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

 - Class of 1968

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Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 480 of the 1968 volume:

1968 SAHUARO All are architects of fate, Working in these walls of time; Some with massive deeds and great, Some with ornaments of rhyme. Nothing useless is, or low; Each thing in its place is best; And what seems but idle show Strengthens and supports the rest. For the structure that we raise, Time is with materials filled; Our todays and yesterdays Are the blocks with which we build. Truly shape and fashion these; Leave no yawning gaps between; Think not, because no man sees, Such things will remain unseen. In the elder days of art, Builders wrought with greatest care Each minute and unseen part; For the gods see everywhere. Let us do our work as well, Both the unseen and the seen; Make the house where gods may dwell Beautiful, entire, and clean. Else our lives are incomplete, Standing in these walls of time, Broken stairways, where the feet Stumble, as they seek to climb. Build today, then, strong and sure, With a firm and ample base; And ascending and secure Shall tomorrow find its place. Thus alone can we attain To those turrets, where the eye Sees the world as one vast plain, And one boundless reach of sky. —The Builders, Henry Wadsworth Longfellow Artificial lights illuminate an off-center world and arid air-conditioned lives live out their one-ways in endless days that dawn without light. Bewildered perplexed perhaps unassuming we enter and exit often knowing not one from the other. Stop— aro Listen People roads, masses of toads; what care I for these? Machines and molds, traff ic and roads, masses untold and too soon old that go right on by, right on by knowing not why just right on by you and I who happen to be in college. Do we know why or are we too going right on by right on by for n o reason why except we are afraid to ... STOP? The skeleton of our life rests safely and securely in a closet of daily routine. Rushing to and fro we crowd, we push, impatiently we wait for food and drink and a lift to a higher elevation. Excuse me, on what floor will I find time to think? I ' m not sure but I think it ' s on the level just above materialism. " While you live, Drink!—for once dead, you never shall return. " Omar Khayyam. " And I am perpetually awaiting a rebirth of wonder. " Lawrence Ferlinghetti. " How can anyone see straight when he does not even see himself? " Carl Jung. Rooftops that peak out at all the same level are built with precision by some crafty devil for peaked people who never peek out at all. High above life ' s garbage cans of trivia, Meaning wing-weary-worn waits. Going up? Why yes, seventh floor please — time to think. Sixth floor — Materialism; similar 40 hour week, white neighbors, cars and credit cards, status and power, and electric guitars, Security and Happiness, S H Green Stamps with everything, for nothing. Not today, thank you. Seventh floor—time to think—all ashore that ' s going ashore. " Role, role, role, role your soul Gently down the drain Merrily, merrily, merrily, merrily Life is but inane. " " Hi there, what are you doing up here? You don ' t remember me do you? We ' ve met before, the name is Rationalization but my friends call me Truth. " Oh yes I remember now, I just needed some time to think. " Well, I ' m leaving—like man I don ' t have time to think. I tell it like it is. " I see—well tell it to me like it is. " Like don ' t you know by now that this place called earth and its function called life are just hypothetical Happenings imagined for real. 4 Wise in the ways of the world are we but it remains for a child to show us to see that life exists to make us free to be ... ourselves. 5 " It is a difficult task, 0 Citizens, to make speeches to the belly, which has no ears. " Plutarch. " In spirit-lessness there is no anxiety.... Anxiety is the possibility of freedom. " Soren Kierkegaard. " None but himself can be his parallel. " Theobald. " Happiness lies in a divorce—a divorce of the mind from life. Like strap your mind into this hot-air balloon and take off into the wild blue yonder—up, up and away. " That ' s all very interesting but I need some time to think, so long Truth. He makes it all sound so academic I wonder if the education department has any time to think. Hurry, scurry, run along; don ' t think along just run along the Mall and have a ball going to classes and going to classes and getting the grade and getting the grade and setting the stage for god only knows what. Akimbo arms and legs in a hurry and motorcycles that race for a parking space. Dorms and norms and mores too, they all combine to confine the real you. I need time to think, to slow down, to 7 If taking a trip, be sure of a firm grip on the handle bars. Tripping ever so lightly down the stairs we seldom pause to see if we are really there. 8 get away from it all. Time to find my self, my identity, my meaning in life. I need to take a trip; to experience. Let me tell you about a trip that I once took: " The halo around the candle brighter. An itchy tingling crept up my legs, slowly gaining momentum. prickling my face and neck, it hit my brain. The room went black and white. Then, just as suddenly, it was all warm and glowing and very bright. My mouth and eyes began to move all over my face. I could only talk slowly, listening to myself like a stranger, like I was standing outside my body. It was then that I began to be afraid. I had never experienced that kind of fear. I kept deeper and deeper into myself, completely unaware of what was happening. I prayed to God that I could get control. " Individual isolation booths of brick, these living cells of bored concrete protect and shelter the enclosed self from the hungry I. " Shape without form, shade without colour, paralyzed force, gesture without motion. " T. E. Eliot. Starts First of my mind but I continued to plunge deeper into the depths of depression. When it was all over, I felt just really tired and very empty inside. It didn ' t solve anything. If I was searching for a blinding light or Instant God, I didn ' t find either. There was nothing but remembering the terror of the blackness and chaos. God, I thought, if this is all there is to life, let me out. Then slowly, in the weeks that followed, it began to dawn on me. Why do I have to believe all that junk about life being absurd and everything being relative and man having no meaning but to be an I was sick of it. It didn ' t work. Worst of all, I felt filthy, because deep down I knew something wasn ' t right. It ' s a blind, lying society that says you ' re free to do whatever you want as long as it gives you kicks. It ' s taken months of bitter, painful honesty to learn that. The complete simplicity me. I ' m a human being and I ' ve " I name an age of choice and discontent. Each man is free to act, but his intent must circumscribe what he may not refuse. " Donald Hall. " Dancing cannot be excluded: dancing with the feet, with ideas and with words. " Nietzsche. Let us, you and I, stop our senseless floundering; it is time we breathe again and realize our surroundings. Hocus pocus get a focus on your-self. 12 A small harp and a tiny flute make sounds too subtle to hear for those who do not take time to think or to listen for the first strains of meaning. Ecce Homo got a voice inside me that tells me exactly what is right and what is wrong. For a while I had drugged the voice into confusion. Now it has caught up with me. Maybe it ' s conscience. Maybe it ' s God. But it ' s there in me and everybody. The only thing left is to follow it. Suddenly, you are running the world instead of letting the world run you. Then you have a real psychedelic experience. Your mind expands all over the place. You ' ve got a purpose and a goal and you ' ve discovered the dignity of a human being. " —author unknown. Yes, yes I think I understand. " Bitter, painful honesty, " that ' s something that Rationalization will never understand. What you ' re saying is that if life is to be worth-while it must have logos—meaning. Or as Nietzsche once said: " He who has a why to live for can bear almost any how. " Yet I feel so alienated, so small. Meaning for one is not for two and meaning for me is not meaning for you. 13 " Without acting a part look to yourself for the source of art, and quietly and uniquely reproduce yourself just as you are. " Yevgeny Yevtushenko. How can I maintain my identity and find meaning in a world that is so complex that it makes the Self a Lilliputian? " I " is singular, does that make me insignificant and worthless? Am I to challenge the whole world for the why of my existence? These indeed are despairing thoughts. No wonder I feel alienated and confused. Through crowded corridors of dreams that seek to be, reality and I may never meet; through alleyways of loneliness I keep, a beacon searching for my Self. Now at last I ' m beginning to see that the DNA of Meaning is to be found within the individual individual. Not mass What is truly needed is the strength and courage for each of us to develop our own internal guidance system that will through experience and the of potentials, keep us balanced in a world that wobbles. There are no uniform answers for of life. For the problems of life there are no uniform answers. Answers for the problems of life are not uniform. Different As Is new Perspective 14 Would the way be clear with an answered why? " This above all: to thine own self be true, and it must follow, as the night the day, thou cans ' t not then be false to any man. " —Shakespeare. 15 WAYNE BREWSTER Editor-in-Chief TOM KEENAN Assistant Editor JAMES L. KLOTZ Copy Editor JULIE HEIMAN Photo Editor BOB RICHARDSON Layout Editor ALLAN FRAZIER Supervisor Published annually by the Associated Students of Arizona State University in Tempe, Arizona. 17 TABLE OF CONtents Activities 20 Creative Arts 62 Athletics 86 154 Administration 186 Academics 212 Affiliations 290 The 1968 Sahuaro is composed of 480 pages printed in offset lithography by R. Wallace Pischel, Inc., of Pasco, Washington. 80 lb. Simpson Supreme paper manufactured by the Simpson Lee Paper Mill of Everett, Washington is used throughout the book. Headlines are set in 24 point Gothic with text type set in 10 point Gothic. Captions and idents are set in 8 point Gothic. Color photography was handled by R. Conley of Tempe and Robert of Pasco, Washington. Senior portraits were taken by Arizona State University Photographic Service while the affiliations portraits were taken by Charles R. Conley. " All activities involve some type of interaction and that is the most important thing. " Extension In theory, government should be " of the people, by the people and for the people. " In reality, it is often something else. It is the responsibility of Bill Sage to blend one into the other. Major for this task are diplomacy and human understanding. As this year ' s Activities Vice President and a senior political science major, Bill Sage is well qualified in both areas. He holds one of the most demanding in student government. Under his charge is virtually every activity that a student encounters on campus. This ranges from the fine arts and celebrity to a stimulating art exhibit on the Mall. As chairman of the Activities Council he directs the efforts of six boards. These are: Faculty-Student Relations, Rally and Traditions, Student Information, Cultural Affairs, Student Relations and Social Board. For Bill, the big idea is to foster and understanding among students and eventually among nations. He intends to get a degree in international relations which is essential for his future profession of a career diplomat. When he entered college his major was in foreign languages but he soon changed to science because " it was more and dealt with relationships among groups and individuals. " Bill ' s language background Spanish, German, Portuguese and Polish. " Each time you learn a new you open up a new world. " Last summer, on a scholarship from the in International Living, Bill had the rare opportunity to live with a Polish family. The office of Activities Vice President gives him still another opportunity for in the fine art of human " Today more than ever before form a vital part of a student ' s total education. I have always felt that no longer can a person sit in a classroom situation and become an educated person. " " The formal education must also be supplemented by an opportunity for social education. Every person has many different experiences and through interaction, via activities, he can share these with others. All activities involve some type of interaction, and that is most important. " " Activities touch every student in one form or another. However, the majority of students take for granted the activities on the campus. They don ' t realize that these activities are planned and executed by students in government. They assume that someone, somewhere is working for them and constantly looking out for their interests. Let it be known that this is what we try to do in the Activity Coordination Council meetings each week. " Often the cry goes out that in the bigness of the university, the role of the individual is lost or at best reduced to a bit part. A comparison between the educational at Polish universities and those in the states reveals more room for expression than students realize. " In Poland, the university encourages the student to be overtly cold and rational. There is an absence of emotion and sentiment. Students are prepared for a life in which they will have only one role, that of their profession. " " You shall do that which the Council of Vocations shall prescribe for you. " Anthem by Ayn Rand " They are taught what to think rather than how to think. All texts are printed by the Warsaw Publishing House, the only house. Students are exposed to one train of thought, there are no liberal arts or fine arts courses as we know them. There is only one program, and that is in your chosen vocation. " " In the American system, education is not as cold or as sterile. There is a very real attempt to present an awareness and an appreciation for a wide range of areas. If students think that is cold rhetoric then activities an opportunity for meaningful self expression, awareness and emotion. " 22 Interview Santa Claus found the time to stop off at the MU Christmas decorating party to spread cheer. NO LEFT TURN Students crossing the Mall were constantly barraged with literature and stimulating ideas. The subdued lighting of Gammage Auditorium added to the evening of cultural enjoyment. Freshmen grumbled and splashed as they passed water cans hand to hand up the butte to the A. At the beginning of another school year everyone gets into the act as countless safaris journey back and forth transporting precious cargo. Even a sprained elbow does not deter this coed as she deftly carries an armload of shoeboxes. 24 Values Are Fundamental President G. Homer Durham and ASASU President Bill Perkins welcome freshmen to the University. The movements of events is almost always a great deal faster than the movement of our own minds. This can be the for the college freshman certainly. The events—moving into a new dormitory, a new environment with new rules—is rapidly. The necessary move of adjusting to a total university is sometimes not so rapidly accomplished. After the hectic, excited " moving-in " to the dorm, is the welcoming reception hosted by President Durham. One freshmen stood in line for one solid hour to see President Durham, the Deans, and the student body officers. Last, but ranking high with the line weary freshmen are the refreshments served. Events keep moving faster and faster— freshman orientation, freshman with a new, large campus, registration, and freshman fun in the ASU tradition—painting the " A. " With a fresh coat of paint on the " A, " and a fresh spirit, the freshmen face their new experiences at this university . . . frightened. It is said that to be wise is to have a knowledge of those human values that persist in any human environment. Where in the environment of this does the freshman find those persisting human values? The answer differs with each freshman, the length of time needed varies with each individual, but the search is the same. Four years is a good start, often a headstart. Human values are hard to find and hard to define. It is hard to be a freshman but it is brave. To be a beginner is to be vulnerable. To place yourself in a vulnerable after careful deliberation, takes This is the true status of the university freshman. He has made a choice and he can never retrace his steps exactly. He now assumed his starting position. He knows that there are hurdles — but he does not know at what height they have been placed. Yet the race has begun and one must run. 25 Students wait in line to pass one of many check points necessary to complete fall registration. 26 EXIT Freshmen find that painting the " A " with water is just as much fun as using whitewash. Manipulated students see the light as they approac h the last obstacle in registration. A discarded freshman beanie finds a home after participating in painting the " A " ceremonies. Rushees register as they enter the Phi Sigma Kappa house for a smoker. The Phi Delts improvised when they were unable to find punch bowl. 1967 Fall Rush: Greatest Show on Earth During fall rush 760 rushees testified to the popularity of Greek acceptance as a mode of developing individuality on a campus of 22,000. The 32 national Greek organizations the rushees with open doors, friendly greetings and punch and cookies. The rush parties lasted between 20 and 40 minutes, during which time rushees and sorority and fraternity actives rated each other. Following formal rush there was a period of informal rush that served as a means of secondary selection. Ultimately pledge-bids were distributed to 451 hopefuls. After a semester of and pledge lessons they then were eligible to become actives. The Panhellenic and lnterfraternity responsible for arranging and rush, realize that the seemingly endless strings of parties is not a perfect method of choosing future sorority and fraternity members, but that it is the best procedure available. 28 Rush week is exciting, exhausting — a time for meeting new friends and renewing old ones — and it culminates in a moment of emotion-packed joy when the rushees pick up their bids. 29 What do you become when you are one in a line, a group or a crowd? Is a crowd the assimilation of many faces and resulting in a nondescript of people? It is this only to the unperceptive or uncaring. Behind each expression is a heart listening. So when one is not in time with his perhaps he is listening to a drummer and a different beat. Let him move to the sound of his own music, however measured or far away. The rhythm of a crowd need not be Look at the expressions and try to hear the other tunes; try to understand, that ' s how harmony is created. Conversation and warm food make the cold, compartmentalized aspects of the campus seem more remote. Unpredictable as the action on the field is the reaction in the stands. Even during intermission, a show goes on. 30 The Trojan horse of today can only hold about six people but it is more lethal than before. Papers due, exams, lonely or loved—are these some of the tunes behind these facial expressions? Synthesize, analyze—put your tune in proper perspective. 31 In an environment where pace of change is accelerated, the eye and the mind seek out an object to bring into focus, a grip on the surroundings to avoid being taken-for-a-ride. Two on a Honda, Trudi Halderman and Jim O ' Grady take their own ride. Ode to Fall: Autumn Leaves The season of fall is often considered the slow dying of the year. In actuality, it is the peak of natural growth. During spring and summer the flowers and trees begin to blossom. Fall is only the extension of this budding and blooming until everything ripens into luxurious colors. this is the season to celebrate sensation. It is the season to be wild and gay with the cool, brisk winds. Fall is the culmination of the budding of spring. Its richness developed from the full green of summer. So it is with life. Its majestic autumn colors ripen from the maturing of green youth. Fall is the season of harvest, the reaping of what has been sown. It can be no more and no less. 32 Campaigns reached a frenzied pitch election day when groups staged massive demonstrations on the Mall promoting the merits of their candidates. Much Ado Makes Mad, Mad World Psychedelic lights, hippies, the war in Vietnam. The clock ticks away the as students scurry across the Mall like rats in a maze to that next class. Don ' t be late! The door slams! A quiz! My pencil needs sharpening! Yes, " It ' s a Mad, Mad, Mad World, " from to Tempe, Ariz. This was the theme of Homecoming, 1967—the maddest week of all. Royalty campaigns preceded the big week; " Let Moss Grow on You. " " Be Sure, Vote McGirr, " " Our Culp Runneth Over. " Campaign is a wild, wild tiring, exciting, frustrating. Crowned on October 24 to reign over Homecoming were Curley Culp and Carolyn Grisz. 34 Members of Rally and Traditions Board elevated Homecoming spirit by selling balloons. Bart Bell leans over the scaffold and delicately places the crepe paper flowers in the Phi Sig ' s winning fraternity-division float, " Hardy Devils Cop Cowboys ' Laurels. " 35 Palo Verde West and Best C ' s joint effort, above, captured the dorm-division trophy. Aerial bombs and a Wyoming victory, opposite, stressed the theme, " It ' s a Mad, Mad, Mad World. " Folk songs, such as " Mariah, " brought Henry and Igor, right, back for an encore at Coronation. ASU Defeated by Cowboy Boot As if campaigns were not enough, kept increasing with float Manzanita and Sahuaro Halls ' , " It ' s a Devil ' s World " streamed by the judges and was given the sweepstakes trophy. The Wyoming Cowboys galloped into the Devil ' s Dungeon with an eight-place ranking. They were leading 12-7 when Jerry DePoyster darkened the sky by punting to the A-State one. On the first play, a wee bit of sunshine, Max Anderson burst through a cloud of Cowboys and zipped 99 yards for a 13-12 Devil lead. The Pokes hurriedly got into field goal range and he split the uprights with his third field goal of the night, giving them a 15-13 win and the WAC championship. 36 Discussions on State Press articles ranged from ROTC debates to mini-skirt opinions. Parked at Hayden, " The Train " stimulated curiosity. An experiment, the First Annual Outdoor Sculpture Show proved art ' s ability to involve. Spare moments on a December afternoon offer a choice of hunting, groping or talking. Mall Connects Involves and Engages All Without people, the Mall is just cement. The Mall moves on. Since the beginning of the cement work in 1966, the Mall has been in the process of defining itself. As a thing, it connects nursing, home fine arts, literature, social Hayden Library, and Danforth Chapel. As ASU blueprints a new building and fine arts complex, the Mall is expanding to Apache Boulevard. It is transforming the streets into piazzas—with future plans for a at its center. ASU is becoming a campus; except for Canteens and service carts, people are gaining the complete right of way. Besides serving as a physical connection, the Mall has reshaped communication patterns among ASU ' s 20,000 students. There are places for girl watchers to perch, sun-studying, minglers and Cultural experiences balance Jimi Hendrix ads and the first outdoor art show. Resulting from this versatility is a visible, dynamic mood—one that shifts with the season and the hour. The Mall reflects an expanding, branching campus as well as the less tangible differences between Monday morning of finals week and a Friday afternoon in April. Like the campus, the Mall moves on. 39 The workmen ' s toil—a distur bing, steely chaos of sounds. Thus art is formed in space. 40 A Human Building Can Last a Searching Life Steel appendages of man ' s creative mind slant upward, and through this complexity, light shines forth—accenting the thin lines between human joy and sorrow. Shadows arrange themselves in a design of dark and lights—a philosophical still-life the patterns of our lives and the puzzle that is man. 41 Campus Expands for Individual Fulfillment 42 43 Cold Rain Doesn ' t Dampen Holiday Spirits Pert smiles and pretty legs add to the pleasures of Christmas as coeds string popcorn for a tree. One of Santa ' s helpers does her part to make the Memorial Union glow with the holiday spirit. Kathy Mitchell applies the finishing touch as she " remembers Christmas past. " Arid Arizona? Not during the Christmas season of 1967. Low temperatures, icy winds, and flooding rains were the of the ASU campus. Although the rain reigned outside, within the Memorial Union " Remember Christmas Past " decorated the warm, fire-lit lounge. The warmth from the hot, glowing embers spread throughout the room, warming the chilled faces and spirits of the rushed students. Bright, shiny ornaments and multicolored lights turned the campus into a kaleidoscope of color. Trees were trimmed in the traditional manner of cranberries, popcorn, men and angel hair. Time was taken to appreciate and adorn the green boughs for others to enjoy. Warm, words were spoken and meant. A 30 foot international Christmas tree, decorated by the International Student Relations Board, governed the Mall. the Memorial Union, art students sold their hand-made products ranging from huge oil paintings to small earrings at their annual sale. Christmas at ASU was the colorful of bright decorations, songs that meant love, and happy laughter that seemed to answer the bright lights. 45 A full house in the moot court listens intently to President Durham ' s address. Arizona Justice McFarland, Dean Pedrick, President Durham and Secretary of Labor Willard Wirtz were among the dignitaries attending the dedication dinner. Mrs. A. J. Orbach unveils the monolithic portrait of her father, John Armstrong, the man responsible for the statute creating ASU. United States Supreme Court Chief Justice Earl Warren emphasizes the need for the adequate training of lawyers during the dedication convocation. Led by the staff of office, the processional makes its way from Grady Gammage Auditorium to the new law building. 46 The Law College dedication on February 26, 1968 featured Supreme Court Chief Justice Earl Warren as the main speaker. The ceremony began at capacity filled Grady Gammage with Arizona Supreme Court Chief Justice Ernest W. McFarland introducing the Supreme Court Justice. Chief Justice Earl Warren cited delay as the most serious problem in the present legal profession. He the problem by saying that in some criminal jurisdictions the period from arrest to trial is almost two years. At the dedication, Chief Justice Earl challenged the College of Law to combat lengthy and unjust delays in civil cases by teaching more than historic precedents and casebook methods. The Chief Justice hailed the new Hall as a temple of justice with pioneering spirit. He stressed a confidence that changes for better administration will come from law students. Following Earl Warren ' s speech, a procession of faculty and formally robed representatives paraded to Armstrong Hall. Law College Dedicated by Earl Warren As the weather warms, the lawn of Old Main fills with couples engaged in numerous activities, including calisthenics. Spring Is a Breath of Life-Living Green The change flitters in as smooth and delicate as a butterfly. And where once piles of clouds accumulated, now a rich blue space opens to let golden strands stream down to nurse foundling blades of grass. The warm light squeezes mild, fragrances from blooming orange trees. Snapdragons of bright and deep crimson grow at the feet of cement-bordered palms. This change seeps through to men who, if only for a moment, tolerate the doves that innocently spot Old Main. The many faces of students on the Mall are blushed in gentle smiles. softly swaying limbs of cool-green mulberry, a girl and a boy turn to for meaning and life. Drawing in a breath of honeysuckle, a graduate passing by may, for a little while, cover up a draft that ever blows his way. Yet, a world of enticing freshness is not the only one . For some, the scent of orange blossoms lives in waning memory, blotted out by daily whiffs of potassium nitrate and sulfur. Joy Hubbard, Stephen Bernard, opposite, relax from worries in Spring ' s world of daydreams. The light show of spring presents a green cushion against a world of concrete cares. 