: February 13, 1960 314 Rae Dean Hancock, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi In a word-association test, Sigma Chi would be synonymous with Derby Day, an annual affair featuring a weekend of competition. But not willing to limit themselves to only one activity Sigma Chis had the usual philanthropic project and listed among their socials were a Hawaiian Party, French Party, Roman Party and a Sweetheart Ball. Mike Rockwell belonged to the select 3.5 and 4 Point Clubs. Bernie Weber served as AMS president; IFC prexy was Dean Mousser, Sigma Chis who doubled as varsity athletes were Jack Shiker and John Hanson, football; Ted Robison and Duffy Dyer, baseball; and Rick Talt, golf. George West was a cheerleader and Bob Giambra was honored as Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s Man of the Year. Elected by the 80 Sigma Chis, Richard Davis headed a list of officers which included Vice President Bob Franklin, Secretary Bob Giambra, Treasurer Bill Harris and Pledge Trainer Grant Sternberg. All-American Skip Hancock, married to former Sweetheart Rae Dean, now pitches for the Bob Acklen Rick Bachman Dusty Blethen James Bostrom George Brayton Tom Buckingham George Carter Vincent Carter Woodie Carter Robert Cleary Steve Dahl Richard Davis Max Dickman Philip Dyer Rick Elias John Florez John Foster Bob Franklin Tom Freydberg Rick Talt Robert Giambra Skip Hancock Richard Herbert Howard Hood 315 Sigma Chi Sigma Chis Mike O ' Clair, John Owsley, and Bill Lawrie placed second in intramural wrestling competition as a team. Sigma Chi Jack Shiker was center on the Sun Devil varsity. John Hanson played tackle on the Sun Imp football team. Rick Hurbert, Tim Blier, Bill Lawrie, and Jim Hunt took second in intramural cross country. Steve Jacobson Paul Katsenes Bud Klumph Casey Landon Bill Lawrie George Lee Joe Miller Jim Moore Hank Mortensen Dean Mousser John Mumford Steve Munro Ed O ' Clair Mike O ' Clair John Owsley Terry Perucca John Price Joe Ransom Ted Robinson Mike Rockwell Randall Sarte Grant Sternberg Dave Sinovic Bill Stewart 316 Sigma Chi Derby Day Judy Thomas, Kappa Kappa Gamma president, accepts the trophy for top honors. The coeds competing for Derby Day Darling queen line up to be judged. Sigma Chis participated with coeds during the antics of the annual Derby Day. Sigma Chi Rick Talt plays on the varsity golf team for ASU. Brother Howard Hood picks a tune on the banjo as the brothers gather around. James Tillis Doug Vollmer Jim Walters Bernie Weber Dick West Bob Wilfert Stan Wood Evans Woodhouse 317 WHEN FOUNDED: February 16, 1901 WHERE FOUNDED: Richmond CHAPTER NAME: Alpha CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1952 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon won honors at Water Sports Day and the Greek Games of 1964. Sig Eps were champions. Traditional social activities included Christmas and Spring Formals and a Sig Ep Casino Party with a Las Vegas theme. Active in student the fraternity boasted the elections of Paul Cottrell, AMS vice president; Ted Marsella, AMS ; and Bob Taylor, Education senator. Andy held membership in Beta Alpha Psi. Sigma Delta Psi rolls included Andy Nichols, Ted Marsella and Bob Taylor. The 75 Sigma Phi Epsilon members were led by Charles Carlson, president; Bill Wolfe, vice president; Bob Geer, recorder; and Steve Liston, secretary Sig Ep President Lynn Carlson presents Queen of Hearts trophy to Kathy Butler of Gamma Phi Beta. Mrs. Esther Wilson, Sig Ep house mother, enjoys listening to music ... even if it is the limelighters. 318 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Bob Greer shows Randy Prout the biggest star on the Sig Ep map which pin points all 162 chapters. Paul Cottrell and Mike Frosco greet pledge Jon Hardwick. Jerry Atwood Jack Beavers Dave Brown John Butterfield Lynn Carlson Chips Christensen Ted Collis Dave Cotlow Paul Cottrell Roger Creighton Tom Davis Dennis Dodds Pete Dooley Ric Elder Roland Elling Don Elliott Hal Fisher Alfred Frank Mike Frosco Bob Geer Greg Gorder Mac Graham Tom Griesinger Jay Hardwick 319 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sig Ep officers included Larry Wilson, comptroller, Mike Frosco, Two Sig Ep brothers admire the trophies the fraternity has won. recorder, Ted Marsella, secretary, Dave Brown, vice president, and Pete Dooley, president. Don Howard Vik Malling Ted Marsella Andrew Nelson Andy Nichols Bob Page Randy Prout Alan Reed Wally Reese Lance Renfrow Sam Shultz Ronald Spencer Bill Stimson Jim Stone Robert Taylor Larry Wilson 320 Lively brothers clown it up as they prepare to give Ted Marsella the royal dunk as punishment for the high crime of giving his pin away. The varied interests of a Sig Ep brother -- singing, guitar playing, basketball ... " Good grief! What we mascots go through in the name of 321 Sigma Phi Epsilon Frosty, the Sig Ep house dog, makes a friendly mascot. A Sig Ep brother consults with the officers of Golden Hearts, the fraternity ' s coed auxiliary. Members of the Golden Hearts listen to the proceedings of their regular meeting. The group assists fraternity activities. 322 Golden Hearts Strolling brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon are Larry Huffman, Jim Neeley and Ray Hansen. Linda Adams Sheryl Almo Sue Brayer Tina Brogren Katha Brown Kathy Butler Pam Del Duca Karin Evvard Pam Felzer Mary Frane Sue Girton Patty Krag Kathy Krauss Judy Lay Paula Marshall Heather McFalls Jane McMaster Judy Ormsley Ann Patmon Jeanie Salzbrenner Mary Ann Thompson Nan Whitsett 323 Fraternity symbols are brotherhood, discipline and achievement Theta Chi In the spring Theta Chi sponsored a fund-raising drive to benefit cancer research. Among the socials held by the Theta Chis were a Red OX Party, Party, Dream Girl Formal, Toga Party and the seasonal Halloween Party and Christmas Formal. the Theta Chis in honoraries were Bob Funk and Bob Rodgers, who were members of Sophos. Elected to the Student Senate was Harry Fegley. as elected officers for the Theta Chi men this year were the following: Pat Waindel, president; Larry Gunning, vice president; Gordon Maxwell, treasurer; Ron Formento, secretary; and Jim Stoleson, pledge trainer. Theta Chi house is located at 414 Adelphi Drive. WHEN FOUNDED: April 10, WHERE FOUNDED: Norwich University CHAPTER NAME: Delta Upsilon CHAPTER FOUNDED: 1953 324 Officers of Theta Chi included Gordon K. Maxwell, treasurer, Patrick Waindell, president, Don Williams tells Al Parsons about the meaning Larry Gunning, vice president, and Ronald Formento, secretary. They planned all Theta Chi activities. of Theta Chi paddles and its place in the house. John Brunst Mike Cahill James Charters Walt Davis Frances Debrado Michael Dyer Bill Estep Dennis Evans Russ Flaherty Bernard Foldy Ronald Formento Robert Funk Louis Gallucci Richard Gerstberger John Green Alan Greene Larry Gunning Fred Heene Albert Heller Martin Kapa Earl Langenberg William Lien Gordon Maxwell Fred Miles 325 Theta Chi The Theta Chi fraternity centers their activities from their house on 414 Adelphi Drive — the old Greek row at ASU. Daniel Murphy The Theta Chi mode of transportation — an ambulance. The Thetas actively participate in intramurals. James Murphy Norman Orfall Martin Racine Thomas Ream James Risher Robert Rodgers Ray Vwkcevich Robert Ware Patrick Waindel Don Williams James Wilton William Yonke 326 A pledge project — rejuvenating the garden. George Boddy, Norm Orfall, and Pete Cluck look over the Theta Chi scrapbook during fall semester rush. Louis Gallucci, Robert Ware, and Pete Cluck watch as a Bunny encourages a passerby to participate in the Theta Chi ' s booth at the carnival. Al Parsons and a Playboy Club Bunny attend their Blue Key carnival booth hoping someone will stop by. Proceeds were turned in to the library fund. 327 WHEN FOUNDED: October 31, 1847 WHERE FOUNDED: Union College CHAPTER NAME: Epsilon Triton CHAPTER FOUND: 1961 Theta Delta Chi Theta Delta Chi traditional activities were their Epsilon Triton Member of the Year Banquet and their annual retreat. Socials included a Christmas Formal, Sanova Beach Party and a Pajama Party. ASASU President Karl Wochner was a member of Blue Key. Fred Reish, speaker pro tem of the Senate, was a Blue Key and Devils Disciples member. Theta Delts in Sophos were Steve Evans and Roland Bretschneider. Gary Smith was in Blue Key and John Enk served on the Student Leadership Board. School spirit was promoted by Cheerleader Greg Eagleburger and Devils Disciple Randy Wood. On varsity athletic teams were Art Duncan, football, and Dave Pucchi, Dave Michels and Roland Bretschneider, swimming. The 65 members of Theta Delta Chi were led by President Jim Sliger, Treasurer C. W. Smith, Corresponding Secretary Guy Holmes and Recording Secretary Paul Adams. Senior Executive was Phil Osborne; Dirk Ploog was junior executive. Dr. Shofstal, Mrs. Ryan, alumnus Connor Johnson and converse in the Theta Delta Chi ' s living room. Greg Eagleburger and Bruce Peterson led our cheers. 328 The Theta Delta Chi fraternity men and their dates put on their best attire to attend the fraternity ' s annual Christmas Formal. Eddie Adams Paul Adams Burt Almond Felix Alvaro Neal Aullivan Tarry Bahl Jim Brennan John Brown Bill Bryant Del Chandler Gerald Eagleburger Tom Ellison John A. Enk James Hannon Pete Hinkel Guy Homes Thomas Horen Robert Isacksen Darrell Jensen Norm Kitzmiller Bob Knight Pete LeBoutillier Charles McDulty Dave Michels 329 Theta Delta Chi More of the Theta Delts and their dates who attended the Christmas Formal held at the Superstition Ho. Chester Mike Bob Orr Philip Osborn Jerry Pollock William Ponseti Charles Ralls George Ranny Ron Saienni Roland Schneider Jon Simon Jim Sliger C. W. Smith Gary Smith Steve Smith Tim Tyler John Van Houten Bob Wachter Karl Wochner 330 The Bowl of Chili University team that participates in the annual Chili Bowl. The Order of Fries University team that competes against the Bowl of Chili. The Theta Delt Go Go Club at the Blue Key Carnival took on a different aspect. Donald Wright Randy Wood A major Theta Delt activity is the annual picnic on the Verde River with dates and all. The Bowl of Chili team lines up after scoring against the Order of Fries team. 331 Residence Halls: Home away from home Palo Verde Residence Hall provided living quarters for independents and Greeks. Benches in front of McClintock Hall welcome visitors to the dorm. Wilson Hall, originally a women ' s dorm, housed men this year for the first time. A Sahuaro cactus designates the Sahuaro complex of men ' s dormitories. 332 Best A provided atmosphere A comfortable atmosphere surrounded the residents of Best A residence hall as they worked for hall spirit and stronger ties with the other men ' s dorms. Besides exchanges with women ' s residence halls, speakers were frequently invited in to discuss subjects which would benefit the various phases of the men ' s lives. The hall was enthusiastic in working for the strengthening of Interhall Council and in promoting the activities of that council. A Christmas party was held for hall They also participated in lighting the A on the butte for various occasions. Leading the residents in hall government were Bob McConnell, president, Paul Palumbo, vice president, Vincent Giles, secretary, and John Fung, treasurer. Hall Council: Front Row: John Fung, treasurer, Bob McConnell, president, Bill floor representative. Back Row: Rick Oplinger, cultural affairs, Mark Hakan, athletic chairman, Paul Palumbo, vice president, Bob Calderon, floor representative, Jim Coffman, floor representative. Men of Best A pause from their studies to engage in the national pastime .. . Best A men learned good grades came from hard study. 334 Best B Executive Council included Bob Hougham, treasurer, Skip Kutsop, president, Vin Madden, advisor, and Greg Wojtulewicz, secretary. Best B provides Varied program Best B residence hall provided a fused program of academic, social, and athletic activities throughout the year. Residents had the opportunity to participate in discussion groups, lectures, exchanges with women ' s halls, hall " feeds " , the annual Christmas and Senior dinners, and intramurals. Underprivileged children were guests of the hall at a Christmas party, which proved to be one of the most exciting events of the year. The head resident and his staff provided continual for resident counseling and advisement. The efforts of Skip Kutsop, president, Bob Kelm, vice president, Greg Wojtulewicz, secretary, Bob Hougham, treasurer, and Vin Madden, head resident, were a significant factor in providing a successful hall for the residents during 1964-65. Children were entertained by Santa at dorm. Best B Hall Council: Front Row : Skip Kutsop, Mike Hawkins, John Northington, Ken Wayman, Gary Law, Dave Puzas, Scott Sievert, Jim Christman. Back Row : Vin Madden, Bob Hougham, Chuck Monaghan, Bob Stiffler, Brent Harris, Greg Wojtulewicz. 335 Gammage had charm Previously a freshman residence hall Gammage opened its door this year only to upperclass women students. Eighty-seven women joined together to better scholarship and an active life for hall residents. Spirit was exhibited by the active part the women of the dorm took in campus activities such as Homecoming, Sigma Chi Derby Day, exchanges, dances, and parties. Officers included Judith Turner, president, Martha Vojtko, vice president, Judy Jarson, secretary, and Sandy Smith, treasurer. Hall Council: Front Row: Judy Turner, Nellie Carla Glasgow. Back Row: Chris Marin, Nancy Bonham, Judy Jarson, Karen Kerry, Sally Bronk, Linda Blalock, Marti Vojtko, Sandy Smith, Karen McDonough, Maxine Turnbull. Front Row: Nellie Maldonado, Joanne Phillips, Vivian Zeppos, Nancy Bonham, Sharon Sanders, Roberta Creedy, Betty Curran, Ann Coffield, Judy Jarson, Shari Frederickson, Karen McDonough, Sandy Smith, Sally Bronk. Second Row: Mrs. Shumway, head resident; Maxine Turnbull, Laurie Loomis, Renny Harris, Glenda Smith, Mary Helen Kistler, Billie Bokelman, Linda Sue Kohl, Norby Smalley, Linda Blalock, Barbara Bartlett, Sue Hinkel, Mary Anne Lefevre, Cheryl Baker, Rosie Valencia, Jean Turner, Sandi Frederickson, Candy Van Duzer, Marie Reynolds, Lupe Urias, Alice Revera, Karen Kerry. Back Row: Marti Vojtko, Peg Dahl, Janie Williams, Bobbie Bokelman, Bonnie Bokelman, Rhoda Heller, Mary Jane Jenkins, Loa Allen, Chris Marin, Ann Leyton, Terry Rumery, Kris Gustafson, Pam Meyers, Marie Gillen, Pat Boughen, Barb Kordoban, Karen Wright, Carla Glasgow, Judy Turner, Georgianne Karen Buehler, Phyllis Agaciewski, Meredith Ulman, Mellie Parra. 336 Sports dominated Haigler activity Sports proved to be one of the main activities in by the men of Haigler Hall. Football, basketball, softball, and wrestling intramural were popular among the residents. Both the football and basketball teams went to the semi finals. Studies were not cast aside however, as the hall ' s college bowl team tied for first place in the fall semester competition. Atmosphere, spirit, unity and Brenda the Basset all contributed in making life in Haigler an enjoyable and unique experience. Football Team: Front Row: Dave Goodman, Paul Gabaldon. Second Row: Dave Sink, Lowell Teague, Peter J. Snow, Les Schiefelbien. Back Row: Tom Doyle, Ron Collotta, Eric Wagner, Bruce Laughlin. Softball Team: Front Row: Neil McGrath, Dave Goodman, Peter Snow, Gerry Cooney, Les Schiefelbien. Second Row: Paul Gabaldon, Larry Larry Jordan, Don Stewart. Back Row: Eric Wagner, Jim Baugh, Fred Manfra. Hall Council: Front Row: Ron Collotta, vice president; Gerry Gooney, president. Back Row: Peter Snow, intramural chairman; Paul Gabaldon, wing representative; Floyd Martin, head resident; Mrs. Floyd Martin, Dave Goodman, wing representative; Ron Breeden, assistant head resident; Teague, treasurer. Front Row: Richard Vollmerhauser, Peter Snow, Ron Breeden, Neil McGrath, Brenda the Bassett, Gerry Cooney, Dave Goodman, Floyd Martin. Second Row: Lowell Teague, Don Hudson, Paul Gabaldon, Al Atherton, Ed Meyers, Les Schiefelbien, Don Stewart, Dave Sink. Back Row: Jerry Aldorody, Tom Doyle, Bruce Laughlin, Pete Simmons, Jose Acosta, Eric Wagner. 337 Hayden was act ive Hayden Hall, opened in 1950, was the home of men who took great pride in participation in campus and in high scholarship. The men took part in exchanges and dances with women ' s residence halls and actively supported all Interhall Council events. Officers for the year included Neil Dougherty, Larry Hendershot, vice president, Chuck secretary, and Joe MacDonald, treasurer. Palm trees form a picturesque setting for Hayden Hall, one of ASU ' s oldest. Front Row: Steve Henning, Tom Todd, Ray Arrona, Charles Rutledge, Tom Knight. Second Row: Tom Lippert, Rudy Sanchez, Dale Bean, Jim Fergus, Ralph Crabtree. Third Row: Don Burgmeier, Mike McColgin, Paul Lee. Bruce Palmer, Dan Maarsingh, Garth Brown, Terrence Lanigan, Don Despain. Back Row: Tom Anderson, Gary Ralston, Don Adams, Ray Jennett, John Harbison, Bill Brittenham. 338 Irish won awards Irish Hall, the home of 150 ASU men. had what could he termed a successful year. Among honors claimed by the dorm were third place in Homecoming displays and third place in intramural softball. The men of the dorm also participated in exchanges, picnics, hayrides, and movies. They featured guest speakers, awarded a scholarship, and had interwing sports and awards. Officers included George Jacobs, Donald Dillehunt, vice president; Victor Barraza, secretary, and Bruce treasurer. Hall Council: Front Row : Lawrence E. Cole, director; Bill Killen, cultural chairman; Vic Haynes, B wing; Harve y Wilhelm, B wing; Victor Barraza, secretary; Bruce Chadderdon, treasurer; George Jacobs, president; Donald Dillehunt, vice president. Back Row : Jerry Dvorak, intramural chairman; James S. Higley, IHC representative; Gene Fontes, freshman representative; Bob Mochizuki, A wing; Alvin Anbe, C wing; Osborne Gunthorpe, social chairman. Men of the dorm often gathered in the lounges to get acquainted. Victor Barraza, Donald Dillehunt, Bruce Chadderdon, and George Jacobs show off the trophies that Irish Dorm has won. The entrance to Irish is lined by trimmed shrubbery. Some 150 men reside here. 339 Mac A maintains Cultural and social Calendar of events A women ' s dormitory since 1954, McClintock " A " provided accommodations for 102 coeds this year. had to have at least a sophomore class standing in order to live in the hall, which sponsored many social events throughout the year. The luau, Parent ' s Day Open House, the Secret Sister Week and the Camp Party were among the many projects. For cultural variety the hall also sponsored the Faculty Dessert Party and Art Display. Functioning as elected officers for Mac " A " were Martha Wolf, president; Vassie Vandergriff, vice president; Gloria Skoczen, recording secretary; Olivia Luque, corresponding Diane Henry, treasurer; and Pam Johnson, chaplain. Mac A Hall Council. Front Row: Elaine Faris, Olivia Luque. Second Row : Gloria Skoczen, Vassie Vandergriff, Martha Wolf, Diane Henry. Back Row: Maria Williams, Nita Shea, Betty Hall, Paula Jones, Susan Blanchard, Marilyn Metko, Merlene Porter, Shirley DeMarke. Karl Wochner leads an enthralling discussion at a hall meeting. Margaret and Marilyn Bramley pose beside their winning window. " .. and then the big bad wolf grabbed Little Red Riding Hood and threatened to . . . " 340 Mac B Hall Council. Front Row: Judy Gilman (assistant head resident), Marilynn Dick, Kim Rothans ( wing representative), Diana Prest, Corrine Kuta ( assistant head resident), Lois Truman, Sheryl Moomaw (head resident), Dorothy Marshall, Karen Walker, Merle Smith (wing representative), Pat Horn, Terry Brinkman ( wing Peggy Robinson, Martha Schwab (wing representative). Mac B serves as only honor dorm McClintock B, the only honor dorm on campus, housed 118 upperclass women having at least a 2.5 grade average. Under the direction of the hall council, residents held a Miner ' s Camp Party, a Senior Banquet, a scholarship drive and a spring hall formal. The Christmas spirit invaded the dorm during Secret Sister Week and was highlighted by a project to help the underpriviledged children at St. Peter ' s Mission. Mac B officers were Sharyl Moomaw, president; Diana Prest, vice president; Mary Rutherford, recording secretary; Dorothy Marshall, corresponding secretary; Karen Walker, treasurer ; Marilynn Cick, AWS representative; Lois Truman, WAA representative. The Christmas season brings out the creativity of residents as they compete in door decorating contests. 341 Palo Verde houses 560 coeds The leaders of Palo Verde, the hall council, gather in their dining room. The Council includes the officers, student assistants and wing representatives. On their way to the intramurals the volleyball team works out a few trick plays designed to thoroughly confuse the opposition. Palo Verde ' s " Moms " are resident director Margaret and administrative assistants Margaret Libby and Suzi LeBlanc. Some 556 women students made their home in the first of ASU ' s three newest women ' s residence halls, Palo Verde. Made up of four wings or 12 floors, of which 10 housed sororities, the dorm contained both a spirit of individuality and unity. Social events included exchanges, a Halloween party at which a prize was awarded for the best costume, a Christmas dinner and interhall volleyball games. Other activities included an art show in May, decoration for Christmas, cultural speakers, participation in the mental health drive and participation in collecting clothes for the Red Cross. The hall ' s homecoming float took second place among the dormitory entries and at the end of the school term they awarded five scholarships which amounted to $550. Officers of Palo Verde were Merrilee Bean, treasurer, Jo vice president, Wanda Killebrew, secretary, and Lynn Winsor, president. They planned all dormitory activities. The assistant head residents of Palo Verde kept themselves well informed about ASU. The concentration of coeds in one place on any given day was at mail time. The steaks every Thursday night were well worth waiting for. 343 Palo Verde East Palo Verde East Residence Hall housed over 400 women students from various parts of the United States. Headed by Mrs. Charlotte Lewis, head resident, and Kay Hoover, administrative assistant, the hall participated in many campus activities. Open house was held for Parent ' s Day and ASU Day, and a sit down dinner was attended for Thanksgiving. the year was " Peanut ' s Polynesian Paradise, " a party given for the residents by the staff. Three scholarships were presented to girls with high grades who had taken an active part in hall functions. Novelty was added to the life of Palo Verde East with the reoccurrence of 2 a.m. false fire alarms which led to unforgettable colds and class absences. Officers for the year included Cathryn Goddard, president ; Sharon Mesick, first semester vice president; Pam Sisk, second semester vice president; Diane Kent, first semester secretary ; Donna Dillon, second secretary ; and Janet Miller, treasurer. The architectural beauty of the cafeteria adds to the dorm. Polynesian Paradise was given by the staff for the residents. The executive council included: Front Row: Kay Hoover, administrative assistant, Diane Kent, Cathryn Goddard, Sharon Mesick, Janet Miller, Yvonne Derrick, resident assistant. Back Row: Linda Decker, Charlotte Ames, and Jo Burton. 344 Front Row: Charlotte Ames, Linda Decker, Jo Burton. Second Row: Kay Hoover, Diane Kent, Goddard, Sharon Mesick, Janet Miller, Yvonne Derrick. Back Row : Mary Stoll, Cheryl Sampson, Judy Bernstein, Karen Krafft, Kay Coe, Connie Kellen, Sue Knight, Janet Jackson, Pat Hunter, Shirley Bell, Janet Bergman, Charlotte Stevenson. Pam Sisk and Donna Dillon were elected vice president and secretary respectively for the second semester. Many of the coeds dressed up for one of the big parties. Dinner time chatter provided an education all of its own. 345 Palo Verde West Palo Verde West Residence Hall was opened this year and occupied by some 400 freshmen coeds. The girls were active in such events as WAA intramurals, the AWS scholarship fund, numerous exchanges with men ' s dormitories, a Christmas party, a Halloween party, and a pajama party. The staff of the residence hall participated in a powder-puff football game with the staff of Palo Verde East. And the residents were to surprising and uncontrollable panty raid. Officers for the year included Sheila Maudsley, president; JoAnne Foreman, vice president; Connie Skitz, secretary ; Gwen Sutter, treasurer ; Jane Okuma, AWS representative; Pat Bethea, social chairman; Ann Austin, social events; Bunny Olmstead, publicity; and Pat Topping, educational activities. A common sight in the dorm was men asking to see some Regina Neill and Judy Perkins pass the time away with a game. Coeds in Palo Verde West always clutter around the mail boxes. Hall Council members include Front Row : Chelly Seeds, Nancy Ellis, Jane Okuma. Second Row: Sheila Maudsley, JoAnne Foreman, Suzanne Robbins, Gwen Sutter, Pat Topping, Bunny Olmstead, Cindy Becker, Julie Wolfe. Back Row : Alice Exum, Clara Martin, Kathy Owens, Patty Jacobus, and Eva Willis. 346 Sue Madsen performs the ritual of signing in. Members of the Palo Verde West Powder Puff team included Front Row: Carol Maytag, Kathie Merrill. Second Row: Janet Dunfee, Marlene Beckett, Barbara Cooper, Paula Thomas, Celina Somoza. Back Row: Maryann Cessna (resident assistant), Beverly Truett, Virginia Baltic, and Mary Culbert, head resident. Palo Verde West and its companion tower, Palo Verde East, initiated high rise structure on the ASU campus. 347 Quadrangle raised funds The Quadrangle, previously open only to freshmen women, was opened this year to all full time women students at ASU. Composed of 220 girls, the dormitory participated in raising funds for AWS scholarships and for the dorm library. The library was a project begun by AWS to install reference books in each of the dorms. On the social calendar for the year were numerous exchanges with men ' s dorms, a formal, a Christmas party, and a St. Patrick ' s Day dance. Members also in the campus college bowl competition and in WAA intramurals. The officers included Patty Bufford, president; Anne Clark, vice president; Kay Wahl, secretary; and Tony Murtaugh, treasurer. Directing Quad activities were Kay Wahl, secretary, Patty president, Paula Eisenman, head resident, Ann Clark, vice president, and Tony Murtaugh, treasurer. Carleen Unger and Patty Bufford check the picture showing a Quad resident accepting first place for the campus College Bowl. The ritual of signing-in and signing-out becomes matter-of-fact as indicated by these two Quad residents in the process. The first place trophy from the campus College Bowl was captured by the Quad through the combined efforts of Maggie O ' Conner, Sandra Comstock, Lou Ayala, and Linda Monzingo. 348 West Hall: Front Row: Dorothy Norkaitis, Louise Kingston, Trula Michaels, Sarah Susan Porter, Diane Wells, Mary Vaccaro, Bennie Voakes. Second Row: Linda Monzingo, Sharilyn Hunt, Rosalee Gibson, Jacque Phyllis Marriott, Sharon Stevens, Joane Baker, Evelyn Fredricks, Emma Jean Begaye. Third Row: Annie Long, Kathy Grandy, Penny Reyner, Gloria Lomayesva. Fourth Row: Fong, Pam Felzer, Pat Grady, Joyce Hansen, Janet Furman, Kay Wahl, Wanda Smith. Fifth Row : Diane Norkaitis, Helen Lee, Madeline Begay, Diane Sistrop, Judy Spray, Brenda Ross, Connie Kerby, Judy Deacon, Mary Oliver. Sixth Row : Sherry Elmore, Erica Sylva, Linda Lewis, Martha Perkins, Pat Bailey. Back Row: Susan Box, Rayna Lange, Ann Scott, Susan Boels, Cheryl Jones, Connie Taggart, Joan Weinzapfel, Ella Mae Brisby, Dorothy Bryant, Lois Williams, Claude Millet, Nancy Johnson, Maggie O ' Connor, Grace McCormack. North Hall: Front Row : Alice Grote, Dawn Dow, Nadine Schonberg, Ann Sterling, Judy Freeman, Christine Hanson, Judy Crosswell. Second Row: Bertha Willey, Ann Clark, Berna Schmitt, Cheryl Robyn Houston, Lolly Ginger Baldwin. Third Row: Ellen Bassen Susan Barbara Sanderson, Frances Carpenter, Judy Hicks, Cheryl Seiz, Cheryl Garner, Kay Falbs, Bonnie James, Jackie Back Row: Jean Gibson, Elaine Barrett, Elaine Hutchings, Carol Hebebrand, Donna Barr, Marilyn Ross, Pat Dooley, Kay Young, Pat Grudniewski, Dannene Hessler. South Hall: Front Row: Lana Winter, Linda Baker, Jo Bosen, Mary Davidson, Bonnie Zrust, Judy March. Second Row: Sandra Anderson, Luvette Scott, Virginia Garcia, Suzanne Chretin, Carolyn Bolner. Third Row: Virginia Wold, Pam Straney, Terry Thomas, Patricia Bufford, Margaret Techmanski, Sharron Armstrong, Rose Margaret Killan. Fourth Row : Kathleen Virginia Johnson, Margaret Hollis, Pat Susan Winn, Pat Heap, Dorothy Gooch, Susan Ashcraft, Lilly Hendrickson, Diana Jame, Sandy Comstock, Mary Lou Ayala, Lynn Lofgren. Back Row: Linda Beaudoin, Bonnie Gordon, Eva Baeza, Margaret Gilmore, Susan Kelly, Holly Clayton, Erminda Alviller, Diane Gentry, Carol Landis, Susan Payne, Pat Gibson, Mary Duncan. 349 Sahuaro A participated in carnival The Sahuaro A executive council looks at check to be used for library which will be part of the Sahuaro dorm complex, and another study area. Sahuaro A, the oldest of the Sahuaro units, sponsored a booth in the Blue Key Carnival during spring semester. " Louie ' s Lower Level " was the theme of the booth which featured popcorn, soft drinks and hot chocolate. Through an active dorm government, the men of the dorm came to regard the hall as a good " home away from home. " Socially, intellectually and culturally based were planned for the men. Several with women ' s dormitories were held. Officers for the year included Ed Goss, president; Al Eddy, vice president; Kartus, secretary ; Ron Compton, and Jerry Eppler, advisor. Sahuaro A Hall Council: Front Row: John Marty Kinkle, Richard Kartus, Ed Goss, Al Eddy, Rick Herbert, Jerry Eppler. Row: Rick Stiles, Larry Brabbin, Dean Alexander, Ron Compton. The Dixieland Band from Sahuaro A plays at the MU Birthday Party. Frank Monaghan, Ed Goss, and Steve Keller tend the Sahuaro A booth at the carnival. 350 Sahuaro B men saw sights The men of Sahuaro B experienced many unique activities when compared to the norm of dormitory life. Educational-sight seeing trips were taken to Kitt Peak Observatory in Tucson, the bullfights in Nogales, Oak Creek Canyon, and the Church of the Red Rocks in Sedona. An exchange with a woman ' s residence hall was labeled both successful and unsuccessful due to the fact that two bands were hired accidentally for the same event. The usual dorm hijinx of blowing up trash cans with cherry bomb, ripping off ceiling tile, and calling the head resident at 2 a.m. were common. Phones in every room were a new addition to the dorm, having replaced the intercom system. The new luxury was enjoyed as calls were being made at all times of the day and night. Sahuaro B Hall Council: Front Row: Dick Jermyn, Gary Linton, president, Tony Oberzinski, intramural Back Row: Stew Fleisher, IHC representative, Harry McFate, representative. These men planned all hall activities. Studies often struck a responsive chord in a Sahuaro man ' s being. Front Row: Joe Goddard, Charlie Wilson, Tom Fleming, John Cunningham, John Reger, Ron Harmon, Don Hoffman, Mike Brantley, John Williams. Back Row: Stew Fleisher, Dick Harry McFate, Elliot Walter, Gary Linton, Eddy Dave Heinze, Held Charles, Jeff Wright, Dennie Holyoak, William Olvey, Bet Baxter, Tony Oberzinski, Al Saskas, Paul Monelli, Ron Corona, Cecil Abono. 351 Sahuaro C John Avianantos, head resident, explains dorm procedure to Rick Shaw. Mike Rogers and Obia Lowe hit the books in preparation for class Sahuaro C ' s hall council included John Stull, Mike Stone, Peter Hoglen, Mike Rogers, Larry Vicario, and Steve Alexakos. 352 The men of Sahuaro C in activities as part of the complex and as an men ' s dormitory. Various exchanges were held with the residence halls and a night swimming party was sponsored. With the residents of the other wings of Sahuaro, they traveled to Nogales, Mexico to see a bullfight and took a trip to Kitt Peak Within their own wing they held a basketball tournament with the winning team receiving a steak dinner. The ordinary with the unusual when the men headed for the yard for a good old fashioned water fight. Studies were not neglected and academic achievement was encouraged. At the end of the semester a trophy was awarded to the resident with the highest semester index. Palm trees and vines surround the Sahuaro complex of men ' s residence halls south of the campus. 353 Wilson: men in the hall Wilsonites gather around the piano for the nightly sing. Front Row: Jerry Rivera (first floor representative, east wing), David Collins (third floor, west), Lew White (hall council David Bell (vice president), Paul Pinter (treasurer). Back Row: Lawrence Hunter (first floor, west), John (third floor, east), John lovinelli (third floor asst. resident), Richard Funari (second floor asst. resident), Mrs. Irene Hanney (head resident), Chuck Dolab (first floor asst. resident), Phil Berra (second floor asst. resident), John Bregman (third floor, west), Peter Galde (second floor, east). Wilson combined forces with the Quad to come up with the Homecoming float, Hayden ' s Ferry, an artistic blend of Kleenex and chicken wire. History was made at Wilson Hall this year! The fellows—that ' s right, fellows— made history simply by living there; this was the first (and last) year Wilson had male residents. Living in the dorm ' s quiet and peaceful rose-decor rooms, the men strove hard to maintain Wilson ' s traditions — except candlepassing. including a talk by Rev. Richard Butler, O.P., and informative films their educational program. Having the usual program of exchanges, Wilson residents worked with the girls of the Quad to produce a Homecoming float and had a outing with Mac B residents. the activities of the dorm were Lew White, President: David Bell, vice Rowe Portis, secretary; and Paul Pinter, treasurer. 354 Mrs. Irene Hanney, head resident, serves at the Parents ' Day open house. Front Row: Rob Johnson. Skip Owen, Jerry Rivera, Tim Pritchard, Chuck Dolab ( asst. resident, first floor). Lawrence Hunter. Back Row: Steve Andre Doyon, Philip Thompson, Terry Maze, Richard Cantor. Bill Valentic, Jim Hill, John McCollough, Albert Aries, Robert McCollum. Front Row: Lew White, David Salazar. Barlowe Moonilal. John Bregman, Mike Jay. Back Row: Paul Pinter, Phil Berra ( asst. resident, second floor ) Robert Hutchins, Joe Granio, Don Lohff, Leo Carron. Felis Pereza. Front Row: Norman Nicolet, Nate Bly, Charles Coe, Justin Arnold, Fagen, Richard Funari ( asst. resi dent, second floor ), Alphonsus Okorie. Back Row: Robert Anderson, Bill Hatch, Ted Galde, Ibrahim Mahmoud, David Needleman, Art Sanders, Ronald Washburn, Joe Giorsetti, Chuck Chuck Kolb, Jon Main, Charlie Sands, Paul Carter, David Fife, Peter Galde. Front Row: Dennis Archambault, Humberto Valenzuela, Gad Dagan. John Murray, Geoffrey Ekechukwu, John lovinelli ( asst. resident, third floor). Back Row: Robert Steinberg, David Livingston, David Butler, Mike Cassidy. David Bell, Greg Lane, Bob Jones, Bruce Maxwell, Pete Giorsetti, David Collins, Peter Marra. Peggy Dahl and Darrow Miller represented Wilson Hall as candidates for Interhall Council King and Queen. Are they lending their moral support or just waiting in line for the phone? 355 Special interest added color... Costume bedecked students paraded at the MU Birthday party. Square dancing was the big thing with the Devils ' n Dames. Chinatown New Orleans was the float entered by the Oriental Students Club. CHINATOWN NEW ORLEANS 356 Political interest was generated by several activist groups on the campus. Coeds, in this case members of military auxiliaries. added grace and beauty. A barbeque supper was served students during Western Week activities at ASU. The arts represented here by members of Orchesis added to the cultural mood. 357 AFROTC Color Guard The Air Force ROTC Color Guard. an organization under the Department of Aerospace Studies, in military and civilian functions, and was called upon to present the national and state flags at ASU ceremonies. Activities included on the agenda were: Veterans Day and Phoenix Rodeo parades. ASU and basketball games, ASU Founders Day, and the annual commencement exercises. Robert A. Gardner, Barton C. Levy, Loren C. Thompson, Richard commander, Jorge X. Lineiro, James M. Kestler, Anthony Front Row : Charles Thums, Timothy Marti, Steven Proctor, Kenneth Jordan Weinstock, Richard Johnson, R. Furstenricth, Robert Wojtaszek. Back Row : Fred Crandall, Richard Jermyn, Jorge Lineiro, Robert Gardner, Bart Levy, Loren Thompson, James Kestler, Anthony Smoot, Dwight Nowack. Alpha Delta Sigma R. V. Zacher, advisor Members of Alpha Delta national advertising fraternity, included Charles McCracken, Gary Reiman, vice president, Terry Witte, treasurer, Bruce Johannes, president., Les Boyum, Ross Fish, and Alan Everett. 358 Alpha Lambda Delta Stephen Petrie is the speaker at an Alpha Lambda Delta meeting. Sharon Legge (president), Mrs.C.Lewis (advisor), Debbie Noller (recording secretary). To encourage superior scholarship among freshmen women and to promote appreciation of the cultural phases of campus life, Alpha Lambda Delta was founded at the University of Illinois in 1924. Since then this scholastic honorary has grown into a national organization with 104 chapters at colleges and throughout the United States. ASU ' s chapter was installed in 1958 with a sole membership requirement of a 3.5 grade index during freshman year. Meetings were held biweekly for which stimulating programs were arranged. These varied programs included guest speakers as well as attendance at cultural events. During the year the 62 active members undertook several service projects, such as helping with most of the major testing on campus, ushering for the University Players ' presentations, helping with elections and presenting scholarships to deserving students. Members sponsored a " Little School of 400 " where Spanish children are taught a basic vocabulary of about 400 words enough to enable them to attend public school. Officers for the 54-member honorary were Sharon Legge, Louise Boghosian, vice president; Sandra corresponding secretary ; Debra Noller, recording secretary ; Lynn Lutes, treasurer ; Charlotte Poole, Virginia Sullivan, publicity chairman; and Jimmy Lou Hayden, chaplain. Nancy Barnum Louise Boghosian Susan Burke Leonora Couvdos Jimmy Lou Hayden Mary Katarski Susan Lakin Sharon Legge Lynn Lutes Jan Miller Debbie Noller Billie Oberle Eva Sample Sandra Schneider Virginia Sullivan 359 Alpha Pi Epsilon Front Row: Carol Whiting, Marion Hargreaves. Dorothy Marshall, Gracie Contreras. Second Row: Phyllis Elliott, Darla Jo Love. Marsha Walter, Heidi Schulz, Corrine Irvan. Back Row: Dr. Lola Dawkins, Edna Wageman, Sue Cope, Pattie Gibson, Glenda Smith. Alpha Pi Mu Alpha Pi Mu was founded at Georgia Tech University in 1949 to confer upon those students of Industrial who have shown exceptional academic interests and abilities in their field and to provide a common ground on which these outstanding students could exchange ideas, lead and advise. The ASU chapter of Alpha Pi Mu received its national charter in October, 1962, and was the first honorary to receive national recognition in the ASU School of Engineering. CHAPTER OFFICERS President Kay L. Johnson Vice president Clyde S. Smithson, Jr. Recording Secretary Charles G. Durazo Corresponding Secretary Cleveland S. Peeke Treasurer David J. Jogerst Faculty Advisor Dr. David D. Bedworth Front Row: Donald Autore, Keith Adams, Gary Bates, David Jogerst, Cleveland Peeke, Kay Johnson, David Bedworth, Charles Durazo, Clyde Smithson, William Howell. Second Row: James Wonderly, Ronald Knipfer, Gordon Seaburg, Lloyd Kurth, David Taylor, Eugene Mitchell, Conrad Drymes, Peter Kilgard, Theodore Golder, Joseph Patricca. Back Row: Theodore Jarvi, Jerry Van Norman, Richard Brown, Bobby Ellis, C. B. Gambrell, B. Moan, Dave Clapp, Jack Sharkey, Merlyn Nightengale. 360 Alpha Zeta New officers included Front Row : Bill Hunter, chancellor, Irwin Rubin, censor, Gary Crist, scribe, Roger Olson, and Danny Jeffries, chronicle. Old officers included Mike Brown, Winston Green, Rodger Burris, Bill Brann and Gary Lindsey. Interhall Council Members of Alpha Zeta included Dr. Victor Miller, advisor, Jim Goldman, Bill Brann, Roger Olson, Emmanuel Advayi, Barry Bumgarner, Rodger Burris, Bill Hunter, Curtis Sherman, Gary Crist, David Quail, Mike Brown, Larry Hylton, Gary Lindsey, Martin Openshaw, Irwin Rubin, Winston Green, Danny Jeffries, Gerald Gavette, and Dr. Dan Robinson. Interhall Council was composed of Front Row : Stu Highley, treasurer, George Jacobs, vice president, Rick Oplinger, secretary. Back Row : Corky Schilt, advisor, Skip Brown, hall representative, Scott Harris, hall representative, and Bob president. 361 American Society of Tool and Manufacturing Engineers James Conner, Charles Long, Ronald Louis (chairman), Douglas Davis, Miss Lucille Kaufman (advisor), Gene Block (secretary), James Sublett (treasurer), Richard Grant. Accounting Club Front Row: Barbara Coleman, Kay Conner, Barbara Beaty (secretary), Paul Bradford (president), Harry Jones, Susan Hamman, Dr. Virginia Huntington (advisor). Second Row: Sharlan Haynes, Jeff Relth, Jim Thielke, Ina Hanna, Terry Ven Rooy, Priscilla Overman, Don Morriston, Bruce Myerson, Janet Jeewek, Raul Bustamante, Stephen Kramer, Roger Larson, Camilo Canstaneda, Dean Davis, Charles Zajic, Larry Draper, Robert Short. Back Row: Koopman, Thomas Chilton, Donald Halderman, Edgar Moore, Robert Selman, Tim Pritchard, David Ramras, Paul Finger, Edward Villanueva, Ron Boemer, David Winans, Carol Whiting. 362 Front Row: Jackie Neunzig, Jan Campbell, Anne Haufler, Pat Erickson, Melanie Sally Swank, Susie Edwards, Julie Loper. Second Row: Sue Nichols, Linda Fry, Betsy Sansom, Terry McDonald, Connie Meneley, Judy Thomas, Margene Smith. Back Row: Charlene Chatterton, commander, Rita Gear, Nadia Komarnyckyj, Cathy Alice Leezer, Jody Ragland, Gretchen Dierks. AFROTC Angel Flight Angel Flight has been the auxiliary to Arnold Air Society. The main purpose of the group is to inform and promote to the community the ideals and goals of the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps. The 25 girls sold shoe shine kits so that they could go to D.C. in April for the Cherry Blossom Festival. Each year all the AFROTC, Angel Flights, and Arnold Air Societies have gathered for the National Conclave at the Cherry Blossom Festival which acquainted the groups with each other and exchanged ideas and hints on how to better represent the AFROTC. Several projects were planned by the group. Among them were the food collection at Christmas for needy families and outings with the Sunshine Acres children. The girls attended drill meets as representatives of ASU ' s Angel Flight. At the beginning of the year, the girls had to attend a tea as the first part of applying for membership. A 2.2 grade average and a good were the other prerequisities for joining. As a class regularly scheduled for Tuesday and Thursday mornings, the group received a half credit for their participation. Officers of the Angel Flight were Judy Thomas, deputy commander; Susy Edwards, officer ; Margene Smith, treasurer ; and Karen McDonald, corresponding secretary. The Angels marched constantly in order to keep in step for the parade competitions Rita Gear, deputy commander, and Charlene Chatterton, commander, led the Angels. Major and Mrs. Lang were bid a fond farewell by the Angels at a special banquet. 363 Joe Sparks, Dean George Hamm, and Ball Lawren discuss problems confronting Archons. Fraternity supported Archons Archons, the honor society for outstanding fraternity men, required that its members be fraternity who had rendered outstanding service to their individual groups, to the fraternity systems, and to the university. There was a limited membership of 22, and all those selected must have attained 60 hours of credit, a major fraternity office, and participated in at least one major campus activity. The group served as a sounding board for Council, the Dean of Men ' s Office, and in an advisory capacity to the Greek system. Meetings were held whenever there was a topic of importance to Often new ideas, such as fraternity spring rush, were introduced within this group. Kenneth Bacher Bob Montano explains to Mike Vivion some of the responsibilities of being an Archon. Terry Cotter Bill Dawson Pete Dooley Len Evans Roger Evans Ross Fish Jack Foreman Jack Johnson Bill Lawren Ron Lowrie Bob Montano Dean Mousser Mike Rockwell Steve Sawyer Joe Sparks Bill Stanford Jim Tyson Mike Vivion 364 Arizona Association of Student Nurses Arizona Association of Student Nurses, District 5, participated in ASU ' s Parent ' s Day by conducting a panel to answer any questions concerning the College of Nursing. They also conducted a panel to explain the college ' s function to the students who attended ASU Day. Members joined with District 1 in a Christmas project of adopting a needy family and giving them a basket of food and clothing. Karen Hendrix, Mardi Gras queen candidate was second runner-up in the MU Birthday Party contest. Members attended the state convention of the AASN held at ASU in March. Front Row: Mary Louise Davis, treasurer, Judy Russo, first vice president, Maribea Davis, recording secretary, Sheelah Eddy, president, Dana Dean, corresponding secretary. Back Row: Cheryl Bundy, junior representative, Muriel Smith, Patricia Kokena, advisor. Front Row: Muriel Smith, Sheelah Eddy, Susan Chameau, Dana Dean, Dianne Perry. Second Row: Cheryl Bundy, Ellen Stanley, Judy Parker, Dianne Phillips, Judy Russo, Mary Louise Davis. Back Row: Pat Horn, Estelita Almacher, Karen Hendrix, Gloria Garver, Marlene Lohmiller, Marilyn Klemmer, Patricia Kokena, Sharon Thatford, Connie Weller, Dorothy Dawes. 365 Arnold Air Society of AFROTC Arnold Air Society, Tex May Squadron, was as the honorary professional service for cadets of the Air Force Reserve Officer Corps. Members had to be advanced AFROTC cadets with 2.00 cumulative and 3.00 Air Science grade averages. Members assisted the Angel Flight, auxiliary to the squadron, in the selection of new Angels at the start of the semester. Philanthropic projects included a Halloween excursion and a trip to the zoo with from Sunshine Acres, a Thanksgiving food for needy families, and a fund donation to the Arizona Zoological Society. In December, AAS again collected food for needy families which was given to the American Legion for use in their Christmas Basket program. For fun and relaxation, a Water Sports Day, a Christmas formal at the Thunderbird Country Club and a year-end party were sponsored by the group. During second semester, a Combat Weapons program was held; instruction was given from the .38 pistol up to the M-14 rifle. Members spent an eight hour tour of duty with an officer in their career field at Williams and Luke Air Force bases. Training also a desert survival exercise with actives versus pledges. The squadron operated a Military Affiliated Radio Station (MARS) for communication with other AAS units. In salute to a great man, the group compiled a complete biography of their namesake, James Edward " Tex " May. AAS Commander John Lowry and AF Commander Charlene Chatterton help children feed the elephant peanuts at the Phoenix Maytag Zoo. Front Row: Walt Lehman, Bob Hutchins, John Lowry, George Knirsch, Dick Isaacson, Pat Slattery. Second Row: Al Ken Krebs, Don Manderfield, Bill Gunkel, Tom Simmons, Charles Saxer. Third Row: Ron Pearlman, Steve Anderson, Bill Daley, Lorne Sutherlin, John Ferebee, Bruce Woolman. Fourth Row: Pete Steel, Randy Sterna, Bill Killen, Bill Hallinan, Eric Christoferson, Neil Horlbeck. Fifth Row: Rod Stallard, Jon Ballester, Barry Rapalas, Gary Wetzel, Ted Porter, Gene King. Sixth Row: Charles Burmaster, John Peattie. Back Row: Paul Harwood, Henry Allen, Pete Bailey, Bill Brost, Dennis Lessard, Warren Coe. Henry H. Arnold General of the Air Force 2nd Lt. James E. " Tex " May 366 The AAS Honor Guard participated at the wedding of member Charles Ralls. The traditional dining-in and initiation banquet was held at the Kon Tiki. AAS and Angel members prepare campaign for Little Colonel at conclave. Jan Campbell receives Little Colonel trophy from Gen. Russell Spicer. Eric Christoferson and Steve Smith inspect the targets at Black Canyon. ASU Karate Club Front Row: Tom Murphey (president), Monte Morgan (vice president), John Qualtrough (secretary-treasurer), Jack Seyffer, Michael Bussard, Shojiro Koyoma (chief instructor), Jerry Garapich, Kumic Yoshimara, Dick Ellis Dingwall, Roger Sizz. Back Row: Mugs, Paul Carter, Dennis Archambault, Alfred Claw, Dave Collins, Jim Nolles, Tom Mesa, Bill Newton. Assoc. for Childhood Education Shojiro Koyoma, chief instructor, demonstrates an effective defensive move. Front Row : Carolyn Miller, Christina Turchi, Doris Beck, Suzi Kaiander, Karen Walker, Jane Abrams, Margaret Bramley, Marilyn Bramley, Rosie Valencia, Clarissa Bacon (national AECI field worker). Back Row : Pam Archer, Madeline Levy, Jan Moser, Kathy Krauss, Nancy Butler, Sharon Fasoli, Karen Peg Dahl (student president), Anna Marie Sorrill (state AECI officer from Yuma), Dr. Cameron Olmstead (student advisor), Juanita Potts (Arizona AECI president). 