49 Before he can vote a student must pass a number of check points to insure a fair election. ASASU ' s spring election erupted into a flurry of controversy full of charges, late petitions, two primaries and general confusion. The elections stretched over a period of nearly a month and resulted in three decisions by the AS Supreme Court. The first protest raged over late petitions filed by several candidates. Injunctions held up the but the candidates were allowed to run. The primary was held, only to be by the court because of of the election code by the Election Board for not adequately watching the polling areas. A petition was then filed by Dave Smart in an effort to get candidate Bob Carlin disqualified for violations of the election code. The Court fined Carlin and set up another primary. The slate of candidates who had won in the previous primary won again and the general election was held March 27 after a lengthy, complaint-ridden month. A campus covered with campaign posters is only one of the signs of an election in progress. Voting machines, in use for the first time, were carefully guarded for the second primary. NURSING FINE ARTS ARCHITECTURE Confusion Charges Elections 51 College Beat Films Campus Happenings Jack Frazier, host, introduces the opening segment of " College Beat. " While taping a show segment, Phil Johnson talks with pom-pon girl, Jennifer Powell. KAET ' s Phil Johnson and Jim Shasky interview the homecoming committee co-chairmen. 52 Producer-director Jim Shasky works the control board during the filming of a segment of a " College Beat " show. " This is the only place for university news to go out on the air. It offers students an opportunity to produce a weekly declared program director Don Burgess in speaking of " College Beat " and ASU ' s television station KAET. " A university is a learning resource for students, and here at the studio, students are able to learn from the of doing, not just watching and listening to an instructor. " During first semester Mr. Burgess was assisted by producer-directors Jim and Don Houser in filming the Beat " series. Shasky was also semester director while Phil was producer. Other program included Jack Frazier, " College Beat " host; Cindy Statz, fashion coordinator; and Phil Johnson, sports broadcaster. The show was concerned with all campus news, activities, and entertainment. The two part program consisted of an or some type of entertainment, by two to three minutes of news. During the year " College Beat " presented fashion shows, a wrestling match, groups, and interviews with head baseball coach Bobby Winkles, VISTA authorities, counseling and Financial Aids personnel. The 15 minute program was aired at 8 p.m. Fridays on KAET, and was taped to be reshown at 10:45 a.m. Saturdays on KPHO-TV Channel 5 in Phoenix. 53 Vibrant MU Activities Campus Year-Round Popcorn, fresh cranberries, needles, thread and little girls of all ages add to the holiday spirit at the MU Christmas decorating party. 54 A photo linen painting by Gill and Blumberg is part of the Persistence of Vision exhibit. No observance of Halloween would be complete without the carving of a pumpkin as these students at the MU Halloween Party are doing. Water Sports Splash in May The ninth annual Water Sports Day sponsored by ASASU was a gloomy event that ushered in sunny May. All university are eligible to participate and the different organizations are encouraged to enter the various water events — inner tube relay, swimming contests, and boat races — which determines the team title winner. Each organization may enter a queen and this year the Kappa Sig ' s Roxanne Neeley was crowned 1967 Water Sports Day Queen at mid-afternoon ceremonies. Slightly wet and a little ruffled, man ' s best friend joins in the fun via a canine retriever. Spirits are high during Water Sports Day and partisan coeds cheer wildly for their team. ASU students Mark Goldrich, Terry Voelker, Gina Helms and Don Hoon relax, soak up the sun and forget about studies at Butcher Jones Beach while they enjoy this year ' s Water Sports Day. 57 Passing review, eyes right, Captain Doyle Brown salutes the generals in the reviewing stand as his flag bearer extends the flag. Aerospace Studies is under the command of Colonel Robert McFadden. The purpose of AFROTC is to further the student ' s of the Air Force and to them with the possibilities of an Air Force career. The Aerospace curriculum is revised annually by the higher staff to ensure that the department purpose is being fulfilled and to keep up with the modern developments of the active army. This year the curriculum laboratory was revised with more time being devoted to leadership and less time spent on the drill field. A team of commissioned officers the advance cadets to further the quality of instruction they receive. This enables each officer to teach only his specialty. The Senior Breakfast has been sponsored annually by the Alumni Association since 1947. Previous to 1962 only the upper 10 per cent were invited, but now it is an event for all graduating seniors. A was chosen because it seemed like the best time and place to get the class together. It is a light affair with President Durham, the Alumni president, and an invited guest as speakers. The purpose is to say " Hail and Farewell " to the seniors and to them with the Alumni Association. Class officers are elected to plan reunions and a committee of ten is selected to the 50th anniversary of the class in the year 2018 for the class of ' 68. for the class of ' 67 are Pres.: Mike Hawkins; Vice-pres.: Charles Wise; Sec.-Treas.: Karen Darr. The squad turns eyes right as they pass review. 58 Former student body president Bob McConnell and 1967-68 student body president Bill Perkins converse during the senior breakfast. To Do a Common Thing... " To do a common thing uncommonly well. " The decision to attend college must be made by a young person, the high school student. It is at least a four year and represents an effort to better ourselves and our society. The graduates at Arizona State exhibit different expressions and have different purposes. They can easily be contrasted with one another. Yet, there is one aspect common to all of them. It is best by the attitude: These graduates have done the common and perhaps the uncommon. Their graduation was secured by a conscientious and determined attitude. This ceremony is for them only a stepping stone which leads to further to be done " uncommonly well. " To those who have made this attitude their code of life, goes this praise of " fine work! " Governor Jack Williams speaks at the June commencement. President G. Homer Durham approaches the speakers ' platform to preside over commencement ceremonies. Awaiting the presentation of her Masters Degree, Mrs. John Bailey scans the graduation program. 60 Graduation day has finally arrived and these seniors pause briefly to reflect on past efforts as they await their special moment of recognition. 61 CREATIVE ARTS Interview In a world where time is usually preceded by no, fine arts offers a " pause for thought. " and musicians are unrestrained in their praise of the hall. " What is your definition of fine arts? " When you speak of fine arts, many people think in terms of music. Actually fine arts includes the visual arts, painting, sculpture and very importantly, drama. In total, the visual arts as well as the oral arts compose the fine arts. " Is there a growing appreciation of the fine arts? " If you look at things from the eyes of the person glued to the television screen, the fine arts are not improving a great deal. But when you see that in one area Ravi Shankar draws a very large to hear an instrument much older than our country or when you attend a concert such as the Vienna Symphony and find that tickets are sold out well in advance, you have to feel that people ' s tastes are improving. They are finding a certain ability to discern the good from the mediocre, and the really excellent from the good. " What do you think about the Beatles? " At the time the Beatles started, they were not too much more than a pop group. But now the instruments they are using and the harmonic structures they achieve are quite advanced. I think they reflect a very sophisticated taste. " How do fine arts help to close the modern generation gap? George Szell, conductor of the Cleveland praises Gammage as " one of the few good halls and possibly the best among them. " Speak of a man who is well known and respected in New York theatrical circles, or speak of a man whose dedication and zeal have raised the provincial scale of fine arts appreciation by at least two and you are speaking of the and refined David B. Scoular, the managing director of Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium. In this dialogue, Mr. Scoular reveals an awareness and rapport that characterizes his personality as well as his life. What is the importance and effect of Grady Gammage Auditorium to the " In the first year, there was a great deal of interest in the campus coming to the events and up to a point, the community coming to the events. In the past three years this interest has grown, not only among students and the community, but now there is a very real interest on the part of artists to perform here. It has a great center for important artists from all over the world to perform in and to be heard. Most of the great conductors " We annually bring to campus an such as Fred Waring. This gives the older people a chance to catch up a bit and the younger people, who seem in some ways to be way ahead of Fred a pause for thought. In this way one group keeps pace with the other. " What is the responsibility of Gammage Auditorium to the students? " It is the responsibility of Gammage Auditorium to bring to the university the broadest possible array of artistic talent. Some of this may be in the high level of talent, for instance, opera singers and world renown pianists. Or it may be whose fame is current and who might not be as popular in a year or so as they are today. This spectrum of talent is intended to provide one more facet of the students ' education. Thus, having spent time on this campus and having attended the events at Gammage, a student leaves the campus better educated, informed and better able to judge what is real quality in the area of the performing arts. " 64 To Act upon the Mind Is Fine Arts ' Talent Mr. David B. Scoular, the maestro behind every performance at Grady Gammage, consistently brings outstanding talent to the campus. 65 Kathlen Hurley and Richard Elmer perform in Brendan Behan ' s play " The Hostage. " A plea for human decency and a denunciation of super-nationalism were distinct elements found in the provoking fare of " The Hostage. " Drama Reflects Values 66 Acting is a private creation and the actor may work through his intuition and subconscious, or by means which he himself does not fully comprehend. The actor is creative not merely imitative. He does not simply reproduce a faithful copy from life; he selects and expands. The University Players worked with the love of life, the evils of and the ideals of brotherhood in the season ' s opener " The Hostage " by Brendan Behan. The play was antirealistic. For example, actors suddenly stopped and sang Irish ballads to the audience for no reason other than they felt like it. The Readers ' Workshop Theatre followed up the University Players ' concern of life and mankind with a student produced and directed anthology of American poetry titled " The Times Are Changing " . This production was aired on KAET television and presented as a Thanksgiving special for the Phoenix Little Theatre. Inspired by last years enthusiastic to the Menotti ' s operas, the Lyric Opera Theatre featured Menotti ' s " The Telephone " and the " Old Maid and the Thief " as their opening production of the season. In their fifth season of the Lyric Opera Theatre directed by music faculty, perform musical drama, pure opera and comic opera. Creative Arts encompasses the goals of Arizona State University students to search for identity and at the same time relate it to the University and Society. Whether actor or audience, he who searches among the stars opens up a whole new world. A drama on how to perform a funeral was part of " That ' s Life, " staged by Deni Eddings. Comical yet grotesque, " The Old Maid and the Thief " included Julie Grier, Tom Burns and Mary Dillon. Employing chamber theatre technique, Mary Evans and Max Mills star in " The Cop and the Anthem. " ' My Fair Lady ' Distinguished in Performance Prof. Higgins (Tomm Fox) asks Col. Pickering (Keith Anderson) why a woman is so changeable. After correctly pronouncing her vowels for the first time, Eliza, Higgins and Pickering romp through the joyous number, " The Rain in Spain. " 68 The University Players and Lyric Opera Theatre displayed a high degree of in their performance of " My Fair Lady. " Deftly directed by Donald the enthusiastic student actors brought to life the colorful characters of this successful Broadway play. Adapated from George Bernard Shaw ' s " Pygmalion, " the play centers around an eccentric professor of speech, Henry who attempts to make a lady out of a Cockney flower girl, Eliza Doolittle. Patience and elocution lessons finally as Eliza is presented at the ball, a lady. Nearly 200 students combined their vocal, acting, musical and technical skills to make this performance truly outstanding. Timing was near-perfect, acting was quite English and the scenery was London, 1912. How in a depersonalized world does the individual maintain his identity and himself ... ? One way is through creative self-expression, another is by " My Fair Lady " was both. Eliza Doolittle (Gloria English) and fellow dream, " Wouldn ' t It Be Loverly " to have just a few luxuries in life. 69 70 Society Hit by Albee ' s Harsh Granny (Carole White) was Albee ' s outlet for commenting on the elderly who feign deafness to avoid the callous barbs of society. The young man (O. B. Lewis) and Granny provided humor, satire and a strange touching sadness that should have been anything but absurd. Billie Pearlstein, Howard Kirk, Fred Turner and Michael Rapinchuk clash in a tense scene from " The Death of Bessie Smith. " Playwrights tend to reflect the thoughts of society either through jarring realism or absurd abstraction. Edward Albee, America ' s most discussed playwright, skillfully used both techniques in " The Death of Bessie Smith " and " The Dream. " " The Death of Bessie Smith " was based on a real-life incident and portrayed the auto accident death of blues singer Smith. She was refused admission into a white hospital in Memphis that might have saved her life. Caution: bias may be hazardous to your health. In " The American Dream, " Albee commented on the hostilities in the world and the absurd people who were blind to them. The " hilariously " cynical-absurd play provided insights without the agony of involvement. 71 Vienna Symphony, Brubeck, Enthusiastic au diences responded with standing ovations to the cultural series presented at Grady Gammage, the center for the performing arts. The night of the Vienna Symphony was one of accented contrasts as the small orchestra of strings switched from a introduction to a dynamic burst of sharp attacks. An overwhelming response from the audience was rewarded by the Strauss waltz " Tales of the Vienna Woods. " Personal evaluation set in creative with a touch of soul was what the world famous Dave Brubeck Quartet brought to Gammage Auditorium. Mr. has chosen to disband his Quartet after the current tour. He will devote the majority of his efforts to the study and interpretation of religious music. The indomitable British duo of Chad and Jeremy swept into Gammage with a show of wit, charm, subtlety and a range of cynicism. The performers skillfully blended the sweet and sentimental with the candid social commentary of today. Above, the Dave Brubeck Quartet vibrated Grady Gammage with the many moods of modern jazz and received thunderous approval. Left, Brubeck ' s performance at ASU was to be one of his last before the group disbanded and he turned to religious music. Right, versatile musicians, Chad and Jeremy demonstrated their talents through folk songs, readings and a musical collage. 72 Chad and Jeremy Lead Gammage Parade 73 John Gary, described as the singer of singers proved to be just that. His intangible magnetism brought about the hearty response for " More. " 74 Paul Engle, the eminent poet and lecturer, why poetry is the most powerful of truths—it has " that much " more feeling added. Diversity of Expression Is the Former presidential press secretary, Bill Moyers, in a lecture on October 4, such major political topics as the Vietnam crisis and the race question. On the Vietnam war, Moyers said " I ' m not in the sense that in a generation there can be any meaningful resolution of these troubles. " He castigated both hawks and doves for their attitudes which he termed " unrealistic " concerning the dispute. The former press secretary warned against an alienated Negro-white attitude for at least the next 10 years. Dubbed the Peter Pan of the current art scene, Andy Warhol, world-famous for his paintings of soup cans and soap boxes, complimented Grady Gammage as " the most beautiful building I ' ve ever seen. " Warhol ' s talk centered around his art works, love of the desert and including the new one to be filmed at Tucson, " The Unwanted Cowboy, " classified as a serious comedy, starring Viva, who accompanied him on his lecture tour. Pop singer, John Gary, in concert on 13, prese nted a show of casual talk and creative music routines. Three thousand fans responded to his relaxed crooning and impersonations. His style is sheer showmanship and was particularly evident during two " How I Learned to Sing " and " What Can Happen to a Great Song. " Noted poetry lecturer, Paul Engle talked about " People and Poetry " before an audience of 300 in November. Having lectured in every state and throughout the world, Mr. Engle is applauded for his wit and poetic insight in human nature. He the origins of poetry and how an experience in the real world can end up in literary form. Former Presidential Aide, Bill Moyers, levels with the audience about the Vietnam crisis. Enigmatic op artist, Andy Warhol " experienced " and " grooved " Gammage as an art form. 75 Theatre Fuses Comedy, Drama and Ballet The San Diego Ballet Company, consisting of sixty dancers and a full orchestra, presented the " Nutcracker Suite " in splendid Yuletide colors. 76 Daisy, as 18th century Melinda, comes alive with her family in a musical number from the show, " On A Clear Day You Can See Forever. " After their honeymoon, Horace Vandergelder and his bride, Dolly, harmonize about their love. Actress Dorothy Lamour stars as Dolly Levi. Splashes of mauve and chartreuse sets and mini-dresses whirled around on the Grady Gammage stage in the January production of the musical, " On a Clear Day You Can See Forever. " Stand-in Bill Hayes replaced Howard Keel who had been scheduled to star. The plot centers around a psychiatrist who falls in love with 18th century Melinda, whom he while hypnotizing kooky 20th century Daisy. Professionalism marked the road show, " Hello Dolly " starring Dorothy Lamour. While the intricate set design created mood, the rousing musical numbers brought down the house. Dolly Levi, a matrimonial agent in New York contrives and plots to marry off everyone she knows, while ending up with the most eligible bachelor herself. Gower choreography adds the life that spices the show. 77 Virtuoso flutist, Edwin Putnik pairs his flute with the New Art String Quartet in " Scherzo. " Music Is Its Own Master Guest flutist, Edwin Putnik joined the New Art String Quartet of the University Faculty Chamber Music Society for a in the MU ballroom. Putnik added the scale of his flute to the quartet in J. Turina ' s " La Oracion Del Torero " and " Five Epigrams " by Yannates. Arizona State ' s professor Presti ' s " Scherzo " was also featured by the quartet and Putnik. A wild clacking of heels and snapping of castinettes and fingers joined with clapping and yelps to add flavor and excitement to the dancing of Antonio ' s Ballet de Madrid. The troup combined forms, emphasizing them with a of stage backdrops and properties. ASU ' s annual Christmas gift to the community, Handel ' s " The Messiah " united orchestra, chorus and soloist under the direction of Richard Dales, Soloists included Carol Carpenter, Mary Margaret Dillon, Paul Lushes and Thomas Burns. The recorded was re-broadcast over KOOL radio. The vivid costuming of Antonio ' s Ballet de added Spanish flavor to the Pas de Quatre. 78 Carol Carpenter was one of four featured in the December 11 performance of " The Messiah. " Arizona State University ' s orchestra and chorus presented a worthy tribute to the serious aspect of holiday season with " The Messiah. " Traveling in concert down " Tobacco Road " to " Deadend Street, " Lou Rawls justifies his description of his own style: part soul, rock, blues and jazz. Gammage: Eastern Sitar Meets Western Soul 80 The members of the 5th Dimension vocalize on the joys of soaring " Up, Up and Away " during their February 28 performance at Grady Gammage. Sitarist Ravi Shankar and his accompanist thank the audience for their welcome. Strains of " In the Evening When the Sun Goes Down " accompanied Lou Rawls ' onto the Gammage stage on 18. Rawls exhibited his powerful magnetism, rhythm, vocal qualities and sense of timing before 2,000 eager fans. He ranged from blues to the popular field with " On Broadway " and " Yesterday. " Special attraction Ravi Shankar on January 24 with his East Indian sitar music branded " Rage Sangeet. " Shankar was accompanied by Alla Rakha on a tubla and Kamala Charkravarty the background tamboura. The group wore Indian garb, sat on oriental rugs and burned a light Eastern incense. Rakha demonstrated proficiency of his drums creating a vibrancy of rhythm which was followed by a Shankar solo in the traditional style. Earlier Shankar and Rakha improvised a harmony competing with each other, while smiling and their heads in approval. Vocal group, the 5th Dimension appeared here on February 28 in a show featuring mod costumes and a repertoire ranging from soul to pop music. The five member group has had hits with " Up, Up and Away " and " Go Where You Wanna Go. " They gave energetic and notable performances in favored tunes " Ode to Billy Joe " and their newest release, " Paper Cup. " 81 Mime, McKuen, Music Reach Beyond Words On his sixth world tour, French mime, Marcel Marceau, appeared here on March 23. Hailed as the foremost interpreter of one of the oldest and least performed arts —the Art of Gesture—he executed a one-man, dual personality set of pantomimes. Bip, his alter-ego recognized by white clown face, striped pullover and battered top hat with a single flower, was included in a number of creative sketches. The scratchy, intimate voice of pop composer Rod McKuen drew a close circle of fans in an April performance in Gammage. Traveling bard, McKuen delivered word and song accompanied by several and expressed his credo, " Don ' t fear to bare your emotions. Be Be natural, not hip. Don ' t stay cool, stay warm. " Along with a number of free-verse readings, he included pieces from " Stanyon Street and Other Sorrows " and " Listen to the Warm, " his most collection of poems. Inspiring entertainment of the Branko Krsmanovich Chorus of Yugoslavia brought the Grady Gammage audience to a standing ovation. Powerful Eastern works from sixteenth century including " This Day, " to Negro spirituals such as " I Want To Be Ready " accommodated a wide range of musical tastes. Conductor, Bogdan Babich closed the program with a round of Slavic folk songs. " Listen, I don ' t apologize for being hard to know, I am what I am. " —Rod McKuen A combination of native songs, instruments and costumes of Yugoslavia won the Branko Krsmanovich Chorus a standing ovation. 82 " The Wizard in the White Mask, " world famous pantomime artist, Marcel Marceau, becomes his alter-ego, Bip, when he wears his battered hat. 83 Awareness Is One Goal of Creativity Art major, Jerry Peart encircled by creativity. Orchesis, modern dance honorary, gracefully performed during the annual fall workshop. It is a great moment when the painter and the color become one, when the clay and the sculptor become one and when the mind and the body are one. Out of this unity evolves the moment of The greatest asset of the student is the acknowledgement of ignorance and the desire for knowledge. Creativity has been the goal of education. Seeing and feeling are the first steps to the coveted goal; and ASU students find many adventures along the way — guest lecturers, symphonies, student operas and plays and multifarious outlets for self expression. Under the auspices of Warren Sumners and the Concert and Lecture Series the Vienna Symphony, Rudolph Serkin, Bill Moyers, the Dave Brubeck Quartet, Andy Warhol, John Gary, Paul Engle, Dorothy Lamour, Tom Ewell, Lou Rawls, Ravi Shanker and Dick were all synthesized in an effort to entertain the student body and the community. As Arizona State University increasingly becomes part of the large complex the student still must strive to maintain his identity. Today ' s generation demands a change in the status quo. As adolescents we sought music and racket as a suitable means of entertainment. However, through the Fine Arts and Celebrity Series we realize that offers much more than simple words and music. It must reflect life; its values and goals. A year is composed of many days. If a year we learn just one thing daily within the realm of creativity, we will begin to know a love of truth. Creativity constantly renews the University while confirming individual worth. 84 The faculty art show in November included paintings, sculpture and experimental mixed media. Shown above is Harry Wood ' s portrait of his son, " David. " Diverging from the more technical side of his commercial art clases, Tom Harter shows " Italian Pines. " 85 ATHLETICS Interview Culp Makes All-American The student body yelled, " Kill, Curley, kill, " and this Culp proceeded to do for three years at A-State. It is not often that a student comes to the front as Curley has done. His achievements would fill the yellow pages: WAC wrestling champion three years, NCAA heavyweight second in the AAU and Pan-Am games, all-WAC two years, All-American middle guard his senior year, Male Athlete of the Year, president of " A " Club, member of Devil ' s Advocates, and 1967 Homecoming King. There are many more awards, but they say nothing of Curley Culp, the person. All these have been personally satisfying and yet when you talk to him you realize he is not a person that lives on glories. Curley was born in Yuma, Arizona, to Mrs. Frank Culp, coming to ASU it was near home and they gave me a football scholarship. Football gave me the chance to come to college. Without it I would have had to work to pay my way through school. " Soft-spoken, modest of his yet personally proud that he has achieved them might describe the 250-pound Culp. Far more than just a great athlete, Curley has been able to maintain a 2.4 acum despite much of his free time being taken up by wrestling and football. Majoring in insurance, Culp hopes to be a successful businessman after he has a shot at the pros. " I would to remain in the West, maybe the Rams, where I ' m known and would have a chance for off-season employment. " The pro scouts question whether Curley will be able to play defense in the pros because of his lack of height for the pass rush, but they don ' t doubt his football ability as they placed him at offensive guard on Time ' s All-American team. " They (pro scouts) know their business. I played defense here but I ' ll play any place where they feel I ' ll benefit the team, " is Curley ' s only reply. But Curley admitted th at he has hopes his pro career will be detained for a while. The Olympic tryouts are this summer and he would like very much to represent the U.S. on the wrestling team despite the threats of a Negro boycott. " It ' s a once in a life-time thing. If I made the team, I ' d certainly go. It ' s too much to ask of an individual to give up something for which he has sacrificed and trained. " When asked the difference between the ' 66 and ' 67 teams Curley laughed and " You should ask the coaches that question. " Culp ' s highlight of the football season was against Utah when he (?) 