368 Front Row : Larry Lake, Jerry Shugars, Claude Montray, Angie Cary, Beth Turner, Earl Mann, Dan Leung, Leonard Campbell. Second Row : Jerry Dillon (director) , Karen Krejcik, Brenda Brake, Jan Walberg, Sammie Cramer, Margaret Johnston, Chris Allers, Marie Reynolds, Sherry Hill, Ruthie Schneider, Mrs. Truet Thompson, Uni Dentified. Back Row: John Watson, Ed Matthews, Glen Allen, J. R. Hite, Tom Heywood, Bruce Currie, Horace Hill, Skip Fletcher, Gale Trow, Gene Carron, Tom Draney, Bill Crotts. Baptist Student Union Offers vital program Jerry Dillon speaks to Baptist students on importance of spiritual reading. Baptist students leave Danforth Chapel following their noon-day devotional. 369 Front Row: Mary Ann Barvinchak, Rusty Herman, Barbara Beaty, Dr. B. T. Sanders. Second Row: Andrew J. Nelson, Lyle Mortensen, David McCluskey, Tory Lofgreen. Third Row: Kaye Compton, Sylvia Spangler, Barbara Coleman, Ed Rife, Fred Lemberg, Adrian Bradley. Fourth Row: Vince Marley, James Slechta, George Drewry, James Hadder, Russell Brown, John Klein. Back Row: Vic Brenneisen, Forest Klumph, Jr., Louis Jacobo, Charles Knoble, Gerald Levy, James Dawkins. Beta. Psi: Beta Tau Chapter The 38 members of Beta Tau chapter of Beta Alpha Psi attended the Salt River Project Management Game Joint meetings with local professional accounting groups. They held initiation banquets each semester and their annual picnic in the spring. Officers for this year were William Herman, president; Lyle J. vice president; Barbara Beaty, secretary; and Andrew J. Nelson, treasurer. Dr. Dixon Fagerberg receives a placque designating him an honorary member from Beta Alpha Psi President Rusty Herman. 370 Beta Chi Epsilon Beta Beta Beta Seated: Dennis Rio, Barbara Hughes, Karla Emery, Jean Puckle. Standing: James Stitt, Milton Lieberman, Michael Freeman, Jim Haddock, Richard Koehn, Fred Colley (president), Louis DiSalvo, Dr. David Rasmussen (advisor), Frank Turkowski. Front Row: Sarah Hewette (vice president), Lue Smith (president), Deanna Irwin (treasurer), Helen Spain (secretary). Second Row: Jeanne Munzer, Phyllis Agaciewski, Olivia Luque, Martha Wolfe, Dana Kasper, Ruth Taylor, Marlene Bradish, Sandy Smith. Third Row : Dr. Margaret Barkley (advisor), Hildegarde Streufert (advisor), Jane Bock, Dee Ransbottom, Virginia Yip, Judy Dawson, Linda Patterson, Rosemarie Wikramanayake, Peggy Jerome, Cherryl Richardson, Barbara Bartlett, Joyce Owens. Back Row: Elaine Williams, Judy Post, Pam Roush, Jean Kerr, Sandy Rovey, Margie Wright, Susie Leet, Nancy Lee, RosaLee Gibson, Sandi Price, Chris Federico, Linda Whitney, Jo Ellen Bosen, Sandra Sanders. 371 Blue Key staged " go-go " carnival Dedicated to scholarship and service, Blue Key National Honorary fraternity was famous for its annual carnival. This year the carnival was held in conjunction with the MU Birthday Party. Members were tapped in the fall from among the leaders of the university and they soon found that membership was more than just an honor — but a challenge. Activities included selling programs at all home football games, helping with Freshmen Week, charity drives, and ushering at commencement. The money made from the carnival and selling programs was used in the Blue Key scholarship fund. Several thousand students filed through the carnival booths during the night. Aduayi Adote Olatunji Agoro Leslie Anderson Mike Bowlin Louis Castro Steven Geshell Norman Hamer Robert Hoskin Wallace Meyer Bob Montano Dean Mousser Martin Openshaw Terrence Phillips Stephen Sawyer Archer Shelton Bob Short Joe Smart Eldon Smith Gary Smith Joe Sparks Garth Tolman Michael Vivian Karl Wochner 372 The Fiji ' s " House of the Risin ' Sun " attracted many. Hit the mark and the " chick " was spilled into the nest. 373 The Blue Key Carnival and MU Birthday Party were inaugurated with a parade. Mardi Gras revelers bedecked colorfully decorated cars going down the parade route. Church of God Collegiate Fellowship Promotes faith The Reverend Alva Huffer meets with Gary Miller and Mary Ann Christensen to discuss campus problems. The Collegiate Fellowship is a student organization of the Church of God of the Faith of Abraham, with its national located in Oregon, Illinois. The group has its campus center at 714 Myrtle Ave. Through study courses, service projects and social activities, the Collegiate Fellowship seeks to promote Christian faith, character and fellowship among its members. Pastor Alva Huffer is director and Dallas Demmitt serves as associate director. officers included Gary Miller, John Carr, vice president; Charlene Saylor, secretary ; Mary Ann Christensen, Student Religious Council representative; and James Glover, treasurer. Pastor Alva Huffer leads a group discussion one of the classes offered at the student center. Students discuss a passage from the Bible and how the passage may be applied in their daily lives. Reverend Alva Huffer (minister and teacher), Gary Miller, John Carr, Charlene Saylor, Mary Ann Christensen, Jim Glover and Dallas Demmitt 374 Dawa Chindi hosts convention Dawa Chindi was organized to advance the interests of Indian education while helping its members both academically and socially. In March the organization sponsored the Regional Southwest Indian Youth Conference and hosted th e Indian Education Conference. With 100 active members, Dawa Chindi was the largest college Indian club in the United States. Officers were Frank president; Ray Morgan, vice president; Dorothy Dawes, recording secretary ; Beverly Tabaha, corresponding secretary; and Marsha Emerson, treasurer. Looking forward to the Regional Southwest Indian Youth Conference which Dawa Chindi sponsors are Frank Dukapoo (president), Beverly Tabaha (corresponding secretary), Randy Eubank, Dawes (recording secretary), Marsha Emerson (treasurer). Front Row : Marsha Emerson, Dorothy Dawes, Frank Dukapoo, Emma Jean Begaye, Madeline Begay. Second Row : Alice Groat, Ellouise DeGroat, Beverly Tabaha, Orville McKinley, Henry Begaye, Richard Johnson. Third Row : Mrs. Robert Roessel, Janice Dukapoo, Anna Fisher, Archie, Tom Reno, Dr. Irving Stout (advisor). Back Row : Richard Lease, Francis McKinley (advisor), Robert Roessel (advisor), Steven Wallace, Dr. Bruce Meador (advisor), Ronald Houston, Randy Eubank. 375 Delta Phi Kappa Accents brotherhood The purpose of Delta Phi Kappa, as stated in its constitution, is scholarship and the search for truth. Each of the 40 members had served six months as a Christian missionary, maintained a 2.2 grade index and underwent a 60-day pledge period. With a calendar of events designed to emphasize scholarship, brotherhood and social activities, Delta Phi Kappa held a testimonial at Superstition Mountain and a Winter Formal at which a Dream Girl was selected. The organization sent a to the national convention at Utah State in May and competed for John A. Widtsoe Scholarship grants. Delta Phi Kappa averaged 2.70, considerably higher than the overall men ' s cumulative. Officers were John Klein, president; Richard Parry, first vice president; Steven Petrie, second vice president; Harvey Shults, secretary ; and Martin Openshaw, treasurer. Tom Biggs was representative to the national convention. 1964 Dream Girl Ann Gardner crowns her successor, Donna Dale. Other candidates were Donna Arnett, Lynda Birtchett, Elizabeth Harper, Lue Smith and Geneen Richardson. T chapter officers are Harvey Shults, Richard Parry, John Klein, Front Row: John Ellingson, Carl Johnson, Allen Rowley, John Hicks (pledge class Tom Biggs, Martin Openshaw, E. L. Richardson and chairman). Second Row: Steve Dana, Mike Riggs, Ted Williams, Les Pospisil, Gary Patten. Steve Petrie. Front Row: John Hicks, Archie Farnsworth, Harvey Shults, Marty Openshaw, John Klein, Lyle Mortensen. Back Row: Kim Russell, Darrel Pospisil, Carlos Crandell, Chuck Skouson, Howard Wolfgramm, John Chesley, Preston Lambson, Barry Wade, Gerry Stubbs. 376 Delta Sigma Pi promoted business Founded at New York University in 1907, Delta Sigma Pi was first organized at ASU as Gamma Omega chapter in 1951. The 50 members of the local chapter participated in giving several scholarships and in professional speakers and tours. They Business Day, had two initiation banquets, held their annual Rose of Deltasig Dance, and enjoyed a senior farewell party. Column One: Larmon Haugen, Mike Johnson, Larry Rupp, Tom Bates, Bruce Hofmann, Jane Nelson, Rose of Deltasig. Column Two: Garth Tolman, Andy Nelson, Dr. Ralph Hook, Wally Farley, Bob Johnson. Column Three: George Backofen, Charles Bingham, Tom Harper, Rik Karon, Rusty Herman, Doug Goostree, Bob Short. Column Four: Larry Rupp, Trent Densmore, Bob Schroeder, Charles Saxer, Kelly Braithwaite, Jim Milner, Jim Finklea. Fifth Column: Mike Bowlin, Russ Brown, John Havland, Larry Koontz, Mark Schisler. Sixth Column: Fred Reish, Calvin Sapp, Werner Sublette, Jim Byers, Wally Larson, Bruce Woolman. Ed Rife, Dan Marusa. Dr. Ralph C. Hook, advisor, Rose of Deltasig Jane Nelson, and second semester President Bob Johnson supported the group. Dr. Ralph Hook is presented a life membership in the chapter. Members attended the weekly breakfast meeting at 6:30 a.m. in the Memorial Union. Foreign students decorate for the MU Birthday Party. Front Row: Dariush Nancy Lee. Back Row: Ibrahim Mahmoud, Bhandhusavee Choosin, Mohammed Qasim, Joe Smart. Students The Foreign Student Club presented an active and social program in order to improve fellowship and better the understanding between foreign and non-foreign students. Through the club local students were able to sample different cultures at the weekly International Open House and the annual International Dinner. Directing the club were Riad Taky, president; Nancy Lee, vice president; Joe Smart, secretary ; Stephen Swai, treasurer; and Faud Musa, activities chairman. Students enjoy the March weather at their Hospitality Picnic. Front Row: Kranti Gupta (India), Khagendra Nath Banerjee (India), Nancy Lee (Hong Kong), Estella Aguon (Guam), Chun Chen Demetrios (Greece). Back Fuad Musa (Jordon), Aynul Haque (Pakistan), Buth Kong (Cambodia), Ibrahim (Nigeria), Rev. Charles Crouch (advisor) , Al-Fares (Kuwait), Barlowe Moonilal (Trinidad), guest from Peru. Demetrios Kostopoulos of Greece, Abdulhamee AI-Fares of Kuwait and Buth Kong of Cambodia try that great American delicacy, Girl Scout Cookies, at the International Open House. 378 Reliving the highlights of the past year via the scrapbook are Alpha Iota chapter officers Tima Irani, recording secretary; Edie Ortstadt, vice president; Mary Voita, president; Patty Krag, treasurer; and Corrine Kuta, corresponding secretary. Professor Robert Zacher, advisor, attends a business meeting of actives and pledges. How An Advertisement Is Created Gamma Alpha Chi Learns techniques Gamma Alpha Chi, national women ' s advertising fraternity, sought to raise the standards in the while offering girls experience in advertising and its related fields such as art, journalism and Working to broaden its members ' understanding of advertising, the organization sponsored field trips to agencies and television stations and various advertising projects. Delegates Alpha Iota chapter attended the Gamma Alpha Chi national convention in Wisconsin. Officers for the year were Mary Voita, president; Edie Ortstadt, vice Tima Irani, recording secretary ; and Patty Krag, treasurer. At the national Gamma Alpha Chi convention staged in Madison, Wis., Pam Reeve was named Advertising Leader of Tomorrow. Mary Voita, the convention delegate, holds the cup won at the last convention. Mrs. Florence Zimmer, the professional member of the chapter was elected National Executive Vice President. 379 Circle K members included Front Row: Richard Psdka, director, Everett Taylor, president, Jim Christmann, secretary-treasurer. Back Row: John Fung, vice president, David Boyd, director, and Robert Hougham, director. Circle K Gamma Theta Upsilon Front Row: Nora Scott, Pat Caldwell, Sid Depner, Mary Erickson, Dr. James Hill. Second Row: Dr. Jersey Zaborski, Tom Scott Williams, Dr. Harley Milstead, John Foster, Karyl Silverberg. Back Row: Al Ritter, Bob Wheat, Fey Calhoun, Bob Wahl, Bill Salvadore, Bob Norris. 380 Front Row: Lois Drossman, Richard Siegel, Pennie Jaffie, Art Sanders, Ron Hockenberg, Milton Lowenstein (advisor). Back Row: Richard Menkin (president) Sara Freed, Terry Davich, Liz Wiesel, Teri Tuchin, Shiela Deaktor, Albert Goldman, Bernie Rein, Steve Kramer (treasurer). Industrial Arts Club Front Row Diagonal: William Arnold, Richard Issacson, Lorne Sutherlin, George Gezelius, Milton Greenhagen, Dr. Z. A. Prust (advisor), Dr. J. J. Littrell (advisor). Second row: Richard Little, Joseph Perkins (historian), Fred Vaughn (treasurer, Darwin Teter (secretary), Charles Ratajski (vice president), Harold Simpson (president). Back row: Gary Dornon, Paul Mudrock, Thomas Lippert, Robert de la Torre, James Winkle, Tom Vines. Hillel Counselorship 381 Kappa Delta Pi Faces teacher issues As a national honor society in education, Kappa Delta Pi sought to enhance the knowledge of potential teachers on current issues and problems in education. During the past year monthly meetings have centered around the topic of modern social problems in and the role of the teacher in coping with them. Founded at ASU in 1930, the Beta Phi chapter of Kappa Delta Pi initiated 400 members during the past year. Membership was open to all students enrolled in the College of Education who had junior standing or above and who had a cumulative grade index of at least 3.0. Newly established this year by Kappa Delta Pi was a scholarship loan fund designed to help any education student in financial need. The honorary also gave a Junior Award to the junior in the College of Education who has achieved the highest cumulative grade index. The senior with the highest grade grade index was awarded a lifetime membership in Kappa Delta Pi. Directing the organization ' s for the year were President Elwood Bent, Vice president Dolly Koory, Secretary Lynda Riggins, Treasurer Janet Wade, Historian Gay Walberg, and Counselor Dr. Maurice Lewis. John Hughes from the 3 P.M. Project spoke on " The Culturally Deprived. " Elwood Bent presents Pamela Shultz with the Junior Kappa Delta Pi Scholastic Award. Janet Wade presents Dr. Richard Wootton. Director of Financial Aids, with a check establishing the Kappa Delta Pi Scholarship Loan Fund. Beta Phi officers were Dr. M. S. Lewis (counselor), Dolly Koory (vice president), Elwood Bent (president), Lynda Riggins (secretary), Janet Wade (treasurer), and Gay Walberg (historian-reporter) for the past year. 382 Kappa Kappa Psi Tau Beta Sigma James Clarkson John Doherty Roy Farley Rick Felix Richard Johnson Chester Oakley Gwen Hanigan, Karen Fair, Harold Hines (band director) , Ruth McMahon, Mrs. Jack Lee (district counselor) , Mrs. Marge Nagle (advisor) , Kathie Merrill, Nita Shea. Kappa Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma are national honorary band fraternities. Each year the Sun Devil Band combines with the UA Wildcat Band to produce an entertaining program for the Children ' s Colony at Coolidge. When visiting bands were on campus, the two groups arranged for social activities such as a hayride. The entire band held a River Party and Christmas carolling parties. As a means of raising funds, movies were shown at Cosner. Kappa Kappa Psi officers were Richard Schwartz, president; Richmond Johnson, and Charley Steele, treasurer. Tau Beta Sigmas was led by Ruth McMahon, president; Kathie Merrill, vice president; Marilyn Metko, secretary; Karen Fair, treasurer; Nita Shea, chaplain; and Gwen Hanigan. historian. Richard Schwartz Charles Steele Tom Wood Mary Ash Karen Fair Gwen Hanigan Ruth McMahon Dorothy Marshall Kathie Merrill Marilyn Metko Earlyn Nagel Mrs. Marge Nagel, sponsor Julie Saliba Martha Schwab Nita Shea 383 Kaydettes make Military look good Big things are in sight for Judy Hickman, Paula Burns and Patty Burns as they take careful aim during a white-glove inspection. First Column bottom to top : Karen Swanson, Patty Russnak Pam Boyd, Sharon Barlow, Jan Thomas, Susan Phillips, Sally Cartney. Second Column: Janet Cerro, Jodene Garrels, Judy Henderson, Carol Meador, Kathy Nolan, Sherry Galbreath, Nancy Monsees. Third Column : Dale Petty, Joy Moss, Nancy Hoyer, Ann Graves, Rhea Graham, Sylvia Feaster. Fourth Column: Patty Garnes, Jackie Johnson, Judy Hickman, Sue Madsen, Karen Krohne, Paula Burns. Officers Sylvia Feaster and Nancy Monsees straighten the rank Stepping out on a morning drill, Kaydettes march under the command of Colonel Sylvia Feaster. of Captain Richard Johnson, military advisor to the Kaydettes. Girls drill at the same time as the men ' s ROTC and receive one-half credit. Kaydettes was composed of 26 girls, each an official hostess for the Army Reserve Officer Training Corps ' social events. Girls were chosen for the group on the basis of charm, personality and good looks. They attended each Tuesday morning drill with the cadets and also attended the parades and reviews conducted by the Department of Military Science. Seventeen of the were chosen to represent the group as a drill team, and in the spring four of the girls were chosen to compete in the contest for queen of the annual Military Ball. The girls participated in the March of Dimes, and they helped conduct the Heart Fund Campaign. Kaydettes also made a Christmas trip to the Veterans Hospital in Phoenix where seasonal entertainment was presented to the hospital patients. Kaydette officers were Sylvia Feaster, commander ; Nancy Hoyer, deputy commander ; and Nancy Monsees, secretary-treasurer. Capt. Richard Johnson served as their advisor. 384 Mortar Board: ASU Pleiades The ASU Pleiades chapter of Mortar Board was March 21, 1963, as an honorary for senior women. The first chapter of Mortar Board was founded in 1918 and since that time 112 chapters have been added to the Mortar board roster. To be selected as a member of Mortar Board is one of the highest honors that can be bestowed upon a college woman. The objectives of the organization are scholarship, leadership, and service. For Homecoming they held their annual Alumni Luncheon and in March they sponsored a scholarship tea for all junior and senior women who had achieved a 3.5 grade average or above during the previous They joined with the other ASU women ' s in sponsoring the Big Sister Program for freshmen women in September and they held their annual tapping ceremonies in May on the eve of Women ' s Day. Mortar Board actives tapped new members in Mac B dormitory on Women ' s Day, 1964. Karen Ayars Merrilee Bean Beth Boucher Cassie Clark Sally Davis Carol Anne Edwards Maggie Esparza Lynn Finell Ann Gardner Roberta Glenn Diane Mitchell Sharyl Moomaw Karla Payne Carolyn Ruiz Judi Smith Mary Lynn Vickers Gay Walberg Judy Wilson Carol Winslow 385 La Liga Panamericana La Liga Panamericana officers included Connie Labastida, treasurer, Maria Cueto, secretary, Rebeca DeLatorre, vice president, and Elias Esquer, president. Front Row: Dr. Paul Luenow, advisor, Maria Cueto, Rebeca DeLatorre, Elias Esquer, Connie Labastida, Dr. Maria advisor. Second Row : Visitor, Carol Wiener, Tommy Martinez, Yolanda Leyvas, Bladimiro Ruiz, Terry Luevano, Suzie Vazques, Carol Johnson, Dolores Martinez, Inez Rojes, Lola Rojes, visitor. Back Row : Tony Martinez, visitor, Terry Devney, visitor, Gene Fontes, Salomon Ramires, Manuel Villareal, Don Knutsen, Monico Espinosa, Manuel Dias. Naiads The Naiads performed synchronized swim programs: Members included Sandy Stock, Jan Young, Becky Smith, Margaret Bramley, Marilyn Bramley, Tammy Schmidt, Jo Manley, Jean Kushni, and Sheryl Coffin. 386 Front Row : Georgia Pomeroy, historian ; Lue Smith, vice president; Ellen Jones, Saralou Combs, secretary; Dannene Hessler, treasurer. Back Row: Mrs. Hook, advisor; Geneen Richardson, AWS representative; Cassie Clark, junior advisor; advisor. Members of Natani, a junior women ' s honorary, pursued leadership and scholarship. Natani women Were leaders The junior women ' s honorary, Natani, takes its name from an Indian word, which means leader. Members were selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and participation in campus activities. Service to the University and the promotion of culture on campus are their main goals. The major projects for the year were ushering for events at Grady Gammage Auditorium and helping during elections at the voting booth. Officers were Ellen Jones, president, Lue Smith, vice president, Saralou Combs, secretary, Dannene Hessler, treasurer, Georgia Pomeroy, historian, and Geneen Richardson, AWS representative. Jan Allen Lynda Birchett Pattie Bufford Saralou Combs Margaret Downs Kathy Farrer Cheryl Hadaway Barbara Harwood Janet Hawker Dannene Hessler Tima Irani Ellen Jones Wanda Killebrew Nadia Komarnyckyj Maggie O ' Conner Georgia Pomeroy Geneen Richardson Lue Smith Narty Stellhorn Jo Vannerson Marilyn Webb 387 Newman Catholic Student Center After lunch the students leave the Newman Center and head for their afternoon classes. The Newman Catholic Student Center reflected the spirit of modernization urged by the Ecumenical held in Rome. Obtaining greater participation in the Mass, students stood around the altar, sang and even placed their own communion host into the ciborium. The Newman Center, housing a chapel, lounge, coffee shop, classrooms, a library and study room, offered courses on Catholic doctrines, marriage, Church history and the Confraternity of Christian Doctrine. Other religious activities presented were a three-day retreat and a leadership weekend. Listed on an active social calendar were the traditional Welcome, Halloween, Christmas and St. Pat ' s Day Dances, a car wash and a Luau for high school seniors. Students helped at the Guadalupe Fiesta and also had a chapel clean-up day. Officers were President Tom Breen, First Vice President Del Etter, Second Vice President Tom Walker, Third Vice President Peggy Huber, Recording Secretary Mary Ann McGovern, Corresponding Secretary Becky Swiger and Treasurer Janet Jeewek. Brian Barabe and Linda Federici were SRC delegates. Rev. Thomas Walsh, Newman Center chaplain, speaks with a group of students in the lounge. The " Family of God " gathers around the altar to offer daily Mass with Father Walsh. A coffee shop offers students good food and good conversation. 388 Orchesis Top Center (clockwise) : Susan Philips, Lynn Dodge, Sandi Winters, Jane Straka, Pricilla Lucero, Judy Jerome, Carol Shaffer, Rose Margaret Killan, Sandi Silverman, Jeanette Jensen, Sandy Dirickson, Neela Perry, Kathy Erickson, Denita Doering, Denise Doering, Susan Cohenour, Eva Hlava, Dianne Adair, Rayma Kirkpatrick, Faye Huston, Patty Gorman. Front Row : Helen Lee (treasurer) , Dave Rolando (vice president) , Marlowe Keith (sponsor) , Robert Tang (president) , Ida Tang (secretary). Back Row : Franklin Ong, Kay Wahl, Jeanette Wong, Thomas Tang, Nancy Lee, Paul Lee, Jimmy Lee, Paul Lee, Benny Yee, Virginia Yip. Oriental Students 389 Pershing Rifles Company D-10 Pershing Rifles, Company D-10, was an active military affiliated men ' s group. The members of Pershing Rifles held maneuvers and acted as color, honor, and stadium guards. During the riffle matches, the group was also an Army ROTC rifle team competing with other teams. As part of the social events, Pershing Rifles held a formal and monthly parties. Judy Wheeler was honorary sponsor and Army sergeants Browning and Wiley were honorary members. Front Row: Don Plantz, Clyde Thomas, Ed Carter, Don Mullen, Tom Parker, Hugh Ferrell. Second Row: Scott Seivert, Ed McDowell, Ed Smith, Don Burgemeirer, Ed Helein. Back Row: Ray Jacobson, George Crane, David Fowler, Ed Kanton, Bruce Palmer, John Corlett. Briefings, lining up for instructions, and moving out for maneuvers were experiences not soon forgotten — nor those of the actual maneuver itself ... 390 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 fraternity. Only seniors, graduate students and teachers can qualify for this group of men who devote themselves to the of an organized successful public education. Officers were Herb McLure, president; Dr. Del Weber, secretary ; and Eugene Gyurko, treasurer. Phi Delta Kappa had three vice presidents: Dr. Nelson Dr. Harold Hunnicutt and Dr. Dennis Kigin. Serving as advisor was Dr. Ray Wochner. Phi Delta Kappa President Herb McLure speaks at a luncheon business m eeting. Dr. G. D. McGrath, dean of the College of Education, addresses Phi Delta Kappa members. Phi Eta Sigma Front Row : Jim Kehoe, Samuel Parks, Thomas McKee, Rowe Portis, Charles Jonkosky, Stuart Gould, Stephen Bailey. Back Row : Dr. J. H. Krenkel, Charles Sims, John Klemmer, Ted Person, Chester Henry, Paul Carter, Robert Phelps, Cary Meister, Volker Sonntag, David Collins, Bruce Green, Stephen Larsen, John Grosberg, Paul Willemsen, Kenneth Daggett, Dr. Nicholas Salerno, John Kerley, Pres. G. Homer Durham. 391 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Front Row: Leon Rye, Steve Forman, George Monseur, Ferald Capps, Richmond Johnson, Victor Schultz. Second Row: Spence Chapman, Richard Rathkey, Charles Steele, Kerry Vesper, David Boor. Third Row: Dan Strawbridge, Ric Curry, Howard Pink, Carl Blyle, Charles Johnston. Fourth Row: John Blunt, Carl Abrahamsen, James Zupancic, Larry Beck, Jack Thomas, Gurden Hutchins, Lewis Finnel. Back Row: Robert Herzog, James Walters, Barre Griffith, Dr. Donald Isaak ( faculty advisor), Richard Anderson, David Yandell. Phi Upsilon Omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron, national home economics honorary, this year saw the largest number of members initiated in the group ' s five year history. Requirements for membership included 45 hours in home and a cumulative index of 2.70. Members must also possess exceptional promise in the professional field. Officers were Carolyn Boll, president; Susy John, vice president; Emily Getsinger, recording secretary; Lue Smith, corresponding secretary and Wilma Romine, treasurer. Carolyn Boll Betty Fowler Barbara Fulk Emily Getsinger Linda Leach Susan Leet Lila Pemberton Carmen Reyes Wilma Romine Lucille Smith Linda Whitney 392 Pi Delta Epsilon and Sigma Delta Chi Members of Pi Delta Epsilon included Front Row: Robert Lance, advisor, Janet Bergman, Betsy Frith, Pete Maurice. Back Row: Linda Helser, Sandy Finerman, Mike Helfner, Barbara Jones, Kathy Meyer, and Jan Norton. Members of the journalism estate were represented on campus by Pi Delta Epsilon and Sigma Delta Chi. Pi Delta Epsilon, an organization for anyone interested in journalism, sponsored the annual Ugly Man contest. For the second consecutive year, Sigma Delta Chi, a professional journalism fraternity for men, sponsored a series of luncheon meetings at which newsmen from around the Valley spoke. The society also helped tests for the Arizona Interscholastic Press Association on campus during the fall. Officers of SDX included John Kendall, president; Ed Heath, vice president; Cantor, secretary; and Frank Ducceschi, treasurer. Dr. Donald Brown was advisor. Sigma Delta Chi members and guests listened to Jonathan Marshall, editor and publisher of the Scottsdale Daily Progress, speak at a March luncheon meeting. Ray Thompson, left, of KTAR-TV also attended. 393 Phrateres girls model the latest word in campus wear at their spring fashion show. Kay Andrews Nancy Barnum Sandra Bowman Patty Bufford Dona Charters Andrea Contos Gayle Currier Roxanne Decker Diana Cooper Leonora Courdos Donna Crawford Sandra Fix Phrateres unites Women Phrateres was designed as a social and service organization for off-campus women. By introducing its members to opportunities for service and leadership, Phrateres encouraged greater participation in campus activities. Members of the Eta chapter worked in the mental health drive, held a book exchange between semesters and staged their own fashion show. With their motto " Famous for Friendliness, " Phratereans sought a better understanding of friendship and ways of extending it to the entire campus. They sponsored the Mother-Daughter Tea, several social exchanges and a spring formal. Leading the Eta members were Cassaundra Clark, president; Gayle Currier, social vice president; Margaret Jerome, membership vice president; Nancy Barnum, recording secretary; Elaine Gilbert, corresponding secretary and Deanna Irwin, treasurer. 394 Ila Brandli, outstanding pledge, and Denise Jackson, outstanding pledge scholarship, admire the trophies they received for their honors. Sandy Fix helps Woody, the bus driver, load the suitcases prior to leaving for the regional convention. Darlene Gammil Elaine Gilbert Diane Hamilton Carolyn Hargreaves Dannene Hessler Sharon Hilborn Deanna Irwin Christine Kindig Barbara Kramer Justine Lewis Violet Lopez Pat Means Barbar Norton Doris Overocker Judy Parker Elaine Pickett Ann Robertson Heidi Schulz Darlene Starner Ruthanna Terrell Terry Thomas Janice Whiting Carolyn Wischler Barbie Young Cassaundra Clark President 395 Phrateres Ila Brandli (sergeant-at-arms), Sharon Plummer, Penny Owen (AWS representative), Susan Hisey, Susan Wright, Karen Unruh, Mary Ann Brentano (treasurer), Linda Storm, Carolyn Olson, Donna O ' Day, Bonnie Seely, Gail Slattery, Jan Douglas, Rhonda Curl. Maryann McGovern (president), Valerie Polson, Mary Jean Beyerlein, Antonia Fimbres, Cruz Gomez, Barbara Rothery. 396 Denise Jackson (chaplain), Janet Jeewek, Sherry Lein, Susan Charest, Barbara Heedum (vice president), Donna Rummens, Donna Portz, Valerie Roberts, Margy Stapleton (secretary), Jody Barkson (historian) , Beverly Boerner, Carol Ratliff, Karen Brown, Linda Wright. Christine St. Clair, Pat Cruser, Susie Clark, Antonia Oliver, Unidentified, Christine Ellis, Pam Hallihan, Lynn Eibeck, Lois Parrish, Jennifer Matteson Lana Buffington, Ann Ward. 397 Sigma Alpha Stages musicales Taking time out from welcoming new pledges at Sigma Alpha Iota ' s Formal Rush Party are actives Doris Stevenson, Mary Morrison, JoAnne Yeo, Lynda Ray and Patricia Tarpey. Sigma Alpha Iota, which contained 27 members, is the ASU chapter of professional women ' s music Each girl had to have a 2.5 overall grade index and a 3.00 index in music. To display their performing arts, the members staged the American Musicale which utilized American-composed music entirely and they also presented the Silver Tea Musicale in the fall. A charity drive benefitting the Braille Fund was also a club project. The girls contributed to the fund which changed music into Braille so that blind people will be able to perform too. Several honorary members of the national fraternity are Eileen Farrell, Josephine Antoine and Brigit Nilsen. The officers of Gamma Mu Chapter were Vicky Bond, president; Mary Morrison, Betty Burton, recording secretary ; Betsy Bell, corresponding secretary; Sharon McDonald, treasurer ; and Carol Sue Tynes, chaplain. Claudia Ward and Vicki Ray work on the name tag detail as they prepare for formal rush. Betsy Bell Vicky Bond Mary Ann Christensen Clydene Dechert Roberta Elliot Catherine Harris Judy Kimball Sharron MacDonald Barbara Morris Carole Oncavage Lynda Ray Vickie Ray Karen Schmitt Doris Stevenson Patricia Tarpey Norma Yeary 398 Front Row: Alan Warne, treasurer, Pat MacMillan, state vice president, Mike Hawkins, secretary, Roland Bretschneider, sgt. at arms. Back Row: Randy Silver, vice president, Bruce Harte, president. The Sophos actively participated in school events and ushering at Grady Gammage. Sophos affiliated With National Sophos, sophomore men ' s honorary, became with the national organization this year. ASU is only the sixth university to gain a nationally recognized chapter and is the only school with such a chapter in the state. Restricted to a membership of 35, members were required to maintain a 2.75 index and participate in at least two extra curricular activities. Ushering at Gammage along with the Spurs, an initiation breakfast, a curb painting project were some Sopho activities. Funds from the curb project were used to establish a constitution and trust fund — a for a national chapter. Sopho officers included Bruce Harte, president; Randy Silver, vice president; Alan Warne, treasurer; Jim Bounds, secretary ; Pat MacMillan, state vice and Dr. John Ryan, advisor. John Doherty passes out programs to two coeds at Gammage. Jim Bounds Roland Bretschneider John Doherty Robert Funk Bruce Harte Mike Hawkins Steve Hoagland Bruce Maxwell Bill Perkins Ted Person Randy Silver Alan Warne 399 Silver Wing provided comradeship C Maj. Lamon, AAS coordinator, speaks to silver Wing officers Robert Schaffer, Windle Haese, executive officer, William Robb, OPS, Alan Warne, officer, Russell Jones, comptroller, David Ciocchi, provost marshall and Richard Toothaker. Silver Wing Squadron practices as a unit every Thursday morning on the drill field. Silver Wing has been an honorary military for basic ROTC cadets. Comradeship, service, training and military training were the purposes of Silver Wing. To be a member of this organization, pledges had to be in Basic Air Science classes, maintain a degree of marching ability, learn certain military documents by memory and complete an eight-week pledge program. During this time they learned how to direct military functions and how to conduct themselves according to protocol. In addition to money-making projects sponsored by the group, they participated in the Samuel Gompers Carnival, and they were Honor Guards at some of the local rodeos. Members also held a formal Dining-In at the Tempe Sands in December. The purpose was to honor the new active members who completed their pledge programs. Guest of honor at the Dining-In was the namesake of the organization, Major General Lester T. Miller, United States Air Force, Retired. Major General Miller entered the service in 1917 as a Second Lieutenant. He received honorary degrees and decorations, among which were the honorary Doctor of Law, Marietta Marietta, Ohio, and the Distinguished Service Medal in the Army. During this time he was officer, Wright Field, 1939-1942. Later as Chief of Supply Division, USAF, he reorganized the then six continental supply depots into the now 11 Air Material Areas, with their supporting supply As Chief of Supply Division, he was responsible for the logistics of Air Force units all over the world, together with Air Force Technical Supplies to all United Nations, numbering 31 in all. He retired in September, 1946. Officers of Silver Wing were Cadet Maj. Robert Schaefer, commander ; Cadet Capt. Wyndle Haese, executive officer ; Cadet Lt. Richard Toothaker, officer; Cadet Lt. Alan Warne, administrative officer; Cadet Lt. William Robb, operations officer; Cadet Lt. David Ciocchi, provost marshall; and Cadet Lt. Russell Jones, comptroller. The men in the Silver Wing take great pride in the uniform of the United States Air Force, hence the shined shoes, etc.... 400 The executive board of the Silver Wing Squadron planned all activities for 1964-65. " Mr. Haese, I told you to form your flight NEXT to the white line. " Pledge George Boddy is congratulated upon becoming an active of SW. The Silver Wing marched in the 1964 Veterans Day Parade in downtown Phoenix. The ribbon designating membership is presented to a new active. The Army ROTC provided the transportation for Silver Wing to the Phoenix Rodeo Parade. 401 Spurs " At your service... " By serving university and community, Spurs, the sophomore women ' s service honorary exemplifies its motto, " At your service " . The ASU chapter of this organization was composed of 30 active members, each a sophomore with at least a 2.5 grade index and each a responsible, dependable leader with a fine record of service to the school. In addition to ushering at basketball games, brightened campus life by selling the traditional " Mums for Mom " corsages for Parents ' Day and Spur-o-grams for St. Valentine ' s Day. Extending the hands of service to their community. Spurs sent tray decorations to local hospitals. With a Thanksgiving food collection and a Christmas party, members brought holiday cheer to the underprivileged. Activities for the group included a tapping breakfast for new members, a Founder ' s Day celebration and meetings with other state Spur chapters. Officers were Sara Barker, president; Pam Smith, vice president; Pat Horn, secretary ; Jean Harris, Betty Davis, historian ; and Karen Kelly, editor of " The Spur " . Pris Overman is giving a report, but not everyone is lending a listening ear to it. Roxanne Decker gives members a report on the Phrateres fashion show at the regular Spur meeting in the Palo Verde lounge. The Executive Council was Front Row: Celina Somoza, vice president, Jean Harris, treasurer, Pat Horn, secre tary, Betty Davis, historian. Back Row: Lynda Birchett, junior advisor, Pris Overman, chaplain, Karen Kelly, editor, and Sara Barker, president. Mrs. C. Lewis Lynda Birchett Nancy Abbott Sara Barker Karen Blair Bonnie Crumb Donna Dale Senior Advisor Junior Advisor 402 Spurs Molly Mee and Charlotte Schilling presents a representative of the Phoenix Zoo with their flag which was originally flown over the White House. Betty Davis Roxanne Decker Gloria Eklund Gail Fisher Gaye Gravely Molly Mee Haney Jean Harris Andrea Hill Pat Horn Jackie Jenks Karen Kelly Linda Lardizabal Judy Lay Paula Leahy Kathy Merrill Pris Overman Shirley Powell Eva Sample Charlotte Schilling Pam Smith Celina Somoza Marilyn Towsley Sandra Walmsley Sandra Wrath 403 Student National Education Association Nearly 500 students composed the membership of ASU ' s Student National Education Association which held the honor of being the largest in the state and among the top 15 in the nation. The purpose of the organization was to give students preparing to be teachers an opportunity to become aware of the rewards of the profession, its problems, and its services. Monthly meetings were held to discuss issues in teaching, salaries and effects, and in special interest areas such as education, history, etc. SNEA officers included Bruce Maxwell, president; Martha Vojtko, vice president; Jane Abrams, secretary ; Karen Kelly, recording secretary; and Kristina Gustafson, treasurer. Front Row: Kristine Gustafson, treasurer, Martha Vojtko, vice president. Back Row: Ann Coffield, membership chairman, Bruce Maxwell, president, Sydney Stein, Front Row: Norby Smalley, Kristine Gustafson, Ann Coffield, Evelyn Nelson. Second Row: Dorothy Frasier, Martha Vojtko, Sydney Stein, Pamela Myers. Back Row: Bob Frasier, state advisor, Marc Weidinger, Elaine Wright, Bruce Maxwell, Dr. Victor Baumann, chapter advisor. 404 Reverend Charles Crouch Student Religious Council was busy Student Religious Council, an inter-faith student organization, consisted of two elected representatives from each of the denominational and faith student foundations. They assisted with the orientation week picnic and kept in mind two purposes — to maintain an atmosphere on campus which was conducive to life and to assist the religious functions in serving the students of their faith. The main activity was Spiritual Exploration Week entitled " Does Anybody Care? " Outstanding religious leaders of all viewpoints were invited during this week to take part in buzz sessions and individual counseling sessions. Officers included Tom Heywood, senator, Sharon Hedgpeth, Sitting around the table are Joe Helms, Ronald Eaves, Carlos Crandell, vice president, Diane Buck, secretary, and Aloen Pilloud, president. Aloen Pilloud, Sharon Hedgpeth, and Nilda Harguess. Front Row: Myron Schlesinger, Sharon Hedgpeth, Aloen Pilloud, Diane Buck, Tom Heywood. Second Row: Janet Birmingham, Lynda Birchett, Ronald Hockenberg, Linda Federici, Lyndle Cumming, Carol Fogel, Nilda Harguess, Mary Diehl, Marilyn James. Back Row: Joe Helms, Larry Ashby, Ronald Eaves, Scott Drakulich, Milo Dunn, Phil Anderson, Brian Barabe, Carlos Crandell, Clara Martin. 405 Sun Devil Rodeo Association Front Row: George Price, rodeo boss, Warren Reidhead, vice president, Becky Harsh, secretary. Second Row: Nial Robinson, riding director, Ron Watson, sergeant at arms, Jacque Trotter, treasurer, Nelda Wright, girls director. Back Row: Pete Beers, president, Dick Felton, roping director, Judy Harsh, publicity director. In the Fall of last year, the Sun Devil Rodeo Association sponsored an ASU Rodeo. Mock gunfights were held and several students had to ride the donkey because they didn ' t wear Western clothes. It was all in fun, though, and the highlight of the week was the rodeo which was held at the Scottsdale Arena. Other activities included Fun Days during which the club had parties, box socials, barbeques and roping and steer rides. Approximately 45 people belonged to the club ; there were no prerequisites for joining except that members had to have an interest in horseback riding. Officers of the Sun Devil Rodeo Association were Dr. Taylor, advisor; Pete Beers, president; Warren Reidhead, vice president; Becky Harsh, secretary ; Ron Watson, sergeant-at-arms ; Nelda Wright, girls ' director; Nial boys ' riding director; Dick Felton, boys ' roping director; George Price, rodeo boss; and Judy Harsh, publicity. Pat Brunotte, winner of the women ' s all-around championship at the ASU rodeo, pushes her mount past the barrels in a timed run at the Tucson ARA. 406 Terry Gibson downs a calf during the Sun Devil Rodeo held at Scottsdale Jaycee ' s Arena. Stan Harter, a flagman for the event, is standing nearby. John Hines, Dick Felton, George Price, Stan Harter, Warren Reidhead, Neal Robinson. Champion Girls ' Team: Pat Brunotte, Susan Hammon and Nelda Wright. 407 Society of Chemical Engineers Officers of the Society of Chemical Engineers included Martin Tirabasso, vice president, David Mulligan, Michael Klem, president, Dr. Castle O. Reiser, and Terry Phillips, secretary. Front Row: Terry Phillips, David Mulligan, Martin Tirabasso, Michael Klem. Second Row: Gaylord Simon, Pat McMillan, Kin Fai Wong, Melvin Garber, Bette Jarvi, Ernie Palomino, Curtis Rogalski. Back Row: Russell Shedd, Joseph Odrzywolski, Laurence Locke, Jim Neeley, Jan Scofield, Dale Andrews, Donald Fedock, George Sharkey, Jim Wolfe. Pi Sigma Epsilon Members of Pi Sigma Epsilon included Front Row: Robert Marsh, Jerry Kuts-Cheraux, Phil Hyle, Robert Schwindt. Second Row: Toby Johnson, Beddome, John Holman, Allen Alexander, Gerald Slavik, Pete Dwarkis, Jeff Dillon. Back Row: Frank Peter, Dr. W. H. Harris, Richard King, Lorne Sutherlin, James Smuda, and Richard Perri. 408 Student Construction. Society Leading the Construction Society are Lonnie Caughran (vice president). Bob Zaleski (secretary-treasurer), Stan Swengel (president), and John Hensler (corresponding secretary). Front Row: Lemoyne Michels (advisor), Bob Zaleski, John Hensler, Lonnie Caughran, Stan Swengel. Back Row: Richard Gavette, Bob Fedock, Bob Egan, Bill Bramer, Gary Wetzel, Bob Poynter, Cemil Gunyuz, Lorn Jenkins, Bill Smith, Doug Swanson, Steve Abbey and Bill Byram. Devils ' n Dames Pooling their interest in square dancing, Devils ' n Dames came up with a swingin ' club. Couples are up and dancing when Devils ' n Dames get together. 409 Panje Graux was editor of the 1965 Sahuaro. The business manager was Alan M. Bunch. 410 Marcia Perry, Sharon Maurin, and Lisa Hernandez were directed by Pat O ' Neil, 1965 Sahuaro copy editor. Sandy Cook was in charge of indexing all the names. Supervisor Allan Frazier accepted the post this year. 411 Pam Sisk edited the residence halls and special interest groups. Bob Acklen served as sports editor with Larry Norrid as his assistant. Cris Vega was in charge of the academics section and was assisted by Janis Taylor. 412 Kathy Butler completed her second year as Greek section editor. Cynthia Radcliffe (center) was activities editor assisted by George Boddy and Parma Hoiles. The combined university and associated students administration section was compiled and edited by Linda Puchi. 413 I State Press, the student newspaper of Arizona State University, is printe d twice a week Wednesday and Friday — during the regular school year. The staff is comprised almost of journalism students as the paper is a laboratory for the Department of Journalism. Each semester, a new core of editors is chosen. Students returning to campus in the fall noticed that the first edition of the paper was much easier to read than previous years. This was due to the change to offset from letterpress. Pam Van Buskirk and her first semester staff learned during second semester that their efforts had been rewarded with a medalist rating — the highest given — from the Columbia School of Journalism. The paper was judged on content, appearance, editing, writing, and purpose. Robert Lance of the journalism department was advisor to the State Press. This front page featuring ASU ' s Miss America and winning college bowl team marked a beginning of a banner year. State Press Soon To Return - (Photo by J. David McFarland) Miss Arizona, Miss Congenialty Miss Tempe, Miss Maricopa County MISS AMERICA Vonda To Return For Fair Opening Vonda Kay Van Dyke ASU TV Bowl Team Overwhelms Hofstra Group Will Study Future MU Needs PRESENTING THE STARS - LYNDA JONES W.M. GOLETZ C. GODDARD ROWE PORTIS ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY (Photo by Lynda Jones) 414 Robert Lance Ed Heath Gordon Black Advisor Managing Editor News Editor State Press THE STATE PRESS is the official campus newspaper of Arizona State University. It is published each Wednesday and Friday throughout the school year, excepting holidays, and is entered as second class matter at the Tempe, Arizona, Post Office under the acts of March 3, 1879, and August 24, 1912. THE STATE PRESS is a member of the Arizona Newspapers Association, Associated Collegiate Press and National Advertising Service, Inc. Subscription price, $3 per school year. ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATE PRESS EDITOR-IN-CHIEF PAM VAN BUSKIRK MANAGING EDITOR ED HEATH NEWS EDITOR GORDON BLACK ASSISTANTS TOM HAERTEL, KEN WATERMAN CAMPUS EDITORS GORDON ROBBINS, SHIRLEY DE MARKE COPY EDITORS JOHN KENDALL, RICHARD CANTOR PHOTO EDITOR JIM HUTCHINS ASSISTANT JOHN POLICH SOCIETY EDITORS PAT HUNTER, LINDA HELSER SPORTS EDITORS AL MICHAELS, JOE HEATH ASSIGNMENTS EDITOR BOB RANDOLPH ASSISTANT TONY AULT CHIEF PROOF READER DIANA ROSEN REWRITE EDITOR JOAN SKIPPER Members of the first semester staff ponder over one of the problems that arises in putting out a newspaper for a university. 