37 yards with an intercepted pass for a touchdown. It reminded him of his old fullback days in high school. The problems that develop among people can be resolved by understanding is philosophy. " Education does help but it ' s understanding people, reaching into his background, seeing things the way he sees them, like if you ' re buying something in a store, you have to be able to put yourself on the other side of the counter. We need understanding if people are to get along. " Curley Culp puts the clamps on his Utah as the referee slaps the mat for pin. Drafted in the fifth round, All-American Culp will play for the Denver Broncos soon. 89 Sportsmen Direct Athleti cs Jerome Clardy, Asst. and Staging Manager Clyde B. Smith, Athletic Director Frank Rispoli, Assistant Athletic Director Dave Graybill, Field Representative ICA Al Stephens, Staging, Promotion, Ticket Sales Bill Gorman, Ticket Manager Dick Mullins, Sports Information Director 90 Kush and Skillful, Coaches Drive Devils At the reins for a decade, head football coach Frank Kush has compiled an 73-26-1 record while becoming ASU ' s winningest coach. A first team guard at Michigan State, he played in only one losing game. He also played in the North-South Shrine game and the Senior Bowl. After two years in the service, Coach Kush came to ASU as line coach, but took over the head in 1958 when Dan Devine left. Don Baker, offensive line coach was an All-American quarterback, and led the NAIA in punting in 1956. He scored two TD ' s against ASU in their last defeat prior to 1967. He served five years as head coach at Phoenix High before coming to Arizona State. Defensive backfield coach Larry Kantera came to ASU from San Joaquin Delta JC in Stockton where his teams won two titles in seven years. A 1951 graduate from ASU, he also coached at Palo Verde JC in Blythe. A 1959 All-American guard from and also first team Academic defensive line coach Jerry Thompson played in two Orange Bowl games. Last year he was defensive line coach at Kansas State University. Coaching linebackers and ends, Bob Owens is a ' 59 graduate of Fresno State where he was an all-conference halfback. Last season he was a coach at JC. Chuck McBride was an all-conference end for Colorado prior to graduating in 1962. A recurring knee injury prevented him from signing a pro contract. He coached in Chicago high schools, and then served as an assistant at CU while working on his masters, prior to coming to ASU. In his tenth season at ASU, head coach Frank Kush led the Devils to an impressive 8-2 record. Don Baker, Offensive Backfield Coach Larry Kentera, Defensive Backfield Coach Chuck McBride, Offensive Line Coach Robert Owens, End and Linebacker Coach Jerry Thompson, Defensive Line Coach 91 J. D. Hill carries a scoring toss from Roseborough for one of ASU ' s seven TD ' s against Wisconsin. Devils Break Records, Foes 1967 ASU Football Team —FIRST ROW (Left to Right): Dicky Brown, Larry Langford, Dan Grow, Dick Egloff, Cecil Abono, Curley Culp, Head Coach Frank Kush, Bob Rokita, Rich Sica, Max Anderson, Ken Dyer, Mike Chowaniec. ROW TWO: Jim Kane, John Helton, Richard Mann, Phil Booker, Wes Plummer, Larry Walton, Prentice Williams, Dan Peppler, J. D. Hill, George Hummer, Bill Marsh, John Robinson. ROW THREE—Coach Jerry Thompson, Tom Frank Sweet, Ken Hornbeck, Jon Perry, Steve Zeiders, Jerry Daniels, Dennis Farrell, Jim Shaughnessy, Paul Ray Powell, Nick Ferrara, Art Malone, Herman Serignese, Manager Henry Stevens. FOURTH ROW—Coach Chuck McBride, Bob Stark, Seth Miller, Rudy Hudson, Lowell Grissom, Mel Jenkins, Carl Kirel, Fair Hooker, Ron Carothers, Mike Kennedy, Mike Rebochak, Rigan McCowan, Coach Larry Kentera. TOP ROW—Coach Don Baker, Team Dr. W. W. Scott, Bobby Johnson, Chuck Osborne, Ed Roseborough, Rick Shaw, Diego Perez, Nello Tomarelli, Ron Pritchard, Dennis Knaggs, Richard Griffin, Trainer Ray Robison, Coach Bob Owens. " Arizona State ' s football team figures to be tougher this season. However, it may be hard to improve upon last year ' s record because the schedule is unquestionably the toughest in ASU ' s history. " This was one outlook at the start of the ' 67 season. However, the Sun Devils ' 8-2 record belies all doubts about a team that Coach Frank Kush terms " our best ever. " ASU fans were disappointed that the Liberty and Sun Bowls passed up the Devils, but were happy with a successful season by a 42-16 victory against Big Ten a 33-32 thriller over UTEP, and a 47-7 thumping of the University of ASU ' s two losses were hard to take, but no apologies were necessary. Giant-killer Oregon State (7-2-1) prevailed 27-21 and went on to upset USC and Purdue. The University of Wyoming edged the Devils 15-13, won their second straight Western Athletic Conference title, and finished the season fifth in the nation and the only undefeated major college team (10-0). Co-captained by mini-fullback Max and All-American middle guard Culp, the squad broke 24 school tied three others, and helped 22 new WAC records. The Devils ended the season first in the nation in total points (350), second in average points per game (35-0), fourth offensively with 414.8 yards per game, and seventh in rushing defense with an average yield of 78.9 yards per contest. UPI voted Arizona State as the nations ' Number 20 team in its final poll of the season. Max Anderson co-captained the ' 67 squad. Curley Culp was defensive captain for the Devils. Sun Devil fans pack the stadium at home games. First Big Ten Foe Wisconsin Stunned, 42-16 Art Malone and blocker Max Anderson show the Wisconsin crowd that Badgers shouldn ' t play with Sun Devil fire. The Sun Devils opened the season with a 27-16 victory over San Jose State. It took 20 minutes of scrambling to record the initial first down of the game. Ed Roseborough took over the chores in the second half and engineered an 80-yard drive to set up Max Anderson for the first of his 3 TD ' s. On defense, Curley Culp and Ron repeatedly broke through the San Jose paper-like line. Culp netted four tackles, seven assisted, a blocked punt and a pass deflection. with six tackles and seven tackles, slammed the door on the Spartan signal caller Danny Holman. Other offensive stars were flankerback J. D. Hill who in two carries ran for 82 yards, and split end Ken Dyer who snared five passes for 50 yards. Arizona State ' s second game of the ended in defeat at the hands of the Oregon State Beavers, 27-21, OSU ' s Steve Preece alone totaled 107 yards by roll-out plays to the sides. Ed Roseborough, in his first starting role, had an impressive 18 for 26 passing tally for 232 yards and one TD. Rick Shaw shifted in at his old position in the third quarter and moved the Devils 53 yards in four plays for another score. ASU ' s key weapon against Oregon State was its air attack. J. D. Hill hauled in 10 passes for 136 yards and Ken Dyer accounted for 8 pass receptions totaling 173 yards. Rushing leaders were Art with 52 yards and Max Anderson with a total of 35 yards. ASU had eleven superstars on defense and offense for its first encounter with a Big Ten foe; soundly lashing the of Wisconsin 42-16. Sharing the spotlight with the greats, Max Anderson rolled up 200 yards and scored four touchdowns, one on a 75-yard jaunt. Roseborough kept the Badgers guessing with his sweeps to Anderson and his passes to the brilliant wingback J. D. Hill. Curley Culp and the rest of ASU ' s defense donated little yardage to the Wisconsin offense. A fine individual was turned in by John Helton as his offensive blocking ability made possible most of the Devil ' s 371 yards gained. 94 Rick Shaw (15) surprises a gaping Wisconsin band, the referee, and most of all, the intended Badger receiver by breaking up a pass in crucial territory. It takes a Badger to slow mini-fullback Max Anderson down and the efforts of three more Wisconsin chargers to corral him. 95 ASU ' s All American candidate — Curley Culp. ASU Nips Texas-El Paso 33-32 Halfback Larry Walton momentarily eludes Texas-El Paso tacklers for a six-yard gain. Arizona State opened its bid for the Western Athletic Conference crown with an impressive 56-23 victory over New ASU shattered the Lobos ' along with four WAC records, most points scored, and most yards gained (569). After enjoying a surprising 13-7 lead in the first quarter, UNM blocked a Devil PAT attempt to keep the score knotted at A minute later defensive end Richard Griffin picked off a Lobo aerial and waltzed seven yards for the score to break the game open for the Sun Devils. Second unit fullback Prentice Williams paced the ASU running game with 132 yards and two TD ' s in 18 carries. Art enjoyed his best night as a Devil, notching 105 yards, three touchdowns, and a co nversion in 16 trips. Gambling on a two point conversion with just 2:06 left to play, ASU squeaked by the University of Texas at El Paso, 33-32. In a wild game that saw the score tied twice and the lead change hands eight times, the Devils pulled out their 11th straight win over the frustrated Miners. With the Devils trailing 32-25, quarterback Rick Shaw came off the bench to march ASU to the winning TD, scrambling 20 yards for a crucial first down on the UTEP 23. About to be smothered for a loss, Shaw underhanded a lob to Max Anderson, who scooted into the end zone to put ASU within a point. Shaw then fired a perfect strike to J. D. Hill for two points. Defensive halfback Ken Dyer choked-off a final Miner threat, intercepting a UTEP pass at the ASU 15 with 56 seconds left. 96 Quarterback Ed Roseborough hands off insid e to Max Anderson and gets set to fake a handoff to the scurrying Larry Walton going wide against Utah. The Devils tighten up their line as the Redskins put on a charge in an attempt to block the punt. Linebacker Ron Pritchard lowers his head and drives out to ram Utah ' s leaning quarterback Jack Gehrke for a short gain in the Devil ' s victory. Wyoming Field Goal Nips Upset-Minded Devils, 15-13 Kush and Roseborough discuss crucial play. Homecoming provided the stage for the Western Athletic Conference ' s first game, " pitting the Sun Devils against undefeated, nationally seventh-ranked University of Wyoming ' s Cowboys. Wyoming scored on a 61-yard pass play from Paul Toscano to Vic Washington the first time they had the ball. Two Jerry DePoyster field goals gave the Cowboys a 12-7 lead going into the final quarter, and a DePoyster punt put the Devils on their own one-yard line. But Max Anderson put the record crowd of 43,000 fans on their feet as he took off on a record breaking 99-yard run and out raced two Wyoming defenders to put Arizona State ahead The Devils missed a two-point which proved to be the margin of victory for the Pokes. DePoyster booted a 23-yard field goal with less than three minutes remaining to give Wyoming a 15-13 victory. The Devils gained 210 yards rushing against Wyoming ' s touted defense, which had previously allowed only 51 yards per game. ASU won the battle of statistics, outgaining the Cowboys 377 to 243. Picking up their second conference win, the Devils out ran the University of Utah 49-32. Max Anderson showed his by carrying 19 times for 116 yards, and catching five passes for 93 yards. Larry Walton picked up 125 yards and four TD ' s on 21 carries. Curley Culp a pass and ran back 37 yards for a score, and Chuck Osborne fell on a Ute fumble in the end zone to put the on the Redskin ' s homecoming. ASU spotted Brigham Young University a nine-point lead and then stormed back to nail down a 31-22 win. J. D. Hill broke the game open by scoring on a 65-yard punt return. Rich Mann kept several Devil scoring drives alive by catching four passes for a total of 82 yards. Steamrolling to a 27-0 first quarter lead, Arizona State flattened arch-rival University of Arizona 47-7. The win ended one of AS U ' s finest seasons at 8-2 and earned them second place in the Western Conference. Halfback Larry Walton started the first period scoring bonanza with a record breaking 90-yard punt return. Five other Devils scored for ASU. U of A ' s only TD came on a one-yard run before the half. Ken Dyer caught a record 88 career passes to break the old mark of 87. Max Anderson broke the conference rushing record for one season with 1,188 yards. The old mark was 1,149 set by BYU ' s Eldon Forte. Anderson ' s 1,752 total yards broke Tony Lorick ' s career mark of 1,748. Blockers Ken Dyer (88), Rich Mann (30), and Max Anderson (22) stop UNM defenders for J. D. Hill. 98 Fair Hooker leaps for a pass and a first down against Utah. ASU scalped the Redskins 49-32. Blitzing through the line, defensive end Dennis Farrell attempts to block a Jerry DePoyster field goal. DePoyster kicked the Pokes to a 15-13 win. Halfback Richard Mann races past Utah defenders enroute to a Sun Devil first down in a high scoring WAC duel. 99 Ken Dyer (88) catches his 88th career pass against Arizona for a new ASU record. The old mark was 87, held by Ben Hawkins. 100 A San Jose Spartan finds the going rough as the Devils gang-tackle him in a game played on ASU turf. Greg Lorton " huffs and puffs by the hair of his chiny chin chin " as Traci Anderson watches. Rich Shaw leads a dejected bunch of players off the field after a 15-13 loss to Wyoming Cowboys. Sun Imps Bedevil Wolf Pups, 68-14 The Bill Kajikawa-coached Sun Imps team boasted of 15 players which weighed 215 pounds or more, which meant they were stocked up mainly with interior linemen. The heavies t of the heavy was 300-pound Dwight Chuck from Chicago. The frosh had to be content with mostly practice because the usual four game season of past years was to three—two away and one at home. In the Big-Little game with the University of Arizona, the frosh dropped a disheartening 21-6 game in Tucson. In a game at Tempe, the Imps challenged the Wolf Pups of New Mexico—a school where it had been rumored that football had died. Auzie Houchins set up four touchdowns with Rodney Walker scoring three and Lenny Randle scoring two. The Imps won 68-14. For New Mexico, it was the kind of loss that would be best forgotten. In the season finale at Thatcher, the Imps were outdistanced by the bottom rung of the Arizona junior college league, Eastern Arizona, by a 28-14 score. Other season standouts besides Houchins, Walker, and Randle, included quarterback Joe and fullback Bob Davenport. 101 Devils Begin Season with Optimism 102 Willie Harris (22) determinedly goes after the ball held by Aggie from New Mexico State. Bob Edwards (12) and Jeff Mackey (24) come down with rebound against Pepperdine. The pensive men behind the fiery Devils are: Team manager Terry Wojtulewicz, Dr. Woodrow Scott, trainer Ray Robison, frosh coach Bruce Haroldson, assistant coach Bill Mann and for the moment a quiet head coach, Ned Wulk. Seaburn Hill (21) and Bob Edwards (12) jump up to block a shot by an Oklahoma State player during the Sun Devil Classic. 103 Sun Devils Cop Classic Crown at Coliseum Leaping Frank Bailey stretches arm over the head of a panicked, flying Falcon. Willie Harris goes up for the tip-in in the game against Oklahoma State in the Sun Devil Classic. 104 The Sun Devil Classic was played at the Coliseum where A-State ' s Bob Edwards lofts the ball from the free throw line against visiting Oklahoma State. Looking forward to this season as seven highly-touted sophomores stepped to the varsity hard-court, Coach Ned Wulk ' s record stood at 166 wins and 102 losses. Starting a veteran line-up composed of Jeff Mackey, Willie Harris, and Bob inside, and Frank Bailey and Roger Detter outside, Wulk suffered a 78-75 loss to San Jose State. The Devils drubbed Pepperdine, 101-83 before leaving Sun Devil Gym for a midwest tour. Veterans dominated statistics on the road swing; Detter, Bailey, and Harris hitting totals of 65, 45, and 31 points respectively in the three games. Detter poured in 25 in an 87-81 upset win over tough Creighton previous to Southern Illinois University ' s squeaky 62-59 margin over the Devils. Dropping south into Kansas, Wulk ' s chargers lost a 122-105 run and shoot contest to Missouri Valley powerhouse Wichita; Detter cashing in a career high 34 points. New Mexico State dropped the Devils in Tempe, 80-70, but the next night A-State bounced back to overcome Colorado, 83-79. The Devils stole the Sun Devil Classic Crown at the Coliseum, sneaking by Oklahoma State, 59-58, and Michigan, 92-91. The victory carpet was pulled out from under ASU on the road as they lost five straight to the University of Pacific, 90-73, Loyola, Los Angeles, 86-68, and then three WAC games, Arizona, 74-69, Utah, 109-77, and Brigham Young, 94-78. A-State crawled back to " home, sweet home " to shoot down the Falcons of the Air Force Academy, 80-69. The last three games marked the adulthood of two prize sophs, flashy Seabern Hill and huge, 6 ' 6 " , 240-pound Gerhard Schreur. Hill scored 24, 27, and 30 points while Schreur totaled over 40 rebounds. 105 Gerhard Scheur contests the ball from a Michigan Wolverine as Tom Douthit (25) breaks through the lane in the ASU Classic. 106 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM—FRONT ROW: Terry Wojtulewicz, team manager, Shawn Floyd, Roger Detter, Jay Arnote, Bill Leinheiser, Seabern Hill, Ray Robison, trainer. ROW TWO: Ned Wulk, head coach, Tom Douthit, Gerhard Schreur, Bob Edwards, Ron Johnson, Willie Harris, Jeff Mackey, Bruce Haroldson, assistant coach. Scores ASU 75 78 San Jose ASU 101 83 Pepperdine ASU 87 81 Creighton ASU 59 62 Southern Illinois ASU 105 122 Wichita ASU 70 80 New Mexico State ASU 83 79 Colorado ASU 59 58 Oklahoma State ASU 92 91 Michigan ASU 73 90 Pacific ASU 68 86 Loyola (LA) ASU 69 74 Arizona ASU 77 109 Utah ASU 78 94 Brigham Young ASU 80 69 Air Force ASU 74 93 San Francisco ASU 62 68 New Mexico ASU 92 91 Wyoming ASU 68 84 Hawaii ASU 60 58 Hawaii ASU 80 96 Utah State ASU 69 87 Texas-El Paso ASU 78 61 Arizona ASU 86 91 Wyoming ASU 83 105 New Mexico ASU 99 97 Brigham Young ASU 83 82 Utah ASU 81 85 Texas-El Paso Won 11, Lost 17 Tom Douthit (25) puts up shot against Pepperdine. 107 Hard Fought Season Nets Future Hoop Coach Wulk and his charges began the second half of the season in " The City " and fell to the San Francisco Dons, 93-74. Returning home to uphold the WAC advantage, the Devils led eventual champion New Mexico most of the game only to fall behind in the waning and lose, 68-62. However, the stole the spotlight in their second game-of-the-week TV appearance as Hill sank the winning basket at the buzzer. Roger Detter made 35 points as the Devils shocked Wyoming, 92-91. The beaches of Waikiki called as the squad enplaned for Hawaii. It ended up in a series split with Hawaii U. as the Devils lost the first game, 84-68, and won the second, 60-58. Playing their fifth game within a week ' s time, the team winged back to the continent to face Shaler and the Utah State Aggies at Logan. The Devils succumbed, 96-80. Jeff led ASU scoring with 19. University of Texas—El Paso came to Tempe and the Devils again were unable to overcome the Miners—something they have been to do in five years—and lost 87-69. Arizona paid their respects at Sun Devil Gym in a contest billed: " How to Avoid the WAC Cellar. " The Detter-led Devils (he scored 18) overcame the Wildcats, On a winning note, the team headed over the Rockies to Laramie. Hill made 26 points in a contest which saw ASU muscled out of a WAC road win in the final three minutes by Wyoming, 91-86. The prospect of facing some 15,000 Romans in the " Pit " at intimidated everyone on the Devil squad except Schreur as he made 27 points and 12 rebounds. The team lost to New Mexico 105-83. The Utah contingent of the WAC came to Arizona with visions of an NIT invitation on their minds. ASU dashed Brigham Young ' s hopes when Hill scored his second shocker of the season at the buzzer and humbled BYU, 99-97. He was high scorer for the Devils with 23 points. Hill maintained his scoring against Utah with 20 as Edwards and Schreur provided the muscle on the boards. After trailing the entire game, ASU rallied in the last two minutes and pulled out their second squeaker in as many nights, and ruined Utah ' s NIT dream, 83-82. In a midweek contest at El Paso, the Devil ' s closed out their season with a loss to Texas—El Paso, 85-81. In a contest against Brigham Young, Roger Detter attempts to pass in to Devil under the hoop. Sophomore Jay Arnote (4) pushes ball towards basket in game against BYU which Devils won 99-97. 108 Doug Newlin (33) jumps at the top of the key and thrusts the ball towards the basket. Freshman Basketball Team Ends Season with Six Wins FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM—FRONT ROW: Steve Reash, Pat Wilson, Don Burgess, Coach Bruce Haroldson, Doug Hixon, John Martin, Tom Welton. ROW TWO: Gayle Bluth, Bill Nelly, Doug Newlin, Paul DeMercy, Gary Koethe, Dennis Ritzler, Kevin English. Scores ASU 92 66 Northern Arizona ASU 90 89 Glenarm Land ASU 71 77 Cochise College ASU 71 90 Mesa Community ASU 70 94 Arizona ASU 86 88 Eastern Arizona ASU 77 99 Phoenix College ASU 92 72 Eastern Arizona ASU 89 118 Phoenix College ASU 76 72 Mesa Community ASU 67 75 Arizona ASU 84 83 Northern Arizona ASU 88 100 Glenarm Land ASU 75 73 Jameson ' s Won 6, Lost 8 The 1967-68 version of the ASU Sun Imp basketball team recorded a six and eight record, not to mention troubles with semester-end dropouts. However, the bright spots of the season included the debut of Bruce Haroldson as coach of the team and Kevin English ' s 23.4 and 11.4 rebounding averages. Doug Newlin ' s full-season averages of 11.8 points and 7.6 rebounds per game were not to be overlooked. Steve Reash, who played only nine of the 14-game ran up impressive statistics at the hoop by averaging 20.1 points per game. The Sun Imps started the season by soundly whipping the Northern Arizona frosh, 92-66. They won a close 90-89 over a tough Glenarm Land team. Cochise College caught the Imps resting on their laurels and won 77-71. Four straight losses to Mesa Community College, 90-71, University of Arizona Wildkittens, 94-70, Eastern Arizona, 88-86, and Phoenix College, 99-77, brought the Imp record at half-season to 2-5. In a rematch with Eastern Ari zona the Imps rebounded to a 92-72 win but then bowed in the Phoenix rematch, 118-89. The MCC Hokams fell, 76-72, as did the NAU frosh, 84-83, but the U of A Wildkittens prevailed again, 75-67. Glenarm Land proved to be too tough in the second go-around and beat the Imps, 100-88, the second time an had reached the century mark. The frosh ended the season on a winning note taking Jameson ' s by a 75-73 score. Gary Koethe (31) goes up for the rebound in a game with the Phoenix College Bears. Heads-Up Play Earns Devils NCAA Title Coach Winkles and his baseballers spend endless hours cajoling teammates from the dugout. Catcher Ron Davini races towards home to beat out the throw from the outfield, 110 The 1967 version of the NCAA baseball champions from Arizona State University may have looked great in winning the title in Omaha, but they had to get there the hard way. In mid-May, the Sun Devils were 5-4 in the WAC Southern Division behind Arizona at 6-3. They had to take all three games from Arizona to have a chance at the title, let alone the shot at Omaha. The Devils faced the series with Winkles citing lack of pitching depth and timely hitting as his main worries. In Mesa ' s Rendezvous Park, Gary Gentry hurled ASU to a 3-0 shutout win. Tom Burgess the effort the next day as ASU won the second must-game, 3-0. Either the pressure was too great or Arizona was not ready to play dead, because the Wildcat bats went wild and ASU lost 7-2. It forced the two teams into a sudden-death game. With 8,314 fans on hand in Phoenix Municipal Stadium, the Devils and Wildcats proceeded to fight it out with all the and aplomb of a big league world series game. Gary Gentry, with only two days rest, went on the mound and lasted for a 15 inning 3-2 decision. Brigham Young, the WAC northern leader, came south sporting a 32-12 overall and 8-4 conference record. BYU pitcher Jim Englehardt shut out the in the first game, 3-0. But the Devils managed to take the last two and the conference crown, 6-2 and 4-3, with Jeff Pentland and Gentry notching the wins. The Air Force Academy Falcons remained the only blockade between ASU and Omaha via the District 7 playoffs. It looked as if the Devils were going to run off with the title without playing the third game as they easily won 11-0. However, Air Force came back to give Pentland and ASU a 5-2 loss. Burgess hung on to record his 14th win as the Devils won the third game, 6-0, and a ticket to Omaha. Once in Omaha, the Devils reacted as if there were no pressure at all. Gentry pitched the team to an opening 7-2 victory over Oklahoma State. Boston College fell to Burgess and ASU, 8-1. The Devils a 5-3 win over Stanford, a team the experts had chosen to take the title home. Upstart Houston tagged the Devils with their only loss in Omaha by a 3-0 count. In a second meeting, Stanford pushed Gentry and the team to a 14 4-3 decision. The title and sweet revenge came in the finale as ASU riddled Houston 11-2. The win gave ASU its second NCAA title in three years and left the team with an impressive 53-12 record, the time any college team had recorded more than 50 wins in a season. Freshman Lenny Randle slides into third base amidst a cloud of dust during an early season game with California State from Los Angeles. ASU won 7-5. Junior college transfer Joe Arnold hurls the ball towards the plate to an eager Cal State batter. 111 Jubilant fans applaud Devil victory over U of A. A determined Devil squad won the WAC title. NCAA Coach of the Year, Bobby Winkles led his team to an exciting NCAA National Championship. Defending Champs Bag Eleven Straight Wins VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM—FRONT ROW: Cliff Martin, Larry Linville, Jeff Osborn, Ron Davini, Leonard Randle, Bill Cotton, Fred Nelson, Billy Gray. ROW TWO: Paul Ray Powell, Mike Plunkett, Joe Arnol d, Joe Miller, Dave Grangaard, Joe Paulson, Jeff Pentland, Bernie Vitek, Larry Gura. ROW THREE: Ramiro Lujan, assistant coach, Roger Detter, Bill Leinheiser, Lerrin LaGrow, Bill Massarand, Greg Hancock, John Dolinsek, Ken Hansen, Coach Bob Winkles. 1968 BASEBALL SCORES (As of March 23) ASU 4 6 UCLA ASU 4 3 UCLA ASU 6 0 UCLA ASU 7 5 Cal. State, LA ASU 13 0 Cal. State, LA ASU 4 0 Cal. State, LA ASU 5 4 San Diego State ASU 1 0 Cal. State, Long B. ASU 9 2 Cal. State, Long B. ASU 14 2 Cal. State, Long B. ASU 8 0 Southern Illinois ASU 4 0 Southern Illinois ASU 1 3 Southern Illinois ASU 10 1 Colorado State ASU 9 0 Michigan ASU 13 10 Michigan ASU 4 0 Michigan Won 15, Lost 2 1967 WAC STANDINGS SOUTHERN DIVISION Arizona State 8 5 .615 Arizona 7 6 .538 New Mexico 4 8 .333 NORTHERN DIVISION Brigham Young 8 4 .667 Wyoming 5 5 .500 Utah 3 7 .300 PLAYOFFS ASU 0 3 Brigham Young ASU 6 2 Brigham Young ASU 4 3 Brigham Young Ron Davini receives congratulations from the bat boy as he crosses the plate for a run. Pitcher Lerrin LaGrow is given a little advice on the mound. 113 A Miracle - Devil Style - Preserves Victory The 1968 version of the Arizona State Sun Devil baseball team boasted eight returning lettermen from the 1967 NCAA championship team. Coach Bob Winkles was especially enthused because he had experienced men in almost every position. Senior pitcher Jeff Pentland headed the listed which included Joe Paulson who along with Pentland the team. Catcher Ron Davini, the most valuable player in the NCAA playoffs at Omaha, was ready for his year behind the plate. With a lengthy season in front of them, the Sun Devil team eagerly anticipated beginning the defense of the national title. The first test of the season proved to be a stern one as the Devils dropped a 6-4 decision to powerhouse, UCLA. But the team bounced back to take two from the Uclans, 4-3 and 6-0. Pitchers Joe Arnold and Lerrin LaGrow picked up their wins of the young season as the downed California State at Los 13-0, 7-5, and 4-0. Pentland his first win in the third game. San Diego State stopped in Tempe long enough to absorb a 5-4 defeat which gave LaGrow his third win in as many tries. Arnold claimed win number three in a 4-0 shutout against California State at Long Beach. Joe Miller pitched a 9-2 decision over the same squad and Pentland did the same when the Devils won, 14-2. When Southern Illinois University arrived in Tempe, the Devils were sporting a 9-1 and the number one ranking in the Baseball News first poll. Larry Gura led the team to an 8-0 win and LaGrow win number four as the Devils 4-0. Apparently SIU ' s bat girls proved too much because ASU and lost the third game, 3-1. The record now read: 11 wins against two defeats. Ken Hansen pitched as ASU won over Colorado State by a 10-1 margin. Big Ten Michigan was easy prey in the first game of a three-game series as Pentland and the Devils won 9-0. The second game proved to be a thriller as the Sun Devils were required to do the impossible—hit back to back, pinch hit bases-loaded home runs—to wrest the game away from the Wolverines, 13-10. LaGrow was win number five on the basis of that miracle. Gura won his second as the captured the third game, 4-0. The sweep over Michigan lifted the team to a 15-2 record. Lenny Randle was hitting a phenomenal .433. Other steady hitters included Paul Ray Powell, .361; Davini, .341; John Dolinsek, .319; and Dave Grangaard,.304. Rhubarb usually makes good pies, but in baseball it ends up in a jam when spread onto the baseball field. This " discussion " emptied both dugouts. 114 Student sports information assistant John Culwell handles PA duties at ball games. Another ASU player rounds third for home. Lenny Randle tags out opponent sliding into second base and prepares to make throw to first to accomplish double play for ASU. 115 Winkles, Team Hustle Into Fans ' Hearts 1967 BASEBALL HONORS ALL-AMERICAN Gary Gentry Pitcher Scott Reid Outfielder MVP, COLLEGE WORLD SERIES Ron Davini Catcher ALL DISTRICT 7 Gary Gentry Pitcher Scott Reid Outfielder ALL CONFERENCE Gary Gentry Pitcher Ron Davini Catcher Randy Bobb First Base Scott Reid Outfielder COACH OF THE YEAR, DISTRICT 7 Bob Winkles " No. 1 " PROFESSIONAL CONTRACTS Gary Gentry New York Mets Scott Reid Philadelphia Tom Burgess San Francisco Giants Randy Bobb Chicago Cubs Jack Lind Houston Astros Ralph Carpenter Minnesota Twins John Dolinsek gets the signal from the third base coach that all is safe to go on home and score. Phoenix Municipal Stadium became the home grounds for the popular Sun Devils when the limited seating a ASU proved inadequate. 116 FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM—FRONT ROW: Gary Ruby, Jeff Blodgett, Gene Kobar, Rich Carlton, Bill Malatesta, Paul DiGrande. ROW TWO: Chris Sims, Robin Baggett, Tony Suarci, Bill Norton, Mike Flynn, Tom Welton. ROW THREE: Coach Jack Smitheran, Larry Fritz, Doug Clark, Brian Scott Schirmer, Bruce Haynes, John Fry, Paul Price. Sun Imp pitchers Bruce Haynes, Gary Ruby discuss mound techniques at practice. Frosh second baseman, Scott Schirmer, learns quickly that hustle is a key word. Bill Malatesta, Robin Baggett, Paul DiGrande, and Bill Norton were standouts on the Sun Imp first-string team. Sun Imp Team Plays 18 Games Arizona State freshman baseball coach Jack Smitheran started his second year as mentor of a team that would play an schedule and be continually by the defending 1967 NCAA the ASU varsity. Smitheran was a three-year letterman for ASU and was a member of the 1965 NCAA championship team, the first ASU athletic team to ever win a national title. His first task would be to prepare the baseball novices to play " No. l ' s " favorite game—HUSTLE! And his second would be to prepare the Sun Imps to move up to varsity rank. 117 Soccer Team Combines Skill and Stamina This was the UP year for the ASU Soccer Club. It started with the return of a strong nucleus of players from last season ' s Knock Out Cup winners. But the veterans —John Wallace, president; Jorge Ibarra, vice president; and Pete Versteegen, team captain—were mainly defensive players. A massive recruitment program was to find offensive replacements. The Devils began their sixth year in the Soccer League by fielding two teams, but under the advisorship of Dr. Carmelo Virgillo, assistant professor of Spanish at ASU, the teams combined and became one of the league front-runners. Although injuries hampered the team ' s progress, they began the season by winning over Peter ' s Hofbrau, 4-1. That was followed by a win over the American Institute of Foreign Trade, 5-2, and a loss to Nogales, 3-1. Hollandia tagged ASU with a 4-1 loss but the Devils rebounded with wins over the Maryvale Cougars and the University of Arizona by identical 3-2 scores. ran high as the Devils made plans to organize an Arizona Intercollegiate Conference beginning in 1968-69. ASU, UofA, Northern Arizona, Arizona Western, Phoenix College, and other Arizona schools would be included. In April, the ASU club hosted their own invitation with teams from the Southwest, and Utah. Skinned and bruised shins are a result of rugged play engaged in by the Sun Devil soccer team. ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY SOCCER CLUB—FRONT ROW: Rudy Ashford, Jesus Espinoza, L. E. Houghton, John Stockless, Harry Versteegen, Garreth Lewis, George Montclair. ROW TWO: Jorge R. Ibarra, John Senter, Jim Franzmeier, Luis Rojo, George Butchko, George Gadach, Oscar Francke, Pete Versteegen. 118 119 Grapplers Come to Grips with Tough Opponents Four-time heavyweight champion Curley Culp methodically maneuvers his opponent. The Arizona State University varsity wrestling team had their work cut out for them coming off a 1967 season which the NCAA heavyweight an 8th place finish in NCAA team standings, and second in the Western Athletic Conference. NCAA champion Curley Culp was back to help the Ted team. And a ruling by the NCAA which allowed freshmen to on the varsity level added to the optimism. The home schedule was beefed up with the addition of defending NCAA champion Michigan State plus the usually tough WAC-fare. UCLA came to Sun Devil Gym for the season opener and surprisingly handed the team a lopsided loss, 22-9. It certainly was not the way Bredehoft wanted the season to start. a third place finish in the University of Arizona Invitational and a respectable fourth place finish in the Oklahoma State Invitational, the Devils came on to record their first victory over New Mexico, 17-14. Four days later, and not sure if the team had arrived or not, Bredehoft sent his charges against Michigan State. Despite a gallant effort and a packed gym, the Devils dropped a close 16-13 decision. Cheerleading and exhorting the team, referees, and fans are all part of Coach Bredehoft ' s duties when the Sun Devils host a wrestling match. 120 Two victories over Arizona, 27-5, and 26-3, plus a first place finish (UCLA was second) in the Naval Training Center Invitational at San Diego, readied the Devils for a match with defending WAC champion BYU. An injury-caused default and Culp ' s pin came too late as the Devils lost, 17-16. Leaving the confines of ASU, the Devils headed over the hill into Wyoming and They won a lopsided 21-6 match over Western Colorado, and lost two and won one in Laramie: Utah, 18-15; BYU, 18-13; and Wyoming, 17-12. En route to cactus country, the Devils stopped at Boulder and bowed to Colorado, 21-12. Not to be demoralized, the team primed for the conference championships by Arizona, 33-4, and first in both the Sun Devil Invitational and the Arizona AAU championships. Culp entered the WAC competition with a perfect 20-0-0 record and easily won his fourth WAC title—the second wrestler ever to do so. Bob Shines, with a 25-6-0 record, won the WAC 123-pound class, and the Devils third behind BYU and Utah with 47 points. Optimism still brimming, the watch word would be: " Wait until next year! " Intertwined arms, and bodies cause Pete Medley to ponder next move on the mat. WAC 123-pound champ Bob Shines attempts to turn opponent over as referee signals points. 121 Heavyweight Curley Culp applies the pressure much to the painful dismay of an opponent who seems ready to throw in the towel and holler, " Uncle! " VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM—FRONT ROW: Bob Shines, Larry Wagner, Gene Parrish, Pete Medley, Art Holland, Mike Medchill. ROW TWO: Coach Ted Bredehoft, Curley Culp, Dick Thompson, Alan Prickett, Mike Valant, Felix Salinas, Manager Steve Runnels. 122 ASU Wrestlers Place Third in WAC Finals SEASON ' S RESULTS ASU 9 22 UCLA ASU 17 14 New Mexico ASU 13 16 Michigan State ASU 27 5 Arizona ASU 26 3 Minnesota ASU 16 17 Brigham Young ASU 21 6 Western Colorado ASU 15 18 Utah ASU 17 12 Wyoming ASU 13 18 Brigham Young ASU 12 21 Colorado ASU 33 4 Arizona 6 Won, 6 Lost U. of Arizona Invitational 3rd Oklahoma State Invitational 4th Naval Training Ctr. Invitational 1st Sun Devil Invitational 1st Arizona AAU 1st WAC STANDINGS Brigham Young 59 Utah 58 Arizona State 47 New Mexico 39 Wyoming 32 Arizona 22 123 Pounds Bob Shines, decision Heavyweight Curley Culp, pin Felix Salinas attempts to break down a Michigan State Spartan during his match in the gym. The referee awards Sun Devil Larry Wagner points for achieveing a predicament over his opponent. Coach Bredehoft helps Bob Shines limber up. Match with Michigan State filled Sun Devil gym. Poised Gymnasts Unbalance Opponents DUAL MEET SCORES ASU 148 138 New Mexico State ASU 173.8 131.0 San Jose State ASU 173.8 184.2 California ASU 164.8 150.2 Stanford ASU 175.0 154.0 Fort Lewis ASU 180.6 188.35 New Mexico ASU 186.0 184.7 Arizona ASU 179.95 179.50 Brigham Young ASU 178 177 Utah ASU 182.1 179.35 ASU 181.20 173.55 New Mexico State Won 9, Lost 2 Rings specialist Joel Pearson calmly but perfectly executes a maneuver during meet competition. Nick Spann attempts a one-hand balance. Coach Steverson paces during the meet. 124 VARSITY GYMNASTICS TEAM—FRONT ROW: Dan Less, Bill Pilgrim, Joe Kappas, Nick Spann, Jack Harris. ROW TWO: Ralph Weise, John Segar, John Price, Darryl Bair, Richard Impson, Brian Diebold, Coach Norris Steverson. John Price swings himself over the high bar in a routine that requires much skill and daring. Coach Norris Steverson and his Arizona State University gymnastics team began the season with the hopes of dethroning the University of Arizona as WAC In an early-season dual meet at Las Cruces, the Devils easily New Mexico State, 148-138. The squad traveled to the Bay area of and defeated San Jose State, but lost to California, 184.2-173.8. At Palo Alto, the Stanford Indians fell 164.8-150.2. Crossing the Rockies, the Sun Devils beat Fort Lewis College at Durango, 175-154. In the next five meets the ASU team met what would amount to the preliminaries to the WAC title fight. New Mexico showed surprising strength in beating the Devils at Tempe, Arizona fell in Tempe, 186-184.7, and in Utah the Devils barely squeezed by Brigham Young, 179.95-179.40, and Utah, 178-177. The rematch with Arizona at Tucson was surprising as well as with ASU winning, 182.1-179.35. A final dual meet win over New Mexico State, 181.2-173.55, and a 9-2 dual meet record established the Devils as a WAC contender along with New Mexico Lobos. 125 Dedication Merits Retirement Norris Steverson, head gymnastics coach for the past 13 years, will retire at the end of the 1968 season. He graduated from Arizona State in 1932. He built the gymnastics program at ASU from a club basis during 1955-56 to an intercollegiate rating in 1958. While attending school, Coach Steverson lettered in four sports and in football was named an All-Southwest halfback and was captain of the All-Border Conference team his senior year. He was also All-America honorable mention. In 1934, Steverson played against the Bears football team in a game at Phoenix and was signed to a contract. Before the season started, he was traded to Cincinnati where he played one year. Coach Steverson is past president of the Western Intercollegiate Gymnastics Association and is a member of the rules committee of the National Federation Gymnastics Association. Not to discount another notable achievement, he is the father of ten children. Jack Harris demonstrates the points of floor exercise competition by moving into a splits position and holding the pose for the judges and the fans. 126 1968 WAC STANDINGS University of New Mexico 186.05 University of Arizona 177.85 Arizona State University 175.95 University of Utah 171.20 Brigham Young University 164.00 Floor Exercise: 2. lmpson Still Rings 2. Price Trampoline: 2. Spann 4. Diebold Long Horse: 2. lmpson All Around: 3. Bair 4.Impson John Price calmly performs one-half of a difficult Olympic cross on the rings. The technique of the side horse is easily demonstrated by Sun Devil gymnast Darryl Bair. Spikes Flash as Track Team Begins Season Ken Robinson crosses the finish line (without a string) to take a first place spot in the mile. Earl McDowell (top) hands off to Rick Merwin who stretches across the cinders in the second lap of the mile relay. Paul Longstreth (second) eases into a stride after taking the baton and passes to Ron Freeman (third) who determinedly but happily crosses the finish line (bottom) in 3:11.6 time. 128 VARSITY TRACK AND FIELD TEAM—FRONT ROW: Jesus Ortiz, Ken Robinson, Dick Rambo, Jerry Jobski, Dick McPeek, Angelo John, Jerry Bright. ROW TWO: Rick Amato, Dick Miller, Rick Merwin, Chuck LaBenz, Rich Cherry, Waymond Jones, John Steeby. ROW THREE: Jeff Bundy, manager, Ron Freeman, Ken Hogue, Jeff Schlesinger, Tom Townsend, Isiah Oakes, Larry Litvinoff, Tom Murphy, Earl McDowell, Coach Senon (Baldy) Castillo. Isiah Oakes hefts the shot into a high orbit. The Arizona State University track and field team started the 1968 campaign— an Olympic year—with the formidable task of taking on four of the top five teams in the 1967 NCAA championships within one week ' s time. After a warmup, meet at the Arizona Relays, the Sun Devils joined the University of Arizona in a triangular meet with Occidental College in Los Angeles. ASU and Oxy tied for top honors with 66 points each. Arizona had 49. Four-time WAC champion New Mexico and Arizona came to Tempe for a meet that set fans to speculating. UNM fifth at the NCAA and on the basis of past years ' performances were tough. ASU showed surprising strength and depth claiming 12 first places and 86 points to UNM ' s 67, and UofA ' s 28. On a dual basis, ASU outscored New Mexico, 86-59. Jerry Bright, WAC 100 and 220 dash champion, outdistanced UNM ' s Rene Matison for two firsts. Bright had finished fifth and third in the NCAA 100 and 220 with 9.4 and 20.5 times. After disposing of New Mexico, the Devil faced the NCAA second team— State—and Utah at Joe Selleh track. The Beavers prevailed in the triangular meet by taking 85 points to ASU ' s 65 and Utah ' s 30. Barry Shepard outjumped OSU ' s NCAA indoor champ with a leap of 6-10. Two-miler Jerry Jobski ran an best for him of 8:58.0. Mighty, but ailing UCLA—the NCAA ' s third best team —faced the Devils sporting a two-year long record of 18 dual meets with no losses. They left Tempe smarting from a 77-66 upset at the hands of the determined Devils. The clincher which enabled ASU to spring the upset occurred when Bright, Hill, and Holbrook finished 1-2-3 in the 220 yard dash. Insult was added to injury when the Devils ran off with the mile WAC bridesmaid for five straight years and fourth place finisher in the NCAA, Brigham Young, came to Selleh track to test the high flying Devils. Utah was added as filler. ASU proved very strong in the 100 and 220 events taking 20 of a possible 22 points. BYU countered by winning 20 of a possible 22 in the long and triple jumps. Jobski bettered his two-mile mark by running 8:52.2, but BYU ' s strength in the distance races enabled them to win in the triangular meet by scoring 77 points. ASU recorded 71 points and Utah 32. Future scheduling indicated that the Devils would have their second chance as the two teams were scheduled to meet again on the same track two weeks later with San Jose State as the third party. And two weeks later, the WAC ensemble would convene on the same cinders for the first-ever Western Athletic Conference Relays. Apparently, by the time the conference would be held in May on the plains of Laramie, interest and competition would be honed to a razor-sharp edge. 129 Dick Miller clears the hurdle in easy fashion. Barry Shepard catapults himself over the high jump bar. He has cleared seven feet in practice. Jerry Bright barely beats New Mexico ' s Rene Matison in a close 100-yard dash. 130 Paul Longstreth, 880 ace, crosses the finish. 1968 RESULTS (As of March 23) Triangular: Arizona State University 66 Occidental College 66 University of Arizona 49 Triangular: Arizona State University 86 University of New Mexico 67 University of Arizona 28 Dual: Arizona State University 86 University of New Mexico 59 Triangular: Oregon State University 85 Arizona State University 65 University of Utah 30 Dual: Arizona State University 77 UCLA 66 Triangular: Brigham Young University 77 Arizona State University 71 University of Utah 32 1967 WAC STANDINGS University of New Mexico 82 Brigham Young University 64 Arizona State University 49 University of Utah 29 University of Arizona 26 University of Wyoming 4 Sun Devil Ken Robinson finished a cool ten yards ahead of a straining Arizona cross country runner at an ASU meet with the U of A and NAU. Jerry Jobski, Angelo John and Shannon Barrel keep a fast pace in the tri-meet at Papago Park. Harriers Run on Endurance Papago Park ' s five mile course of hard Arizona terrain brushed with desert sage, guarded by sahuaros and poxed with prairie dog holes is the training ground for the ASU cross country team. Sun Devil distance men met with strong competitors from Tucson and Flagstaff on the course. Arizona State finished second in both encounters. The cross country championships were held at the University of Wyoming ' s four mile course. ASU displayed individual with Jerry Jobski finishing close at the heels of the WAC champions from BYU. Also representing the Sun Devils at the meet were Manuel Quintanar, Angelo John, Shannon Barrel, Ken Robinson, and injury-hampered Chuck LaBenz. 131 Racqueteers Make Play for Improvement The Arizona State University tennis team was expected to be slightly improved over the 1967 version, but not strong enough to m ake a run for the WAC title. The three returning lettermen—Roger Wright, Jeff Corbin and Jim Halstead—were expected to be seeded 1-2-3 during the season ' s matches. Backing them up were Charles Jurva, Bill Gooding and Tony Basche. Prospects for rising Sun Devil fortunes appeared to brighten when Coach Ted Bredehoft signed two members of Junior Wimbledon team to national letters of intent. The players—Bjorn Alven and Hans-Fredrik Nordstrom—will be for the 1969 season. In early season matches, the Devils outpo inted California Polytechnical College at Pomona by 9-0 scores. Against WAC powers, Brigham Young University and the of Utah, the Devils fell 51 2-31 2 and Roger Wright, the only senior on the tennis squad, practices his volley on the court. VARSITY TENNIS TEAM—William Butler, Charles Jurva, Jim Halstead, Jeff Corbin, Bill Gooding, Roger Wright. 132 Second-seeded Jeff Corbin of Wichita, Kansas, practices his backhand preparing for competition. Jim Halstead makes a move to return the ball. Phoenician Bill Gooding hoped to provide the squad with much needed depth in all meets. 1967 TENNIS SCORES ASU 1 8 Southern Illinois ASU 9 0 Cal Poly, Pomona ASU 9 0 Cal Poly, Pomona ASU 5 4 New Mexico State ASU 6 3 New Mexico State ASU 9 1 Northern Arizona ASU 8 1 Colorado State ASU 9 0 Colorado State ASU 3 6 Wyoming ASU 3 6 Wyoming ASU 8 1 Utah State ASU 5 4 Utah State ASU 8 1 Utah State ASU 2 7 New Mexico ASU 6 3 Claremont ASU 4 5 Calif., Santa Barbara ASU 0 9 Southern California ASU 4 5 San Jose State ASU 5 4 San Jose State ASU 6 3 California Western ASU 7 2 California Western ASU 1 8 Arizona ASU 2 7 Won 14, Lost 9 1967 WAC STANDINGS University of Utah 22 University of Arizona 16 Brigham Young University 11 University of New Mexico 9 University of Wyoming 5 Arizona State University 0 133 Golfers Place Second in WAC Sophomore Jim Saunders of Denver, Colorado, is expected to give the golfers added strength. Texan Bruce Cotton practices his putting game. Golf veteran Steve Ryan showed early-season strength by qualifying in the amateur division of the Phoenix Thunderbird Pro-Am Golf Tournament. 134 Donny Powers from Litchfield Park was the winner of the Pacific Northwest amateur tournament. John Jackson of Tempe sizes up the situation. ASU ' s varsity golf team looked to youth for the 1968 season. The only experienced returnee was senior Mike Morley, who was named second team All-American in 1967. Morley was backed on the team by a promising group of sophomores including 1967 Western Juniors Tournament Paul Purtzer and Donny Powers, of the Pacific Northwest amateur title. Lettermen Steve Ryan, Morley, and began the season by qualifying for the Phoenix Pro-Am. The team downed Glendale Community College twice 26-1 and Coach Bill Mann expressed a wait-and-see attitude after seeing his top 1967 golfers depart after recording second in the WAC, sixth in the NCAA, fourth in the All-American Intercollegiate, sixth in the Far West Intercollegiate, and second in their own Sun Devil Intercollegiate. The departed golfers responsible for that record included Dave Hanten, WAC Rick Talt, third low individual; and Joe Porter, who tied for fifth at the NCAA. Morley carried ASU ' s colors into national competition when he qualified for the 1967 Masters Tournament. 1967 WAC STANDINGS University of New Mexico 895 Arizona State University 905 Brigham Young University 916 University of Arizona 934 University of Utah 957 University of Wyoming 997 INDIVIDUAL RESULTS 1. Dave Hanten, ASU 219 3. Rick Talt, ASU (5-way tie) 224 11. Bruce Cotton, ASU (2-way tie) 230 Mike Morley—second team All-American—is the top returnee from last year ' s successful squad. 135 Olympic diving hopeful Keith Russell and his coach Dick Smith discuss the forthcoming Olympics. Men ' s Team Splashes to New Records WAC STANDINGS University of Utah 1361 2 Brigham Young University 121 University of Wyoming 82 University of New Mexico 581 2 Arizona State University 31 University of Arizona 10 The Sun Devil swimmers recorded their best winning season ever by taking four dual meets. Wins were recorded over Denver, Colorado, New Mexico State, and Arizona. Losses were sustained to New Mexico, California State— Long Beach, Brigham Young, Utah, and Wyoming. Swimmer Jim Rang set a new NCAA in the 60-yard freestyle at Provo, Utah, with a clocking of :26.7, two-tenths of a second better than the old mark. Diver Keith Russell, consistently in the battle for a title, won a silver medal at the in Mexico City by placing Italy ' s Claudio DiBiasi. At the WAC championships, Rang salvaged a second place in the 50-yard freestyle after being dethroned as champion in the 200. and Jack Romaine took first and third, respectively, in the one meter competition at the conference meet. John Romaine, who took third in the WAC one-meter diving event, climbs the diving ladder. Freestyle swimmer Jim Rang prepares to leave the blocks while practicing his events at the pool. 136 Sun Devil, Bill Wood prepares to leave the starting block for the water. Champion platform diver Keith Russell steadies himself on the board. VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM—FRONT ROW: David Gemmil, Bruce Baton, Milton Axton, Stewart Driggs, Bill Wood. ROW TWO: Paul McCormick, Matt Yingling, Jim Rang, Tom Weiser, Ray Harris, Charles Buddarmeier. 137 Ankle-deep in mud, a bull dogging contestant reluctantly wrestles a steer during ASU ' s Rodeo Club-sponsored event. Sun Devil Rodeo Team Uses Horse Sense The Sun Devil Rodeo Association is a member of the West Coast Region, one of 6 divisions of the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association. The region has 18 member schools. Each region selects the two men ' s and women ' s teams which have scored the highest point total to compete at the National Finals Rodeo in July at Sacramento. In addition to the teams that are sent, the top three in each event are qualified for the nationals. Of the 18 regional teams competing, the strongest competition is among Cal Poly at San Luis Obispo, Mesa Community College, and ASU. In three regional rodeos the standings are: At of Arizona: Cal Poly, 418; Mesa CC, 348; ASU, 301. At ASU: Mesa CC, 443; Cal Poly, 397; ASU, 299. At Fresno State: ASU, 339; Cal Poly, 280; Mesa CC, 220. The ASU women ' s team is in second place. Ruth Cowan has won all-around honors at two of the three rodeos, is second in barrel racing and third in goat tying . She is the 1968 Sun Devil Rodeo Queen and will compete in the national college rodeo queen contest. Members of the men ' s team are Stan Harter, Sherrick Grantham, Nial Robinson, Warren Siegal, John Tony Lewis, and Bob Keith. Harter, who is student director of the West Coast Region, leads the region in steer wrestling and all-around honors. He is second in calf roping. Grantham won the all-around title at the Fresno rodeo. Robinson is fifth in the all-around regional title chase and is in third place in bareback and saddle bronc riding. Siegal is in fourth place in bareback competition. In addition to the three rodeos, seven more are at Hartnell College, Salinas, Calif.; Eastern Arizona; Northern Arizona; Cal Poly, Pomona; Cal Poly, San Luis University of Nevada, Reno; Pierce Junior College, Woodland Hills, Calif. 138 Queen Ruth Cowan participates in the barrel race at the ASU rodeo. Tony Lewis and Stan Harter work in overcoming a calf in the arena mud. University of Arizonan Bill Snure rides the horns of a dilemma in trying to wrestle a steer to the ground at the Sun Devil rodeo. 139 Archers Merit Top National Reputation Conscientious coaching by Miss Margaret and determination of student archers explains the phenomenon of five ASU women winning places on the All-American Collegiate Archery Team. At tournaments, first, second and third places usually fell to Sun Devil giving them the reputation of being the team to beat for recognition. Consequently, the Sun Devil archery team was commissioned to host the first United States Intercollegiate Archery on the ASU range. Twenty-eight men and 36 women from 19 universities and colleges throughout the country the competition which was devised to add national interest to the sport of archery which becomes a gold medal event in the 1972 Olympic Games. ASU ' s All-Americans include Cris Bauer, Susan Shiner, and Sue Donnelly. Kirstie Kaiser is expected to join that elite group. Margaret Klann instructs tourney participants. SUN DEVIL ARCHERY TEAM—FRONT ROW: Don Rinker, Debbie Ferguson, Yolanda Gomez, Ingrid Fischer, Wendy Weiner, Kim Overton, Addie Carrillo, Laura Price. ROW TWO: Carl Studer, Paul Canter, Cris Bauer, Sue Donnelly, Val Roberts, Sue Shiner, Bob Taliaferro, Lonna Sutter, Kirstie Kaiser, Jesse Martin, Bob Hall. Competition was keen in the first intercollegiate championships hosted by the ASU archery team. 140 Superb Play Nets Victories The ASU coed tennis team started the 1968 season by taking 12 of 13 possible places in four tournaments. They also tied for the only team trophy awarded and were 3-0 in dual meet competition. In the Southwest Championships, Linda Yee and Carol Gay won the women ' s singles and doubles events, respectively. Ann Chaboudy won the junior singles title and Sally Perry and Bill Tull won the mixed doubles. In ASU ' s own invitational, Sheila Pearl and Miss Gay placed one-two in singles competition and Miss Gay and Miss Yee and Miss Pearl and Miss Perry teamed up to take the top two spots in the doubles event. At the Tropicana Invitational in Phoenix, Connie Pearson captured the women ' s singles award. Peggy Michel won the singles division at the University of Arizona Invitational and then teamed up with Miss Gay to place second in the doubles competition. ASU tied Odessa College for the team trophy. Coached by Miss Anne Pittman, the squad has consistently placed at the top or near the top of every tournament they have With the team consisting of only one senior, Miss Gay; three juniors, Miss Pearl, Miss Perry and Miss Yee; one sophomore, Carolyn Clarke; and two freshmen, Miss Chaboudy and Miss Michel, prospects indicate that future trophies will continue to be won by ASU ' s coed tennis team. Linda Yee follows through on a backhand return. COED TENNIS TEAM—FRONT ROW: Sheila Pearl, Patsy Crow, Carol Getz, Linda Yee, Ann Mansfield, Pam Sattler. ROW TWO: Kathy Wear, Connie Pearson, Karen Grotlish, Carol Gay, Sally Perry, Carolyn Walser, Sally Nelson. Sheila Pearl, winner of the singles division in the ASU Invitational, casually practices her game on the Apache courts under sunny skies. 141 Par Excellence Is Goal of Women Golfers COED GOLF TEAM—FRONT ROW: Marsha Houghton, Sandy Rucker, Joy Hiorta, Tina Huiskamp, Brenda Bruckner, Marie Strand, Jan Crow, Paula Hutchinson. ROW TWO: Diane Wolta, Cec Schauer, Dixie Moore, Jan Young, Karen Keesling, Carol Sorenson, Gayle Snyder, Linda Coffin, Linda Nancy Regier, Connie Driscoll, Judy Ledesma. Coed golf members practice their putting form. The ASU coed golf team ran up statistics in the 1967-68 season by winning seven first places, four seconds, and two team trophies. At Albuquerque in the William H. Tucker Intercollegiate Invitational, they placed second in the quest for the team trophy. They won the team trophy, first place in the low net ball competition, and second place medalist at the Stanford University Invitational. In the ASU Invitational, the coed team placed second for the team trophy and first in the best ball event. In fall and spring meets with Odessa College, the team won four matches and lost two in the fall, and won four and lost none in the spring. At the University of Arizona Intercollegiate Invitational, the Anne golf team swept top spots in the best ball, individual medalist, first flight, and team trophy competitions. Marsha Houghton and Coach Pittman discuss the extramural program of the coed golf team. 142 COED SWIMMING TEAM—FRONT ROW: Millie Roberts, Penny Estes, Pat Flemming, Fay Sutter, Martha Gatchell, Tracey Gilmore. ROW TWO: Coach Mona Plummer, Patty Possom, Lorraine Aho, Kendis Moore, Jane Olenick, Polly Broussard, Barbara Altherr. ROW THREE: Sue Wiersum, Lyn Krivanich, Sandy Stock, Eileene O ' Donnell, Claudia Clark. Swimmers Are Best Team in The Nation The Arizona State University women ' s swimming team started the 1967-68 by winning the Intercollegiate which were held in Detroit. The Sun Devil team set four new relay Kendis Moore set three individual records and Lyn Krivanich one, with Gatchell tying another . In order for the team to make such a spectacular showing at the nationals, they had to sell doughnuts, sandwiches, and cokes at various functions and solicit donations from various campus agencies. At an in New Mexico immediately following the national win, the team outdistanced 12 other schools in claiming the championship. In March, they also captured the invitational title sponsored by Colorado State University. Swimming World magazine has the ASU coed team as the best collegiate team in the United States. ASU coed Ann Peterson executes perfect form from the diving board. ASU ' s national champion coed swimmers Coach Mona Plummer, Tracey Gilmore, Sue Wiersum, Pat Flemming, Eileene O ' Donnell, Martha Gatchell, Kendis Moore, Claudia Clark, Penny Estes, Sandy Stock, Millie Roberts, Fay Sutter, and Lyn Krivanich deplane after winning the title in Detroit. 