415 State Press, second semester A single issue of the State Press represented the final result of about 100 mass majors. The newspaper was completely student managed and edited. The editor-in-chief, appointed by the Board of Publications, his staff for the semester. Stories were assigned, written and edited by student Students taking classes in reporting, reporting, copyreading and editing, news photography, staff activity, and editorial interpretation joined forces. This was the first year the State Press was printed using the offset printing process. This allowed greater flexibility in layout and better photographic reproduction. The staff of the State Press had the opportunity of helping to put the pages together at the Tempe Daily News plant, thereby learning first hand the newspaper business. Spring semester was highlighted by several special issues and inserts, including: MU Party Mardi Gras insert, special ASU day issue, April Fools edition, and a spring fashion edition. Martha Thayer is assisted at the Tempe Daily News by one of the professionals. All news is ran through the copy desk for the final touches. 416 Second semester managing editor Frank Ducceschi helps set up the paper for a run. John Kendall was editor-in-chief during the second semester. Campus editor Tony Ault helps a staff member. Sports editor Bob Reilly prepares a column. Martha Thayer was second semester news editor. A Mardi Gras special ... lots of news ... and a special April Fool edition sparked the second semester efforts. State Press Heart Dance Goal Set at $2,500 Ninth Union Birthday: An All-school Party Flooding Dishwater Washes out Ceiling Arts Top Events Calendar ' Romeo ' ' Firebugs ' First Band At Gammage Premieres Concert Today Tomorrow This Friday Debate Team Leaves For Tucson Talk Test New Orleans Press MARDI GRAS TONITE BOOTHS LINE THE FAMOUS BOURBON ST. NEW CONTRASTS WITH THE OLD CARNIVAL PROMISES FUN AND FROLIC FOR EVERYONE TRANSIENTS EVERYWHERE TOURIST OFFICE DOES A VERY BRISK BUSINESS UPSET IN DAILY ROUTINE SOTHERS NATIVES BIG SERPENT WILL CHASE GIANT DRAGON PARADE WILL KICK-OFF GALA MARDI GRAS PROCESSION TO START AT 7.30 WILL END WITH PRESENTATION OF KEY TO THE CITY KING QUEEN CORONATION SLATED FOR 9 GIANT CALE A FEATURE OF CEREMONY ROYAL CANDIDATES ARE LISTED Special Souvenir Insert of the State Press Campus Sex Parties State Press College Bowl Team Suspended On Cribbling Rap KASN Unplugged; Engineer Plugged in Sahuaro Yearbook Advisor Suspended by the Editor SEE PAGE 3 GGA May Be Conv erted to A Field House 417 Apartment living is on the upsurge With studies finished, apartment dwellers take it easy on a lazy Saturday afternoon. Walk down any hallway and a bulletin board screams out to you: " Apartment for rent " or " Wanted: a female roommate. " The fact is the demand for living is on the upsurge. The advent to the edge of campus has been prompted by an ever-increasing number of married couples and other students seeking to set up their own home-type atmosphere. Arizona State, unlike many other universities, does not provide housing for married students; couples wanting to establish a family household have sought a solution to their problems by renting apartments. Many choose this form of off-campus living because of their preference for home-cooked meals, not always an advantage, and possibility of having parties and get-togethers in their own " home. " Students in apartments feel that there are fewer restrictions and are thus given the chance to live and act as adults — to make it on their own. Many have their own swimming pools and recreation areas, providing an inviting atmosphere for relaxed living or studying. University officials, however, have restricted many from living off campus: coeds must be 23 years of age or be graduate students and freshmen are required to live in dorms provided vacancies exist. Fun and games and the manly art of practical joking are shared with apartment buddies. 418 It ' s so nice to have a cook around the house when you have to study for an exam. Jack O ' Hara straightens up his apartment, including making his bed. A mug of your favorite soft drink, a good Watusi partner and the evening practically makes itself. Jack O ' Hara, Greg Ziebarth, Bob Jackson, Ken Schnad and Ron Moore enjoy their own private, well-manicured putting green. 419 GENERAL INDEX A Academics, 88 Activities, 16 Administration, 58 AFROTC Aerospace Studies, 138 AFROTC Color Guard, 358 AFROTC Commissioned Officers, 140 Alpha Delta Pi Sorority, 212 Alpha Delta Sigma Honorary, 358 Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, 216 Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity, 256 Alpha Gamma Rho Fraternity, 260 Alpha Lambda Delta Fraternity, 359 Alpha Phi Sorority, 218 Alpha Pi Epsilon Honorary, 360 Alpha Pi Mu Honorary, 360 Alpha Rho Chi Fraternity, 260 Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, 264 Alpha Zeta Honorary, 361 American Society of Tool and Engineers, 362 Angel Flight Honorary, 363 Apartment Living, 418 Archery, 195 Archons Honorary, 364 Arizona Association of Student Nurses, 365 Arnold Air Society Honorary, 366 ASASU Executive Council, 69 ASASU Secretary, 69 ASASU President, 68 ASASU Senate, 70 ASASU Supreme Court, 71 ASASU Vice Presidents, 68 ASASU Who ' s Who, 83 Associated Men Students, 82 Associated Women Students, 80 Association for Childhood Education, 368 ASU Accounting Club, 362 ASU Day, 54 ASU Karate Club, 368 B Baptist Student Union, 369 Baseball, 190 Basketball - Freshmen, 178 Basketball - Varsity, 170 Best A Residence Hall, 334 Best B Residence Hall, 335 Beta Alpha Psi Honorary, 370 Beta Beta Beta Honorary, 371 Beta Chi Epsilon Honorary, 371 Blue Key Honorary, 372 Blue Key Carnival, 42 Board of Regents, 60 C Chi Omega Sorority, 222 Church of God Collegiate Fellowship, 374 Circle K Honorary, 380 College Bowl Team, 6 College of Architecture, 90 College of Business Administration, 92 College of Education, 94 College of Engineering Sciences, 96 College of Liberal Arts, 98 College of Nursing, 100 Crescents Auxiliary, 283 Cross Country, 185 D Dawa Chindi, 375 Delta Chi Fraternity, 268 Delta Gamma Sorority, 226 Delta Phi Kappa Fraternity, 376 Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity, 272 Delta Sigma Pi, 377 Devils ' n Dames, 409 Dormitories, 332 F Football - Freshmen, 167 Football - Varsity, 153 Foreign Students Club, 378 Frosh Week, 18 G Gamma Alpha Chi, 379 Gammage Residence Hall, 336 420 Gamma Phi Beta Sorority, 230 Gamma Theta Upsilon, 380 Golden Hearts Auxiliary, 323 Golf - Men ' s, 188 Golf - Women ' s, 197 Governor of Arizona, 60 Graduate College, 102 Graduate School of Social Service Administration, 103 Graduation Exercises, 56 Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium, 2, 8 Greeks, 204 Greek Week, 208 Gymnastics, 186 H Haigler Residence Hall, 337 Hayden Residence Hall, 338 Hillel Counselorship, 381 Homecoming, 26 I Industrial Arts Club, 381 Interfraternity Council, 252 Interfraternity Pledge Council, 255 Intramurals, 198 Irish Residence Hall, 339 K Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority, 234 Kappa Delta Sorority, 238 Kappa Delta Pi Honorary, 382 Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority, 242 Kappa Kappa Psi Honorary, 383 Kappa Sigma Fraternity, 276 Kaydettes Honorary, 384 L La Liga Panamericana, 386 Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity, 280 Little Sisters of Minerva Auxiliary, 313 M McClintock A Residence Hall, 340 McClintock B Residence Hall, 341 Memorial Union, 24 Memorial Union Birthday Party, 42 Memorial Union Christmas Party, 36 Messiah, 34 Military Ball, 52 Miss America, 4 Mortar Board Honorary, 385 N Naiads, 386 Natani Honorary, 387 Newman Student Association, 388 Non-Greek Organizations, 356 O Olympic Competitors, 5 Orchesis, 389 Organizations, 202 Oriental Students Club, 389 P Palo Verde Residence Hall, 342 Palo Verde East Residence Hall, 344 Palo Verde West Residence Hall, 346 Panhellenic Council, 210 Parents Day, 22 Pershing Rifles, Company D-10, 390 Phidelphias Auxiliary, 289 Phi Delta Kappa, 391 Phi Delta Theta Fraternity, 284 Phi Eta Sigma Honorary, 391 Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity, 290 Phi Kappa Psi Fraternity, 294 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Honorary, 392 Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity, 298 Phi Upsilon Omicron Honorary, 392 Pi Beta Phi Sorority, 246 Pi Delta Epsilon Honorary, 393 Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity, 302 Pikettes Auxiliary, 307 Pi Sigma Epsilon, 408 Q Quadrangle Residence Hall, 348 R Registration, 20 Research Studies, 146 S Sahuaro A Residence Hall, 350 Sahuaro B Residence Hall, 351 Sahuaro C Residence Hall, 352 Sahuaro Yearbook, 410 Senior Nurses, 134 Seniors, 104 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, 308 Sigma Alpha Iota Honorary, 398 Sigma Chi Fraternity, 314 Sigma Delta Chi, 393 Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity, 318 Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority, 348 Silver Wing Honorary, 400 Society of Chemical Engineers, 408 Sophos Honorary, 399 Special Interest Organizations, 356 Sports, 50 Spurs Honorary, 402 Stardusters Auxiliary, 279 State Press Newspaper, 414 Student Construction Society, 409 Student National Education Association, 404 Student Religious Council, 405 Sun Devil Rodeo Association, 406 Swimming - Men ' s, 194 Swimming - Women ' s, 196 T Tau Beta Sigma Honorary, 383 Tennis - Men ' s, 189 Tennis - Women ' s, 196 Theta Chi Fraternity, 324 Theta Delta Chi Fraternity, 328 Track and Field, 182 U University President, 62 University Staff, 64 University Vice Presidents, 63 W Water Sports Day, 48 Western Week, 32 Wilson Residence Hall, 354 Wrestling, 180 FACULTY AND STAFF INDEX B Barkley, Margaret, 371 Baumann, Victor, 405 Boyd, George A., 64 Bradford, Robert G., 23, 67, 73, 78 Bredehoft, Ted, 189 Burke, William J., 62, 63, 102 C Cady, Gilbert L., 62, 63 Castillo, Senon (Baldy), 184 Castle, Gordon B., 62, 63 Cole, Lawrence, 339 Covey, Alan D., 66 Crance, Tilman, 66 Cross, Kenneth, 103 Crouch, Charles, 378 Curtis, Coy, 135, 142 D Dannenfeldt, K. H., 98 Dauten, Joel J., 93, 152 Davis, Sanford S., 152 Dawkins, Lola, 360 Dorris, Jo, 211 Dotts, Donald, 64 Downey, W. J., 140 Dudley, Guilford A., 152 Durham, G. Homer, 18, 19, 56, 62, 140, 391 Durham, Eudora, 3 E Edwards, R. W., 138, 139, 140 Escudero, Maria, 386 F Fagerberg, Dixon, 370 Fahrion, Cathrine C., 66 Felker, Eugene M., 153, 166 G Gammage, Catherine, 3 Gorman, William M., 152 H Hamm, George F., 67, 72, 152, 352, 364 Hanney, Irene, 354, 355 Hickcox, Edward M., 64 Hill, James, 380 Hook, Ralph, 377 Hines, Harold, 383 Huntington, Virginia, 362 I Isaak, Donald, 392 J Johnson, Richard, 384 Johnson, Rosemary, 100 K Kajikawa, William M., 153, 166, 167 Kaufman, Lucille, 362 Keith, Marlow, 389 Kemp, Paul C., 153, 166 Kokena, Patricia, 365 Koyoma, Shorjiro, 368 Krenkel, J. H., 391 Kush, Frank, 153, 166, 312 L Lang, Josh, 139 Law, Marge, 168 Leyda, Sandra, 66, 211, 246, 247 Lewis, Charlotte, 359, 402 Lewis, M.S., 382 Littrell, J. J., 381 Lombardi, Eugene P., 39 Lowenstein, Milton, 381 Lundberg, H. W., 103 Luenow, Paul, 396 M Mann, Bill, 175, 179, 188 McElroy, J. L., 139 McGrath, G. D., 94, 391 McKinley, Francis, 375 Meador, Bruce, 375 Menke, Robert, 64 Miller, Lester, 139 Miller, Victor, 361 Milstead, Harley, 380 Mullins, Richard L., 152 Munch, Theodore, 95 N Nagel, Marge, 383 Nichols, Catherine G., 65, 70, 211 P Parker, Ernest L., 6, 260 Parkey, Mary, 78 Prong, J. K., 139 Prust, Z. A., 381 R Rasmussen, David, 371 Rice, Ray C., 65 Rispoli, Frank, 152 Rittenhouse, Hazel M., 152 Robinson, Dan, 361 Robinson, Ray C., 166 Roessel, Robert, 375 Ryan, John W., 62, 63, 328 S Salerno, Nicholas A., 6, 7, 391 Sanders, B. T., 370 Schabacker, Joseph, 93 Scoular, Cecelia, 24, 67, 75 Scoular, David B., 39 Shofstaff, Weldon P., 66, 70, 72, 328 Smith, Clyde B., 66, 152 Smith, Dean E., 67 Smith, Dick, 5 Spicer, Russell, 367 Spring, Joseph, 67 Stephan, Albert A., 152 Steverson, Norris, 186 Stout, Irving, 375 Stovall, Jack K., 153, 166 Streufert, Hildegarde, 371 Swofford, Ralph, 140 T Tamburo, Richard P., 153, 166 Thomas, Alfred, 65 Thomas, Trudy, 64 Thompson, Lee, 96 W Walsh, Thomas, 388 Winkles, Bobby, 191, 193 Wooten, Richard T., 65, 382 Wulk, Ned, 175 Y Youree, Bonnie L., 152 Z Zaborski, Jersey, 380 Zacher, Robert V., 358, 379 Zimmer, Florence, 379 STUDENT INDEX A Aakre, Sandra K., 235, 283 Abbey, George E., 269 Abbey, Steven Q., 409 Abbott, Harry R., 78, 104 Abbott, Nancy C., 80, 235, 402 Abernethy, Helen A., 231 Abond, Cecil F., 167, 351 Abrams, Jane, 368 Abramson, Bernard R., 70 Acklen, Robert L., 315, 412 Acosta, Joe F., 337 Adams, Donald T., 338 Adams, Edwin H., 329 Adams, Janice J., 231, 306, 307 Adams, Linda L., 243, 323 Adams, Louis A., 104 Adams, Mignon, 104 Adams, Paul W., 329 Adams, Sandra L., 239 Adams, Wayland K., 360 Aduayi, Emmanuel A., 104, 361, 372 Agaciewski, Phyllis A., 336, 371 Agoro, Olatunji, 104, 372 Aguon, Estella P., 76, 77, 378 Akin, Rebecca J., 247 Al-Fares, Abdulhamee A., 378 Alden, Pat, 250 Alderman, Jerry A., 138 Aldoroty, Jerry, 337 Aldrich, Steven L., 167, 269 Alesci, Anthony M., 190, 193 Alexakos, Steven T., 352 Alexander, Dean, 350 Alexander, William K., 290 Allen, Donna A., 104, 227 Allen, Glen E., 369 Allen, Henry, Jr., 366 Allen, Janet E., 238, 239, 240, 387 Allen, K. J., 291 Allen, Loa, 104, 336 Allen, Paul D., 309 Allers, Christina E., 369 Allison, John F., 104, 140, 285 Allison, Kathleen J., 213 Allums, Linda L., 104, 231 Almo, Sheryl A., 323 Almond, Burt C., 329 Alvaro, Felix, 329 Alvillar, Erminda, 349 Amada, Brian D., 257 Ambrose, Linda D., 76, 77, 243 Ames, Charlotte, 80, 344, 345 Anbe, Alvin S., 339 Anderson, Arnold A., 295 Anderson, Cecilia, 104 Anderson, Donald E., 104, 273 Anderson, John A., 104 Anderson, Joseph K., 104 Anderson, June H., 104 Anderson, Leslie H., 104, 144, 372 Anderson, Lois S., 105 Anderson, Margaret K., 213, 313 Anderson, Marilyn L., 105 Anderson, Philip A., 405 Anderson, Robert A., 105, 355 Anderson, Robert F., 105 Anderson, Sandra S., 349 Anderson, Steven J., 366 Anderson, Thomas K., 338 Andrade, Lynn D., 273 Andrade, Patricia J., 105 Andrews, Frederick C., 208, 291, 293 Andrews, Kathryn M., 394 Annin, John D., 105 Annis, Prince R., 105 Anthony, Luther W., 105 Appulese, Patrick L., 104, 159, 166 Aragon, Gerardo E., 105 Archambault, Dennis R., 355, 368 Archer, Pamela 5., 368 Archer, Robert H., 83, 105 Archer, Sondra K., 105 Arias, Albert J., 355 Arle, Pamela E., 243 Arlotta, Anthony, 269 Armstrong, Sharron A., 349 Arneson, Karen A., 105, 223, 313 Arnett, Donna, 376 Arnold, Ellen C., 80, 247 Arnold, Justin J., 355 Arnold, William W., 381 Arreola, Raoul A., 105 Arrona, Raymond L., 338 Ash, Mary H., 105, 383 Ashby, William L., 105, 405 Ashcroft, Susan L., 349 Ashworth, Donald D., 281 Astorga, Tony M., 303, 304 Atherton, Alan B., 337 Atmore, Antonia M., 75, 77 Attebury, Edmund A., 105, 309 Atwood, Jerry L., 319 Augsburger, Larry E., 105 Augustine, Lawrence G., 105 Aullivan, Neal, 329 Austin, Cynthia L., 239 Austin, Margaret A., 231, 232 Autenrieth, Janice S., 105 Autore, Donald, 360 Avey, Gary, 142 Avianantos, John A., 166, 352 Ayala, Marylou, 348, 349 Ayars, Karen A., 385 Ayers, Janice G., 70, 105, 230, 231, 302, 306, 307 B Bacher, Kenneth L., 295, 364 Bachman, Richard E., 315 Backofen, George J., 105, 377 Bacon, Horace J., 277 Bacon, Mary L., 278 Bacon, Robert W., 105, 309 Baeza, Eva E., 349 Baggott, Richard N., 281, 309 Bailey, Edward C., 201, 309 Bailey, Frank W., 179, 184 Bailey, Jon S., 105 Bailey, Patricia A., 221, 222, 239 Bailey, Patricia A., 349 Bailey, Peter D., 366 Bailey, Stephen P., 391 Bailey, Thomas D., 308, 309, 310 Baker, Cheryl L., 336 Baker, Frank D., 105 Baker, Joane, 349 Baker, Linda K., 349 Baker, William, 144 Baker, William G., 105 Balassa, Joanne S., 105 Balch, Bob W., 299 Baldwin, Virginia L., 349 Ballester, Jon G., 140, 366 Baltic, Virginia C., 347 Bando, Salvatore L., 190, 191, 193, 291 Banerjee, Khagendra N., 378 Bangle, Dianna L., 223, 224 Bankhead, Marilyn J., 103 Banks, Wilson H., 309 Banville, John M., 167 Barabe, Brian E., 405 Barker, Carol J., 216, 217, 256 Barker, Lars O., 265 Barker, Robert D., 295 Barker, Sara K., 231, 402 Barkson, Josephine D., 397 Barlow, Sharon K., 243, 245, 384 Barnard, Allita M., 105 Barnes, Robert G., 70, 299 Barnes, Sandra K., 105 Barnum, Nancy L., 359, 394 Barr, Donna F., 349 Barr, Elizabeth J., 105 Barr, Richard C., 106 Barraza, Victor H., 339 Barrett, Elaine A., 349 Barrett, Margaret A., 106 Barris, Suzanne M., 243 Barry, Suzanne A., 106, 213 Bartlett, Barbara J., 336, 371 Bartning, Luis E., 106 Barvinchak, Mary A., 106, 370 Basha, Susan A., 212, 213 Bassen, Ellen T., 349 Bassett, Dennis G., 265 Bassett, Perry E., 308, 309 Batchelor, Brenda L., 106, 231 Bateman, Calvin S., 106 Bates, Carolyn A., 23, 80, 208, 210, 213 Bates, Gary D., 360 Bates, Thomas G., 106, 140, 309, 377 Battenfield, Diane S., 210, 243, 244, 245 Baugh, James, 337 Baum, Jocelyn, 227, 228, 313 Baum, Thomas, 285 Baumann, Evelyn J., 106 Baxter, Bet, 351 Baxter, Gary M., 277 Bayer, Mark E., 277 Beall, Reginald W., 309 Bean, Dale K., 338 Bean, Merrilee A., 83, 235, 343, 385 Beaty, Barbara J., 362, 370 Beaudry, Michele R., 219, 221 Beavers, Jack L., 319 Beck, Billie J., 106 Beck, Doris A., 106, 368 Beck, John O., 285 Beck, Lawrence, D., 392 Beck, Paul D., 257, 259 Becker, Cynthia L., 346 Beckett, Marlene M., 347 Beddome, Richard S., 106 Bedolla, Phillip M., 106 Bedworth, David, 360 Beeler, Sharon L., 239, 240 Beemiller, Gerald V., 106 Beers, Pamela L., 106 Beers, Peter K., 406 Begay, Madeline J., 349, 375 Begaye, Emma J., 349, 375 Begaye, Henry, Jr., 375 Bejarano, Hector H., 106 Belka, Theresa F., 106 Bell, Betsy J., 398 Bell, David L., 354, 355 Bell, Scott C., 273 Bell, Shirley A., 223, 345 Bellrichard, Gary R., 106 Bender, Beverly J., 106 Benner, Amy B., 106, 247 Benner, Joyce R., 106 Benner, Philip H., 309 Bennett, Jacque L., 219 Bent, Elwood H., 106, 382 Bentheim, Linda F., 106 Kay, 70, 243 Beon, Karin, 106 Bergen, Gerald L., 285 Berger, Dennis, 257 Berger, Kenneth E., 106 Bergeson, David C., 106 421 Bergman, Janet E., 345, 393 Bergman, Kaye F., 106 Berkenkamp, Steven D., 277 Bernosky, Richard, 143 Bernstein, Judith E., 217, 345 Berra, Philip M., 354, 355 Berrier, Jane E., 235 Berry, Sandra L., 23, 83, 106, 168, 222, 224 Berry, Shirley S., 106 Berry, William L., 285 Berryhill, Larry W., 184, 301 Berryhill, Shari L., 227 Bertonis, Bernard A., 106 Bethea, Patricia G., 212, 213 Bettin, Allen E., 299 Betton, Patricia J., 107 Beyerlein, Mary J., 396 Bhandhusavee, Choosin, 378 Bigelow, John, 144 Biggs, Thomas W., 376 Bigham, Robert W., 107 Bingham, Charles W., 377 Binkley, William W., 144 Birchett, Lynda S., 376, 387, 402, 405 Birmingham, Janet S., 405 Bisbee, Donald J., 107 Bishop, Benny J., 107, 187 Bittner, Deann A., 239 Black, Gordon H., 107 Black, Roy L., 281 Black, Susan A., 219, 221 Blair, Karen D., 235, 402 Blake. Roy J., 281 Blalock, Linda L., 336 Blanchard, Susan L., 107, 340 Donna L., 196 Blauner, Dennis M., 257 Blethen, Frank A., 315 Blevins, Susan G., 213 Blier, Tim, 316 Bliss, Roy L., 273 Blocher. Alice O., 235 Block, Eugene G., 107, 277, 362 Bloom, Diana R., 107 Bloyer, Russell O., 67 Blue, Sally A., 247 Blunt, John F., 392 Bly, Nathan S., 355 Blyle, Carl, 392 Bock, Mary Jane, 371 Boddy, George F., 327, 401, 413 Boels, Susan M., 349 Boemer, Ron, 362 Boerner, Beverly J., 397 Bogard, James, 184 Boghosian, Louise A., 359 Bogus, Frank R., 167 Bohon, Charles S., 107 Bohon, John G., 291 Bokelman, Billie L., 336 Bokelman, Bobbie G., 336 Boll, Carolyn J., 113, 392 Bolner, Carolyn A., 349 Bond, Vicky A., 31, 107, 398 Bonham, Nancy R., 336 Bonnet, Jody L., 226, 227, 307 Booher, Mary J., 227 Boor, David C., 392 Booth, Barbara J., 227 Borchardt, Carol J., 107, 239 Borrowdale, Barbara M., 227, 229 Bosen, Jo Ellen, 349, 371 Bostrom, James W., 315 Bosworth, Briggs M., 189 Boucher, Elizabeth A., 83, 107, 385 Boucher, Jeffrey A., 70, 107, 144, 145 Bo ughen, Patricia D., 336 Boulware, Archer D., 166 Bounds, James V., 290, 291, 293, 399 Bounds, Phyllis A., 107, 230, 231 Boutell, George W., 188 Bouton, Dwain D., 309 Bowlin, Michael L., 70, 107, 372, 377 Bowman, Marjorie E., 219, 221 Bowman, Sandra L., 394 Bowne, Gary A., 273 Box, Susan, 349 Boyce, John, 142, 144, 291 Boyd, David, 380 Boyd, Pamela, A., 384 Boyer, Carolyn L., 227 Boyer, John T., 143 Boyer, Kirk L., 295 Boyum, Leslie H., 107, 358 Bozelli, Raylene L., 219, 221 Brabbin, Larry J., 350 Bradford, Paul E., 362 Bradish, Marlene Y., 107, 371 Bradley, Adrian W., 370 Bradshaw, Mickey R., 107 Bragg, Anne, 134 Braithwait e, Roy K., 107, 377 Brake, Brenda J., 369 Bramer, William R., 107, 409 Bramlet, James W., 164, 166 Bramley, Margaret A., 107, 340, 368, 386 Bramley, Marilyn E., 107, 340, 368, 386 Branch, Dan A., 107 Brandli, Ila D., 395, 396 Brann, William L., 361 Brantley, Michael B., 351 Bray, Susan J., 213 Brayer, Arthur F., 277 Brayer, Suzanne, 323 Brayton, George F., 315 Breeden, Ronald L., 337 Bregman, John E., 354, 355 Brennan, Barry M., 281 Brennan, James R., 329 Brenneisen, Victor H., 370 Brentano, Mary A., 396 Breon, Carryl J., 107 Bretschneider, Roland W., 194, 399 Brewster, Truman D., 107 Briggs, Robert B., 285 Brinkman, Roy D., 108, 341 Brisby, Ella M., 349 Briske, Michael J., 138 Brittenham, William E., 338 Brock, Barbara A., 70, 108, 219 Brock, Dianne E., 247 Broeder, Arthur, R., 195 Brogan, Roger L., 277 Brogren, Christine E., 323 Bronk, Sally L., 336 Brooke, Edna M., 108 Brooking, Joy L., 108 Brooks, Darcy, 108 Brooks, Jerrell W., 108 Brooks, Jill L., 108 Brost, William P., 366 Brown, Carol E., 108 Brown, David, 319, 320 Brown, Doyle D., 184 Brown, Fred O., 138 Brown, Garth G., 138, 338 Brown, John, 329 Brown, Karen S., 397 Brown, Katha, 323 Brown, Kathleen L., 223, 225 Brown, Kathy, 235 Brown, Michael J., 351 Brown, Nancy L., 108 Brown, Patricia J., 108, 219 Brown, Richard G., 179 Brown, Richard W., 108 Brown, Robert M., 108 Brown, Russell E., 84, 108, 370, 377 Brown, Skip, 351 Brown, William S., 108 Browne, Victoria, 213, 278 Brunell, Rusty, 273 Brunotte, Patricia A., 108, 406, 407 Brunst, John R., 325 Bryant, Dorothy M., 349 Bryant, William R., 329 Buchanan, Carl J., 70 Buchyn, Patricia D., 108 Buck, Diane C., 405 Buckingham, Thomas W., 315 Buckles, Jerry C., 309 Buehler, Beverly A., 227 Buehler, Karen L., 336 Buel, Robert D., 108 Buer, Timoth y J., 194 Buffington, Lana M., 397 Bufford, Barbara A., 349 Bufford, Patricia L., 80, 348, 387, 394 Bumgarner, Barry G., 361 Bunch, Alan M., 84, 108, 285, 410 Bundy, Cheryl A., 365 Bunk, James, 28 1 Burges, Dennis B., 108 Burges, Janice J., 108 Burgmeier, Donald R., 338, 390 Burke, Beverly A., 213 Burke, Eileen M., 108 Burke, Sue, 78, 235 Burke, Sue, 243 Burmaster, Charles L., 366 Burns, Patty, 384 Burns, Paula M., 384 Burns, Sarah A., 69, 72, 80, 84, 108, 243 Burris, Patricia A., 108 Burris, Rodger M., 361 Burrus, Richard E., 168, 308, 310 Burrus, William W., 184 Burt, Barbara A., 108 Burton, Betty A., 31 Burton, Joanna, 80, 344, 345 Bush, James L., 108 Buskey, Paul C., 109 Bussa, Gwendolyn, 196 Bussard, Michael E., 368 Bustamante, Raul H., 362 Butcher, Vernon S., 166 Butler, David W., 109, 355 Butler, Jacqueline S., 76 Butler, John P., 269 Butler, Katherine A., 208, 231, 323, 413 Butler, Nancy A., 368 Butler, Tom, 277 Butterfield, John D., 319 Byerly, Ralph H., 109 Byers, James W., 377 Byram, Bill B., 409 Byrd, Tommy C., 109 Byrd, William F., 109 C Caganich, Magdalene C., 278 Cahill, Michael J., 325 Calabria, Shari L., 109 Calderon, Robert, 334 Caldwell, Patrick D., 380 Calhoon, Fay F., 380 Callaway, Laurier, 313 Callis, Susan J., 227, 229 Cameron, Dennis M., 291 Campbell, Carol A., 247 Campbell, Clarence H., 109 Campbell, James, 213 Campbell, Janet F., 109 Campbell, Janice D., 363, 367 Campbell, Leonard W., 369 Campbell, Paul L., 109 Camprecht, Terry, 260 Canchola, Joe P., 109 Canisales, Susan C., 109 Canstaneda, Camilo, 362 Cantor, Richard S., 355 Cantwell, Susan P., 109 Capo, Sandra L., 213 Cappadona, Thomas R., 380 Capps, Ferald B., 109, 392 422 Carey, George L., 194 Carline, Carmella, 109 Carlisle, Harriet R., 134 Carlotta, Ron, 74 Carlson, Charles L., 109 Carlson, Jill O., 73, 247 Carlson, Keith E., 109 Carlson, Lynn C., 109, 319 Carlson, Margaret R., 109 Carmack, Eddy C., 295 Carpenter, Frances J., 349 Carr, Henry, 5 Carr John W., 374 Carr, Ronald L., 140, 277 Carrels, Jodene, 229 Carron, Leo E., 355, 369 Carson, Cassandra H., 213 Carter, Edmund R., 390 Carter, George A., 315 Carter, Paul D., 