143 Coeds Compete in Many WRA Programs The Women ' s Recreation Association provides competition for girls interested in sports. Volleyball action requires agility and finesse on the part of the participants. The ASU Women ' s Recreation is operated by the Women ' s Physical Education department but is supported by Associated Student funds. 1968 WRA WINNERS OPEN DIVISION VOLLEYBALL 1. Off Campus 3. Gammage 2. Wilson VOLLEYBALL MIXED DOUBLES 1. Virginia Vandling and John Ruffner 2. Jan Rouwenhorst and A. D. Ritter 3. Elaine Hunt and Charles Souza TABLE TENNIS 1. Nancy Ellis 3. Carol Pulliam 2. Tyna Barinaga SWIMMING 1. Manzanita 3. P.V. Complex 2. Off Campus BOWLING 1. Kappa Delta 3. Off Campus 2. McClintock Like most programs, WRA has its ups and downs. " A bird in a volley is worth two on the floor. " 144 A mini-girl in a mini-swim suit does a maxi-sized jack knife at the WRA swim exhibitions. Archery demands a sharp eye and a steady hand as the bow string is drawn and the arrow aimed. BASKETBALL 1. Farmer 3. Manzanita 2. Wilson BADMINTON 1. Jan Rouwenhorst 3. Arlene Aycock 2. Eva Mercado SORORITY DIVISION VOLLEYBALL 1. Pi Beta Phi 3. Delta Delta Delta 2. Kappa Kappa Gamma 146 TABLE TENNIS 1. Joyce Drolet 3. Pam Ake 2. Penney Estes SWIMMING 1. Alpha Phi 3. Sigma Sigma Sigma 2. Pi Beta Phi BASKETBALL 1. Pi Beta Phi 2. Alpha BADMINTON 1. Carol Gay 3. Patsy Crow 2. Carolyn Charest A coed soars eagle-like from the diving board towards the water during competition and exhibitions held by the Women ' s Recreation Association. Three men ' s intramural volleyball participants rise from the floor in unison to block a spike shot made by a determined opponent. Intramurals Grow Due to A,B Leagues The men ' s intramural program experienced phenomenal growth during the 1967-68 year. This growth was due to the inclusion of an A and B league system that enabled sponsoring organizations to garner points towards the all-around team trophy by fielding more than one team in an event. Typical was the increase in badminton with 26. 148 INTRAMURAL INDIVIDUAL AND TEAM STANDINGS A LEAGUE BADMINTON SINGLES 1. Neesby Delta Sigma Phi 2. Hazard Phi Kappa Psi BADMINTON DOUBLES 1. Hazard Butter Phi Kappa Psi 2. Fritsche Lunn Best A TENNIS SINGLES 1. Fordon Sigma Nu 2. Backery Sahuaro D TENNIS DOUBLES 1. Gordon Petz Sigma Nu 2. Bauman Mecklenberg Delta Sigma Phi SWIMMING AND DIVING 1. Sahuaro D 3. Phi Sigma Kappa 2. Sahuaro A 4. Alpha Tau Omega Spectators watched intramural diving. more teams and 55 more men comp eting over last year. Softball increased 21 teams and 272 men for a total of 53 teams and 865 men. On the average, the entire intramural program experienced a 50 increase in teams and participants in one year ' s time. Seventeen sports were included in addition to the Sigma Delta Psi physical fitness program. Competitors in bare feet and gym shoes alike displayed agility going after the ball above the net. The entire men ' s intramural program is paid for and administered by students through the Associated Students. The Athletic and Women ' s Education departments provide the playing fields and courts. Keith Jacobson served as student director, assisted by Charles Tribble and John Bouton, and secretaries Jan Young and Vickie Northcutt. 149 The referee marches off a penalty as a player dejectedly follows suit while his teammates voice their disapproval during flag football game. 150 Involvement Is Intramurals CROSS-COUNTRY 1. Sigma Chi 3. Phi Gamma Delta 2. Alpha Tau Omega 4. Phi Sigma Kappa WRESTLING 1. Wailers 3. Sahuaro C 2. Kappa Sigma 4. GDI ' s VOLLEYBALL 1. Phi Delta Theta 3. Phi Sigma Kappa 2. The Zoo 4. Kappa Sigma FLAG FOOTBALL 1. Sigma Chi 3. Phi Gamma Delta 2. Alpha Tau Omega 4. Wailers TABLE TENNIS 1. Rogoff Vet ' s Club 2. Polk Best B BILLIARDS 1. Phi Kappa Psi 3. Delta Sigma Phi 2. Vet ' s Club 4. Sigma Nu BOWLING 1. Alpha Epsilon Pi 3. Hayden Hall 2. Sigma Phi Epsilon 4. Best A SOFTBALL 1. Phi Sigma Kappa 3. Phi Gamma Delta 2. Theta Delta Chi 4. Phi Delta Theta The ploy of the game is to grab flags off the man with the ball during an intramural game. A quick scamper around end by a flag football participant finds the opponents in hot pursuit to stop the ball and a long gain down field. 151 Phi Delts run toward first and home as catcher and fans look to the outfield. A Kappa Sig strains to beat out the throw to the base in one of the intramural softball games. INTRAMURAL TEAM STANDINGS (As of March 21) 1. Phi Delta Theta 409 2. Alpha Tau Omega 398 3. Phi Sigma Kappa 396 4. Phi Kappa Psi 3921 2 5. Sigma Chi 390 6. Phi Gamma Delta 3781 2 7. Kappa Sigma 364 8. Theta Delta Chi 357 9. Best A 349 10. Sigma Nu 3331 2 HORSESHOES 1. Theta Delta Chi 3. Delta Chi 2. Phi Kappa Psi 152 These two teams—Kappa Sigs and Continentals--represent more than 70 that signed to battle for trophy in men ' s intramural basketball competition. The action in men ' s intramural basketball was scrapping and rough as well as competitive. INDIVIDUAL POINT STANDINGS (As of March 21) 1. Jerry Gordon, Sigma Nu 44 2. Chuck Wattles, Phi Sigma Kappa 37 3. Dan Neesby, Delta Sigma Phi 36 Tom Hazard, Phi Kappa Psi 36 5. Barry Butter, Phi Kappa Psi 29 Robert Calderon, Best A 29 7. Barry Lunn, Best A 26 8. Rick Poad, Vet ' s Club 24 9. Charles Fritsche, Best A 23 The men ' s intramural program would be climaxed with the presentation of awards and trophies at the annual Associated Students Men ' s Awards Banquet to be held the last week in April in the MU Ballroom. ACHIEVEMENTS Interview Bea Willis confidently represented Arizona as she participated in the evening gown competition at the Miss America Pageant in Atlantic City, N.J. " Many people naturally assume that beauty queens are stuck up, and as a result they become stand offish, " reflects ASU ' s Miss Arizona, Bea Willis. Arizona ' s Bea Graces America ' s Beauties The supposed dream of every American girl is to become the epitome of pulchritude—Miss America. But such is not the case of twenty year old Bea Willis, a sophomore art major. " I have been in the entertainment ever since I was thirteen. I have an agent and he entered me in the Miss Maricopa contest without my knowing it. " The vivacious Phoenix beauty, who sings, dances, and plays the guitar, trusted her agent ' s judgment and because, " I had nothing to lose by entering and to gain. " I was indifferent about the decision— win or lose. But I suppose that was on my part. When I won, I was the most surprised one there. " After winning, Bea found herself being forced into the stereotyped mold of a beauty queen. " Many people naturally assume that all beauty queens are stuck up, and as a they become stand offish. Some who I considered my friends, didn ' t wait to find out if I had changed or not. They had already made up their minds. " The Miss Arizona Pageant was held the day before Mother ' s Day. " My father had secretly flown my sister in from California to attend the pageant. When I walked down the runway and saw her and my sorority sisters, I felt warm and happy all over. It made it easy for me to project to the judges. " ' How does a girl feel when she has to for public scrutiny in a bathing suit? " I have always been a ham, and really never had time to think about it. To me, it was no different than performing a mothers ' club playing the piano. " Bea had her chance in Atlantic City but carefully reflected, " Because the of the Miss America Pageant are to me, I prefer to tuck them away for myself, and not get them out for Of course, each girl there was differently. " Personally, Bea has identified herself. " I am a headstrong girl. I like aspects of show business, but would quickly give up a career for marriage and a family. (She is engaged to a former Sun Devil). I would rather be assessed according to my character rather than my beauty. I am not so fastidious that it bothers me if a hair is out of place. I love the out-of-doors and hunting, and when I have to meet my Miss Arizona committments, I have to get used to being that Miss What ' s-her-face again. " I have always worked and am not afraid of it. " During school Bea worked on two jobs—as a secretary and as a waitress. How does Bea maintain her individuality in lieu of the public life she is required to lead. " I have to separate the stage life and the private life. I cannot live the stage life and cannot put the private life on the stage. " Bea has been in show business since she was 13. 157 Who ' s Who Honorees Fuse Pioneering Heritage 158 Steve Yarbrough, Harriet Grooters, Connie Lundberg, Karen Keesling, Mark Winsor, Paul Longstreth. with Laser Beam Ambitions Linda Hochstetler, Linda McGrath, Steve Miller Steve Yarbrough: As first vice president and student senator, Steve was a Blue Key participant and was elected to Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary. Harriet Grooters: Holding positions as Mortar Board vice president and of the German Club, Harriet was a member of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, Stardusters, and Arkesis. Connie Lundberg: As a member of the varsity debate team for three years, served as president of Pi Kappa Delta and ASU Civil Liberties Union. She also was elected 1967 Outstanding Woman Debater. Karen Keesling: A member of Pi Beta Phi sorority, Karen served in a presidential capacity to Par Busters and AWS, and as a member of the University Conduct Committee and Mortar Board. Mark Winsor: A past chairman of the Information Board, Blue Key secretary and vice president to the Deutscher Klub, Mark participated on the Administrative Coordination Council, in the Circle K Club and Sophos. Paul Longstreth: Treasurer to the honorary, Alpha Epsilon Delta, and president to Phi Delta Theta, Paul was the varsity track team captain, Club treasurer, and a member of Blue Key. Linda Hochstetler: Delta Delta Delta affiliate, Linda was named Arizona Maid of Cotton, Greek Week chairman, 1967 Greek Sing chairman, and Devil ' s Advocate. She was also active in the Concert Choir and Choral Union. Linda McGarth: Serving as Spurs historian and Natani vice president, Linda was a member of Mortar Board and the AWS Council, and was elected to the freshman honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta. Steve Miller: Elected to assist as to the engineering honoraries, Alpha Pi Mu and Tau Beta Pi, Steve was also active in Blue Key. Keith Anderson: Active in many campus and community drama productions, Keith captured a lead in ASU ' s My Fair Lady. Tyna Barinaga: Voted outstanding woman physical education major in her and junior years, Tyna participated in the Feather Dusters as president and as an active varsity team member. Curley Culp: He achieved as 1967 King, Letterman ' s Club president, an All-America Football Team member, All-WAC Football first team, East-West All-Star Wrestling team, WAC and NCAA Heavyweight wrestling champion, and outstanding varsity athlete. 159 Barbara Lyding, Nick Spann, Jan Young, Jim Bounds, Jan Soderstrom Intelligence Antiqued with Time and Barbara Lyding: A member of Natani and Mortar Board, Barbara served as Kappa Alpha Theta president, Organizations Board secretary and MU Hostesses vice president. Jan Young: Jan, who was a member of Board and vice president of Naiads, was voted AWS executive vice president, served as Honors Week chairman and was rated outstanding sophomore physical education major. Nick Spann: East-West All-Star champion, Nick was named first in the nation by the NCAA rating committee. He is a Sigma Phi Epsilon and Blue Key member. Jim Bounds: Serving as a Sigma Delta Psi and Blue Key affiliate, Jim earned recognition as a Devil ' s Advocate and Archon secretary-treasurer. He was to Sophos and is a member of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Jan Soderstrom: Jan, a state finalist in the National College Queen contest and Devil ' s Advocate member, presided over Spurs, Mortar Board, and Pi Beta Phi sorority as president. Ellen Shahan: A member of Devil ' s Advocates, Arkesis, and the Administrative Coordination Council, this Kappa Kappa Gamma was elected pledge class and named to the Election Board as chairman. Ellen Shahan, Diane Simpson, Jeff Kadet, Amber Reddicks, Carolyn Kimura, John Moore Experience Is a Priceless Heirloom Diane Simpson: Active in the AWS the Concert Choir, and an associate to Devil ' s Advocates, Diane was elected to the education honorary, Kappa Pi. Jeff Kadet: An Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity man, Jeff was elected to the 4.0 Club of the lnterfraternity Council, Phi Eta and Beta Alpha Psi. Amber Reddicks: Amber filled the of president to Delta Delta Delta and is an active component to the Board, Arkesis, Spurs, and the Union Board. John Moore: As a Graduate senator, John was awarded the title of Outstanding Senator. He also served as Phi Kappa treasurer and Finance Club president. Carolyn Kimura: Active in AWS as a activities vice president, and Day Steering Committee chairman, Carolyn was Homecoming Steering Committee secretary. Jo Ann Foreman: A Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority member, Jo Ann served for two years as AWS senator and general member. She was Panhellenic and secretary as well as holding membership in Spurs, Natani, and Arkesis. 161 Carri Buck: President of Chi Omega and a member of Mortar Board and Kappa Delta Pi, Carri participated in the honors program. She also served as Elections Board secretary. Robyn Houston: Spurs national office holder and Natani president, Robyn is a Pi Beta Phi woman. She was Greek Week Steering Committee secretary and a member of the Elections Board. Bunny Olmstead: In conjunction with Pi Beta Phi sorority, Bunny served as rush chairman. She was named among the Top Ten Best Dressed coeds and to Devil ' s Advocates. Bunny was voted 1966 and Military Ball queens and Junior Class senator. Karen Lynskey: The Kappa Kappa Gamma second vice president, Karen served on Mortar Board, education senator, and Senate Campus Committee vice Linda Federici: Vice president and twice Interfaith Council senator, Linda served on the Senate Campus Affairs Committee as secretary, and was elected to Alpha Lambda Delta, sophomore honorary. Cheryl Collins: An affiliate of Natani, Spurs, Symphony Orchestra, and the Sun Devil Marching and Symphonic bands, Cheryl has been featured in parades and half-time ceremonies as a solo twirler. Howar d Kirk: Howard was Blue Key justice of the ASASU Supreme Court and an Interhall Council senator. He the Elks speech scholarship and is a member of Karate Club and Players. Carol Landis: A member of Alpha Lambda Delta and the Wesley Foundation Board of Directors, Carol served as Interfaith Council senator and Young Scientist of America secretary. Donna Murray: Affiliated with Students for a Democratic Society as and CORE as vice president, Donna was also president of Orchesis. Bill Perkins: As ASASU president, a of Sophos, Blue Key and the Board of Student Publications, Bill aided Phi Gamma Delta fraternity as pledge class president. He also was chairman of the Board of Directors of the Western Association. Lester Schiefelbein: An active associate of Circle K Club and Leadership Board, Les was president of Blue Key Honorary and recipient of the Phi Delta Theta pledge scholarship award. John Wallace: This State Press news was also president of Pi Delta Epsilon journalism honorary, the MU Chess Club and the Soccer Club. Carri Buck, Robyn Houston Designs of the Future Bunny Olmstead, Karen Lyskey, Linda Federici, Cheryl Collins Interwoven with Traditions of the Past 163 Honors Awarded to Outstanding Seniors Outstanding Seniors Sandy Schneider and Bob McConnell were both elected to Who ' s Who. Pam Del Duca was chosen Panhellenic Woman of the Year on the basis of service to the university. A dynamic and hard-working person, 6 foot 6, 240 pound Bob McConnell climaxed his undergraduate career in being by the Dean of Students as the Outstanding Senior Man. Later, he was elected to Who ' s Who for his leadership and service to Arizona State University. Bob came to ASU on a freshman scholarship, but his interest in government took precedence over his sport interests. Majoring in political science, Bob was president of Best A, Interhall Council, and Associated Men Students. In his senior year Bob was elected as the 1966-67 ASASU student body president. Bob ' s leadership will be a great asset to A-State ' s new law school where he has a desire to find out how our government works and for what groups of people it really works. Sparkling eyes, a friendly smile and an eagerness to help people are the traits of Outstanding Senior Woman Sandy Schneider. Sandy loves to travel and meet people. Attending the university under five scholarships, Sandy was kept busy as a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board, Gamma Phi Beta, Associated Women Students, and Arkesis. Selected for the Chi Omega award as social science student, Sandy was later elected to Who ' s Who. She served as assistant head resident of B and was named outstanding senior of that dorm. Hoping to fulfill her goal to be a dean of students some day, Sandy is now the University of Minnesota graduate school where she is studying under a student personnel program. Panhellenic Woman of the Year, Pam Del Duca was selected on the basis of outstanding leadership and service to her sorority, the Greek system and the university. New Panhellenic programs by Pam were of such quality that the ASU chapter received the National Panhellenic Council ' s Commendation for Panhellenic achievement. Pam is the president of Gamma Phi Beta and has been a class senator for two years. In her Junior year she was of Panhellenic Council and has also been active in WRA, PEMM club and many other campus groups. It is appropriate that Pam is shown in a pants suit of bold yellow and orange plaid with blue-green accents. This is today ' s fashion for the active university woman. Banquet Lauds Excellence of Parker, Myers Two veteran ASU faculty members were honored by the Alumni Association at the Annual Founders Day Dinner. Dr. Ernest L. Parker, professor of poultry science, received the Distinguished Teacher Award. Dr. Parker, educated at the Universities of Halle and Leipzig in Germany, is an expert in poultry science. Honored as a " truly educated man, " has also served as Faculty Secretary. Dr. Parker co-coached the ASU College Bowl team which appeared on nationwide television in 1964. Dr. Louis M. Myers, professor of English, was given the Faculty Achievement Award. He has served for several years as the chairman of the English department and head of the division of language and literature. Dr. Myers has a number of major textbooks used in colleges and universities throughout the country. The Founders Day Dinner commemorated the 82nd anniversary of the founding of ASU. Dr. Ernest Parker is noted as a teacher who inspires students, leading them to their best efforts. Dr. Louis Myers received the Faculty Achievement Award for excellence in publications and research. 166 Scholarships Lead Students To Many Lands Rudy Sanchez, Marshall scholar, was also designated as a Woodrow Wilson recipient. Paul Schaefer, anthropology major, has been named one of the three Wilson scholars. Ardith Church, Davene Johnson, Martha Bayer, David Hertz, Sharon Hoogstra, Maria Montano, and Steve Havens will take part this summer in The Experiment in International Living. For the first time in ASU ' s history a has received the highly competitive Marshall Scholarship. Rudy Sanchez will take up residence next fall at London University to pursue graduate work in Asian anthropology. Rival in prestige with the Rhodes Scholarship, the Marshall Scholarship was founded in 1953 by the British government in gratitude for the European Recovery Program instituted by the late General George Marshall. Woodrow Wilson National Fellowship Foundation has designated the three ASU recipients as " among the best future teacher prospects on the continent. " Their names are submitted to deans of graduate colleges with the Foundation ' s recommendation that they are " worthy of financial support in graduate school. " The Wilson designation will enable Greg Fahey to pursue graduate work in political science. Founded in 1932, The Experiment in International Living programs are based on the conviction that one best learns to another people and their culture by living among them as a member of a family. From this vantage point, each comes to understand a new culture by living it, and by developing a respect and admiration for the people of that culture. 167 Contrasting the mood of half-time, amber lights outline Dick Guzauskas and Judy Hickman. Carolyn Charest pauses on the staircase before leaving to celebrate with Joe Paulson. Carolyn and Curley Capture C lassic Crown With a sincere interest in other people and a radiant smile to back it up, junior Carolyn Grisz was elected to reign as the 1967 Homecoming Queen. Majoring in science, with a minor in German, Carolyn wants to be an interpreter for the United Nations after graduation. Carolyn is wearing a white-wool party dress with bright felt flowers of pink, green and blue sewn on the bodice. The title of 1967 Homecoming King was elected to Curley Culp, a man used to winning numerous titles. Some of his more recent honors include being named to four All-American Football teams, 1967 NCAA Heavyweight Wrestling Champion and Who ' s Who. When not in a competitive situation Curley likes to relax by to jazz, dancing or riding in sand buggies. Curley seeks a future as a successful businessman, but a pro football draft might come first. Dick Guzauskas and Judy Hickman hold the position of First Runners-Up for Homecoming King and Queen. Dick is in both Greek and Associated activities and has outside interests in the training and jumping of horses. A senior majoring in elementary education, Judy enjoys flying and has a student pilots license. Judy is wearing a brown velveteen A-line dress with satin collar and cuffs trimmed in lace. Second Runners-Up are Joe Paulson and Carolyn Charest. Joe, a write-in is co-captain of the baseball team and hopes to play professional ball after graduation. Carolyn, a senior from keeps active by being a and a member of the gymnastics team. Carolyn is wearing a pink, baby-doll dress with a standup collar. Homecoming is a time when color reigns supreme. It is a time of bright banners, buttons and dorm decorations. It is a time of posters, balloons and mums. It is a star-burst of color found in the homecoming parade and it is a lovely queen with her attendants fair. Radiating victory, Carolyn Grisz and Curley Culp assume positions of top homecoming royalty. 169 Kaydette Linda Motz was crowned Military Ball Queen at the Military Ball held at the Ramada Inn in Phoenix. 170 First runner-up to the queen was Sue Barclay of Angel Flight. Kaydette Cici Flourney was the second runner-up at the Military Ball. Serene Beauties Rank High with Military 171 Stylized rococo, French doors and a wrought iron balcony provide an elaborate frame in striking contrast to the ' now ' look of Vicki Cali ' s mod checks. Mary Jo Casey models a checkered-flag pants suit as she and Bill Pride enjoy the December sun—a rarity during the pre-Christmas snow and storms. Regal Royalty Represents Affiliations Elected to reign over 1967 Greek Week as Diana and Apollo were Vicki Cali and Bob Franklin. Bob, a Sigma Chi, graduated last spring and is currently flying jets for the Air Force. Vicki is a senior majoring in English. She represented Delta in the election. Interhall Council names a king and queen at their annual Christmas formal. The were nominated by the dorms and the king and queen were selected by the penny-a-vote system. Bill Pride and Mary Jo Casey won for their dorms, Sahuaro D and Manzanita, respectively. Mary Jo is a freshman from Las Vegas, Nevada and is majoring in psychology. She keeps active as a member of Angel Flight and Pikettes. Bill, a physical major, would like to teach at the high school level. He participates in intramural sports and considers and football his favorites. 172 Arizona ' s Girl Sophomore Bea Willis reigned as Miss Arizona of 1967 which made her love for travel a dream come true. A typical weekend is spent helping with various county pageants or fairs. She has also traveled across the U.S. four times, appearing with John Rhodes and Sam Steiger in D.C. and entertaining at the Miss Louisiana and Miss New Jersey state pageants. Her routine for the Miss pageant was " Wouldn ' t It Be Loverly " from " My Fair Lady. " Bea had an early modeling career which led to many titles. In 1965, she was " Miss Blue Haven Pools, " second runner-up to Miss Teen USA and " Miss Teen She was the second runner-up to " Young Model of the Year " in 1966. On campus, Bea is a member of Gamma Phi Beta sorority. She loves the outdoors and hunting is one of her favorite She accepts everything as an challenge, and responds Arizona ' s representative for Miss America is charming and natural in any pose. Enchanting Bea Willis begins her year-long tour and reign as Miss Arizona of 1967. A chic traveler, Miss Arizona Bea Willis is a fresh and welcome sight at the airport. 173 A Charming Maid of Cotton Senior Linda Hochstetler stayed in tune with the world beyond the campus by serving as Arizona ' s 1967 Maid of Cotton. She attended city activities throughout the state to promote the use of cotton, and participated in the national Maid of competition December 28-9, 1967. On campus Linda gave full vent to a strong interest in music. She majored in secondary music education, and sang with the Concert Choir and University Singers. Her other activities included Delta Delta Delta Sorority, Mortar Board, Sigma Alpha Iota (women ' s music and Devil ' s Advocates. She was also 1968 Greek Week Chairman. In her spare time —a commodity of which she has an understandable shortage native Phoenician Linda enjoys water playing tennis, and singing popular Broadway show tunes. Having modeled for Diamonds and the Broadway, Linda is also up to date on the latest in fashions, such as this smart cotton coat and dress ensemble in hot pink and white. Linda Hochstetler, Arizona ' s 1967 Maid of makes a smart cotton coat look elegant. 174 With bows on her toes, Regina Kirkland is Derby Day Darling. Sigma Chi ' s choice for their first Derby Day Queen is Corrine Hancock. Kathy Allison and Steve Riddle, by a tree, are Hi and Smile royalty by their smiles you see. Smiles and Titles Go Hand in Hand 175 Miss Rodeo America Projects Feminine Image As Miss Rodeo America, Sherri Vincent, an active ASU coed, must attend all rodeos throughout the nation. Roxanne Reflects Aquatic Beauty 176 1966 Miss Wool of Arizona, Roxanne Neeley won Water Sports Day queen title. Rodeo Queen Rides Collegiate Circuit Campus Fashions Best-Dressed Coed Rodeo Queen, Ruth Cowan travels and competes with the rodeo team. Miss Cochise County, Linda Johnson, now faces the Arizona Pageant. Student votes put Susan Turner in Glamour ' s fashion selection finals. Dance Talent Wins Miss Cochise Title 177 Devils Attain All-American Recognition Following his performance in the College World Series, Scott Reid was named All-American. Ron Davini was voted College World Series MVP. All-American Sun Devil trackman Jerry Bright specialized in the sprints for ASU. 178 Outstanding archers Cris Bauer, Sue Donnelly and Susan Shiner were named 1967 All-Americans. All-American Curley Culp helped ASU to an 8-2 season. All-American Keith Russell paced the diving team and hoped to make the Olympics. World Series star, All-American Gary Gentry pitched the Devils to NCAA title. 179 Every Man Has A Dulcinea For His Dream Bowing blades of wild rye and timothy grass make way for Ellen Shahan, ATO Sweetheart. Charlane Lewis reflects the Sweetheart qualities of Phi Delta Theta. Jeweled water droplets dance around Phi Psi Sweetheart, Libby Hilton. On an orange crate throne, Sally Grayson reigns as the Kappa Sigma Sweetheart. Sigma Phi Epsilon rewards Carolyn Charest as Queen of Hearts. The sunny Arizona desert surrounds TKE Sweetheart, Barb Blair. A sparkling smile characterizes the Alpha Epsilon Pi Sweetheart, Ginny Blywise. 181 Marie D ' Autilia is favored as the Pi Kappa Alpha Sweetheart. Beaming Ann Webber reflects her Phi Sigma Kappa Moonligt Girl title. Gwen Sutter, Lambda Chi Sweetheart models an ' Etcetera ' mod fashion. Sigma Chi beauty, Sharon Barlow contrasts nature ' s elements. Set against the Hohokam ruins, Debbie Grubbs is the Theta Chi choice for Dream Girl. On the bridge is Alpha Gamma Rho ' s Julie Berry. Former Pledge Princess, Lynn Klemme is now on the top Delta Chi rung as their Sweetheart. 183 Quixotic Men of the Year Don Bon Ton Rich O ' Brien is the Kappa Kappa Gamma choice for Man of the Year. Sports-minded 1968 Men of the Year, Larry Lovelock, Steve Hopper and Rick Herbert represent Alpha Phi, Kappa Alpha Theta and Chi Omega. Chi Omega women " courted " and " love " their Man of the Year, Jim Dorton. " A " butte backdrops Reggie Panis and Dave Leahy, ADPi and Pi Phi Men of the Year. KD Man of the Year, Scott Hutchinson, enjoys the view at the pool. The Gamma Phi Betas elected Tim Van Leer as their Man of the Year. Delta Delta Delta favorite, Dick Guzauskas displays his equestrian talents. The ASU baseball diamond provides a background for Gamma Phi Beta, Delta Gamma and Sigma Sigma Sigma Men of the Year, Pat Moore, Wally Limburg and Max Mills. 185 ADMINISTRATION DURHAM ASU 188 Individuality Challenges Multiversity As president of Arizona State University, Dr. G. Homer Durham is faced with many problems and decisions that are an inescapable part of running a large multi-diversity. He is concerned with all phases of university life and considers the individual to be of utmost importance. " Let us know the students in our classes and advance the fine art of teaching and from that foundation of Let no student at ASU feel that he is merely a ' number ' but that he is an truly the most important we know. " Feeling that the university is the " creator of human capital resources, " he lists its three main functions as teaching, and service. It is the arena for new ideas. Yet he maintains a pragmatic " a university may aspire to swallow the universe. But like Browning, it may find that its reach exceeds its grasp in the mundane here and now. " The university exists to provide the clay for learning, yet it demands that each create his own sculpture. At best, textbooks, lectures, and films offer the student a choice of knowledge. It is the responsibility of the individual to provide the motivation that transforms this knowledge into meaningful learning. President Durham believes that this to learn should begin in the home. " The family is an educational and social unit as well as a religious unit. Learning starts in the home and it is the duty of the parents to instill this characteristic in their children. " He is concerned about ASU being a place of beauty. Hence, the Mall has been and is now being extended. He wants the students to feel comfortable and to be able to study in a pleasant and stimulating environment. Even with the many demands placed him, Dr. Durham still finds time for creative self-expression. He campaigns vigorously for a school spirit song and has written " Sing a Song for ASU " which is played at every home football game. A poem called " A Seven-Day Cycle for Administrators, " subtly comments on the administrative red tape he often encounters. Part four of the poem, Thursday, is titled " The Expert ' s Report " : " The Basic Principles, said the Report (On page twenty-seven), Require Restatement, And the Board Will thereby benefit. Such Basic Restatement of the Underlying Principles Need not require an Additional Study In view of the present document. Restatement of the Basic Principles May benefit, however, From consulting further with our staff. For- As the Report states (On page twenty-eight), Such consultation in connection with the work of Restatement (It is felt) Will greatly assist All concerned In helping To clarify The situation further, Generally speaking. " Concluding, Dr. Durham states that " the president ' s office is not a magic nor slot machine. A university is not a place of easy answers. " On display in Hayden Library, President portrait is the work of Alvin Gittins. Administrators as well as students find that " the university is not a place of easy answers. " 189 The Honorable John R. Williams, Governor of Arizona Regents Study Voluntary ROTC Arizona ' s Board of Regents, a body and politic, was established by the state constitution and legislature. of eight members, each appointed by the governor to an eight year term, the board has the governing powers of a corporation and acts as an agent of the people of Arizona. The Regents select and appoint the of the university, who is the chief executive and the regular means of communication between the Board of Regents and the institution. The president is aided in the administrative work of the by vice presidents, deans, faculty members, directors, departmental and other officers. An important issue brought to the of the Regents in November was the abolishment of compulsory ROTC. Of the seven members contacted by the Arizona Republic concerning the issue, three said they clearly favored making the present ROTC program voluntary, but added that this might be impractical at the present time. One board member favored the present program, while the other three would express no opinion. A vote of 258 of ASU ' s 1000 faculty members showed 211 the switch to a voluntary system, a vote of more than four to one. The appointed a committee to study the matter before rendering a decision. Members of the ARIZONA BOARD OF REGENTS—Sarah Folsom, State Superintendent of Public Instruction; Norman G. Sharber, Flagstaff; Paul Phoenix; Leon Levy, Tucson; ASU President G. Homer Durham; George W. Chambers, Tucson; Arthur B. Schellenberg, Phoenix; Norma Barr Rockfellow, Prescott; W. P. Goss, Superior; Elwood W. Bradford, Yuma. 190 Dr. Roald Campbell, from the University of Chicago, speaks about problems in our cities. Convocation Marks Eighty Third Year Father Walsh delivers the invocation for the Charter Day gathering at Grady Gammage. Under the direction of Karl B. Wochner, the Counselor ' s Chorus, composed of students from the Law College provide entertainment. 191 Recognize With Courage and Hope: Individuality Dr. G. Homer Durham, President of Arizona State University. The Sahauro recognizes the challenge of maintaining one ' s individuality in mass society. Dr. G. Homer Durham, President of Arizona State University, wrote the statement concerning the concept of the individual and his role in the society of present day 1968: " The complexity of a large university, of the nation and of the world offers man his greatest opportunities. Too often we regard the task of maintaining in our complex, mass society as a desperate problem. Such anxiety is self-defeating. Rather let us recognize, with coura ge and hope, that we are all with enduring individuality. all other endowments, whether of material means, race, culture, or social background, individuals we remain. But we are also individuals in society. Instead of creating robots, as some gloom-spreaders forecast, the knowledge explosion with its complexity, technology, and numbers can more freedom and flexibility for the individual. Freedom of choice is our heritage. of choice creates the climate for progress. The ability to choose wisely characterizes the mature individual. State University affords abundant opportunity for these choices, in a realistic manner. Man, as Aristotle said, is a political or social ' animal ' . Therefore, if this is the human condition, with societies in the basic needs of life, we can in the large university ' for the sake of a good life ' . " 192 Dr. Joseph C. Schabacker Vice President for Special Services Dr. Karl H. Dannenfeldt, Academic Vice President Dr. William J. Burke, Vice President for Research Gilbert L. Cady Vice President for Business Affairs 193 Men Who Direct with Purpose Robert Burnes, Associate Comptroller Donald Dotts, Executive Secretary of the Alumni Association John R. Ellingson, Director of Physical Plant David Scoular, Managing Director of Gammage Auditorium Robert H. Ellis, Director of Bureau of Broadcasting Richard G. Landini, Dean of Litchfield College 194 Dr. Joseph Spring, Chief, News Bureau Dr. Alan Covey, University Librarian John Duffy, Director of Campus Security Dr. Robert Menke, Director of Placement The administrative staff is delegated by the President to operate the physical side of the university. Their purpose is to provide a comfortable university life for every student. Alfred Thomas, Registrar Dr. Roy C. Rice, Dean of Summer Sessions and Extension A major responsibility of this staff is registration. Campus security is another function. The staff is also in charge of Charles T. Hayden Library. The news bureau ' s communication task plays an important role in linking the other functions of the staff, including ASU ' s new Litchfield campus. Also a part of their administration is with the multi-functional Grady Gammage Auditorium. The individuals who head each of these specific areas are indeed presidents in their own right. Joel A. Benedict, Director of Audio Visual Center Dean Smith, Director of Development and Publications 195 Personnel Offers Assistance The student personnel staff deals with the aspects of university life outside the classroom situation. Dean of Students, George Hamm is in charge of this staff and he supervises its efforts. He also serves the students as an intermediary and as an interpreter of university policy. Associate Dean of Students, Catherine has as her responsibility all university women. Her span of influence residence halls, sororities, honor societies, AWS and Panhellenic. A service is also available. Director of Financial Aids, Richard and his staff advise students on financial problems. The placement center, an important student service, is his direction. Stephen J. Kimler is the head of the service. Five counseling and two doctoral interns assist him. Their responsibilities are with vocational and a variety of problems. Dick Finley, the Executive Manager of ASASU handles many phases of student finances. Housing Director, Edward M.Hickcox; Student Union Director, Cecelia Scoular and Health Service Director, Elaine McFarland coordinate many services. The university environment is much more than sixteen hours of class a week. The learning experience does not begin nor does it end in the classroom. Sometimes it is hard to follow directions and things become a little hazy and distorted. invades our lives. At times like this, the student personnel staff stands ready to listen, to understand and to help. It offers a valuable service to university students. Dr. Catherine Nichols Associate Dean of Students Dr. Leon D. Shell Assistant Dean of Student Personnel Dr. George F. Hamm, Dean of Students 196 Lawrence E. Cole Robert Chamberlain, Assistant Dean of Men Assistant Dean of Student Personnel Service Dick Finley, ASASU Executive Manager Dudley W. Melichar Coordinator of Student Activities G. Allan Frazier, ASASU Assistant Manager Edward Hickcox, Director of Housing Dr. Richard Wootton Director of Financial Aids Stephen J. Kimler Elaine McFarland Cecelia Scoular, Director of Memorial Union Director of Student Counseling Service Director of Student Health Service Flarie Den Boer, Assistant Dean Catherine Fahrion, Counselor Beverly A. Truett, Assistant Dean 197 ASASU Leaders Mold A Dynamic Program Steve Yarbrough, ASASU First Vice President Bill Sage, ASASU Activities Vice President Bill Perkins, ASASU President Skip Swerdlow ASASU Administrative Vice President Jo Ann Toluse, ASASU Secretary 198 The term Associated Students brings to mind many thoughts, among them student government, MU offices, Greek apathy, student power, a ruling clique and Micky Mouse duties. The thought is dependent upon the understanding one might have of Students and its powers. It is the official representative of the students of ASU. This is upheld by the university and the Board of Regents. By working through the ASASU a student or group of students can challenge policy or curriculum. ASASU through its elected officials and boards channels $133,000 into a myriad of campus activities and events. The executive branch administers art shows, films, cheerleaders, monthly information calendars, dances, concerts, Homecoming, Water Sports Day, Intramurals, faculty-student forums, exchanges and coordinates services with various campus organizations. The legislative branch consisting of the student senate serves as the pacesetter, guidelining the framework of ASASU. The Supreme Court arbitrates statutory conflicts and traffic court appeals. Responsibilities of ASASU have matured as the assignments from the university president have grown. Through ASASU, students are now included on several standing committees such as Athletic, Fine Arts, Standards and ad hoc groups. Donna Rodgers Dr. George F. Hamm, Dean of Students Secretary to ASASU Executive Manager Dick Finley, ASASU Executive Manager Karen Keesling, AWS President 199 Student Peers Posit Justice The Supreme Court interprets the ASU Constitution, resolves conflicts in the judicial area, hears appeals from the Traffic Appeals Court and determines the legality of measures. All cases are to the Supreme Court by the First Vice-President. " We speak for and represent the said Steve Yarbrough, speaker of the senate. The senate acts as the body. Its membership consists of 44 senators who represent 22 It also acts as a " clearing house of student opinion. " The senate is with all internal affairs, activities, boards, government and judicial Financial Control supervises all financial policies and procedures of ASASU. Board is in charge of all student elections including Homecoming and Freshman Senate in the fall, the general election of officers in the spring and the graduate senators elected in the fall. They strive to make campaigns clearer and the candidates more familiar by the election codes and methods. STUDENT SENATE—FRONT ROW: Lynn Smith, Jo Ann Foreman, Karen Gompf, Linda Shaffer, Carolyn Kimura, Ken Valikai. ROW TWO: Karen Lynskey, Linda Motz, Linda Vogel, Jim Klein. ROW THREE: John Coates, Mike Daggett, Sally Grayson, Chris Price, Sheryl Hamlin. ROW FOUR: Tom Edwards, Jeff Spear, Paulette Bowers, Glen Knight, Steve Knox. ROW FIVE: George Vlastos, Bart Prince, Barbara Hewitt, Mike Jensen, Pam Ross, Cheryl Mugridge, Pete Lee. ROW SIX: Linda Federici, Carol Landis, John Bare, Sharon Laquinto, Marc Weidinger, Steve Yarbrough. ROW SEVEN: Kent Kluever, Jerry Ferguson, Bud Scribner, Charles Wise, Bill Oldham, Tim Smith. SUPREME COURT—FRONT ROW: Betsy Stafford, Jolinda Rizley, recorder; Jan Cooper. ROW TWO: Richard Neuheisel, advisor; Alan Perry, Les Pospisil, chief justice; Dick Nudo. 200 BOARD OF FINANCIAL CONTROL — FRONT ROW: Jo Ann Toluse, Raymond Cope, Robert Lance, Walter Becker, Bill Perkins, Dick Finley, Karen Bill Sage, Dudley Melichar, Steve Yarbrough, Skip Swerdlow. ELECTION BOARD — FRONT ROW: Terry Larson, Barb Allen, Jane Baity, Kathi Merrett, Ilene Lashinsky, Bob Wacker-chairman, Stan Wilson-chairman, Ed Hanigan, Susan Montgomery, Cathy Gray, Jan Norman, Ann Clarke. ROW TWO: Steve Elmore, Tom Edwards, Greg Skirving, Jeff Larson. TRAFFIC APPEALS BOARD—Sandy Scott, Connie Outcalt, Mike Jahn, Alix Miller ACTIVITIES COORDINATION COUNCIL—Pam Nischan, Tom Holmes, Ave, Allan Frazier, Advisor; Bill Sage, Mary Lamberts, Phyllis Harward, Linda Scheuneman. 202 Boards Organize and Direct STUDENT CAMPUS AFFAIRS BOARD—FRONT ROW: Cheryl Bradshaw, Cathy Harrington, David Smart, chairman; Gene Lindenberg, Nita Larronde, Jo Ann Bender. ROW TWO: Carol Rogers, Gary Shapiro, Jim Mullen, Jennifer J. Jennings, Sally Davenport. Under the judicial branch of ASASU, the Traffic Appeals Board hears cases on campus traffic citations and sees that the fines levied for violations and are in accord with those levied by the courts of law. As the survey center for the stude nt body, the Campus Affairs Board ' s most important project this year was the Student Attitude Survey which polled student opinion on many facets of University life and helped determine what areas needed and improvement. Activities Council is responsible for all of the social and cultural affairs of ASASU. Headed by the Activities Vice President, the Council is made up of the chairmen of Social Activities, Cultural Affairs, Rally and Traditions, Faculty-Student Relations and International Students Relations Boards. Part of the executive branch of student government, the Leadership Board concerns itself with the other two branches as well. Fulfilling its main duty —to act as an orienting body on the of student government— it elections, charters campus organizations and sponsors student workshops. Available to other groups is a file leadership programs; Student Government Week each spring offers students the opportunity to serve on various ASASU boards. LEADERSHIP BOARD—FRONT ROW: Valerie Gordon, Susan Strand, Jonas Miller, chairman; Carol Wilcox, Nancy Sanson, Sylvia Farnsworth. ROW TWO: Sandy Chamberlain, advisor; Bob Francis, Randy Persson, Chuck Barrett, Walt Norwood. 203 Boards Offer Taco Gorge, Outdoor Art The Cultural Affairs Board in its efforts to promote art, drama, music and dance, presented art films at Cosner, a sculpture exhibit on the Mall, a playwriting contest and the Christmas Art Sale. The Social Activities Board, responsible for all ASU social events, planned aftergame dances, graduate students ' and a taco-eating contest. CULTURAL AFFAIRS BOARD—FRONT ROW: Jim Jennings, Debbie Condon, Wanda McPherson, Patty Haskell, Ave-chairman; Joan Harris, Mary Joyce Jenkins, Dixie Souder. ROW TWO: Joe Edwards, Van R. Vibber, Rude Ruben, Horace Villa, Judy Wasson, Lynn Carlin, Laura McCammon. SOCIAL ACTIVITIES BOARD—FRONT ROW: Linda Scheuneman, chairman; Laura Holston, Janice Meredith, Judy Meyer, Jan Goldblatt, Judy Bender, Kam Massa, Patti Felker, Howie Thompson, Margaret Marietti, Judy Hickman, Jennie Buck, Kay Davis, Doe Trahan. ROW TWO: Jim McCommon, Jerry Schulz, Tom Holt, John Allendorfer, David Hoppe, Mike Dehen, Dave Hertz, Frank Ferryman, Daniel Deardorff. ROW THREE: Chris Walker, Paul Longstreth, Tom Perkins, Tom O ' Leary, Bob Hutzel, Gary Tucker, Judy Marks, John Lewis. The Organizations Board tries to join the student with the things, the places and the people he enjoys. ASU recognizes the diversity of interests among students by supporting many campus groups. The Board approves organizations for university and calendars all of their activities that occur on campus. There is also available for students an information file on all organizations and the annual student handbook. The Student Information Board serves as a communication instrument connecting the student, the professor and the It handles ASASU and campus club publicity in the State Press, and the activities calendar. The Student Information Board publishes a bi-weekly newsletter of campus and pending senate bills. Another SIB task is the printing of a government brochure and a workbook. The kiosks throughout the Mall and on campus are another area of SIB concern. It is the Board ' s job to post information on these kiosks. ORGANIZATIONS BOARD—FRONT ROW: Steve Harbernig, Barry Wagner, Larry Stephan, Connie Lundberg, Greg Boehmer, Jo Vonk, Carol Pendergrass, Kathi Hurlebaus, Lynn Freeman, Skip Field, Bob Francis, Wayne Brown, John Thompson, Lettie Thompson. ROW TWO: Linda Johnson, Linda Maxey, Mr. Cole, advisor; Barb Rothery, Dan Barker, Chris Walker, Ann Clarke, Liz Lim, Susan Korinek, chairman; Nancy Rozefsky, Hilary Hammes, Bill Butler, Bob Greene, Ruth Gillette. STUDENT INFORMATION BOARD—FRONT ROW: Liz Wiesel, Tom Holt, Ruth Gillette, Philip Greene, Frank Ferryman, Susan Korinek, Mark Winsor, chairman; Richard Otto, Charles P. Gerba, Robert A. Wendel, Tom Todd, Nancy Morse, Judi Saxton. ROW TWO: Mike Mulford, Regina Kirkland, Teri Voelker, M. B. Flower, Phoebe Eittreim, Cheryl Anderson, Karen Lofgren, chairman; Dan Bevington, Wendell Wilson, John S. Hernandez. HOMECOMING STEERING COMMITTEE — FIRST ROW: Don Dotts-advisor, Carolyn Kimura, Liz Lim, Gwin Hagler-chairman, Nancy Rozefsky, Ernie Tabor-chairman. ROW TWO: Tom Friedman, Jan Gibson, Liz Wiesel, Linda Scheuneman, Glenn Knight. ROW THREE: Steve Walsh, Susan Korinek, Annie Sterling, Bill Kingston, Jenny Esparza, Jerry Ward, Dudley Melichar-advisor. RALLY AND TRADITIONS BOARD — FIRST ROW: Bunny Burns, Jan Mayhous, Diane Blied, Susan Wamble, Karen Lofgren, Marlene Hoffman, Diana Smith. ROW TWO: Claudia Weidman, Jan Gibson, Tom Holmes, Richard Guzauskas-chairman, Janis Northen, Judy Northen, Derra Kell, Cila Nelda Northen, Pat Meyer, Annie Sterling-chairman, Patty Souvall, Judy Hickman, Mary Jane Sears, Frankie Pomeroy, M. B. Flower. ROW THREE: Jerry Ward, Jim McCommon, Mike lanotti, Howie Thompson, Patti Felker, Chris Faris, Tom Ferryman, Jay Edwards, Wayne Marsh, Tom Jerry Gordon, Russ Kolsurd, Bill Farmer, Bill Kingston, Ross Thompson, Stephen Lewis, Gene Koeneman. 206 FACULTY-STUDENT RELATIONS BOARD — FRONT ROW: Sandy Owens, Mary Lamberts, Phyllis Harward-chairman, Tana Basham. ROW TWO: Sally Liska, Dan Bevington, Valerie Gordon, Barry Wagner. Student Groups Focus Energy, Gain Results A winning football team made Homecoming chores pleasant. This year we had a Sun Devil squad to brag about. The Homecoming Steering Committee its plans last April to welcome our team with the King and Queen Parents Day, and the Parade. With the nation keeping tabs on Curley Culp, the Committee filled the demand for a perfect Homecoming. Also honored were the classes of 1927 and 1947. The task of strumming up Sun Devil Spirit falls to the Rally and Traditions Board. Devil ' s Disciples, pom pon girls, and cheerleaders do their spirit raising at games, at pep rallies, by lighting the ' A ' , and sponsoring other spirit and morale groups. A room soft with the glow from a warm fireplace, gently stirred by the steps on a thick carpet, filled with the friendly whispers of students and touched with the enchanting scent of pinon embers is cozy even to our students from other countries. The International Students Relations Board has this and picnics, movies, buddy and receptions for a stranger in ASU country. Fifty minutes with some professors is too much, but with others it ' s only an introduction to a unique person and character. The Faculty Student Board offers an opportunity for a student to get to know his professors in a more personal way. Casual talks, and debates between students and professors are encouraged. INTERNATIONAL STUDENT RELATIONS BOARD — FRONT ROW: Omer Balutila, Susan Tobin, Marcia Simons, Pam Nishan—chairman, Martha Lyn Bayer, Alan Warne. ROW TWO: Simms, Judy Dorffi, Jim Crawford. ROW THREE: Joe Toschik, Eileen Sharp, Karen Reese, Valerie Gordon, Warren Tessler. ROW FOUR: Janine Clark, Susan Furedy. ROW FIVE: Masaaki Yokota, William Everist, Sue Schwendeman, Ron Randolph, Judy Elder, Carol Dean. ROW SIX: Bob Felix, Julie Rawls, Karen Pulliam, Martie Ehrlich, Sande Wascher. ROW SEVEN: Nancy Bethancourt, Walter Ulman, Dick Fillon, Nancy Woolbert, Janice Wasserman. ROW EIGHT: Hosea Tsui, Gary O ' Neill, Susan Hisey, Richard Regan. ROW NINE: Jackie Butler, Carol Ownby, Julie Berkel, Carol Pendergrass, Sharon Decker, Gayle Gullet. ROW TEN: Susan Strand, Fred Ehman, Sue Ann Alexander, Katie Boyle. ROW EVELEN: Mike Wilson, Pepe Gomez, Ron Harmon Yvonne de la Torre, Valerie Shaw, Jim Greene. 207 VARSITY CHEERLEADERS — BOTTOM ROW: Tom Guilds, Greg Lorton, Jack Breese, Moe Felix. TOP ROW: Jan Norman, Traci Anderson, Cheryl Moss, Carolyn Charest. Animated Mediums of the ASU Spirit World FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS — BOTTOM ROW: Jim Page, Chuck Burnsides, Bob Stickles. TOP ROW: Judy Gutknecht, Terry Dettweiler, Debbie Cochran. 208 POM PON—FRONT ROW: Diane Panarello, Patty Phillips, Betty Koe, Kathy Allison, Carol Parcks, Carolyn Grisz, Janice Adams, Jennifer Powell. " Given ' em Hell, Devils, " ringing from Sun Devil stadium, followed by agile backsprings and hand stands indicates that the Arizona State varsity cheer squad is busy promoting school spirit. Cheering before their largest crowd, the line traveled to Wisconsin with the team for U of W ' s opening home game. The eight member team under head cheerleader, Tom Guilds, also the WAC Utah and New Mexico games. Selection for the squad begins in May, and includes a week ' s clinic followed by a series of cuts. Final judges consist of three faculty members and three Coordination, original cheers, and enthusiasm are important. Maroon and gold crepe paper poms, eight girls in short white dresses and short white gloves, and long, tedious hours of practice compose the active pom line. Captain Jennifer Powell, the actives and eight alternates drill routines four times a week. The line must also learn to move, clap, and use their poms in unison while sitting in their chairs. Alternates work to gain an active position during these through individual improvement in precision, originality, and spirit. Traveling to one football game, the line chose to attend the New Mexico game. During basketball season, Las Vegas and BYU trips awaited the girls. Dancing in the coliseum at the Christmas basketball tournament highlighted the season. 209 AWS Initiates Honors Week Striving to help all women students at ASU find their place in university life, Associated Women ' s Students work to give all women an opportunity to in many programs. In the 1967-68 Student Handbook the major objective of AWS is stated as " to guide university women in preparation for community leadership during and after enrollment. " In order to do this, AWS promotes high scholarship and all women to participate in varied programs of interest. AWS sponsors many activities the year for all co-eds. In the fall they hold an orientation assembly for and other new students. This is to introduce them to the university in general and to the services AWS can offer them. A new program, Honors Week, was held for the first time this year and honored all women students with above-average grades. Brunches and other programs were held in all the women ' s dorms. AWS holds two retreats a year, one in the fall and one in the spring. They have a hall officers workshop, a head residents brunch, and a Christmas carolling party with Interhall Council. AWS has a scholarship fund and they also sponsor benefit funds for the in International Living. Week is held in May as their final project of the year. AWS OFFICERS—Liz Lim, Jan Young, Karen Keesling, Kathy Russell, Barbara Davis, Dean Den Boer. AWS GENERAL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Jan Young, Liz Lim, Kathy Russell, Cathy Harrington, Calli Golom, Georgeann Zerfos. ROW TWO: Karen Barbara Davis, Kathy Johnson, Luanda Fitts, Dorothy Becker, Wendy Burnhardt. ROW THREE: Gracie Jiminez, Sheila Coine, Carla Allrad, Carol Swaziak, Pam Boyd, Vivian Painter. ROW FOUR: Linda Cruze, Linda Beigh, Bonnie Holliday, Gloria Gartman, Sherry Hulst, Nancy Carson, Kathy Bergen. ROW FIVE: Linda Greenfield, Pam Nedd, Mary Ann Van de Putte, Pam Pool, Carolyn Kimura, Deni Eddings. ROW SIX: Jane Olenich, Dean Den Boer, Kay Purdy, Lynn Martin, Susan Korinek, Baku Irani. ACADEMICS Dean Pedrick views construction progress of the moot court in Armstrong Hall. The semi-circular seating promotes instructor-student inter-action. Interview Law College Takes First Class Arizona State University, progressing its goal of being one of the finest universities in the West, has added a new College of Law to its ever-expanding Dean Pedrick, a slender, man, has the task of organizing this new college. Born and raised in Iowa, Dean Pedrick pursued his degree at Parsons College in Iowa, and later achieved his Juris Doctor degree at Northwestern University. His new job is a challenging one; says the Dean, " I thought I could not pass up the great opportunity to help organize a brand new law school at a respected that is situated in a major area. The weather was also a factor. " Plunging i nto his work with great vigor, Dean Pedrick has surrounded himself with some of the finest faculty members in the country. Students on large campuses have always complained of the lack of personal contact with the faculty. A professor lectures to as many as 500 students in some classes, never knowing if his point is understood. The student receives no reinforcement nor does he feel a part of the class when he is just one of many faces in a room. Dean Pedrick refuses to let this happen in the law school. " I think personal for the student is really the attitude of the faculty and of the university. We have set the structure of the law building to formal contact between professor and student. All the class rooms open onto a central traffic and lounge area; faculty and students must go through this area to enter and leave class. The Mall does this same thing but to a lesser degree. The Law building also has a of seminar rooms for small group discussions. The seating in these rooms is arranged to facilitate discussion, some are U-shaped, others V-shaped. Things that help to increase the informal of student and faculty should be encouraged. " Bigness is a problem in the living world as well as on campus — big government, big labor, big corporations, big cities with big suburbs. Is this the society in which we want to live? Are we willing to sacrifice personal, human relationships and individuality for the efficiency brings us? Or will be be able to maintain individuality in a large, society? Dean Pedrick foresees laws that will curb individual " As population gets more and with our limited resources, even as limitless as they may seem, in order to make reasonable allocation to provide satisfactory living conditions, limits will have to be set upon the individual. With population increases will arise more of conflict and interest. Some authority has to work out the rules, whether this will be a function of the federal, state, or local government remains to be seen. I think there will be a renewal of the functions of the state and local governments. " The laws we make will be the guidelines for our society. As Dean Pedrick put it, " Law, to a considerable extent, is the framework around which civilization operates, it reflects the aspirations of a society. If you want, laws provide the rules of the game — they name the game. Of course, then there are policy concerning constitutional laws. These are general, due process of law, etc. This is the creative role of the law. Interpretation of the law makes possible a change in society. The legislation is to provide improvement of the society we have. " 215 Importance of People Stressed in Architecture Degree programs and special courses are offered by the College of Architecture, with the purpose of providing a liberal, technical and professional preparation for careers concerned with creation of the buildings and related features of a functional and satisfying environment. Courses of instruction are organized under Architecture and Construction. Architecture is a five-year curriculum leading to a Bachelor of Architecture The four-year Construction program leads to a Bachelor of Science degree. The purpose of the program in is to provide graduates with a thorough comprehension of the nature of architecture, the competence necessary for professional registration and the high ideals required for responsible, creative functioning as an individual and architect in our society. The goal of the program in construction is to prepare students directly for of leadership and responsibility in the very large business of construction and its many related fields. Arizona State University is developing a theory that architecture is not only and structures, but that there is also a great deal of importance in the between structures and people. The curriculum therefore, is being with this theory as a guide. As human lives become more and more complex the fields of interest must keep pace with a changing society. Student architect, Wallace Wong, concentrates on his project for architectural design class. James W. Elmore Dean of the College of Architecture 216 Architecture students learn to apply the principles of design through the construction of models while keeping in mind the human element. 