355, 368, 391 Carter, Todd H., 285 Carter, Vincent M., 315 Carter, Woodie W., 76, 77, 315 Cartney, Sally K., 53, 227, 229, 304, 384 Cartun, Davis S., 109, 190, 193, 291 Cartwright, Alexander B., 265 Carver, Patrick D., 303 Cary, Angela P., 369 Casey, Annalee, 109 Cassata, Lynne L., 219 Cassidy, Michael J., 355 Castro, Louis C., 70, 109, 299, 372 Caughran, Lonnie T., 409 Cavallo, Sally M., 76 Cearley, Dick, 167 Cecil, Charles E., 167 Cerro, Janet M., 313, 384 Cessna, Maryann, 347 Chadderdon, Bruce A., 339 Chalk, Daisy M., 109 Chamberlain, Sandy, 253 Chambers, Keith A., 209, 285 Chambers, Nancy L., 239, 240 Champeau, Susan L., 365 Chandler, Delmar W., 329 Chapman, Virgil S., 392 Charest, Susan E., 397 Charters, Donna F., 394 Charters, James H., 138, 325 Chatham, Virginia G., 168, 213 Chatterton, Charlene A., 243, 244, 300, 363, 366 Chearson, Judy, 109 Cheek, William H., 109 Chen, Chun, 378 Chesley, John N., 376 Chew, James H., 188 Chiago, Robert K., 109 Childers, Patricia L., 109 Childs, Charles I., 140 Chilton, James K., 184 Chilton, Thomas G., 362 Chretin, Suzanne E.,349 Christensen, Anna M., 109 Christensen, Charles E., 319 Christensen, Mary A., 374, 398 Christensen, William, 109 Christianson, Lester N., 186, 187 Christman, James, 335 Christmann, James L., 380 Christner, Janet A., 134 Christoferson, Carl E., 366, 367 Cimino, Angeline L., 134 Ciocchi, David M., 400 Clapp, David E., 360 Clapp, Shirley, 109 Clark, Anne, 348, 349 Clark, Cassaundra L., 84, 134, 385, 387, 395 Clark, Marilee, 109 Clark, Mark W., 281 Clark, Sue, 397 Clarkson, James W., 383 Claw, Alfred, 368 Clayton, Holly L., 349 Cleary, Robert M., 315 Clements, Susan, 109 Clevenger, Patrick T., 291 Clinger, Karyn A., 247 Close, William J.,265 Cluck, Peter S., 327 Clutter, John F., 285 Cochran, Betty, 109 Cockrill, Mark VIII, 309 Cockrill, Melinda X., 45, 72, 75, 231 Coe, Charles E., 355 Coe, John E., 109 Coe, Mary K., 109, 345 Coe, Trudy Marie, 109 Coe, Warren E., 366 Coffield, Ann L., 336, 404 Coffin, James R., 309 Coffin, Sheryl D. 134, 135, 386 Coffman, Jimmy E., 334 Cohen, Dennis A., 257 Cohen, Herbert N., 257 Cohen, Janice A., 217 Cohenour, Susan F., 247, 389 Cole, Jon F., 182, 184 Coleman, Barbara E., 362, 370 Collier, Michael, 109 Collins, David H., 354, 355, 368, 391 Collis, Ted, 319 Collotta, Ronald J., 337 Combs, Nancy C., 221, 283 Combs, Junek, 109 Combs, Saralou, 223, 225, 289, 387 Compton, Kaye M., 370 Compton, Ronald, 350 Comstcok, Sandra L., 109, 348, 349 Conner, Kay M., 362 Connolly, Patrick, 109 Connor, James R., 362 Connor, Timothy M., 31 Conovaloff, Donna, 109 Contos, Andrea B., 247, 394 Contreras, Grace L., 360 Cook, Kay E., 239 Cook, Robert W., 110 Cook, Sandra L., 411 Cook, Stanley J., 110 Cooley, Fred, 371 Cooley, Sandra L., 223, 225, 285 Cooney, Gerald M., 70, 74, 337 Cooper, Barbara L., 347 Cooper, Diane E., 394 Cooper, Ralph J., 273 Cooper, Sylvia M., 110 Cope, Gary L., 110 Cope, Susan E., 219, 360 Coppola, Richard L., 171, 175 Copsey, Patricia M., 248 Corkill, Vivian 267 Corlett, John H., 390 Corneal, George F., 162, 166 Cornell, Virginia G., 110 Cornwall, James, 269 Cornwell, Sue, 243 Corona, Ronald J., 167, 351 Cotter, Ralph Evans, 28, 29, 68, 69, 72, 77, 84, 162, 264, 265, 364 Cottrell, Paul D., 82, 254, 319 Courdos, Leonora, 394 Courtney, George K., 303 Courtney, Thomas L., 291 Couvdos, Leonora, 359 Covert, Robert W., 178, 179 Cowden, Ruby C., 110 Cox, Janis M., 231 Cox, Norman D., 187, 299, 300 Crabtree, Ralph B., 338 Craft, Kenneth P., 144 Cramer, Mary A., 110 Cramer, Sam, 369 Crandall, Frederick L., 358 Crandell, George C., 376, 390, 405 Cravener, Donna J., 78, 235, 290, 394 Crawford, Lucille, 284 Roberta A., 336 Creighton, Roger V., 319 Cresto, Victor J., 299 Crilly, James J., 110 Gary C., 361 Cronk, Wayne F., 110 Cross, William R., 110, 144 Croswell, Judith L., 349 Crotts, William P., 369 Crumb, Bonnie M., 23, 70, 75, 76, 77, 283, 402 Cruser, Patricia J., 213, 397 Crutchfield, Kathleen L., 363 Crye, Hamilton, 285 Cueto, Maria T., 386 Culea, John T., 110 Cullom, Paul C., 285 Culp, Curley, 167, 180 Culver, Kenneth, 358 Cummings, Arthur B., 110 Cummings, Lyndle C., 405 Cunningham, Eileen M., 110 Cunningham, John L., 351 Curl, Rhonda M., 396 Curlee, Germaine R., 126 Curran, Bette J., 336 Currie, Bruce L., 369 Currier, Gayle F., 394 Curry, Ric A., 392 Cusack, Judith A., 243, 244 Cushing, William B., 110 Cutler, Judith A., 247 Cutler, Torza R., 110 D Daehler, Fred M., 110 Dagan, Gad G., 110, 355 Daggett, Kenneth E., 391 Dahl, Margaret L., 77., 336, 355, 36 Dahl, Steven I., 315 Dains, Mary L., 232, 306, 307 Dairman, Dennis W., 110, 171, 175 Dale, Donna L., 376, 402 Daley, William, 366 Dalton, Michael J., 110, 273 Damron, Cliff C., 31 Dana, Stephen C., 376 Daniels, William L., 257 Danneker, Georgeanne A., 235 Darr, Karen, 80 Darwin, Margaret S., 110 Davich, Teresa R., 381 Davidson, Benjamin J., 110 Davidson, Mary F., 349 Davis, Betty, 243, 244, 402, 403 Davis, Dean C., 362 Davis, Douglas L., 362 Davis, Elizabeth J., 80 Davis, John E., 199 Davis, Kay L., 227 Davis, Maribea L., 235, 365 Davis, Mary L., 231, 365 Davis, Melville W., 110 Davis, Richard H., 315 Davis, Rick, 155, 157, 166, 314 Davis, Sally J., 84, 110, 210, 235, 237, 385 Davis, Ted H, 110 Davis, Thomas, 319 Davis, Walter D., 325 Dawe, Mary A., 110 Dawes, Dorothy, 365, 375 Dawkins, James A., 110, 370 Dawson, Judith A., 371 Dawson, William L., 252, 253, 290, 291, 293, 364 Day, Harvey H., 144 Day, Robert P., 110 Deacon, Judith A., 349 Deaktor, Sheila L., 74, 381 Dean, Dana L., 365 DeBastiani Jacqueline M., 235, 349 Cechert, Clydene K., 398 Decker, Dennis M., 290, 291, 293 Decker, Larry F., 290, 291, 293 Decker, Lynda J., 80, 344, 345 Decker, Ronald W., 110 Decker, Roxanne, 394, 402, 403 Deer, John H., 303 DeGeneste, Queintard M., 183, 184 DeGrado, Francis J., 110, 325 DeGroat, Ellouise D., 375 DeHart, Judy C., 110 DeJarnette, Rio R., 110 DeJong, Lowell D., 110 Dekellis, John W., 273 Dekellis, Tom E., 273 de la Torre, Rebecca D., 110, 386 de la Torre, Robert M., 381 DeLay, Ramon F., 110 DelDuca, Bart, 273, 274 DelDuce, Pamela, 231, 323 Dell, Michael J., 167 DeMarke, Shirley A., 80, 340 Demmitt, Dallas R., 374 Dennis, Constance E., 111 Densmore, Frederick T., 111, 377 Depner, Sidney G., 380 Derrick, Yvonne, 344, 345 Despain, Donald R., 338 Detjen, Susan J., 248, 250 Detzler, Anna E., 111 Detzler, Donald C., 111 Devine, Walter J., 111 Devney, Terrance M., 386 DeWitt, Dennis L., 111 Dhein, Thomas J., 184 Diaz, Joseph M., 386 Dick, Hal J., 111 Dick, Marilynn D., 80, 341 Dickinson, J. W., 78 Dickman, Max J., 315 Dickson, Georgia D., 239 Diehl, Mary A., 405 Diehl, William R., 299 Diercks, Gretchen, 53, 111, 243, 289, 363 Dierks, Mary L., 111, 245, 289 Diestler, Carolyn K., 231 Dillehunt, Donald D., 111, 339 Dillon, Diane E., 111 Dillon, Donna J., 345 Dillon, Jerry D., 369 DiLorenzo, John J., 111, 166 Dingle, Jerry A., 277 Dingwall, Ellis, 368 Dirickson, Sandra A., 389 DiSalvo, Louis H., 147, 371 Dise, Rayman, 184 Dodds, Dennis R., 319 Dodge, Lynn, 389 Doeller, Barbara L., 227 Doering, Denise K., 389 Doering, Denita L., 389 Doherty, John, 383, 399 Dolab, Charles H., 111, 354, 355 Dollarhide, William U., 195 Domb, Nancy L., 248, 249 Dominguez, Manuel O., 111 Donaghy, Peter W., 303 Donah, Paul A., 198 Dong, Annie, 349 Donnelly, Paula A., 111, 231 Dooley, Kathleen M., 76, 77, 235 Dooley, Patricia L., 349 Dooley, Peter J., 319, 320, 364 Dorfman, Bob, 257 Dornon, Gary W., 381 Dorris, Jo F., 65 Dorsett, Roderic R., 111 Dorton, James E., 285 Doss, Robert H., 111, 269 Dotterer, William J., 111 Dotts, Aurelia C., 111 Douglas, Jan K., 396 Dow, Dawn, 349 Dowds, Charles J., 93 Dowell, Eugene R., 277 Down, Linda J., 223 Downs, Margaret E., 387 Doyle, J. F., 281 Doyle, Thomas F., 337 Doyon, Andre J., 355 Drake, Theodore E., 144 Drakulich, Scott J., 405 Draney, Thomas L., 369 Draper, Larry D., 111, 265, 362 Dreblow, Dave C., 285 Drewry, F. G., 111, 370 Driscoll, Daniel R., 290, 291, 293 Dron, Sheila A., 134 Drossman, Lois R., 381 Drymes, Conrad, 360 Due, Pamela R., 111, 248, 249, 250 Duett, Dorothy H., 111 Duganz, George R., 291 Duke, Cleon M., 295 Dukapoo, Janice, 375 Dukepoo, Frank, 111, 375 Dull, Dorris, 306, 307 Duncan, Art L., 166 Duncan, Mary R., 349 Dunfee, Janet L., 347 Dunn, Daniel A., 166 Dunn, Milo, 405 Dunn, Pamela J., 111 Dupree, Robert W., 285 Durazo, Charles G., 360 Dutton, Wayne H., 112 Duxbury, Donald R., 112 Dvorak, Jerome L., 339 Dycus, Jim, 167 Dyer, Don R., 190, 191, 192 423 Dyer, Elizabeth A., 84, 112, 223 Dyer, John R., 262 Dyer, Kenneth J., 167, 291 Dyer, Michael R., 167, 325 Dyer, Phillip, 315 E Eagleburger, Gerald G., 168, 328, 329 Ealy, Ken E., 179 Earl Charles V., 112 Earley, Virginia J., 219, 221 Easterly, Michael L., 112 Eaves, Ronald R., 405 Echeveste, Adolf P., 112 Eckel, Ross R., 268, 269 Eddy, Alan R., 112, 350 Eddy Sheelah W., 365 Edel, Cheryl M., 243 Edge, John W., 260, 261 Edmondson, Sharon A., 195 Edson, Daryl A., 217 Edwards, Carole A., 23, 112, 231, 233, 385 Edwards, Janice A., 219 Edwards, Lawrence M., 277 Edwards, Margaret 235 Edwards, Susan M., 363 Edwards, Willard H., 112 Effron, Lois S., 243, 244 Egan, Robert J., 409 Egizii, Carol A., 227 Egloff, Richard C., 167 Eibeck, Lynne C., 397 Eich, William C., 144 Eichorn, Barry W., 200 Eiseman, Patrick H., 299 Eisinger, Roy, 257 Ek, Lloyd G., 180 Ekechukwu, Geoffrey A., 355 Eklund, Gloria R., 196, 238, 403 Elam, Jonathan R., 23, 82, 208, 265 Elder, Rick, 319 Eldred, Ronald W., 112, 145 Elias, Richard M., 315 Elkins, Leonard, 112 Ellertson, Laura B., 112 Ellexson, Randy L., 277 Elling, Roland J., 112, 319 Ellingson, John R., 376 Elliott, Barbara E., 112, 235, 307 Elliott, Donald, 319 Elliott, Phyllis A., 360 Elliott, Roberta J., 398 Ellis, Anne M., 112 Ellis, Bobby M., 360 Ellis, Christine, 397 Ellis, Marcia L., 195 Ellis, Nancy L., 346 Ellison, Thomas E., 329 Ellison, Woodrow R., 138 Elmore, Sherry L., 349 Elmore, Thomas S., 255, 284, 285 Elsmore, Timothy F., 112 Elwell, Kenneth R., 112 Emerson, Marsha A., 375 Emery, Karla R., 112, 231, 371 Engard, Connie B., 219, 221 Engel, Janene L., 112 Enk John A., 78, 329 Eppler, Jerry M., 285, 350 Erickson, Jack L., 285 Erickson, Kathy, 389 Erickson, Patricia M., 231, 289, 363, 380 Errichetti, Victor J., 273 Erwin, Barbara, 227, 307 Escandon, Irene A., 112 Eskridge, Robert G., 303 Esparza, Susanna M., 84, 112, 385 Espinosa, Monico R., 386 Espinoza, Ray Jr., 112 Espy, Clarke D., 112 Esquer, Elias Y., 386 Estep, William H., 325 Eubank, Randolph, 375 Evans, Carolyn J., 76 Evans, Chris G., 45, 187, 265 Evans, John M., 112, 181 Evans, Jon R., 199 Evans, Larry, 309 Evans, Lee, 364 Evans, Leonard D., 54, 194, 325 Evans, Roger W., 200, 299, 364 Evans, Timothy L., 166 Evenson, Allie C., 112 Evenson, Gerald N., 194 Everett, David A., 113, 358 Everett, Joan G., 113 Evvard, Karin L., 323 Ewald, John E., 273 Exum, Alice L., 235, 346 Eyring, Michael B., 113 Eznekier, John W., 113 F Faast, Sharon L., 218 Fabeny, Patricia I., 247 Fabricand, Herbert, 167 Fabrizius, Dave, 167 Fagan, Terrence A., 355 Fair, Karen L., 383 Fairbairn, Stacy, 261 Falbs, Kay, 349 Fanelli, Salvatore P., 166 Faris, Alta E., 113, 340 Farley, Donald W., 78, 377 Farley, Roy O., 113, 383 Farmer, Bill, 303 Farmer, David A., 189 Farmer, Sharon L., 70, 213 Farnsworth, Archie W., 376 Farr, Anthony L., 140 Farr, Stephanie A., 223 Farrer, Kathryn L., 197, 238, 240 Fasoli, Sharon A., 74, 113, 223, 368 Feaster, Sylvia C., 223, 225, 313, 384 Federici, Linda A., 405 Federico, Christine L., 371 Fedock, Robert D., 409 Felix, Larry F., 295 Felix, Rick, 383 Felix, Robert J., 76, 77 Felmann, Ted S., 299 Felton, John R., 406, 407 Felzer, Pamela D., 323, 349 Ferebee, Bill J., 366 Fergus, James D., 338 Ferguson, Frances G., 113 Fernald, Charlene E., 113, 231 Fernandez, Manuel Jr., 113 Ferrell, Edith L., 113, 249 Ferrell, Hubert H., 390 Ferryman, Frank F., 285 Fickle, Donna, 213 Fife, David A., 355 Figueras, Peter A., 262 Fimbres, Antonia, 396 Finch, Bobby D., 113 Finell, Lewis R., 392 Finell, Lynn C., 85, 113, 385 Finerman, Sandra R., 393 Finger, Paul A., 113, 257, 362 Finklea, James R., 377 Fischbacher, Philip H., 113 Fischer, Matthew P., 265 Fish, Ross E., 44, 358, 364 Fisher, Anna, 375 Fisher, David E., 113 Fisher, Frances P., 231 Fisher, Gail B., 235, 403 Fisher, Glen D., 113 Fisher, Hal T., 319 Fisher, Mildred, 257 Fitzpatrick, Georgeanne L., 306, 307, 336 Fix, Sandra E., 394, 395 Flaherty, Russell S., 325 Fleisher, Stewart W., 351 Fleming, Jessie L., 165, 166 Fleming, Nita J., 113 Fleming, Patricia L., 196 Fleming, Thomas W., 351 Fletcher, Skip, 369 Flores, John, 315 Flores, Marcella M., 113 Florez, John W., 70, 199 Fogel, Carol M., 405 Fogel, Douglas W., 201, 285 Foldy, Bernard J., 325 Foley, John M., 291 Folmer, John H., 156, 166 Fong, Sharon A., 349 Fontes, Eugene R., 339, 386 Foreman, Jack M., 113, 364 Foreman, Jo A., 80, 249, 250, 346 Foreman, Mary K., 113, 248, 249 Forman, Steven R., 392 Formento, Ronald P., 113, 325 Forrest, William E., 113 Forrister, Dewey L., 162, 166 Forsberg, Terry L., 277 Fosdick, Claude C., 187, 265 Fosnaught, Edward F., 167 Foster, Irving E., 156, 157, 159, 166 Foster, John D., 113, 315, 380 424 Foster, Pattijon, 113 Fowler, Betty, 392 Fowler, David J., 390 Frady, Robert J., 265 Frane, Mary E., 323 Frank, Alfred III, 319 Franklin, Robert W., 78, 314, 315 Franklin, Wayland R., 113 Frantz, Robert C., 299 Frasier, Dorothy, 404 Frazier, Allan, 411 Fredericks, Evelyn R., 349 Frederickson, Sandra K., 336 Frederickson, Sharon F., 336 Freed, Sara, 381 Freeman, Gail A., 243, 245 Freeman, Judith K., 349 Freeman, Michael J., 113, 371 Freeth, Dauglas A., 303 Fresh, LeRoy E., 113 Freydberg, Thomas K., 315 Friedman, Bonnie W., 217 Friedman, Ira M., 54, 70, 75, 257 Frith, Betsy J., 114, 393 Frosco, Garvin M., 319, 320 Frost, Marla F., 114 Fry, Linda J., 223, 225, 363 Fry , Stephen T., 309 Frye, Katherine A., 235 Fulk, Barbara D., 114, 392 Fuller, Alfred W., 281 Fulton, Kenneth W., 188 Funari, Richard J., 114, 354, 355 Fung, Harry, 114 Fung, John C., 334, 380 Funk, Naomi R., 195 Funk, Robert, 325 Furman, Janet A., 349 Furstenricth, R., 358 G Gabaldon, Paul J., 337 Gaddis, Dan A., 114 Gaddis, Sharyn A., 114 Gaicki, Daniel S., 167 Galan, Carol A., 217 Galbreath, Sharon E., 243, 245, 384 Galde, Peter M., 354, 355 Galde, Theodore H., 355 Gallagher, Michael L., 309, 310 Gallardo, Edward, 114, 140 Gallucci, Louis T., 325, 327 Gallup, Suzanne, 243 Gambrell, C. B., 360 Gammill, Darlene E., 395 Gannon, Dianne, 196 Gannon, Maureen, 196 Gant, Margaret, 306 Garapich, Gerald, 368 Garcia, Ronnie B., 299 Garcia, Virginia A., 349 Gardlin, Amos, 114 Gardner, D. Ann, 68, 69, 72, 85, 114, 376, 385 Gardner, Edward S., 291 Gardner, Robert A., 139, 358 Garelick, Carl J., 180 Garland, Gene S., 138 Garland, Margy E., 223 Garmon, Richard H., 168, 291 Garner, Ch eryl L., 349 Garnes, Patricia A., 213, 384 Garrels, Jodene F., 227, 384 Garrity, Leslie J., 219, 221 Garver, Gloria J., 365 Gatschet, Steven C., 114, 262 Gause, Harrison, 167 Gavette, Gerald D., 361 Gavett e, Richard E., 409 Gay, Carol E., 196 Gear, Marguerite A., 114, 227, 228, 289, 363 Geer, Robert L., 201, 319 Gentry, Dianne D., 349 George, Peggy J., 238 Gerstberger, Richard L., 325 Geshell, Richard S., 114, 299, 372 Getsinger, Emily A., 69, 70, 72, 85, 114, 223, 225, 392 Getz, Michael B., 166 Gezelius, George V., 114, 381 Giambra, Robert J., 242, 314, 315 Gibson, Janice L., 219 Gibson, Jeanette I., 349 Gibson, Patricia G., 349, 350 Gibson, Rosalee, 349, 371 Gibson, Terry, 32, 407 Gilbert, Elaine M., 395 Gilbert, Suzanne, 78, 235, 283 Giles, Vincent R., 114, 140 Gillen, Marie T., 336 Gillispie, Judy L., 80 Gilman, Judith G., 341 Gilmore, Joan E., 114, 223 Gilmore, Margaret L., 349 Giorsetti, Joseph B., 355 Giorsetti, Peter L., 355 Girton, Suzanne, 231, 323 Glacken, Carol A., 134, 135 Gladwin, Sherry A., 250 Glardon, Gary J., 114, 273 Glasgow, Carla J., 197, 336 Glass, Mary L., 243 Glassford, Gary, 142, 145, 285 Glasson, Mayre Lynn, 231, 268 Glenn, Roberta J., 85, 114, 235, 385 Glover, James W., 374 Godbehere, Thomas W., 114 Goddard, Cathryn A., 6, 7, 344, 345 Goddard, Joseph D., 351 Godell, Judith G., 114 Goldberg, Albert M., 366 Goldberg, Sharon F., 306, 307 Golder, Theodore W., 360 Goldman, Albert, 381 Goldman, James L., 361 Goldstein, Kenneth M., 138, 257 Goletz, William P., 7 Gomez, Cruz G., 396 Gooch, Dorothy L., 349 Gooch, Richard A., 309 Good, Joan C., 114 Good, Robert L., 167 Goodburn, Carol J., 114 Goodman, David A., 337 Goodman, John F., 159, 166 Goodrich, Max N., 72, 76, 208, 299 Goodrum, Winnie L., 114, 243, 244 Gookin, William S., 277 Goostree, Douglas L., 281, 377 Gorder, Gregory E., 319 Gordon, Bonnie D., 349 Gordon, Jay P., 281 Gorman, Patricia E., 389 Gorton, Helen A., 114 Goss, Edward J., 350 Gossick, Elizabeth A., 114 Goto, Kenneth K., 145 Gottschalk, Stephen H., 70, 114 Gould, Anita, 114 Gould, Ronald T., 114 Gould, Stuart H., 391 Goulis, Leonard, 114 Grabenkort, Robert F., 285 Grace, Jan L., 295 Graham, Donald M., 167, 319 Graham, Rhea A., 223, 225, 384 Graham, Valerie A., 235 Grandt, Frances A., 115 Grandy, Kathleen L., 349 Granio, Joseph, 355 Grant, James L., 291 Grant, Richard S., 115, 362 Graska, David C., 188 Grate, Vicki L., 223 Grattan, Yarby L., 231 Graux, Pamela J., 115, 410 Gravecourt, Bob, 201 Gravely, Gaye L., 76, 77, 223, 225, 403 Graves, Ann L., 223, 225, 384 Graves, Marvin, 75 Green, Bruce M., 391 Green, John R., 325 Green, Winston, 261, 361 Greene, Alan, 325 Greene, Gerald H., 115, 265, 267 Greener, James T., 115, 273 Greener, Jerry P., 273 Greenhagen, Milton E., 381 Greenwell, Mary L., 115 Greenwell, Norman L., 115 Greer, David W., 143, 319 Gregory, Susan K., 235 Gretta, James E., 190 Griesinger, Thomas A., 319 Griffith, Barre K., 392 Griffitts, James W., 285 Grim, Barbara D., 115, 230, 231 Grimm, Beverly A., 243 Grindrod, Rebecca K., 247 Grindstaff, Jeanne D., 227 Grosberg, John A., 391 Gross, Carol L., 233 Grote, Alice M., 349, 375 Grow, Daniel M., 167 Grudniewski, Patricia A., 349 Grundy, Nancy J., 80, 223 Guess, William W., 115, 286 Guilbert, Suzanne J., 80 Guilds, Thomas G., 299 Guillard, Roger, 281 Gunderson, Karen L., 115 Gundlach, Leona, 115 Gunkel, William F., 366 Gunning, Larry A., 325 Gunthorpe, Osborne E., 339 Gunyuz, Cemil, 115, 409 Gupta, Kranti K., 378 Gustafson, Kristine E., 336, 404 Guthrie, Janice, 115 Guthrie, Joyce C., 239, 283 Guzauskas, Richard A., 303 Gwinn, Charles W., 115, 145 Gygi, Peggy P., 243 H Habib, Sharon L., 115 Hachman, David, 303 Hacker, Mary K., 115 Hadaway, Cheryl A., 213, 289, 387 Haddad, Lynda B., 252 Hadder, James E., 115, 370 Haddock, James D., 371 Hadlock, Gary D., 115 Hage, Judith E., 235 Hagerman, Diana C., 115 Haight, Stephen H., 299 Haimes, Stephanie E., 76, 216, 217 Hakan, Mark R., 334 Halderman, Donald W., 362 Hall, Betty L., 115, 340 Hall, Dwight C., 115, 303 Hall, Eugene, 115 Hall, William H., 303 Hallihan, Pamela P., 397 Hallinan, William E., 366 Halverson, John C., 350 Hamer, Judith G., 68, 69, 70, 72, 82, 85, 115 Hamer, Norman D., 372 Hamilton, Dennis E., 175, 177 Hamilton, Diane M., 395 Hamilton, John, 295 Hamilton, Michael D., 115 Ha mman, Susan C., 362, 407 Hammons, Larry K., 295 Hamrick, Vicki, 236 Hancock, Paula L., 213 Hancock, Skip, 315 Haney, Molly R., 403 Hanigan, Gwendolyn F., 383 Hanna, Ina M., 115, 362 Hanna, Izetta, 261 Hannaman, Jerome M., 115 Hannon, James H., 329 Hansen, Bonnie K., 244, 300 Hansen, Joyce M., 349 Hansen, Peggy J., 73, 227 Hansen, Ray, 323 Hansen, Stephen C., 115 Hanson, Christine I., 349 Hanson, John A., 167, 314, 316 Hanson, Karen A., 115 Hanten, David H., 188 Haque, M. A., 378 Harbison, John W., 338 Hardwick, Jon W., 319 Hargreaves, Carole L., 395 Hargreaves, Marian S., 360 Harguess, Nilda F., 405 Harman, Patricia C., 116 Harmon, Ronald M., 351 Harper, Byron E., 115 Harper, Sharon E., 115 Harper, Sharon E., 376 Harper, Thomas R., 115, 377 Harrigan, David S., 115 Harrington, Mari L., 115, 219 Harris, Brenton V., 335 Harris, Catherine A., 398 Harris, Floyd W., 165, 166 Harris, Jean I., 402, 403 Harris, Renny C., 336 Harris Scott H., 361 Harris, William H., 78, 314 Harrison , Harold D., 138 Harrison, Jean E., 402, 403 Harrison, Robert M., 184 Harsh, Becky J., 406 Harsh, Judith A., 406 Harsh, Tommy R., 115 Hart, Kay A., 115 Harte, Bruce D., 291, 399 Harter, Stanley B., 407 Hartline, Carol A., 249, 251 Hartman, Stanford F., 277 Hartwich, Jane F , 115 Harvey, William G., 197, 299 Harwood, Barbara B., 387 Harwood, Paul R., 199, 366 Haskell, Linda R., 115 Hassinger, Kathleen M., 236 Hastings, Paulette S., 115 Hatch, William F., 355 Hatfield, Frank R., 185 Haufler, Anne M., 232, 289, 363 Haugen, Larmon A., 115, 377 Haupert, Thomas H., 166 Haupt, Barbara K., 213 Hausman, Diane L., 217, 218 Havland, John W., 377 Hawker, Janet L., 387 Hawker, Lois R., 116 Hawkins, Benjamin C., 29, 156, 158, 166 Hawkins, Kenneth P., 116 Hawkins, Michael D., 303, 335, 399 Hawkins, Patricia A., 243 Hawkinson, Marilyn S., 76, 77, 235 Hayden, Jimmy L.. 359 Hayes, Windle, 400 Haynes, Jan E., 116 Haynes, Sharlan K., 362 Haynes, Victor W., 143, 339 Hays, James V., 180, 181 Hazen, William S., 194, 199 Heap, Patricia A., 349 Heath, Joe D., 265, 267 Heath, Nancy, 239 Hebebrand, Carol L., 349 Heckens, T., 390 Hedgpeth, Sharon E., 116, 405 Heedum, Barbara K., 397 Heene, Fred L., 325 Heimes, Jeanette K., 116 Heiner, William H., 116 Heinrich, Norine L., 134 Heinze, David C., 351 Heizer, Linda J., 116, 213 Held, Charles J., 351 Helein, Roy E., 390 Helfner, Michael L., 75, 256, 257, 393 Helland, Dean M., 116 Heller, Albert S., 325 Heller, Rhoda I., 195, 336 Helms, James J., 405 Helser, Linda S., 393 Hendershot, Larry L., 165, 166, 183, 184 Henderson, Judith L., 76, 77, 209, 222, 223, 225, 313, 384 Henderson, Karen M., 213 Henderson, Kenni M., 213 Hendricks, Lynn A., 236 Hendrickson, Lilly, 349 Hendrix, Judy K., 101, 365 Henning, Stephen R., 338 Henry, Chester L., 391 Henry, Diane S., 116, 340 Hensler, John D., 409 Hepburn, David A., 299 Herbeck, Robert, 291 Herbert, Richard A., 315, 316, 350 Herman, Rusty, 370, 377 Herman, William E., 116 Hernandez, Elisa, 411 Hernandez, Lionel E., 291 Herrada, Louis M., 116 Herron, James W., 116 Hershey, Lynda L., 212, 213 425 Herzog, Bob J., 392 Heslop, Errol L., 116 Hessler, Dannene K., 349, 387, 395 Hester, B. Tom, 184 Hewette, Sarah E., 116, 371 Heyl, Philip E., 116 Heywood, Thomas F., 70, 369, 405 Hickman, Judy S., 53, 223, 225, 384 Hicks, Barbara D., 77 Hicks, John R., 376 Hicks, Judith A., 116, 349 Hicks, Robert D., 293 Higdon, Martha L., 227 Higgins, Charles G., 355 Higgins, Warren W., 143, 281 Higley, James S., 339, 361 Hilborn, Sharon T., 116, 395 Hill, Andrea L., 70, 75, 155, 168, 175, 223, 224, 225, 403 Hill, David L., 309 Hill, Dorothy S., 369 Hill, Horace M., 369 Hill, James, 355 Hillbert, Michael R., 286 Hillhouse, Donna J., 116, 213 Hillis, Robert W., 116, 291 Himes, John H., 407 Himmelberger, Robert L., 116 Hing, Joyce O., 116 Hinkel, Nancy J., 116 Hinkel, Peter E., 329 Hinkel, Sue, 336 Hinley, David, 273 Hintze, Carl F., 272, 273 Hisey, Susan E., 396 Hite, J. R., 369 Hite, Orville A., 116 Hix, Bonita L., 196 Hlava, Eva H., 389 Hoagland, Stephen C., 277, 399 Hoak, Richard S., 201, 284, 285 Hock, Kathreen G., 116 Hockenberg, Ronald D., 73, 381, 405 Hodges, Karen L., 239 Hodges, Nancy C., 169 Hodker, Jane, 227 Hoff, Ronald W., 116 Hoffman, Bert B., 93 Hoffman, Donald A., 351 Hoffman, Drucilla, 116 Hoffman, Karen A., 224, 232 Hoffman, Linda R., 239 Hoffman, Ruth L., 216, 217 Hofman, Bruce A., 377 Hoglen, Peter, 352 Hoiles, Parma L., 413 Holbert, Jan, 278 Holcombe, Judith M., 239 Holder, Wendy V., 134 Holdsclaw, Howard J., 116 Hollis, Margaret H., 349 Holly, Charles E., 194 Holm, Robert E., 116 Holmgren, Mary K., 116, 236 Holt, Burness R., 303 Holt, Magdeleine B., 134, 135 Holyoak, Dennie K., 351 Homes, Guy W., 329 Honig, Susan, 229 Hood, Howard S., 315, 317 Hooe, William, 309 Hoover, Darrell F., 159, 166 Hoover, Nancy K., 222, 345 Hopkins, Patrick B., 265 Horen, Thomas I., 329 Horlbeck, Neil G., 366 Horn, Patricia L., 341, 365, 402, 403 Horner, Jack R., 116 Hosford, Bob L., 281 Hoskin, Robert W., 116, 372 Hougham, Robert C., 335, 380 Housefield, Ruth M., 80 Houston, Robyn T., 