217 Kathy Koob practices for her advanced typing class; one of numerous courses offered. Dr. Glenn D. Overman, Dean of the College of Business Administration. College of ASU ' s Business Administration College seeks to give the individual a thorough of business operations. In doing so it offers a choice of over one hundred undergraduate and forty courses. The faculty includes men who have made their mark in the world and returned to show the way to others. Unlike the mass treatment of other colleges, Business Administration tries to keep its faculty-student ratio at about one to twenty-five. The teaching methods stress application. Thus each student has the opportunity to apply accounting, economics, management and marketing skills that have been developed in college to a variety of job experiences. The Business Administration College to meet the needs of most Insurance, real estate, pre-law, and advertising programs are available in addition to the basic course areas. Also a special secretarial program is that awards a Certificate of after two years of study. The College maintains a close relationship with the business community and a valuable service by publishing the monthly Arizona Business Bulletin. Undergraduate students have a unique advantage of being able to study within an institution that contains graduate programs. 218 Business Offers Variety Robert Baxter, coordinator of student advisement in Business Administration, helps Steve Miles, plan his accounting curriculum for fall semester. 219 Data Processing students Robert Chubbuck and Robert Otto, seniors, work with control boards in their computer programming laboratory. To further the goal of providing the best education and facilities for its students, the Business Administration College opened its new building for classes this spring. The new addition houses a laboratory with IBM 402 series equipment and a production management laboratory for time and motion studies. Also included in the new building are an advertising and office laboratory supplied with the latest in modern production equipment. The opportunity is here for a solid of the business world and the student will find his education most Prof. Baxter instructs class in data processing. 220 BA Prophets Increase Getting out of the Business Administration building during prime class time requires the skill of Houdini, the mind of Einstein and the grace of Nureyev. Beauty and the Beast go another round as Candy Conner wrestles with disinterested integers and a premeditated calculator in business machines class. Adding its dynamic frame to the ever changing ASU campus, the new addition to the College of Business will reduce crowded classrooms and corridors. 221 McGreevy Directs Federally Aided Counselor Program The College of Education is involved in a num ber of new projects designed to improve the methods and environmental conditions of formal education. One of these undertakings involves a new program which has recently been added to the curriculum. The program is under the direction of Dr. Pat McGreevy. The department is considered to have one of the largest and best programs in the United States. The United States Office of Education is supporting the counseling department with over one million dollars in federal grants. With a total enrollment of 6,817 students, the College of Education is headed by Dean G. D. McGrath. Under him are seven chairmen, each of whom heads a department. Professor Richard is in charge of the department of Elementary Education, which is in the teaching of elementary school teachers. Future high school teachers are trained under Professor Nelson L. and the department of Secondary Education. Professor Raymond E. Wochner and his staff prepares principals, supervisors and superintendents for their roles in our educational system in the department of Education Administration and School psychologists and are trained under the department of Counseling and Educational Psychology directed by Professor Stanford S. Davis. Professor Marjorie K. Ralston is in charge of the department of Educational Foundations. Exceptional children are the particular concern of Professor Willard Abraham and his department of Special Associate Professor Vernon S. is the head of the department of Library Science. This department is with the teaching media and technology, as well as library science. Senior Nancy Herring finishes another day of student teaching at Tonalea school. Dr. G. D. McGrath, Dean of the College of Education 223 Education Is Building for the Future Linda Vollstadt, a student teacher, instructs a sophomore class at Coronado High School. Professor Willard Abraham and the of Special Education are on another new project. This program involves ASU students in the planning of the layout and the equipment for a school of the future to be built in Litchfield Park by the Goodyear Company. This ideal community is supposed to be completed in ten to fifteen years. The College of Education will soon double in size and capacity with the addition of a new b uilding. This structure is to be built next door to the present facilities, facing on to Forest Avenue. The new will house general classrooms, and special facilities including a guidance and counseling laboratory, a reading center, an educational psychology a special educational demonstration center, a learning resources center, and new facilities for the Bureau of Research and Services. The departments of Library Science, Education, Special Education, and Counseling and Educational will be located in this new building. Diagonally across from the new building is the site for a large lecture hall. The capacity of the hall will be four hundred seats and will be divisible into three sections. One section will seat about 250 people and the other two will seat about seventy-five each. 224 Now in the bidding stage, the Education College will triple its facilities with a new building. Filling a six hour requirement, Donatien Cote teaches second year French at Coronado High. Within the audio-visual lab, tapes, speakers and projectors redefine sight and sound. 225 Safety is stressed as Gordon Clifford applies his skill at the lathe in the industrial wood processes lab. Agriculture students Wayne Hart and Mathew Allen trim a cow ' s hoof at the ASU Experimental Farm while Dr. E. Grant Moody gives advice. 226 Berry Smith instructs Craig Erwin, John Harbeson and Mike Spann on transistor amplifier instrument. Engineering Gears for a New Tomorrow From its inauguration in 1956 with 300 undergraduates, enrollment of the College of Engineering has grown to nearly 2,000 students. Of this number, over 20 per cent are graduate students working on Masters or PhD degrees. Staffed with a faculty and staff 100 dedicated to help and guide, the College of Engineering provides students with the latest concepts in engineering, and facilities that are among the newest anywhere. Many of the faculty are known engineering specialists, the majority of whom hold doctoral in Engineering and are registered professional engineers. The College of Engineering is now into six fields of specialization Chemical Engineering, Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Engineering Industrial Engineering and Engineering. Several of the offer various options for Because technology is changing so rapidly, instructors stress training, versatility, and mobility to enable to work one or two decades from now in activities which are not known today. A fundamental understanding of the basic engineering sciences is far more important than the development of specific skills. Working together with many of the large industries in the metropolitan area, both ASU and industry benefit mutually from their proximity. Many ASU engineering faculty members serve as consultants to a number of Arizona, national and foreign firms. Students are afforded part time job experience in their field of specialization while attending the university. Many, upon graduation, continue as full time employees of the companies who have offered them opportunities to work on engineering degrees. Industries prosper to the extent that they are able to attract qualified personnel. Industry and ASU, continuing their efforts afford engineering a unique opportunity to participate in dynamic technological expansion. Both exploring new areas today for a better tomorrow. 227 Since their inception in 1956, all fields of instruction at ASU have been built around a strong core of science, mathematics, and social studies. However, the requirements for the BSE degree have been reduced from 134 semester hours to 127 semester hours during the 11 year period. This has maintained the ASU core requirement for all fields of instruction at approximately 70 per cent of the total required hours. Dean Lee P. Thompson, P.E., maintains that the purpose of this new program, Engineering Science, is to " make possible individualized inter-disciplinary programs of study that have not been available under the more fields of instruction programs. " He also explained that the Industrial faculty will now become a faculty with the first level of degree specialization in Industrial Engineering being the Master of Science in Dr. George Beakley, P.E., emphasized that the " school program " is a new approach at providing a liberal education for those who will live and work in the decades that lie ahead. " In the past, " he explained, " a so called well educated or liberal man might have been expected to hold a degree in liberal arts. However the world in which we live has so changed that today, and certainly for tomorrow, the liberally educated man must also have a thorough understanding of the science and technology that affects every facet of his life. " 228 Jim Franklin, graduate student, performs triaxil compression test for Stability of Structures class in Civil Engineering. Dr. Donald A. Gyorog, LeRoy S. Fletcher and Paul Smuda work on a solar heat experiment for NASA ' s (National Aeronautics and Space Administration) satellite program. Joe McMahan, graduate student, examines model in Fundamentals of Structures class. Dr. Lee P. Thompson, Dean of the College of Engineering. Mike Tovey performs test on asphalt material in Engineering Materials and Processes laboratory. 229 A junior mechanical engineering student tests a metal sample for hardness while working in the metallurgy lab with a Rockwell hardness tester. Dr. Merle C. Nutt is the metallurgy instructor. In order to introduce freshman students to the challenge of and its role in the modern world, and at the same time give them a realistic idea of the difficulties and frustrations that an engineer must face, the College of Engineering initiated the " Creative Project. " The principal objective of this project has been to increase student interest and motivation. During the fall semester, six class organized an artificial company called ASCEND (Arizona Search Corporation for Engineering Development). They played the role of a group of wealthy who were searching for (1) new, novel and useful products which offered an attractive investment opportunity and (2) good consulting engineering firms to develop these into feasible forms. Students submitted one idea of a human need that he wanted to see solved. of the ideas were chosen and were asked to submit a design to solve one of these 28 ideas. 230 Graduate assistant Jerrell Wilson, 3rd from L., instructs students Sheldon Kelley, 2nd from L., and Paul Bolster, 4th from L., in Electronic Engineering lab. Civil engineering professor Paul F. Ruff demonstrates turbular flow Route surveying student lines up the sights as part of his field work training. characteristics to senior engineering students. Those who submitted the 55 " best " were appointed Chief Engineers of their companies. Groups of other students were assigned to work with the chief in carrying out the design in his proposal. The design ranged from a toothpaste dispenser to a pulse rate measurement type of device. This design project compri sed one-third of the content of the to Engineering " course. Also included were eight periods of digital computer programming, slide rule dimensions and unit force analysis and general group lectures. Student reaction to the design project was generally favorable. Of the total, 72 per cent of the students indicated that the project had a strengthening effect on their appraisal of engineering as a career. During the spring semester, a new group of freshman engineering students were engaged in another similar project. 231 Plans for an eigh t-story music building are now under way. Unique to the will be an opera workshop, an outdoor stage and a covered promenade. Dr. Henry A. Bruinsma, Dean of the College of Fine Arts. Rudy H. Turk, curator of the University Art Collection, stands by the Calder Mobile. Ted Norton listens to blues singer " Blind Lemon Jefferson " in the music library. Fine Arts Composes a Magnum Opus of Man Known as the University Center for the Performing Arts, Grady Gammage Memorial Auditorium attracts many performers from all over the world. 233 Fine Arts Integrate Humanities, Electronics Electronic pianos, equipped with headgear for private sessions have redefined lesson formats but don ' t quite replace the tone of a Yamaha. Now completing its third year, the of Fine Arts has firmly established its excellence through imaginative in art, music, speech, drama and humanities. With the addition of new faculty new and expanded programs have been developed. These will ultimately lead to a position of prominence in such areas as electronic music, speech and audiology, clinical research, in visual arts and drama, and the interdisciplinary study of humanities. The several degree programs offered through each of the departments of the college include a program developed in cooperation with the department of home economics. The program leads to the training of specialists in the field of and environmental design. New buildings are planned for the art and music departments. Other important additions to the College of Fine Arts an electronic classroom for the music department and two large galleries for the growing university art collection. 234 Karen Hughes explores possibilities in working with a photo enlarger in the lab. Intricate detail is given to design in a ceramics class before glazing of the pot. Using perspective, form and color composition, art student Luis Baiz completes his painting of a Spanish matador in costume. 235 Education Personalized in Graduate College Curricula The Graduate College exists to provide a learning environment that promotes the growth of knowledge through individualized postgraduate programs. 236 Essentially a school without a faculty, the Graduate College of Arizona State seeks the development of personal knowledge through intellectual challenge in a variety of advanced and specialized areas. Instructors are actually the faculty members of all of the colleges in the graduate program. For the student with the ability, interest, and determination, the Graduate College offers a Master ' s degree in areas the liberal arts fields, business education, engineering fine arts, and social service. A new nursing program is pending approval by the Board of Regents. Total enrollment for the Graduate College at ASU is 5284 with a full time equivalent of 3511 students. The college conferred 991 Master ' s Degrees and 44 Ph.D ' s in 1967. The initial doctorate program was originated in 1963. Ph.D ' s are offered in education, English, math, psychology, engineering, botany, chemistry, physics, and zoology. As of June, 1967, the college had awarded 110 Ph.D ' s. Many graduates who receive their doctorate at Arizona State enter various professions all over the world. Besides the importance of its graduate students, the is also interested in the undergraduate students since they are the main source of enrollment for the college. The Graduate school encourages seniors to continue their graduate work at Arizona State University while hoping to interest underclassmen in its broad curriculum. Dr. William J. Burke Dean of the Graduate College Using a rubber glove for protection, a graduate student " milks " a scorpion for the venom. 237 Dr. Horace W. Lundberg, Dean of the Graduate School of Social Service Administration. A Concern for Fellow Man Providing students with a sound of knowledge, philosophy, and skill, the Graduate School of Social Service Administration offers a Degree of Master of Social Work. The school is housed in the College of Nursing Building and has its own separate graduate curriculum. The Maricopa County Health Department, the Arizona State Hospital, and the Administration Hospital offer for actual case work. Volunteers in Service to America (VISTA) also actual field work for students in working in poverty stricken areas. A case worker learns to help others by applying his own knowledge and skill with the disciplined use of relationships. The case work method stresses the worth of the individual and offers help with concerning the individual and his environment. There is a great deal of interaction between in-class work and field work. The basic concept of the GSSSA is that " a concern for fellow man and an in the promotion of his well being are vital to the development of welfare Linda Jeschke and Douglas Oliver use their service skills in work at the State Hospital. Graduate students of Social Service Administration, R. H. Bussell, Everett Lyons Jr., Syd Beane and Lois Shapiro discuss and compare notes as part of their field work at the welfare department. 239 116 Enroll in New Law College John Herrick researches court decisions in the Matthew Center ' s Law Library. The College of Law opened its doors at the beginning of the 1967 fall term. Classes were initiated in the old Matthews Center until completion of Armstrong Hall. The degree of Juris Doctor is awarded after three years of graduate study. The modern law school ' s prime function is to educate men and women for a practicing legal profession. Emphasis is placed upon actual court decisions. During second semester the 116 members of the first year ' s law class were divided into 58 " law firms. " Each firm was held responsible for one appellate case, in briefing and argument. These were presented before the ASU moot court which consists of State and Federal judges, practicing professionals and members of 240 Faculty and students debated when the dream had become a reality—ASU ' s new College of Law. A workman skillfully plies his trade on the Law Center. and members of the law school faculty. Further training in legal research and writing along with practical experience is the main motive of the court. The case method of study will be the primary form of legal study at the of Law. The object of this method is to develop the capability to analyze a legal problem and to separate from it constituent issues, there-by formulating a solution that can be offered in persuasive terms. Armstrong Hall is adapted to the spirit of initiative and modernization with ASU. The building, designed by Cartmell and Rossman, is both unique and highly functional. It houses a moot courtroom, a well stocked legal library, offices for legal aids and a central lounge linked to every classroom which promotes out of class discussions between professors and the law students. 241 Research Is Emphasized in Liberal Arts Larry Hunt and Ron Wiley examine an intricate Navajo rug loom at the anthropology museum. For the individual, liberal arts is a type of personalized research. It offers a base for those searching for a direction but not yet wishing to select a niche. On a campus and in a society that places a premium on specialization, the liberal arts major is prepared in breadth rather than in depth. This background to meet a problem that parallels the growth of strict communication among people of different fields. Dean George Peek stresses individual gains and awareness as products of a arts program: " The difference the liberal arts and the servile arts . . . is that the liberal arts does something for you as a human being. education is designed to address to the problem of living, not the of how to make a living. It hopes to assist an individual reach his intellectual and spiritual end, not to train productive units. " Dr. George A. Peek Jr., Dean of the College of Liberal Arts 242 Students in TV Production class present a Don Burgess TV production. Dave Weik, cameraman; Jim Spehar, lights and Jim Stevenson, host. Victor Haynes and Cheryl Collins talk with Paul Coze, counsel de France, and Pierre Gilbert. Freshman Dale Robinson experiments in Physics. Research in the Psychology Department is directed toward the physiological, and clinical aspects of the science. Dr. Arthur J. Bachrach, chairman, points out that there has been a current increase in the of research to human behavior. " There has been a tremendous boom in drug research and physicological aspects of behavior. The day of individual psychotherapy is giving way to other types of techniques, and now the greatest to mental health is in the area of research. " 243 Along with Drs. Hegge, Sherman, and Dr. Bachrach is involved in a project, SEALAB II, dealing with human performance at various levels under water. Sponsored by the Office of Naval Research, Department of Defense, the experiment deals with conditions that produce pain, the effects of related to pain, and the means of alleviating pain. World-wide research is a major function of the Geology Department. Dr. Troy department chairman, describes it this way, " This internation, research- Mr. Stern, public relations manager of San Jose News and Mercury, discusses journalism with Suzy Van Zarsk, Jan Mills, chairman of Mass Communications Donald E. Brown, and Weldon Buckner. Departments Accentuate Investigation 244 Library work is essential for liberal arts classes and students soon learn to study en masse. A student uses a microscope to examine some blood specimens in her biology laboratory. Saluting, a necessary aspect of any armed forces regimentation, influences even ROTC officers. oriented faculty, is engaged in such projects as studying the structure of glaciers, volcanic geology in the and Goldfield mountains, and the mineral deposits of Mexico. " Domestic research is the function of the home economics department. A home ec major is not a glorified housewife, but an individual being prepared for a related career in business, education, or food preparation. Future plans for the home economics department include formation of a " center for family life study. " 245 Gayle Post works diligently to complete an assignment in clothing construction laboratory. Assistant English professor, Dr. Mildred Green advises Bill Winn in preparing a class schedule. " Ist das nicht ein Schnitzelbank? " Ja, das ist ein Schnitzelbank. " Ist das nicht ein.... " Liberal Arts Is Life in a Macroscope Math department chairman, Dr. Nering instructs a course in vector spaces a nd matrix theory. 246 Janette Davis pursues the imaginative and inquisitive minds of youngsters enrolled in a nursery school class designed to study child development. A free tutoring service — unique to the Mathematics Department — is available to all undergraduates. The service students to receive additional not gained in the classroom. A new eight-story mathematics building was expected to be completed in the fall. It will be the second tallest structure on campus. Chemistry Department faculty members and graduate students, as well as some undergraduate students, perform of hours in research made possible by grants of more than $450,000. The atmosphere, promoted the entire College of Liberal Arts, is concentrated in a course entitled " General Chemistry. " This program crams a normal year and a half of study into a one year course of concentrated The course relates and qualitative and quantitative of chemistry. 247 Student nurse Bertha Sepulveda points out tuberculosis cases in the Valley to Mary Glass (seated), L to R: Terry Elliot, Jean Hiskey and Marion Koeneman. 248 Nursing College Begins Continuous Process Concept Mary Glass takes patient ' s blood pressure. The Continuous Process Concept is a new program that allows students to progress and to learn with a considerable degree of freedom. Some may take a semester longer, others a semester less — it is all in accordance with their own rate of learning. This program is used by the College of Nursing which is headed by Dean Loretta Hanner. The College has grown rapidly to its present enrollment of over 670 students and a staff of 30. The nursing curricula has been revised so that only 46 hours are required in the major area instead of the previous 60 hours. Also much course overlapping was eliminated and 14 hours added to the arts requirement. The actual nursing content of the program now begins in the junior year rather than the sophomore year. The students in this college are not trained to be technical nurses but rather they are educated to be professional nurses able to fill a variety of roles. These roles may vary from public health and school nursing to hospital nursing. The students also visit field agencies such as the Camelback Mental Hospital, Perry Institute and the Arizona for the Blind. In this way further practical experience is gained. Loretta Hanner, Dean of the College of Nursing 249 ABERNETHY, Helen Ann: Phoenix; Business Gamma Phi Beta, recording secretary; Memorial Union Hostess. ABSHER, Elsie Jean: Pueblo, Colorado; Administration; Chi Omega; Naiads. ADAIR, Diane Aldine: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, social chairman, Panhellenic Council. ADAMS, Janice Jean: Scottsdale; Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Pom Pon; Pikettes. AGEE, Loretta Theresa: Phoenix; Education, Kappa Delta Phi. AGUILAR, Connie Helen: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. ALBRIGHT, William Austin: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Pi Sigma Alpha; Arnold Air Society; Young Republicans; Pre-Law Club. ALDERSON, Daryl Gregory: Joliet, Illinois; Education; Blue Key; Circle K Club, president; Sophos, vice-president; Cultural Affairs Board; Kappa Delta Pi. ALLEN, Lawrence Burton: Mesa; Engineering; Symphonic Band. ALLEN, Oakley Michael: Tempe; Education. ALLRED, Judy: Mesa; Education; Lambda Delta Sigma. AMADOR, Edward Reyes: Phoenix; Engineering; American Society of Tool and Engineers. ANDERSEN, Shirley Evelyn: Phoenix; Lambda Delta Sigma, secretary; Council. ANDERSON, Barry John: Scottsdale; Business Administration. ANDERSON, Gary Deldan: Phoenix; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Industrial Arts Association. ANDERSON, Sandra Sue: Lake Havasu City; Education; Wilson Hall Council, publicity chairman. ANDERSON, Sheryl Kay: Tempe; Education; Gamma Phi Beta, sergeant-at-arms; Rally and Traditions; Social Board; Memorial Union Hostess. ANSTINE, Marjorie Sue: Scottsdale; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Academic Scholarship. APPLEBAUM, Norman Martin: Tempe; ARIZA, Augusto A.