349 Houston, Ronald, 375 Howard, Don C., 320 Howard, Pamela A., 236 Howe, Barbara M., 116 Howell, Judith A., 116 Hoyer, Nancy J., 224, 225, 313, 384 Hoyt, John, 209 Hoyt, Martha H., 135 Hubele, Donald W., 116 Huber, Paul E., 117, 140 Hudkins, Michael L., 145 Hudoba, Ronald A., 167 Hudson, Christopher E., 117 Hudson, Donald N., 337 Huffer, Alva G., 374 Huffman, Katherine R., 117 Huffman, Larry 323 Hufton, Thomas B., 295 Hughes, Barbara B., 246, 247, 371 Hughes, John P., 382 Huish, Elizabeth A., 117 Hulbirt, Nancy E., 244 Hull, David N., 277 Humphrey, David O., 281 Hundertmark, Jane, 219 Hunt, Anita K., 239 Hunt, James W., 316 Hunt, Judith B., 117 Hunt, Sharilyn, 349 Hunter, Carol C., 117 Hunter, Lawrence A., 354, 355 Hunter, Patricia E., 345 Hunter, William C., 361 Hunzicker, Wayne T., 117, 273 Hurd, Roxy A., 214 Hurevitz, Susan L., 217, 307 Hurlbut, Harold L., 145 Hurtz, Robert, 184 Huston, Faye, 389 Hutchens, Sue Ellen, 76, 77 Hutchings, Elaine L., 349 Hutchins, Gorden L., 392 Hutchins, James H., 117 Hutchins, Robert W., 355, 366 Huwaldt, Lawrence E., 265 Hyde, Jane E., 247 Hyde, Shelby A., 76 Hylton, Hal C., 117, 269 Hylton, Larry D., 351 I Iles Margaret B., 232 Inman, Dain, 199 lovinelli, John C., 354, 355 Irani, Tehmina K., 28, 232, 313, 379, 387 lrvan, Marie C., 360 Irwin, Dea nna L., 117, 371, 395 Isaacson, Richard, 366, 381 Isaacson, Richard S., 140 Isacksen, Barbara K., 48, 224, 261 Isacksen, Robert A., 329 Ison, Claudia M., 249, 250, 251, 283 J Jablonski, Theodore S., 265 Jacklin, Judith, 236, 283 Jackson, Denise, 395, 397 Jackson, Janet K., 345 Jackson, Reginald M., 167 Jackson, Robert L., 418 Jacobo, Louis, 370 Jacobs, George M., 117, 339, 361 Jacobs, Susan F., 217 Jacobson, Keith A., 198 Jacobson, Steve M., 316 Jacobus, Patricia R., 346 Jaffe, Marcia E., 217, 306, 307 Jaffie, Dennie, 381 James, Bonita H., 349 James, Diana L., 349 James, Frances L., 117 James, Marilyn K., 405 James, Shelia M., 117 Janney, Lee, 247, 278 Jansen, Alejandro, 262 Janssen, Terry L., 304 Jarnagin, Donald E., 286 Jarson, Judith L., 117, 336 Jarvi, Theodore C., 360 Jarvis, Margaret A., 117 Jarvis, Richard L., 117 Jay, James M., 117, 355 Jay, Julia C., 219, 307 Jeewek, Janet E., 362, 397 Jefferies, Daniel B., 261, 361 Jeffery, Walter W., 269 Jenkins, Barbara J., 76, 77, 80 Jenkins, Lorn A., 409 Jenkins, Mary Jane E., 336 Jenks, Jacqueline E., 224, 225, 403 Jennett, Raymond J., 338 Jensen, Darrell E., 329 Jensen, Jeanette, 117, 389 Jensen, Leslie, 227 Jenson, Robert C., 269 Jermyn, Richard C., 351, 368 Jerome, Judy A., 389 Jerome, Margaret M., 117, 371 Jiles, Virgie B., 134, 135 Jogerst, David J., 360 Johannes, Bruce F., 358 Johannsen, Robert W., 262 Johansen, James A., 273 John, Susan M., 214 Johnson, Bobby J., 157, 166 Johnson, Carl A., 376 Johnson, Carol A., 386 Johnson, Eddie J., 351 Johnson, Glen F., 309 Johnson, Hobart G., 117 Johnson, Jack D., 28, 117 Johnson, Jacquelyn J., 227, 254, 313, 349, 384 Johnson, Janiece A., 32 Johnson, Jerry H., 299 Johnson, Julia R., 117 Johnson, Kay L., 117, 360 Johnson, Leroy, 167 Johnson, Michael, 377 Johnson, Nancy D., 349 Johnson, Neta K., 239 Johnson, Pam, 219 Johnson, Patrici a, 244 Johnson, Patricia A., 219, 221 Johnson, Richard, 358, 375 Johnson, Richmond A., 117, 392 Johnson, Robert N., 118, 188, 265, 354, 377 Johnson, Rodney K., 295 Johnson, Skip, 186, 187 Johnson, Steve, 299 Johnson, Virginia A., 349 Johnson, William L., 118 Johnston, Charles T., 23, 31, 265, 392 Johnston, James B., 260 Johnston, John J., 118, 273 Johnston, Margaret, 369 Johnston, Robert M., 118 Jones, Barbara A., 118, 393 Jones, Beverl y A., 278 Jones, Cheryl L., 349 Jones, Christine A., 19, 236 Jones, Cynthia L., 246, 247 Jones, Ellen, 70, 387 Jones, Gerald A., 118, 175 Jones, Ginger, 214 Jones, Harry D., 118, 362 Jones, Janet, 118 Jones, Lynda G., 6, 7 Jones, Paula L., 340 Jones, Rebecca A., 118 Jones, Robert W., 355 Jones, Russell C., 400 Jones, Thomas A., 118 Jones, Virgina N., 85 Jonkosky, Charles K., 391 Jordan, Caryl, 227, 313 Jordan, Lawrence S., 337 Jordan, Mary L., 85, 118, 244 Jordon, Victoria D., 118 Jounge, Candy, 283 Juan Don J., 188 Julian, Mike, 143 K Kadet, Richard I., 257, 258 Kahnweiler, Jill A., 76 Kaiander, Suzy K., 118, 368 Kalish, Joseph J., 70, 253, 309, 310 Kaminskas, Susan C., 213, 214 Kandle, Joyce I., 118 Kane, Kevin M., 118 Kangas, Eric A., 118 Kanton, Edward, 390 Kaplan, Richard A., 118 Kaplan, Roger N., 169 Kapor, Michele L., 218, 219, 306, 307 Karasek, Charles J., 166 Karon, Richard, 377 Kartus, Richard N., 350 Kash, Timothy C., 299 Kasper, Agnes D., 371 Katarski, Mary E., 359 Katsenes, Paul T., 316 Katz, Judd A., 118, 140 Katz, Mike D., 257 Kay, Rodger C., 199 Kec, Robert J., 164, 166 Keesling, Karen R., 197, 247 Kehoe, James C., 198, 391 Kellen, Constance M., 118, 345 Keller, Steven L., 350 Kelly, Karen D., 80, 198, 402, 403 Kelly, Owen L., 138 Kelly, Susan J., 349 Kelman, Terry J., 75, 169 Kelpacki, John A., 160, 166 Kemp, James C., 303 Kemper, Gerald R., 194 Kempson, J. M., 292 Kendall, John M., 118 Kengan, Mike, 281 Keneally, Henry J., 73 Kennedy, James J., 118 Kennedy, Robert W., 118 Kent, Corydon J., 167, 309 Kent, Diane, 344, 345 Kenyon, Bradley T., 118 Kerby, Connie, 349 Kerley, John, 391 Kerr, Georgia L., 239 Kerr, Jean C., 118, 239, 371 Kerry, Karen J., 118, 336 Kestler, James M., 76, 77, 358 Khin, Rita, 119 Kidwell, Richard, 292 Kier, Pamela A., 119, 228, 313 Kikut, Aksi, 119, 144, 145 Kilbourn, Gary E., 93, 119 Kilbourne, Margaret E., 249, 250 Kilgard, Peter C., 360 Killebrew, Wanda L., 168, 224, 225, 343, 387 Killen, Rosemary M., 349, 389 Killen, William D., 339, 366 Kimball, Judy, 398 Kindig, Christina B., 395 King, Ira E., 119, 366 King, Rosemary, 244 Kingston, Louise E., 349 Kingston, Steve A., 299 Kinker, Donna L., 119 Kinkle, Martin S., 350 Kinney, Dale A., 119 Kinney, Suzanne B., 236 Kinsey, Fred M., 119, 310 Kipp, Sherry A., 54, 214 Kirkpatrick, Rayma C., 224, 389 Kirschbaum, Gerald E., 119 Kirst, James J., 272 Kisel, Elaine B., 119 Kistler, Mary H., 336 Kittleson, Timothy W., 308, 309, 310 Kitzmiller, Norman J., 329 Klamm, Carla M., 119 Klein, Edward, 310 Klein, Jerry A., 284, 286 Klein, John A., 370, 376 Kleinman, Jan L., 190, 191 Klemmer, John D., 391 Klemmer, Marilyn J., 365 Klicker, Gretchen F., 119, 249 Klock, Stephen T., 76, 77, 265 Klumph, Forest A., 316, 370 Knight, Bob, 329 Knight, Glen A., 277 Knight, Rae D., 232, 315 Knight, Sue A., 54, 70, 90, 345 Knight, Thomas R., 338 Knipfer, Ronald E., 360 Knirsch, George R., 119, 140, 366 Knoble, Charles P., 119, 370 Knudsen, Donald D., 386 Ko, Ying C., 119 Koch, Joseph R., 310 Koehn, Richard K., 371 Koeneman, William R., 295 Koenig, Judith A., 195 Kogan, Stuart L., 257 Kohl, Linda S ., 336 Kolb, Charles F., 160, 161, 166, 286, 287, 355 Kolbrener, Richard L., 195, 368 Kolts, Frank R., 255, 269 Komarnyckyj, Nadia M., 54, 70, 363, 387 Kong, Buth, 378 Konkol, Ralph E., 85 Koontz, Lawrence L., 377 426 Koopman, Garold A., 362 Koory, Dolly G., 119, 382 Kopp, Thomas E., 119, 167 Kordoban, Barbara L., 336 Kort, Elaine, 119 Korttila, Judith L., 134, 135 Kostopoulos, Demetrios K., 378 Krafft, Karen M., 119, 345 Krag, Patricia A., 119, 242, 244, 323, 379 Krahne, Karen, 214 Kramer, Barbara, 239, 395 Kramer, Stephen H., 119, 355, 362, 381 Krause, David M., 299 Krauss, Kathleen D., 323, 368 Krebs, Kenneth L., 366 Kreisman, Norman R., 119 Krejcik, Karen L., 369 Kresge, Cathy C., 219, 221 Kriehn, Gerald E., 313 Krisher, Kathy, 232 Krohne, Karen L., 384 Kuhlman, Larry D., 119 Kunning, Michael, 119 Kurth, Lloyd S., 360 Kushni, Jean, 386 Kuta, Corrine D., 119, 341, 379 Kutsop, Walter E., 335 Kuwadah, Valentin A., 119 Kvien, Karen, 313 Kyllo, Joanne 78, 212, 214 L Labastida, Maria C., 386 Laborde, Thomas H., 138 Labrum, Richard L., 310 Laden, Martha, 217 Lagunas, Luis L., 190, 191, 193 Lake, Larry W., 369 Lakin, Susan L., 359 Lambert, Cheryl, 219 Lambson, Preston R., 376 Lamphear, William J., 119, 140 Lance, Allen, 273 Lance, Robert, 393 Land, Charlotte A., 69, 208, 209, 236, Land, Dayle J., 236 Landis, Carol A., 349 Landon, Carey G., 316 Landry, Diane M., 119 Lane, Audrey A., 119 Lane, Gregory T., 355 Lane, Karen G., 236 Lanford, Robert A., 303 Lange, Michael D., 184, 185 Lange, Rose R., 349 Langenberg, Earl G., 325 Langford, Larry R., 167 Langham, Ruth J., 134, 135 Langmade, Martha A., 119, 224 Langmade, William S., 120 Lanigan, Terence E., 338 Lardizabal, Linda V., 403 Larremore, Nancy K., 11, 120 Larsen, Stephen R., 54, 265, 391 Larsen, Terry P., 265, 267 Larson, Donna M., 120 Larson, Laurence F., 167 Larson, Lynn P., 101 Larson, Roger D., 362 Larson, Wallace L., 120, 377 Lassen, John R., 179 Lauer, James H., 120 Laughlin, Hughart R., 277 Laughlin, Larry L., 167, 337 Lauretz, Jan, 310 Laurie, William S., 316 Law, Gary W., 335 Lawler, Dan C., 120 Lawren, William, 86, 303, 364 Lawrence, Pamela L., 232, 233, 306, 307 Lay, Judith A., 23, 323, 403 Layton, Ann M., 120 Lazar, Jeff M., 257 Lea, Ronald R., 190, 192, 193 Leach, Linda V., 120, 392 Leahy, Paula A., 80, 236, 403 Leas, Gwendolyn E., 249, 250 Lease, Richard J., 375 Lea therwood, Arminta L., 120 Leavitt, Steven J., 274 Leboutillier, Peter B., 120, 329 Ledbetter, James, 292 Ledbetter, Melinda K., 232 Lee, Benjamin B., 262 Lee, Bill A., 120 Lee, George E., 316 Lee, Helen, 349, 389 Lee, Howard N., 175 Lee, Jimmy, 389 Lee, John M., 120 Lee, Nancy, 76, 371, 378, 389 Lee, Paul, 338, 389 Lee, Paul T., 389 Leet, Suzanne, 371, 392 Leezer, Alice A., 231, 232, 300, 363 Lefevre, Mary A., 336 Lefton, Gay E., 228 Legge, Sharon S., 247, 278, 359 Legrand, Larry J., 120 Lehman, Walter C., 120, 140, 366 Leigh, Elving S., 120 Lein, Sherry, 397 Lemberg, Frederic G., 370 Lende, Scott M., 120 Lende, Stephen M., 300 Lesley, George D., 310 Leslie, Jan, 236 Lessard, Dennis J., 366 Leung, Daniel N., 120, 369 Leverage, Nel son M., 274 Leverant, Marc, 54 Levering, Elizabeth A., 232 Levine, Dennis A., 120 Levinson, Alan, 256, 257, 258 Levy, Barton C., 139, 358 Levy, Gerald, 120, 370 Levy, Mary Ann M., 368 Lewis, Dean W., 120 Lewis, Dwayne G., 120 Lewis, Frederick, 172, 173, 174, 175 Lewis, Harold D., 159, 162, 163, 166 Lewis, Justine L., 395 Lewis, Larry T., 286 Lewis, Mary E., 220 Lewis, Phyllis A., 208, 226, 228, 229, 306, 307 Leyda, Sandra M., 246, 247 Leyton, Ann, 336 Leyvas, Arthur R., 386 427 Lichtenstein, Carol A., 78, 216, 217 Lichter, Barry L., 120 Lichty, Dianne Y., 74 Lichty, Patricia M., 134, 135 Liden, Tom E., 189 Lieberman, Milton E., 371 Lien, William S., 325 Lifgren, Lynn E., 80 Linder, Paulette D., 120 Linder, Mary E., 77 Linder, Richard R., 175 Lindquist, Edwin B., 145 Lindsey, Gary D., 120, 361 Lindstrom, Albert N., 286 Lineiro, Jorge X., 358 Linley, David L., 272 Linsenmeyer, Cheryl A., 244, 313 Linton, Gary A., 351 Lipman, Jerry, 120 Lippert, Thomas L., 338, 381 Lira, Manuel, Jr., 120 Little, Richard L., 381 Lingston, David R., 355 Loetscher, Frederick R., 303, 304 Lofgreen, Torry D., 370 Lofrgren, Lynn, 349 Logan, Barbara J., 120 Lohff, Don A., 355 Lohmiller, Marlene C., 134, 135, 365 Lomayesva, Gloria, 349 Long, Charles H., 362 Longstretch, George F., 286 Longstreth, Paul L., 184, 286 Loomis, Laurie J., 336 Loper, Julie A., 168, 242, 243, 244, 245, 289, 363 Lopez, Arthur G., 54, 265 Lopez, Stephen A., 295 Lopez, Violet, 395 Lorber, Ted E., 120 Lott, Patrick M., 194, 299, 300 Loughridge, Karin J., 120, 224 Louis, Ronald J., 362 Love, Darla J., 360 Love, Jayme A., 212, 214 Lovebury, William F., 121 Lovelock, Joyce S., 121 Lovestedt, Judith A., 214 Lowe, Obia D., 167, 352 Lowell, Mary K., 197 Lowrie, Ronald W., 264, 265, 267, 364 Lowry, John S., 121, 140, 366 Lowry, Nancy L., 121 Lubin, Arthur S., 269 Lucero, Pricilla F., 121, 389 Lueck, Robert J., 160, 166 Luevano, Teresa H., 386 Lundhugh, Larry, 295 Lundy, Ann, 228 Lunenschloss, Jean M., 121 Lunn, Nancy J., 121 Lupton, Julie A., 224 Luque, Olivia M., 121, 340, 371 Lutes, Sherry L., 359 Lutz, Claudette C., 249 Lyding, Barbara L., 236 Lyford, Frederic D., 188 Lynskey, Karen M., 244 M Maarsingh, Daniel R., 338 MacDonald, Joe, 160, 166 MacDonald, Sharon J., 398 MacDougal, Thomas D., 121 Machmer, Paul D., 272, 274 Macias, Mark F., 121 Mack, Dennis A., 295 Mack, Geoffrey C., 269 Mack, Margaret E., 121 MacMorrow, Bill, 310 Madden, Joseph V., 335 Madsen, Sue A., 228, 229, 384 Mahmoud, Ibrahim, 355, 378 Mahoney, Kurt, 121 Main, Jon P., 355 Maldonado, Barbara, 121 Maldonado, Nellie A., 336 Malling, Vik C., 320 Malmsten, Sally E., 220, 221 Maltby, Deanna L., 121 Manderfield, Donald R., 366 Manfra, Frederick C., 337 Mangurian, Judd N., 274 Manier, John A., 23, 208 Manley, Betty J., 228, 386 Mann, Arnold G., 121 Mann, Glenn E., 300 March, Carolyn, 80 March, Judith D., 349 Margraf, Ken, 254 Marin, Christine N., 336 Marinello, Robert, 121 Markow, Paul D., 257, 258 Marley, Vincent P., 370 Maroufkhani, Daruish, 76, 378 Maroufkhani, Shahroukh, 121 Marra, Peter A., 121, 355 Marriott, Phyllis A., 349 Mars, William L., 303 Marsella, Theodore L., 82, 320 Marsh, Carolyn L., 228, 229 Marshall, Dorothy R., 341, 360, 383 Marshall, Paula A., 232, 323 Martens, Kathryn J., 75, 76, 244 Marti, Timothy L., 358 Martin, Clara R., 346, 405 Martin, Floyd D., 337 Martin, James C., 121, 277 Martin, James H., 121 Martin, John E., 145 Martin, Lawrence E., 190 Martin, Melanie, 363 Martin, Robert, 274 Martin, Rick A., 300 Martinez, Anthony R., 386 Martinez, Dolores M., 386 Martinez, Tommy R., 386 Martinson, Henry J., 316 Martori, Arthur J., 121, 180 Marusa, Daniel J., 121, 141, 377 Marvin, Bernard D., 121 Mathewson, Barbara, 248, 249 Matos, Luiz F., 121 Matos, Paula M., 121 Matta, David L., 300 Mattera, Evelyn C., 249, 250 Matteson, Jennifer R., 397 Matteson, Larry R., 337 Matthews, Edward A., 369 Mauck, Edward II, 166 Maudsley, Sheila A., 80, 346 Maurice, Peter, 393 Maurin, Sharon E., 411 Maxwell, Bruce E., 70, 355, 399, 404 Maxwell, Gordon K., 325 May, Phillip, 75, 303 Maytag, Carol J., 347 Maze, Terry E., 355 McBurney, Jim E., 184 McClamroch, Robert W., 121 McClendon, Emmitt L., 121 McCluskey, David J., 370 McColgin, Michael A., 338 McCollum, Robert M., 355 McConaghy, Rex B., 121 McConnell, Bob, 334, 361 McConnell, Patricia K., 121 McCormack, Grace N., 349 McCoy, Jacqueline A., 121, 239 McCracken, Charles C., 358 McCreery, Anita, 219, 220, 221 McCullough, John A., 355 McCurnin, Kay A., 220 McDonald, Carolyn J., 121 McDonald, Terry L ., 363 McDonough, Karen M., 336 McDowell, Edward, 390 McDunna, Karen, 80 McFalls, Heather A., 224, 225, 323 McFate, Harry G., 351 McGirr, Randall D., 281 McGovern, Maryann D., 396 McGrath, Linda K., 80 McGrath, Neil H., 337 McGrew, Carole L., 239 McGuidwin, John A., 303 McGuire, Lowell S., 184, 300, 301 McHenry, Dennis M., 274 McIvor, Marian, 73 McKee, Ford O., 121 McKee, Jacqueline, 121 McKee, Thomas N., 391 McKenna, Karen E., 121 McKinley, Orville H., 121, 375 McLure, Herb, 391 McMahon, Ruth E., 121, 383 McMaster, Jane, 323 McMill, Pat, 399 McMinn, Roy G., 180 McMullen, Samuel R., 121 McNelis, William A., 74 McPeek, Robert D., 182, 184 McPherson, Carol L., 75 McQuaid, Robert M., 310 McRaven, Gerald A., 281 Meade, George F., 121 Meador, Carolyn E., 384 Means, Patricia L., 395 Meany, Paul R., 175 Meeh, Susan D., 73 Meer, Liz, 217 Mei, Molly, 232 Meikle, Jeri A., 80, 228, 229 Meiklejohn, Dorothy L., 121 Meister, Cary W., 391 Meitz, Ronald M., 121 Melander, Jeanne I., 122 Melene, Ann, 240 Melton, Lucinda A., 122 Mendez, Verma M., 122 Meneley, Constance H., 232, 363 Menkin, Richard L., 381 Menne, David F., 122 Menne, Mike, 286 Mentzer, Sharon K., 212, 214 Menzies, Robert M., 292 Mercer, Dennis E., 122 Merkel, Dudley B., 122, 300 Merkley, Ronald M., 70, 303 Merrell, Kay, 122, 244 Merrick, Jim W., 190, 192, 193 Merrilee, Ann, 122 Merrill, Kathleen A., 347, 383, 403 Mesa, Tom, 368 Mesick, Sharon K., 122, 344, 345 Metko, Marilyn A., 340, 383 Metko, Michael L., 31 Metz, Irene A., 122 Metzger, Henry G., 262 Metzinger, Mark B., 122, 292 Meurer, Leonard E., 122 Meyer, Donna G., 122 Meyer, Judy A., 54, 68, 72 Meyer, Katherine T., 393 Meyer, Richard H., 122 Meyer, Wallace M., 70, 75, 122, 277, 372 Meyers, Ed, 337 Meyers, Pam, 336 Michaels, Trula D., 349 Michels, Carroll A., 143 Michels, David R., 31, 194, 329 Michels, Lura L., 409 Mitsied, Tony, 198 Mikal, Kenneth J., 199 Mikinka, Ted, 76 Miles, Frederick D., 325 Miller, Brenda K., 122, 224 Miller, Carol, 214, 289 Miller, Carolyn A., 368 Miller, Darrow L., 194, 355 Miller, David L., 122 Miller, Evelyn S., 122 Miller, Fred D., 262 Miller, Gary A., 122 Miller, Geraldine A., 220 Miller, Gregory I., 122 Miller, Janet L., 344, 345 Miller, Janice J., 75, 122 Miller, Janis C., 232, 359 Miller, Joseph J., 316 Miller, Les, 277 Miller, Lynda K., 232 Miller, Marilyn J., 122, 236 Miller, Marilyn T., 236 Miller, Nicholas A., 122 Miller, Sandra, 249, 250 Miller, Sheldon L., 122 Miller, Victor J., 152 Millet, Claude S., 349 Mills, Bendicta L., 122 Mills, Kathy, 214 Milne, Marcia G., 122, 236 Milner, James G., 377 Miner, John, 286 Minitello, Jeanette E., 220, 278 Minke, Leta A., 122 Minner, Dolores F., 232 Mitacek, Frank J., 156, 166 Mitchell, Diane, 122, 385 Mitchell, Eugene E., 360 Mitchell, James W., 122 Mitchell, Karen M., 232 Mitchell, Lili, 210, 232 Mitchell, Robert D., 122 Mitchell, Sharon I., 244 Mitchell, Suzanne L., 236 Mitten, Harriett E., 228 Moan, O. B., 360 Mochizuki, Robert D., 339 Moe, Kenneth A., 122, 145 Moe, Terry A., 179 Monaghan, Frank E., 350 Monaghan, Walter C., 335 Monday, Mark J., 143 Monday, Robert J., 190 Monelli, Paul A., 351 Monsees, Nancy K., 214, 384 Monsen, Linda J., 122 Monseur, George A., 392 Montano, Robert C., 70, 290, 291, 292, 293, 368, 372 Montgomery, Donald F., 122 Montgomery, Elissa, 122, 236 Montgomery, Nancy L., 212, 214 Montgomery, Susan J., 349 Montray, Claude, 369 Monzingo, Linda M., 348, 349 Moody, Dolly, 77, 247 Moomaw, Sharyl L., 123, 385 Moonilal, Barlowe D., 355, 378 Moore, Carolyn R., 123, 230, 232 Moore, Cheryl L., 236 Moore, Edgar L., 362 Moore, Jim L., 316 Moore, Kay, 123 Moore, Maureen A., 232 Moore, Ronald M., 418 Moore, Warren B., 123 Moorehead, Janet E., 123 Marales, Johnny O., 281 Morgan, Bucklyn M., 123 Morgan, Gary W., 274 Morgan, Leonard A., 292 Morgan, Monte, 368 Morgan, Raymond R., 123 Morris, Ann, 236 Morris, Barbara J., 123, 398 Morris, Jonathon S., 257 Morris, Kathryn L., 123 Morrison, Mary, 398 Morriston, Donald R., 362 Morrow, David J., 286 Morrow, Gerard W., 138 Mortensen, Lyle J., 123, 376 Moser, Janis L., 368 Moser, Mary K., 134, 135 Mosher, Charles A., 123 Moss, Joy R., 224, 225, 384 Mota, Eugene A., 303 Motes, Mary L., 123 Mousser, Dean W., 70, 252, 253, 316, 364, 372 Mower, David F., 123 Muroch, Paul M., 381 Muller, Don A., 142, 145, 390 Mulligan, David D., 123 Mulligan, Gregory L., 274 Mulvihill, Marianne, 123 Mumford, John B., 316 Munn, Dale C., 123 Munoz, Gloria, 31 Munro, Stephen E., 316 Munzer, Laurel J., 371 Murphy, Daniel S., 326 Murphy, James C., 155, 166, 326 Murphy John D., 123 Murphy, Tom, 123, 368 Murray, Edward M., 300 Murray, John R., 354, 355 Murtaugh, Anntonette, 348 Musa, Fuad H., 378 Myers, Edward H., 269 Myers, John T., 173, 175, 176, 177 Myers, Pamela A., 123, 404 Myerson, Bruce, 362 N Nackino, Ralph A., 167 Nagel, Earlyn M., 383 Nash, Joyce A., 249, 278 Natalicio, Luiz F., 31 428 Naughton, Nancy E., 123 Navarre, Georgia L., 74, 240 Navarro, Fernando C., 123 Neary, Leigh J., 23 Needham, Darnell A., 123 Needleman, David S., 355 Neeley, James C., 123, 323 Neely, Otto B., 123 Neff, Diana M., 123 Neill, Mary R., 346 Neisius, Leon J., 141 Nelson, Andrew J., 124, 145, 320, 370, 377 Nelson, Byron M., 138 Nelson, Dennis W., 269 Nelson, Evelyn, 404 Nelson, James A., 187 Nelson, Jane L., 4, 377 Nelson, Perry L., 124 Nelson, Terry L., 228, 229 Nesbeth, Jim, 310 Nettles, Janice A., 226, 228, 306, 307 Neunzig, Jacqueline, 363 Newell, Clayton, 142 Newley, April, 240 Newman, Kako, 306, 307 Newman, Mary E., 306, 307 Newton, Bill, 368 Nichols, Andy, 320 Nichols, Carol S., 227, 228, 363 Nichols, Joan E., 227, 228, 229 Nichols, Wm. H., 70, 124, 145, 208, 272, 274 Nicholet, Norman A., 355 Nielson, Carol L., 263, 306, 307 Nightengale, Merlyn E., 360 Norrid, Larry, 412 Nischan, Pamela D., 76, 77 Nolan, Kathleen A., 384 Noller, Debra L., 80, 359 Nolles, Jim P., 368 Nordstrom, Nicki L., 197 Norkaitis, Diane K., 349 Norman, Georgia S., 236 Norris, Robert E., 380 Northington, John F., 335 Norton, Barbara, 395 Norton, Janet L., 393 Nowack, Dwight L., 274, 358 Nunez, Eddie A., 267 Nurnberg, Douglas A., 190, 292 Nystad, Susan Z., 217, 306, 307 Nystrom, Kristina E., 196, 228 O Oakley, Chester A., 383 Oakley, Linda S., 74 Oats, Lillian, 124 Oberdzinski, Anthony C., 167, 351 Oberle, Billie K., 359 Ochoa, David M., 124 O ' Clair, George E., 316 O ' Clair, Mike D., 316 O ' Connor, Daniel A., 143 O ' Connor, Margaret A., 343, 349, 387 O ' Day, Donna D., 396 Oderinlo, Oladele, 124 Odgers, James F., 143, 199 O ' Donnell, Eileen M., 196 Oemke, John J., 124 O ' Hara, John F., 418, 419 Ohlfest, John A., 262 Okorie, Alphonsus U., 355 Okuma, Jane M., 80, 346 Okuniewicz, Roger, 286 Oliver, Antonia J., 397 Oliver, Mary A., 349 Oliver, Richard L., 190, 193 Olmstead, Bunny, 346 Olsen, Carolyn J., 396 Olson, Archie J., 124 Olson, Frank J., 284, 286 Olson, Roger K., 361 Olvey, William B., 351 Oncavage, Carole S., 398 O ' Neall, Patricia, 244 O ' Neil, Gary A., 76 Ong, Franklin, 389 Openshaw, Martin D., 124, 361, 372, 376 Oplinger, Richard H., 187, 334, 361 Orfall, Norman C., 326, 327 Ormsby, Judith A., 80, 230, 232 Orphey, Stephen J., 167 Orr, Robert W., 330 Ortstadt, Edith E., 124, 242, 244, 379 Osborn, Jane, 214 Osborne, Charles A., 167 Osborne, Phillip A., 330 Oshatz, Robert H., 262 Ost, Arleen S., 124 Oursland, Mary A., 124 Overman, Priscilla A., 224, 225, 362, 402, 403 Overocker, Doris J., 395 Overton, Richard C., 124, 295 Owen, Barbara A., 124 Owen, Janice G., 355 Owen, Penny M., 396 Owen, Thomas G., 124 Owens, Dorothy K., 346 Owens, Faline K., 124 Owens, Joyce, 371 Owens, Sharyn D., 220, 221 Owers, Eric P., 124, 183, 184 Owsley, John F., 316 P Packard, William G., 303 Page, Charles E., 300 Page, Robert H., 320 Pailes, Roberta L., 124 Palko, David M., 124 Palmer, Arthur A., 124 Palmer, Bruce B., 338, 390 Palmer, Edward A., 178, 179 Palmer, Gail B., 124 Palmer, Susan K., 232 Palumbo, Paul A., 164, 166, 334 Panarello, Donna M., 249 Papcun, Patricia S., 240 Parker, Gay L., 244 Parker, Judith E., 365, 395 Parker, Thomas B., 390 Parks, Samuel D., 391 Parr, Christine A., 220, 221 Parra, Manuela M., 122, 336 Parrish, Harold R., 278 Parrish, Lois K., 397 Parrish, William T.. 310 Parry, Richard T., 376 Parsons, Joseph C., 76, 300 Parsons, Richard A., 325, 327 Paskalis, Thomas C., 300 Paslay, Jefferson W., 254 Parsley, Doyle T., 295 Pastor, Edward L., 124 Paterick, Carol M., 124 Patmon, Anne N., 219, 220, 221, 323 Patricca, Joseph P., 360 Patrick, Charles H., 295 Patrick, Gary E., 255, 295 Patten, Gary L., 376 Patterson, Fred L., 124 Patterson, Linda K., 371 Paulk, Barry A., 286 Paulson, Nancy, 244 Pavelin, Marjorie A., 232 Pavlik, John E., 190 Pawlikowski, Ted, 304 Payne, Karla R., 86, 224, 385 Payne, Susan F., 349 Pearce, Richard G., 260, 261 Pearlman, Ronald D., 366 Peattie, John J. 124, 141, 366 Peck, Theodore M., 257 Pede, Larry, 304 Peden, Phyllis E., 125, 289 Pedersen, Paul A., 313 Peeke, Cleveland S., 360 Peiffer, Elaine M., 75, 168 Pelsue, Edward D., 281 Pemberton, Lila F., 125, 392 Peplow, Carol L.. 125 Peppier, Daniel D., 167 Pereza, Felix A., 355 Perkins, John B., 184 Perkins, Joseph E., 381 Perkins, Judy S., 346 Perkins, Martha M., 349 Perkins, William B., 75, 292, 293, 399 Perline, Irvin H., 125 Perry, Jesse J., 125 Perry, Lela D., 365 Perry, Marcia S., 411 Perry, Michael R., 125 Perry, Neela M., 389 Perry, Robert C., 308, 310 Person, Ted W., 269, 391, 399 Perucca, Terry E., 316 Peters, Darryl T., 125 Peters, Frank P., 125, 292 Peterson, Bruce, 328 Peterson, Conrad D., 125 Peterson, Erin L., 190 Peterson, Gary D., 194 Peterson, Richard L., 286 Peterson, Sue H., 125 Petrie, Carol A., 125 Petrie, Steven L., 359, 376 Petty, Dale, 384 Pettyjohn, Jimmy C., 125 Phares, Andrea L., 125 Phelps, Robert W., 391 Phillips, Diane, 365 Phillips, Joann, 336 Phillips, Katherine A., 125 Phillips, Shelby C., 125, 286 Phillips, Susan N., 232, 384, 389 Phillips, Thomas T., 372 Philpott, George M., 295 Pickett, Helen E., 395 Piekos, Karen L., 224 Pierce, John A., 167 Pike, Dennis, 141 Pilloud, Alden M., 405 Pink, Elaine G., 74 Pink, Howard N., 392 Pinter, Paul J., 354, 355 Pischinger, Russel J., 125 Plantz, Don V., 390 Pletsch, William T., 265 Plummer, Sharon E., 396 Pohlmann, George F., 286 Pollock, Gerald E., 330 Polson, Valorie J., 396 Pomeroy, Georgia G., 86, 125, 224, 387 Pomeroy, Tanya G., 244 Ponseti, William E., 330 Pope, Diane J., 73 Popovec, Michael J., 293 Poppy, Marie B., 125 Porter, Barbara A., 125 Porter, Merlene, 340 Porter, Susan L., 349 Porter, William W., 125, 145 Porter, Wilmer T., 366 Portis, Rowe E., 6, 7, 391 Portz, Donna E., 397 Pospisil, E. L., 376 Post, Judith M., 125, 371 Potach, Hanan, 125 Potter, James, 138 Powell, Diane L., 74 Powell, Jan P., 310 Powell, Ronald G., 189 Powell, Shirley D., 228, 403 Powers, Russell W., 300 Powers, Tameysin D., 237 Poynter, Robert N., 292, 409 Pranga, Judy A., 125, 240 Pratt, Nancy L., 220 221 Pratt Willardene M., 125 Prest, Diane M., 125, 341 Price, George H., 406, 407 Price, Jack W., 295 Price, John T., 316 Price, Rosa J., 125 Price, Sandra K., 237, 240 Price, Sandra 371 Priniski, Mary J., 125 Pritchard, Tim S., 355, 362 Proctor, Steven V., 358 Proctor, Winfield S., 269 Prout, Randall S., 319, 320 Psolka, Richard A., 380 Puchi, David, 194 Puchi, Linda C., 413 Puckle, Jean H., 371 Putman, Paul E., 125 Putnam, Frank L., 269 Puzas, David L., 335 Pyle, Adrieene 125 Q Qasim, Mohammed, 378 Quail, Edmund D., 361 Qualtrougia, John, 368 Quayle, William H., 126 Quillen, Janice E., 78, 232 Quinn, Gerald T., 126 Quirk, Jane M., 126 R Raby, Lionel A., 293 Racine, Martin P., 326 Radcliffe, Cynthia F., 413 Radloff, Bruce W., 126 Raduenzel, W. E., 126 Ragland, Jody L., 224, 225, 363 Raglen, Jode, 289 Rajas, Arnold, 304 Ralls, Charles D., 330,367 Ralston, Gary A., 338 Ramenofsky, Marilyn, 196 Ramirez, Salomon A., 386 Ramos, Constantin J., 167 Ramras, David N., 362 Randson, Jan, 213, 362 Ranney, George M., 330 Ransbottom, Deanna J., 371 Ransom, Joe, 316 Rapalas, Barry J., 86, 126, 141, 366 Rasmussen, Ellen M., 228 Rasmussen, Melinda C., 237, 283 Ratajski, Charles J., 381 Rathkey, Richard M., 392 Ratliff, Carol L., 397 Rauch, Roxena A., 134, 135 Rauchfuss, Kathleen M., 126 Rauck, Elaine, 283 Ravenscroft, Ronald R., 306 Ray, Lynda M., 398 Ray, Vicki L., 126, 224, 225, 398 Raynor, Patricia A., 126 Read, Malcolm W., 72 Reading, Jean, 132 Ream, David N., 310 Ream, Thomas G., 326 Reardon, Sharon A., 75, 208, 237 Reed, Alan, 320 Reed, David, 126 Reed, Janice A., 126, 2 27, 228, 326 Reed, Joan D., 228 Rees, Wallace E., 320 Reeve, Edgar H., 300 Reeve, Pamela E., 224, 379 Reger, John W., 351 Riechert, Beverly, 232 Reidhead, Warren L., 406, 407 Reilly, Robert A., 126 Reiman, Garry E., 358 Rein, Bernard, 381 Rein, James R., 143 Reiser, John R., 70 Reish, Fred, 70, 77, 377 Reiton, Dave, 194 Rekos, Karen, 126 Reker, Louis M., 295 Relfe, Dorothy J., 75 Relth, Jeff E., 362 Renfro, Roger T., 269 Renfrow, Lance L., 126, 320 Renker, Don, 195 Reno, Thomas R., 375 Reutter, Diane L., 278 Revera, Alice, 336 Reyes, Carmen N., 126, 392 Reyner, Clyda P., 349 Reynolds, Ina M., 336, 369 Rhodeos, Katherine I., 214 Rhodes, Charles M., 126 Rhodes, Harry H., 269 Rhodes, Michael J., 126, 286 Richard, Gordon, 257 Richards, Teri L., 220, 221 Richardson, Cherryl G., 371 Richardson, Donald S., 376 Richardson, E. L., 80, 376, 387 Richardson, Michael F., 126 Richter, Jean E., 126 Richter, Joe C., 126, 145 Rickert, Sarah M., 349 Riddell, Susan M., 220 Riddle, Steve, 286 Riedlinger, Hazel G., 126 Rife, Paul E., 370, 377 Riggins, Lynda M., 126, 382 Riggs, Michael T., 376 Rinck, Elaine S., 240 Rinker, Michael L., 143 Rio, Dennis F., 371 Riordan, Robert E., 126 Risher, James F., 326 429 Ritchhart, Petter J., 144, 145 Ritter, Alfred D., 380 Rivera, Gerry M., 354, 355 Robb, William B., 400 Robbins, Suzanne C., 346 Robbins, William B., 126 Roberts, Charles E., 126 Roberts, Sue E., 196 Roberts, Valerie A., 397 Robertson, Carol A., 395 Robertson, Michael D., 126 Robertson, Modena L., 126 Robinson, James R., 126, 141 Robinson, Linda L., 127 Robinson, Margaret A., 341 Robinson, Neal, 406, 407 Robinson, Sally J., 224 Robinson, Virginia C., 127 Robison, Theodore R., 190, 192, 317 Robson, Jan S., 214 Rockwell, Ann S., 196 Rockwell, Mike F., 316, 364 Rodgers, Robert H., 326 Rodsky, Norma T., 217 Roehlk, Kristina K., 224 RoeIs, Roxie L., 127 Roether, Vernon H., 296 Rogers, Barbara J., 127, 278 Rogers, Elissa R., 127 Rogers, Jack C., 127, 286 Rogers, James, 255, 286 Rogers, Michael J., 352 Rogers, Peter F., 127 Rojes, Elisa I., 386 Rojes, Lola, 386 Rokita, Robert E., 167 Rolando, David S., 389 Rold, J. J., 23 Romine, Wilma K., 127, 392 Roof, Betty J., 224 Rosenberg, David, 258 Rosenbluth, Gerald, 127 Rosendahl, Eric J., 304 Ross, Brenda L., 349 Ross, Marilyn D., 349 Rosscup, Mary E., 127 Rothans, Kim J., 127, 341 Rothery, Barbara J., 396 Rottenberg, Sharon E., 127 Roush, Pamela, 371 Rovey, Sandra E., 76, 77, 371 Rowley, Allen, 376 Rowlison, Raymond L., 127 Rowse, Jack B., 127 Rozefsky, Alan D., 258 Rozefsky, Nancy A., 217 Rubick, Rodney M., 296 Rubin, Irwin M., 74, 361 Rubinoff, Harry J., 257 Rudolph, Gilbert L., 257 Ruffin, Kay, 228 Ruffin, Sandra L., 127, 226, 228, 306 Rugg, Tom, 179 Rugh, Sue H., 80, 237 Ruiz, Bladimiro, 386 Ruiz, Carolyn J., 127, 385 Rumery, Terry L., 336 Rummens, Donna D., 397 Runge, Paul E., 127, 287 Rupe, Larry, 287 Rupp, Douglas A., 281 Russell, Maurice E., 127 Russel, Michael K., 376 Russert, John, 281 Russnak, Patricia S., 384 Russo, Antonio, 180 Russo, Judith G., 365 Russo, Pete, 180 Rust, Patricia A., 127 Ruth, Barbara A., 224 Rutherford, Mary E., 127 Rutledge, Charles S., 338 Ryan, Carl R., 296 Ryden, Cralisle, 127 Rye, Leon O., 392 S Saake, Sharon G., 283 Sack, Abby B., 216, 217 Sahr, Larry L., 143 Saienni, Ronald C., 330 Salazar, David, 355 Saliba, Julie, 383 Salvadore, William E., 127, 380 430 Salzbrenner, Joan E., 323 Sample, Eva A., 359, 403 Sampson, Cheryl A., 127, 345 Sanchez, Alberto R., 338 Sanchez, Betty, 128 Sanders, Arthur J., 355, 381 Sanders, Bob, 287 Sanders, Michael R., 278 Sanders, Sandra S., 371 Sanders, Sharon M., 336 Sanderson, Barbara L., 349 Sandhowe, Patricia J., 230, 233 Sandoz, Jackie R., 237 Sands, Charles F., 355 Sanera, Karen M., 127 Sansom, Betsy, 244, 245, 363 Sapp, Calvin R., 127, 377 Sarkis, Jamal G., 351 Sarte, Randall J., 316 Sarullo, Frank, 127 Sasser, Kathleen D., 224 Sasser, Mary A., 127, 168, 233 Sawyer, Stephen J., 86, 262, 364, 372 Saxer, Charles P., 141, 366, 377 Saylor, Charlene K., 168, 264, 265, 374 Scarfo, Ronald C., 153, 166 Scarsella, Marcello, 127 Scavo, John J., 166 Schaaf, Earnest W., 127 Schaefer, Dee A., 74, 127 Schaefer, Robert L., 139, 400 Schafer, Carol E., 127 Schantz, Kathleen R., 127 Scheffrey, Pam, 244 Schenke, Tom R., 188 Schiedat, Marilyn L., 127 Schilling, Charlotte A., 70, 403 Schlisler, Mark A., 127, 257, 258, 377 Schlacter, Gayle C., 240 Schleifer, Samuel S., 258 Schlesinger, Myron, 405 Schmelz, Alan G., 127, 173, 190 Schmidt, Karen L., 306, 307 Schmidt, Tamara L., 386 Schmitt, Berna L., 349 Schmitt, Karen, 398 Schmuki, Francis C., 127 Schnad, Kenneth E., 418 Schnakenberg, William R., 127 Schneider, Ronald D., 330 Schneider, Ruth L., 369 Schneider, Sandra, 359 Schonberg, Nadine H., 349 Schoolcraft, Beverly A., 127 Schroeder, Robert J., 127, 377 Schultz, Robert N., 258 Schultz, Victor F., 391 Schulz, Heidemarie, 360, 395 Schumacher, Terry M., 296 Schwab, Martha, 341, 383 Schwanbeck, Victor R., 272, 274 Schwanke, Janet M., 214 Schwartz, Richard J., 383 Schweizer, John E., 274 Schwindt, Robert E., 128 Scott, Ann N., 349 Scott, Elizabeth F., 212, 213, 214 Scott, Gary, 143 Scott, Louis C., 184, 185 Scott, Luvette A., 349 Scott, Nora K., 380 Scott, Penny A., 196 Seaburg, Gordon E., 360 Seager, Robert L., 128 Seaman, John E., 70 Seavey, Pamela E., 128, 248, 249, 251 Seeds, Chelly, 346 Seehafer, Thomas C., 287 Seely, Bonnie J., 396 Seivert, Scott, 390 Seiz, Cheryl L., 349 Sell, Mary A., 128 Sell, Palmer A., 128 Selleh, Joe J., 128, 274 Selman, Robert S., 362 Selva, Shirlee, 128 Seminara, Richard R., 300 Senter, Arnold J., 128 Sentz, John D., 304 Severance, Judith K., 195 Seyffer, Jacob J., 368 Shaffer, Carol, 389 Shamel, Bill, 201, 287 Sharkey, Jack J., 360 Shaw, Lance R., 352 Shea, Juanita A., 383 Sheafe, Christophe H., 293 Shehorn, David C., 281 Shellen, Wesley N., 128 Shelton, Archer V., 252, 278, 372, Shelton, Barbara J., 278 Sherman, Curtis, 361 Sherman, James, 167 Sherwood, Pamela B., 128 Shiker, Jack D., 114, 116, 166 Shipman, Paul A., 128, 300 Shirey, Raymond G., 157, 166 Shlim, Suzi, 217 Shores, Ronald S., 300 Short, David L., 128 Short, Glenn C., 73, 269 Short, Robert R., 70, 362, 372, 377 Shreffler, Stephen R., 296 Shugars, Jerry G., 141, 369 Shultz, Harvey D., 376 Shultz, Sam, 320 Shultz, Pamela, 382 Sica, Richard, 167 Siegel, Richard K., 381 Siegfried, Wm., 274 Sievert, Scott A., 335 Sigvaldson, Elizabeth A., 228 Silliman, Richard C., 300 Silva, Shirlee M., 214 Silver, Randolph S., 70, 252, 253, 269, 399 Silverberg, Karyl R., 380 Silverman, Ira, 258 Silverman, Sandra R., 389 Silverman, Tom M., 274 Simmons, Jacquelon B., 249 Simmons, Peter F., 337 Simmons, Thomas E., 128, 141, 366 Simms, Paul, 290 Simon, John E., 330 Simon, Susan V., 128 Sims, Charles L., 391 Sims, Linda W., 228 Sinclair, Carolyn L., 128 Sinclair, John C. Jr., 128 Sinclair, Peter T., 291, 292 Sink, David M., 167, 337 Sinovic, Dave A., 189, 316 Sisk, Pamela K., 345, 412 Sistrop, Diane, 345 Skallerud, Joy C., 128 Skoczen, Gloria C., 128, 340 Skouson, Chuck, 376 Slattery, Gail M., 396 Slattery, Patrick D., 141, 366 Slechta, James E., 74, 370 Slinger, James L., 330 Sliver, Laura L., 220 Small, Dennis E., 128 Smalley, Norby J., 80, 128, 366, 404 Smart, Joseph, 128, 378 Smaw, Diane, 244 Smith, Arthur A., 269, 270 Smith, Becky, 386 Smith, Bernita A., 128 Smith, C. E., 330 Smith, Eldon C., 70, 372 Smith, Frank A., 86 Smith, Garth V., 201, 308, 310 Smith, Gary, 270 Smith, Gary B., 372 Smith, Gary D., 372 Smith, Glenda M., 336, 360 Smith, Glenn A., 190, 310 Smith, Martley E., 128 Smith, Jacqueline C., 240 Smith, Jerry T., 153, 166 Smith, John N., 128 Smith, Judith F., 134, 135, 385 Smith, Louis L., 371, 376, 387 Smith, Lucile, 392 Smith, Margene, 225, 300, 363 Smith, Merle M., 70, 101, 341 Smith, Michael, 304 Smith, Muriel H., 244, 365 Smith, Pamela S., 228, 403 Smith, Philip G., 128 Smith, Robert E., 128, 300 Smith, Robert W., 128 Smith, Sandra R., 195, 336, 371 Smith, Shirley J., 214 Smith, Somers S. Jr., 128 Smith, Steve R., 141, 330, 367 Smith, Susan, 237 Smith, Wanda, 349 Smith, William H., 128, 409 Smitheran, John S., 190, 310, 311 Smoot, Anthony G., 358 Snedeker, Michael A., 296 Sneed, Robert E., 310 Snell, Janice, 128 Snell, William H., 128 Snoberger, Madelaine J., 128 Snow, Peter J., 167, 337 Snyder, Thomas R., 300 Sokal, Rosemarie C., 128 Solomon, Thomas S., 300 Somoza, Celina T., 347, 402, 403 Sonntag, Volker K., 391 Sorenson, Carol A., 5, 197, 237 Souder, Bruce A., 129 Southern, Patricia E., 128 Soyer, Charles, 129 Spain, Hele n E., 248, 249, 371 Spangler, Sylvia L., 75, 233, 370 Sparks, Joe P., 28, 82, 86, 129, 200, 233, 304, 364, 372 Spear, Jeffrey J., 258 Spencer, Ronald L., 320 Spoon, Karen L., 225 Spoon, Sharon S., 225 Spradlin, Gloria J., 129 Spray, Judith A., 349 Stabler, Henry L., 129 Stadem, Jane E., 244 Stadem, Merrily K., 23 Stadler, Raymond W., 190, 193 Stallard, Rodney C., 141, 366 Stamps, Kristen H., 214 Stanford, William E., 72, 304, 364 Stanger, Pamela M., 73 Stanley, Ellen J., 365 Stanley, Glenn A., 129 Stanton, Dennis, 249 Stapleton, Elizabeth J., 397 Starner, Darlene A., 395 Stauffer, David L., 304 St. Clair, Christine L., 397 Steel, Peter B., 366 Steele, Charles L., 383, 392 Steele, Joan C., 237 Stein, Sydney F., 128, 404 Steinbach, Ronald D., 129 Steinberg, Robert H., 355 Stellhorn, Martha J., 80, 225, 387 Stephens, Kenneth W. Jr., 129, 145 Stephens, Rebecca A., 129 Sterling, Janis A., 349 Sterna, Randolph A., 366 Sternberg, Grant S., 314, 316 Stevens, James E., 129 Stevens, Margaret A., 240 Stevens, Nancy J., 228 Stevens, Patti, 214 Stevens, Sharon J., 349 Stevenson, Charlotte A., 345 Stevenson, Doris J., 398 Stevensson, Robert S., 304 Stewart, Barbara, 129 Stewart, Joanne M., 129 Stewart, Susan A., 195 Stewart, William A., 316 Stiffler, Robert D., 184, 335 Stiles, Richard A., 350 Stimson, William C., 320 Stitt, James R., 371 Stock, Ronald W., 129 Stock, Sandy, 196, 386 Stoetzel, Ralph S., 287 Stoll, Mary A., 240, 345 Stoltenberg, Sidney E., 129 Stone, Howard, 258 Stone, James J., 320 Stone, Jimmie L., 232, 233 Stone, Michael P., 352 Stone, Seldon E., 278 Stonehouse, Ellen J., 244 Storey, Michael W., 293 Storm, Linda, 395 Storrs, Robert L., 129 Straka, Jane M., 129, 389 Strampe, Steven E., 200, 300 Straney, Pamela S., 349 Stang, Robert S.,, 310 Strawbridge, Dan L., 392 Strickler, Anita K., 225 Strohm, Gary C., 144, 145 Stubbs, Gerry, 376 Stull, John A., 352 Sturm, David J., 258 Sturtevant, William B., 296 Suarez, Catherine A., 244 Sublett, James T., 362 Sublette, Werner J., 129, 377 Sulliman, Rick, 200 Sullivan, Catherine P., 195 Sullivan, Linda L., 129, 225 Sullivan, Michael J., 201, 274 Sullivan, Neil L., 189 Sullivan, Thomas V., 274 Sullivan, Virginia R., 76, 77, 359 Sullivent, Norma R., 196, 237 Summerson, Albert M., 129 Surina, Charles E., 167 Sutherlin, Lorne D., 129, 141, 366, 381 Sutter, Gwen E., 196, 245, 346 Sutton, Gayle E., 249, 250 Swanberg, Geraldine E., 130, 195 Swank, Sally, 228, 363 Swanson, Duane B., 129 Swanson, Karen L., 225, 304 Swanson, Sally A., 129 Swanson, William D., 409 Swartz, Carolyn J., 129 Sweeney, Kathleen A., 129 Swengel, Stanley K., 409 Swigart, Roger L., 130 Switzenberg, Don M., 157, 166, 190, 310 Sylva, Erica D., 349 Szostak, Gerald S., 166 T Tabaha, Beverly J., 375 Taft, Patricia A., 249, 250 Tager, Bruce K., 258 Tager, Robert C., 258 Taggart, Connie S., 349 Talik, James A., 130 Talt, Richard J., 188, 317 Tang, Ida, 130, 389 Tang, Owen, 262 Tang, Robert, 130, 389 Tang, Thomas, 389 Tanner, Gary L., 281 Taptto, Mary, 130 Tarpey, Patricia E., 130, 398 Tarr, Lana R., 130 Tarver, Michael H., 201, 287 Tasa, Terry R., 130 Tate, Dean B., 291, 292 Taylor, David, 366 Taylor, Everett L., 380 Taylor, Janis E., 412 Taylor, James, 277 Taylor, Kathleen M., 349 Taylor, Patricia A., 215 Taylor, Robert, 130, 184, 320 Taylor, Ruth E., 371 Taylor, Sue P., 130 Teague, Lowell H., 337 Techmanski, Margaret A., 349 Tefft, Chris C., 130 Terrell, Ruthanna K., 395 Terry, K. M., 130, 310 Tessitore, Carol J., 76, 77, 168, 224, 225 Teter, Darwin R., 381 Thatford, Sharon A., 365 Thielke, James B., 360 Thomas, Donald J., 267 Thomas, Jack S., 392 Thomas, Janet K., 213, 215, 384 Thomas, Judith L., 244, 245 Thomas, Judy C., 75, 130, 317 Thomas, Kerry, 296 Thomas, Patricia, 240 Thomas, Paula K., 347 Thomas, Sharon L., 225 Thomas, Terry A., 349, 395 Thomas, William A., 130 Thomason, Hume A., 42, 70, 86, 310 Thompson, Carol L., 240 Thompson, Darrell G., 130, 179 Thompson, Harold R., 278 Thompson, John H., 143 431 Thompson, Lauren, 215 Thompson, Loren, 139, 208, 358 Thompson, Mary A., 233, 323 Thompson, Mary E., 240 Thompson, Norman T., 278 Thompson, Paul, 270 Thompson, Philip H., 355 Thompson, William L., 296 Thorton, Robert E., 130, 201, 310 Thums, Charles W., 358 Tice, Brenda R., 130 Tierney, Joseph M., 201, 287 Tillis, James W., 317 Tindell, Sherrilyn S., 225 Tinder, Elaine S., 306, 307 Tirella, Thomas M., 207 To bin, Arthur C., 260 Todd, Elmer T., 338 Todd, Larry, 159, 164, 166 Tolmachoff, Annabeth, 130 Toothaker, Richard C., 400 Topping, Patricia H., 225, 346 Torok, John M., 29, 154, 155, 166 Towne, Judi, 245 Towns hend, Philippa, 273 Townsley, Marilyn J., 238, 240, 403 Travis, Jack B., 277, 278 Tredway, James, 270 Tremblay, William G., 304 Tribble, Charles E., 180 Trisler, Barbara J., 130 Troelstrup, Jill L., 208, 229 Trotman, June L., 80 Trotter, Donald N., 200, 300 Trotter, Jacquelynn C., 32, 406 Trow, Gale L., 369 Truett, Beverly A., 347 Trujillo, Alice M., 80 Truman, Lois E., 130, 341 Truter, Arthur K., 262 Tuchin, Teri L., 381 Tucker, Janet C., 220 Tucker, John E., 296 Tully, Steven M., 278 Turchi, Christine L., 368 Turkowski, Frank J., 371 Turnage, Dennis P., 130, 274 Turnbull, Maxine A., 130, 336 Turner, Euna J., 336 Turner, Judith A., 336 Tweed, Karen K., 80, 237 Twiss, Claudia, 130 Tyler, Brian T., 287 Tyler, Corliss A., 73 Tyler, Timothy W., 31, 330 Tynes, Carol S., 131 Tyson, James II, 26, 131, 300, 364 U Uhl, James R., 200 Uhlmann, Steve K., 287 Ulman, Meredith L., 336 Ulmer, Diane K., 87, 134, 135 Ulrich, Richard L., 131 Underly, Thomas W., 292 Unger, Carleen L., 348 Unruh, Karen L., 369 Upchurch, Billie J., 131 Urias, Lupe, 336 Uric, Robert G., 292 V Vaccaro, Mary T., 306 307, 349 Valdez, Gilbert A., 145 Valencia, Rose M., 131, 336, 368 Valentic, William J., 355 Valentine, Katherine C., 242, 245 Valenzuela, Humberto L., 355 Vallas, James E., 131 Vallas, Theodore G., 296 Vandenburg, Valerie A., 249, 250 Vandergriff, Vassie L., 131, 135, 340 Van Duren„ Richard D., 131, 237 Van Duzer, Candace G., 336 Van Dyke, Vonda K., 4, 28, 222 Van Houten, John H., 330 Van Kirk, Richard J., 301 Van Leer, Walter P., 304 Vannerson, Helen J., 131, 343, 387 Vannorman, Jerry L., 360 Van Reusen, John D., 179 Van Slambrook, Marilynn L., 134, 135 432 Vaughn, John W., 131, 287 Vaughn, James E., 131 Vazques, Susie, 386 Veenker, Candice K., 229 Vega, Cristina C., 131, 412 VenRooy, Terrance J., 360 VerHoeven, Ann K., 11, 225, 306, 307 Verner, Clara W., 131 Ververs, Janet L., 249, 250 Vesper, Kerry P., 392 Vest, Kathleen E., 215 Vicario, Lawrence A., 352 Vickers, Mary Lynn, 385 Vickers, Richard S., 131 Villanueva, Edward A., 362 Villareal, Manuel G., 386 Villaverde, Robert P., 131 Vindiola, Lucy, 131 Vines, Thomas R., 38, 138 Vivion, Michael J., 296, 364, 372 Vlastos, George E., 301 Voakes, Bonnie J., 349 Vogt, August W., 278 Voita, Mary I., 74, 131, 379 Vojtko, Martha I., 80, 336, 409 Vollmer, Douglas J., 131, 317 Vollmer, Karen J., 237 Vollmerhausen, Richard H., 337 Vongesjen, Frederick J., 131, 262 Vukcevich, Ray H., 326 W Wachter, Robert J., 330 Wade, Barry J., 376 Wade, Janet V., 382 Wagner, Eric L., 337 Wagner, Merry L., 131 Wagner, Nancy K., 131 Wahl, Kay E., 348, 349, 289 Wahl, Mary A., 131, 195 Wahl, Robert W., 380 Waid, Judy K., 196 Waindel, Patrick G., 131, 325, 326 Walberg, Gay, 87, 131, 237, 385 Walberg, Jan, 369, 382 Walcott, Dean, 304 Walker, Brady B., 167 Walker, Carol, 131 Walker, James, 310, 311 Walker, James A., 175, 287 Walker, Karen K. 131, 341, 368 Walker, Tom, 281 Walker, Thomas K., 141, 255 Wall, Steven E., 131 Wallace, Margo, 240 Wallace, Paul L., 304 Wallace, Robin L., 296 Wallace, Stephen E., 375 Wallheim, Roger, 258 Wallison, Richard W., 131 Walmsley, Sandra L., 403 Walrad, Charlene, 73 Walsh, Linzy K., 131 Walston, Dona K., 131 Walter, Elliott A., 351 Walter, Marsha L., 217, 350 Walters, James B., 317, 392 Walton, Glenna D., 132 Wamsley, Susan, 233 Wanamaker, Allan J., 296 Ward, Ann F., 397 Ward, Calvin M., 132 Ward, Claudia A., 398 Ward, Richard C., 132 Ware, Robert E., 326, 327 Wark, Richard W., 145 Warne, Alan M., 23, 399, 400 Warner, Daniel D., 132 Wasem, Ronald G., 132, 304 Washburn, Ronald W., 355 Watkins, James E., 143 Watson, John W., 132, 369 Watson, Ronald O., 406 Watts, Robertson C., 301 Wavering, Lynne A., 132, 237 Wayman, Kenneth L., 270, 335 Weary, Stephen C., 132 Webb, Clara, 134, 135 Webb, Marilyn J., 23, 28, 29, 162, 168, 222, 224, 225, 313, 387 Weber, Bernard L., 82, 87, 132, 152, 317 Weckesser, Terry N., 132, 274 Wegener, David E., 296 Weidinger, Mare, 404 Weinberg, Laurie H., 259 Weinberg, Mark B., 258 Weinstock, Jordon M., 358 Weinzapfel, Mary J., 349 Weller, Connie L., 237, 365 Wells, Diane, 349 Wertzel, Tom, 311 West, George L., 161, 168 West, Pamela, 229 West, William R., 317 Wetzel, Gary M., 132, 141, 366, 409 Whalen, Edward C., 132 Wheat, Robert L., 380 Wheeler, Judith M., 240, 283 Whetstine, Leona B., 132 Whitaker, Kendell A., 249, 250 White, David P., 184 White, Lewis C., 133, 354, 355 White, Mary D., 133 White, Richard, 278 Whitehead, James V., 174, 175, 311 Whiting, Carol J., 362 Whiting, Janice L., 395 Whitney, Linda J., 133, 371, 392 Whitsett, Nan E., 219, 220, 221, 323 Whitted, Jerry, 267 Wickham, Mary E., 132 Widmer, Paul F., 166 Wieburg, Richard C., 270 Wieckowicz, Allen W., 132, 141, 258 Wiedoff, Arthur C., 161 Wiener, Carol S., 132, 386 Wiesel, Elizabeth G., 381 Wiggs, Toni L., 87, 132, 168 Wikramanayake, Rosemarie C., 371 Wilburn, Earline A., 28 Wilcox, John, 296 Wiley, Richard M., 200, 301 Wilfert, Robert J., 317 Wilhelm, Harvey L., 339 Wilke, Warren C., 278 Willard, Patricia, 5 Willemsen, Paul R., 391 Willer, Randall W., 291, 292 Willett, Michael J., 132 Willey, Bertha E., 80, 225, 349 Williams, Donald K., 262 Williams, Donald P., 325, 326 Williams, Elaine, 371 Williams, Jack, 308, 311 Williams, Jane L., 336 Williams, John, 351 Williams, Lesta L., 229 Williams, Lois E., 349 Williams, Lonnie R., 93, 132 Williams, Lynn F., 189 Williams, Marcia T., 307 Williams, Marla A., 132 Williams, Richard E., 132 Williams, Scott J., 386 Williams, Teb, 184 Williams, Travis, 376 Williams, Ulis C., 5, 184 Williams, Willie R., 278 Williamson, John H., 309, 311 Willis, Eva M., 346 Wilson, A. M., 141 Wilson, Andy T., 143 Wilson, Charlie, 351 Wilson, Jerrell W., 287 Wilson, Jewel E., 132 Wilson, Judith M., 87, 132, 238, 240 Wilson, Judy, 388 Wilson, Larry L., 320 Wilson, Leo G., 132 Wilson, Robert C., 31 Wilson, Roberta K., 132 Wilson, Sheila R., 196 Wilson, Stephen J., 267 Wilson, William S., 132 Wilton, James R., 326 Winans, David L., 360 Winestrout, Gary A., 132 Winkle, James B., 381 Winn, Elaine J., 237 Winn, Susan L., 349 Winningham, Clarence G., 183, 311 Winslow, Carole L., 87, 385 Winsor, Lynn M., 80, 87, 132, 237, 343 Winston, James T., 189 Winter, Lana K., 349 Winter, Lewis S., 287 Winters, Sandra L., 389 Winton, Linda A., 132 Wiper, Thomas L., 277, 278 Wischler, Carolyn J., 395 Wise, Charles R., 270 Witham, Norman C., 187 Witte, Paul L., 358 Witthoft, Thomas J., 267 Wochner, Karl E., 2, 23, 31, 61, 68, 69, 72, 152, 330, 372 Wojtaszek, Robert J., 358 Wojtulewicz, Gregory G., 335 Wolbert, Kerry M., 133 Wold, Virginia W., 349 Wolf, Martha L., 133, 340, 371 Wolfe, Cheryl A., 278 Wolfe, Julie L., 346 Wolfgram, Howard, 376 Wonderly, James D., 360 Wong, Jeanette, 133, 389 Wong, Kin F., 133 Wood, Bruce E., 133 Wood, Randy D., 75, 331 Wood, Robin J., 220 Wood, Stanley D., 133, 317 Wood, Thomas H., 383 Wood, William, 270 Woodhouse, Evans, 317 Woodruff, Louise A., 74 Woods, Dennis E., 194, 292, 293 Woods, Doris E., 133 Woodward, Stephen S., 287 Woolman, Bruce W., 366, 377 Worklan, Martha E., 133, 225 Worsley, Marcia A., 133 Wrath, David W., 22, 23 Wrath, Sandra Ann, 265, 403 Wrath, Stephen C., 265 Wright, Charles C., 296 Wright, Donald A., 133, 145, 331 Wright, Elaine, 133, 404 Wright, Helen G., 245 Wright, Jeffrey P., 287 Wright, Jeffrey R., 351 Wright, Karen A., 336 Wright, Linda L., 397 Wright, Margaret L., 133, 371 Wright, Marti J., 233 Wright, Nelda J., 406, 407 Wright, Susan M., 74, 396 Wright, Toni, 296 Wrightson, Bernard C., 194, 292 Wrona, Ronald P., 262 Wulk, Stephanie S., 243, 245 Wyma, Harvey R., 133 Wynnyczok, Lesha, 133 Y Yandell, David P., 392 Yard, Charles K., 184 Yeary, Norma L., 398 Yed, JoAnn, 398 Yee, Benny, 389 Yip, Virginia V., 76, 77, 371, 389 Yoerg, Susan P., 219, 220, 221 Yonke, William M., 326 Yoshimura, Kunio, 368 Young, Barbi J., 80, 395 Young, Dianne, 229 Young, Jan S., 196, 386 Young, Joseph T., 166 Young, Ron, 308, 311 Young, Raymond V., 189 Young, Susan M., 230, 233 Young, Suzanne, 233 Young, Wilda K., 349 Young, William A., 184, 301 Yuknis, Jo Leona, 225 Z Zajic, Charles J., 362 Zaleski, Robert J., 409 Zar, Michael J., 133 Zaslow, David 133, 258 Zenobi, Harriet A., 133, 233 Zenoff, Harriet T., 240 Zeppos, Paraskevi J., 133, 336 Ziesmer, Carl D., 93 Ziman, Annalee, 289 Ziman, Meyer L., 287 Ziska, James R., 133 Zrust, Bonnie J., 349 Zupancic, James I., 392


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