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. ARLE, Pamela Elizabeth: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, corresponding Angel Flight; Spurs; Natani; Arizona Maid of Cotton, 1965-66. ARNOLD, Ellen C.: Mexico, Missouri; Education; Pi Beta Phi, recording secretary; Rally and Traditions; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi. ARVIZU, Connie S.: Avondale; Education; La Liga Panamericana. ASHER, June Evelyn: Phoenix; Education. AUTEN, Janet: Phoenix; Education. AXTELL, Mary Jane: Parker; Liberal Arts; Alpha Epsilon Delta; academic scholarship. BABCOCK, Karen Sue: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Symphonic Orchestra; Sigma Alpha Iota; Tau Delta; Campus Crusade for Christ; Delta Kappa Gamma Scholarship. BACKRY, Alexander Frank Jr.: Manchester, Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Baseball; Tennis. 250 BACON, Lila Mae: Tempe; Education; Chess Club. BACZYNSKI, Stanley Joseph Ill: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Theta Chi. BAILEY, Patricia Ann: Las Vegas, Nevada; Student National Education Associated Women Students; ' A ' , president; Woman of the Year; Varsity Golf; Varsity Badminton; Social Board; PEMM Club. BAIZ, Sylvia: Phoenix; Education. BAKER, Janice Louise: Phoenix; Education; Alpha Phi; Beta Chi. BARBER, Michael Allen: Phoenix; Business Arnold Air Society, officer. BARINAGA, Martyna Marie: Beaverton, Oregon; Education; Featherdusters; Women Association; PEMM Club; ' A ' Club; Academic scholarship. BARKER, George Thomas: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Alpha Epsilon Delta, vice-president; American Chemical Society. BAROCH, Ann Marie: Phoenix; Business BARR, Donna Faye: Mesa; Liberal Arts. BARRETT, Christine Anne: Mesa; Education; Student National Education Association. BARRETT, Elaine Anne: Superior; Education; Sigma Alpha Iota, corresponding secretary, rush chairman; Sun Devil Band; Sun Devil Band Scholarship; Symphony Orchestra. BARRIS, Suzanne Marie: Alexandria, Virginia; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Little Sisters of Minerva; Rally and Traditions. BARTON, Harmon Keith: Mesa; Business Administration. BATES, Theodore Anthony: Carlsbad, New Mexico; Architecture; Sigma Lambda Chi. BAYNE, Michael John: Phoenix; Education; Young Republicans. BEALS, Thomas O.: LaVerne, California; Sahuaro Hall Council; Interhall Council. BEAUDRY, Michele Renee: Tempe; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. BEAUDRY, Richard Gary: Tempe; Liberal Arts. BECCHETTI, Sandra Joyce: Phoenix; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses, president, recording secretary; Alpha Lambda Delta; President ' s Scholarship. Graduates Graduates BECHTEL, Berna Mae: Scottsdale; Nursing; Arizona Association for Student Nurses. BECK, John Orland: Tempe; Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. BECKER, Linda Jean; Phoenix; Nursing. BECKER, Richard Neil: Des Moines, Iowa; Business Administration. BEESON, Walter K.: Scottsdale; Architecture; Student Construction Society, secretary; Sigma Lambda Chi. BEHR, Patricia Ann: Benson; Education; Student National Education Association; Recreation Association; PEMM Club. BEITER, David Francis: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. BELK, Delores J.: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Delta Pi. BELKE, Wayne Dennis: Tempe; Business Arnold Air Society, BELL, Freddy Glenn: Phoenix; Education. BELOAT, Donna Joy: Phoenix; Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma, recording secretary. BELSHER, Brian Earl: Tempe; Liberal Arts. BENDEL, Kim S.: Lake Oswego, Oregon; Chi Omega; Rallies and Traditions; Memorial Union Hostess. BENNESON, Nancy Ellen: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha Theta. BERGER, Donald: Tempe; Business BERGFALK, Glendon Eugene: Cave Creek; Education. BERGSTROM, John Robert: Madison, Liberal Arts. BERSCH, Merland Bernard: Winneconne, Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. BETTIN, Allen Edward: Phoenix; Business Phi Sigma Kappa, Concert Choir. BIEHL, Michael Lee: Scottsdale; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon, president. BIGLER, Edwin Ray: Tempe; Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi. BINKLEY, Larry K.: Tempe; Liberal Arts. BISHOP, Arblee: Tempe; Education. BITNER, Charles Barclay: Phoenix; Education; Arnold Air Society; Memorial Union Board. 252 BITNER, Jane Ellen; Phoenix; Education; National Slavic Honor Society; Kappa Delta Pi; Memorial Union Board. BLACK, James Raymond: Tempe; Business Administration. BLACKSTONE, Philip Ashley: Atwater, Liberal Arts. BLAKE, Gale Wayne: Inspiration; Business Administration. BLAKE, Roy J.: Tempe; Business Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer. BLIED, Diane Leslie: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Phrateres; Gamma Alpha Chi; Pi Delta Rally and Traditions; State Press. BLISS, John: Tempe; Engineering; Phi Eta Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu, recording secretary; Institute of Electrical and Engineers. BLOUNT, Virginia Marian: Clarkdale; Alpha Lambda Delta, treasurer; Board; International Student Relations Board. BOEMER, Ron: Phoenix; Business Accounting Club. BOERNER, Beverly J.: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Phrateres; Alpha Mu Gamma; Academic Scholarship. BOHON, John Graham: Scottsdale; Engineering; Phi Gam ma Delta, president; Marshall Scholarship. BOHR, Dianne Marie: Tempe; Liberal Arts. BOND, Barbara Ann: Abingdon, Illinois; Alpha Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Rally and Traditions; Kappa Delta Pi. BOOTH, Barbara Jane: Phoenix; Nursing; Delta Gamma; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. BORIS, Karlyn Sue: Phoenix: Liberal Arts. BOWDEN, Elizabeth Ruth: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. BOWSER, Michael Alan: Joliet, Illinois; Liberal Arts. BOX, Sandra: Sun City; Education. BOYD, John Stuart: Pocahontas, Iowa; Liberal Arts; Archons; Blue Key; Freshman Golf. BRADSHAW, Ralph William: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Sigma Tau Delta. BRADSHAW, Van Allan: Phoenix; Business Administration; Beta Alpha Psi. BRAMER, Susan Gaye: Mesa; Education; Angel Flight, area commander, advisor; Women Students; Palo Verde East, BRANDLI, Ila D.: Tempe; Liberal Arts; treasurer. BRAUN, Patricia Kathleen: Scottsdale; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Crescents; Alpha Delta; Student National Education BREKAN, Joseph John: Phoenix; Business Administration. BRIGHT, Barry M.: Phoenix; Engineering; Tau Beta Pi. BRISBY, Ella Mae: Peoria; Education; Student National Education Association; Varsity Badminton; Women ' s Recreation PEMM Club. BROMERT, Helen Maureen: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Newman Club. 253 Graduates BRONSON, Gary L.: Glendale; Liberal Arts. BRONSON, Joanne Doreen: Glendale; BROWN, Arlinda LaVonne: Tempe; Education; Pi Beta Phi, secretary; Golden Hearts Election Board; Memorial Union Hostess. BROWN, Donald Wayne: Phoenix; Li beral Arts; Pre-Law Club; Young Democrats. BROWN, Doyle Dean: Tempe; Business Phi Sigma Kappa; Interfraternity Council; Devils Advocates; Varsity Track. BROWN, Garth Gerald Jr.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. BROWN, Helen A.: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association; for Childhood Education. BROWN, Nancy Jean: Phoenix; Education. BRYANT, Mary F.: Tempe; Education; Student National Education Association; Beta Beta Beta. BRYANT, William Roscoe: Tempe; Business Delta Sigma Pi, secretary, vice-president; Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club. BUCK, Carolyn Irene: Phoenix; Education; Chi Omega, president; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Election Board, secretary; Who ' s Who. BUER, Timothy John: Scottsdale; Architecture; Sigma Chi, corresponding secretary; Delta Delta Delta Man of the Year; Varsity Traffic Appeals Board; Performing Arts Board. BUFFINGTON, Lana Marcene: Phoenix; BUFFMAN, Rodger Peter: Phoenix; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Pre-Law Club. BURGMEIER, Donald Robert: Phoenix; Business Administration; Pershing Rifles. BURK, Gayle Louise: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. BURKE, Daniel Harold: Tacoma, Washington; Engineering; Young Republicans. BURKE, Patricia Anne: Phoenix; Education; Players; Newman Club; Association for Early Childhood Education. BURNS, Carol L.: Mequon, Wisconsin; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi, secretary; Rally and Traditions Board. BURNS, Michael Ellison: Phoenix; Education. BURRIS, Linda Rae: Blythe, California; Kappa Delta Pi; Election Board, secretary, chairman; Administrative Council; Rally and Traditions; McClintock Hall Day Student Chairman. BUSDICKER, John Arthur: Belle Fourche, South Dakota; Business Administration; Lambda Chi Alpha, vice-president; Rally and Traditions; Cultural Affairs Board; Sun Devil Band. BUTLER, Charles Kimball Jr.: Scottsdale; Administration; Sigma Chi. BUTLER, Jacqualine Sue: Glendale; Liberal Arts; International Student Relations Board; Hall Council; Rotary-International Scholarship; ASU-University of Sonora Student-Professor Exchange. 254 BUTLER, Luverne May: Tempe; Education. CADA, Richard Alan: Phoenix; Engineering; American Institute of Industrial Engineers; Alpha Pi Mu. CADRIEL, Idolina A.: Phoenix; Education. CAMPBELL, Brenda May: Tempe; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. CAMPBELL, James Malcolm: Phoenix; Concert Choir; Choral Union. CANION, Marlene Grace: Phoenix; Education. CARBONELLI, Helen Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. CARLSON, Patricia Lynn; Phoenix; Education. CARNAHAN, Mike William: Prescott; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, chancellor. CARR, Ann Marie; Mesa; Education; Phi Epsilon Omicron, president; Kappa Delta Pi. CARR, Kenneth Frank: Scottsdale; Engineering; Alpha Zeta, president, vice-president. CARR, Philip L.: Midwest City, Oklahoma; Engineering. CARRAS, Paul James Jr.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. CAYZER, Jay Warren: San Gabriel, California; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CHAMBERLAIN, Gail Ann: Newberg, Oregon; Education; Student National Education Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; President ' s scholarship. CHAMBERLAIN, Pauline Elrod: Phoenix; Dawa Chindi Club. CHAPPELL, Eddie Jean: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Siluhuttes. CHASTAIN, Max LeRoy: Tempe; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha; Eta Kappa Nu; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. CHESSER, Diane Louise: Phoenix; Education. CHLEVA, Mary Jessica: Phoenix; Education. CHOW, Judy Anne: Shelby, Mississippi; Education; Organizations Board, secretary; Board; Memorial Union Hostess. CHRISTMANN, James Louis: Yuma; Liberal Arts; Sophos; Best ' B ' Council, president; Circle K Club, secretary; Interhall Council; Honors at Entrance; Academic Scholarship. CHRISTOFFERSEN, Joyanne: Phoenix; Phrateres, recording secretary; National Education Association; for Childhood Education CHRISTOPHER, Gregory Michael: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Sigma Delta Chi, secretary; Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press chairman; State Press, editor; Tempe Daily News Award for Outstanding CIOCCHI, David Michael: Mesa; Engineering; Silver Wing, provost marshall. CLARK, Christina: Scottsdale; Education; Beta Chi Epsilon. CLARK, Jeffrey John: Tempe; Engineering. CLARK, Mark William: Phoenix; Business Adm inistration; Lambda Chi Alpha, secretary,rush chairman. 255 CLARK, Nancy Ruth: Scottsdale; Education; Delta Delta Delta; Student National Association. CLAWSON, Gary Bernard: Safford; Education; Concert Choir; University Singers; Choral Union; Dean ' s List; Music Scholarship. CLEVELAND, Thomas M.: Phoenix; Business Administration. CLOTHIER, Eileen Susan: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Phrateres. CLUTTER, John F.: San Marino, California; Administration; Phi Delta Theta. CLYMER, Beverly Ann: Phoenix; Education. COATES, John Page: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Student Relations Board; Pi Delta Epsilon, vice-president; State Press; Yearbook. COBB, Cheryl Ann: Silver City, New Mexico; Liberal Arts; Alpha Delta Pi, recording Stardusters. COLCHINK, Mark D.: Tempe; Engineering; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. COLE, Barbara Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Sigma Tau Delta. COLE, Donald William: Benson; Business Administration. COLEMAN, Gary W.: Galesburg, Illinois; Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. COLLINS, Cheryl Lynne: Las Vegas, Nevada; Education; Symphony Orchestra; Sigma Alpha Iota, corresponding secretary; Mortar Board, secretary; Natani; Spurs; Alpha Mu Gamma; Tau Beta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Who ' s Who; Sun Devil Band, solo twirler. COLLINS, Ned Newton: Tempe; Education; Lambda Delta Sigma, president. CONGDON, Sarah Elizabeth; Scottsdale; Liberal Arts. CONTRERAS, Ben: Tempe; Engineering; Tau Beta Pi, vice-president; Eta Kappa Nu, treasurer. COOKSON, Christopher J.: Scottsdale; Arnold Air Society. COOPER, Jannifer Kay: Tempe; Education; Court, justice. COOPER, Larry James: Phoenix; Education. CORCORAN, Robert James: Des Moines, Iowa; Business Administration. CORNELL, Audrey Alice: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Association; Pi Lambda Theta; Honors Program. CORNWELL, Sue: Scottsdale; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Campus Affairs Board, chairman; International Student Relations Board; Memorial Union Hostess. COTLOW, David Phillip: Walnut Creek, Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon, pledge trainer; President ' s Award; Football. COTTAM, Linda: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Pi Delta Epsilon; Gamma Alpha Chi; State Press, calendar and campus editor; Rocky Collegiate Press Association, news story award; Arizona Industrial Editors Scholarship. COTTRELL, Paul Douglas: Tempe; Business Sigma Phi Epsilon; Associated Men Students, vice-president; Cheerleader; Sahuaro Yearbook, photo editor, business manager. COX, Garry Lee: Scottsdale; Business CRABTREE, Ralph Banks: Bisbee; Education; Arnold Air Society, operations officer. CRAFT, Carl B.: Claypool; Business 256 CRAIG, Harold Allen: Santa Ana, California; Business Administration. CRANE, George A.: Phoenix; Education; Sigma Nu; Pershing Rifles, commander; Semper Fidelis Society, president; Rifle Team. CRECELIUS, Paul Kurtz: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. CREIGHTON, Roger V.: Tempe; Liberal Arts. CREIGHTON, Sandra Lee: Reno, Nevada; Liberal Arts; Pi Beta Phi; Psi Chi. CRESTO, Victor Joseph: Camarillo, California; Liberal Arts. CRONRATH, Dorothy Caryln: Scottsdale; Phi Omega Pi. CROSWELL, Judith Lynn: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Honors at Entrance; Academic Scholarship. CUDDEBY, David Ross: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. CULP, William Allen: Phoenix; Education. CULWELL, Richard Ray: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Delta Pi. CUMMINGS, Terry Lee: Phoenix; Business Administration. CURL, Rhonda Marie: Mesa; Education. CURTIS, Walter Kay: Phoenix; Business Accounting Club. CUSHING, William George: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Sigma Delta Chi, president; State Press, managing editor, editor. CUSHNIE, Jean Marie: Volcano, Hawaii; Naiads, president, treasurer; Women ' s Recreation Association; Palo Verde Hall, treasurer. CUSUMANO, Stan F.: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts. DABELL, John Martyn: Tempe; Business Administration. DAGGETT, Thomas Michael: Cave Creek; Liberal Arts; Interhall Council, president; Best ' A ' Hall, treasurer; Student Senate; Election Board. DAINS, Mary Louise: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Gamma Phi Beta; Pikettes, president; Pi Kappa Alpha Dream Girl. DANIELS, William Lionel: Highland Park, Liberal Arts; Alpha Epsilon Pi, vice-president; Pre-Law Club; Hillel Counsellorship; Blue Key Club; Council, scholarship chairman. DANIELSON, Frederic Bruce: Phoenix; Phi Kappa Phi; Phelps Dodge Kappa Delta Pi Award. DAVID, John Elliot: Beverly Hills, California; Business Administration. DAVIDSON, Anita S.: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts. DAVIS, Cheryl Jean: Phoenix; Education; Phoenix College, Phi Theta Kappa; Northern University, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. DAVIS, Kay Louise: Menlo Park, California; Delta Gamma; Pikettes. DAVIS, Margaret Wright: Fairhope, Alabama; Education; Delta Delta Delta. DAVIS, Michael Stanley: Tempe; Enginering; American Society of Mechanical 257 DAVIS, Sybil Hutchson: Juneau, Alaska; Orchesis; University Players; Sahuaro Yearbook; Catalyst Staff. DAWSON, Judith Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Delta Pi; Beta Chi Epsilon, treasurer, vice-president; Scholarship; Honors at Entrance. DEABLER, Frederick Morse: Wilcox; American Institute of Design and Drafting; Best ' B ' Hall Council. DEABLER, Paula Lee: Wilcox; Education; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi. DEAN, Thomas Clint: Phoenix; Engineering; Arts Association. DeBENEDETTI, Allen F.: Scottsdale; Business Administration. DEIGNAN, John Louis: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. de la TORRE, Robert Michael: Education; Arts Association; La Liga DeIDUCCA, Pamela: Phoenix; Education; Phi Beta, president; Spurs; Natani; Arkesis; Panhellenic Council, president, vice-president; Panhellenic Woman of the Year; Freshman and Sophomore Class DENAULT, Linda Jane: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts. DeVORE, Marylin Ruth: Phoenix; Education; PEMM; Student National Education Association. DICKSON, Ronald George: Phoenix; Education; Veterans Club. DIESTELKAMP, John Gregory: Phoenix; Administration; Soccer Club; Golf Team. Di GERONIMO, Charles William: Tempe; Administration. DILLER, Helen Elizabeth: Phoenix; Education; Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Kappa Delta Pi. DOLLAR, Craig: Tempe; Business American Marketing Association. DONAHUE, David Lee: Tempe; Education. DONNELLY, Linda Storm: Phoenix; Phrateres; Kappa Delta Pi; Academic Scholarship. DOOLEY, Patricia Louise: Prescott; Nursing; Association of Student Nurses. DORNON, Gary Wendell: Tempe; Education; Industrial Arts Association. DOW, Carol Ann: Tuscon; Liberal Arts; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Tau Delta, social chairman, recording secretary; Phi Kappa Phi; Academic Scholarship. DOWN, Linda J.: Las Vegas, Nevada; Education; Chi Omega, social chairman; Kaydettes; Sweetheart of Phi Delta Theta. DOWNEY, Carole Joy: Phoenix; Education; for Childhood Education president. DOWNING, Robert Tempe; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. DRAKE, Carol Jean: LaGrange, Illinois; Memorial Union Board; McClintock Hall, social representative. DREBLOW, Dave C.: Paradise Valley; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Greek Week Steering Committee, chairman. DUGANZ, George Robert: Anaconda, Montana; Liberal Arts; Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Psi; Rally and Traditions. DUKE, Cleon M.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi, president, vice-president, social chairman; Intrafraternity Council, executive secretary. 258 DUNCAN, Jean: Phoenix; Education; Sigma Tau Delta. DUPHILY, Wilfred Joseph: Middleboro, Engineering. DURRETT, Diane Elizabeth: Warren; Nursing. DUTTON, Linda Elaine: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Pi Sigma Alpha. DYER, Wilburn Philip: Phoenix; Business Sigma Chi, rush and derby day chairman; Baseball. EASTIN, Marie A.: Phoenix; Education; Students Association, treasurer; Student Inter-faith Council; Student National Association. EATON, Ethel Lee: Phoenix; Education. EATON, Jerry Ray: Tempe; Education. EBZERY, Thomas Edward: Sheridan, Wyoming; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu, president, Interfraternity Council; Greek Week Steering Committee. EDDY, Dianne Coppedge: Tempe; Education; Student National Education Association. EDDY, Nelson Wallace: Tempe; Graduate, Liberal Arts; American Institute of Physics. EDICK, Richard Caswell: Rochester, New York; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi, rush chairman, pledge master, house EDMONSON, Vivian Louise: Phoenix; EDWARD, Velma Gladys: Phoenix; Education. EGGLESTON, Doryce Florine: Phoenix; EKECHUKWU, Geoffery Aman: Port Harcourt, Nigeria; Liberal Arts; African Students Club; International Relations Club. ELDER, Joseph Clinton: Whitewater; Education; Phi Eta Sigma. ELLENSON, Janet F.: Gardner, North Dakota; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta. ELLIS, Marcia Lee: Chandler; Education; Sun Devil Archers, vice-president; Honors at Academic Scholarship; Chandler Women ' s Club Scholarship. ELLIS, Nancy Lyn: Chandler; Education; Racquet Club; Featherdusters; Women ' s Association; PEMM Club. ELMER, Dennie C.: Central; Business ENGLE, Marilyn Jean: Chandler; Liberal Arts. ERSPAMER, James Robert: Phoenix; Engineering; American Institute of Industrial Engineers; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. ESPARZA, Susanna Marie: Kearny; Education. 259 Graduates ESPINOZA, Toni Rose: Phoenix; Education. EVANS, David Reese: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Devils Advocates; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. EVANS, Richard Donald: Las Vegas, Nevada; Liberal Arts; Phi Eta Sigma; Psi Chi, EYRING, Verda Ray: Tempe; Education. FALLON, Maureen Margaret: Mesa; Business Administration; Sigma Epsilon Alpha, FARLEY, Donald Wallace: Culver City, Business Administration; Sigma Nu; Delta Sigma Pi, ritual chairman. FARMER, Bill: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha; Rally and Traditions. FARMER, Evert L. Jr.: Phoenix; Architecture; Sigma Lambda Chi; Student Construction Society. FARR, Stephanie Ann: Tempe; Education; Beta Beta Beta; Newman Club; Student National Education Association; academic FAZIO, Gene Steve: Phoenix; Education; Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education Academic Scholarship. FEDERICI, Linda Anette: Santa Fe, New Mexico; Education; Who ' s Who; Student Inter-faith Council; Catholic Student Association; Mortar Board; Associated Women Students; Panhellenic Council, secretary-treasurer; Student Senate, finance committee; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi. FELSTEAD, Dorme ' : Mesa; Education. FERRYMAN, Frank Frederick Jr.: Tempe; Administration; Phi Delta Theta, Rally and Traditions, chairman; Karate Club. FIDLER, Carol Ellen: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Gamma Epsilon, corresponding academic scholarship. FIERRO, Lucy Anne: Clifton; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education FIRSTENBURG, Denita Lindsey: Phoenix; Orchesis; ' A ' Club, secretary. FIRSTENBURG, Gregory: Tempe; Engineering. FISHER, Diane Kae: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; scholarship. FISHER, Frances Pamela: Riverside, California; Education; Gamma Phi Beta, pledge scholarship chairman. FISHER, Larry Gene: Phoenix; Education. FISHER, Stephan R.: Mesa; Education. FLEMING, Patricia Laura: Pompano Beach, Florida; Education; Physical Education scholarship. FLORES, Daniel Frietze: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Newman Club; Student Association of Workers. FLORES, Patricia Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Alpha Epsilon Pi Sweetheart. 260 FLYNN, John Henry: Salem, Massachusetts; Engineering. FOGEL, Carol Marcy: Redstone, Alabama; Canterbury Association, vice-president; Student National Education secretary; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi. FOLTZ, Linda Day: Phoenix; Engineering; Institute of Chemical Engineers; Alpha Lambda Delta; Academic Scholarship; scholarship. FOREMAN, Jo Ann: Florence; Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma; Panhellenic Council; Who ' s Who; Spurs; Natani; Arkesis; Associated Women Students, senator; Palo Verde West, vice-president; Greek Week Steering Flagstaff Leadership Workshop. FORMILLER, Thomas Wilfred: Phoenix; FOWLER, David John: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Young Americans for Freedom, president, vice-president; academic scholarship. FRANKFURT, Mark Evan: Los Angeles, Liberal Arts. FREDERICK, Barbara Lee: Honolulu, Hawaii; Education; Sahuaro Yearbook; Rally and Traditions. FREDRICKSON, Mary Dell: Mesa; Liberal Arts; academic scholarship. FREYTAG, John Charles: Tempe; Engineering. FROESE, D Diane: Phoenix; Education. FRYE, Katherine Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha Theta. FUNK, Beverly M,: Phoenix; Business Beta Alpha Psi. FUREDY, Clifton George: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. FURMAN, Janet Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Spurs; Alpha Lambda Delta. GALANT, Eugene Charles Jr.: Tempe; Business Administration; Beta Gamma Sigma; Karate Club; Arizona Society of Certified Public Accountant ' s scholarship. GALBREATH, Sharon Elizabeth: Dallas, Texas; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Student National Education Kaydettes; Kappa Delta Pi. GALLUCCI, Louis Thomas: Scranton, Liberal Arts; Theta Chi, president, pledge marshall; Interfraternity Council; Phi Eta Sigma; Silver Wing; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; East-West Center scholarship, University of Hawaii. GARCIA, Joseph Peter; Phoenix; Education; La Liga Panamericana. GARDNER, Arthur Fenton: Scottsdale; Industrial Arts Association. GARLAND, Margy Elayne: Chicago, Illinois; Arts; Chi Omega; Gamma Alpha Chi. GARNTO, Ira Wade: Tempe; Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Institute of and Electronic Engineers, treasurer. GARRISON, Raymond Bruce: Tempe; GATES, Alan Harold: Phoenix; Education. GAVETTE, Richard Earl: Phoenix; Architecture; Construction Club, vice-president. GAY, Carol E.: Piedmont, California; Education; Pi Beta Phi; Racquet Club, president; Women ' s Recreation Association, president; PEMM Club, vice-president; Election Board; Tennis Scholarship. GAYER, Robert F.: Phoenix; Education; Arts Association. GEISEL, Francis R.: Tempe; Architecture; Lambda Chi. 261 GENTRY, Mitchell Edward: Brea, California; Business Administration. GENTRY, Randall Eugene: Phoenix; Student Construction Society. GEORGE, Frank Neal: Florence; Liberal Arts; Delta Phi Kappa; Student Inter-Faith vice-president. GEORGE, James F.: Florence; Engineering. GIBSON, Janice Lynn: Phoenix; Education; Alpha Phi, president; Rally and Traditions; Arkesis; Women ' s Recreation Association. GINN, James Wiley: Phoenix; Education. GIORSETTI, Peter L.: Globe; Engineering. GLASOW, Carl William Jr.: Phoenix; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. GLASS, Mary L.: Hastings, Nebraska; Nursing; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Rally and Traditions; Social Board. GLASSON, Jo-Carroll: Tempe; Education; Phi Beta, activities chairman; Student National Education Association. GOLD, Marc Barry: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Young Republicans; Pre-Med Club; Russian Club; Fed Mart Scholarship. GOLDBERG, Ronald Norman: Scottsdale; Arts; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Young Phi Eta Sigma. GOLDEN, Robert Edward: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; State Press. GOLDSEN, Spencer Lee: Phoenix; Education. GOLDSTEIN, Kenneth M.: Phoenix; Fencing Club; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; academic scholarship. GOLDSTEIN, Noah Lyle: Scottsdale; Business Administration; Phi Eta Sigma. GOMEZ, Gloria Ann: Douglas; Education; Student Relations Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education GONZALES, Alberta Katherine: Yuma; GOODMAN, Michele Brooks: Las Vegas, Nevada; Business Administration; Kappa Kappa Gamma, activities chairman; Student Campus Affairs Board, chairman; Orchesis. GOODWIN, Arnold Hanson: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. GOODYKOONTZ, Elaine Elizabeth: Phoenix; Education; Pi Lambda Theta; Student Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Upsilon Omicron, recording GOSLAR, Martin Dean: Tempe; Liberal Arts. GRADILLAS, Gilbert Frank: Peoria; Education; Sun Devil Band; Student National Education Association. GRAFF, David Allen: Sioux Falls, South Dakota; Business Administration. GRAHAM, Barry L.: Mesa; Engineering. GRAY, David Neal: Mesa; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Tau Beta Pi, corresponding secretary; Eta Nu; academic scholarship. GRAY, Steven Richey: Phoenix; Education. GRECO, Robert James: Tempe; Engineering; Council. 262 GREENFIELD, Elaine Julia: Phoenix; Education; Beta Beta Beta. GREGG, Bruce Allen: Tempe; Education; National Education Association. GRIFFIN, Ronald G.: Tempe; Engineering; of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, secretary; academic scholarship. GRIFFITH, Twila Lua: Scottsdale; Education; Alpha Beta Alpha, vice-president; Kappa Delta Pi. GROON, Shelley Anne: Scottsdale; Fine Arts; Stephens College; University of Colorado. GROOTERS, Harriet Cashelle: Phoenix; Alpha Delta Pi, rush chairman, pledge president; Mortar Board, vice-president; Kappa Delta Pi; Stardusters; German Club, president; Arkesis; Who ' s Who; academic scholarship. GROSSMAN, Jacklyn Sue: Phoenix; Nursing; Veteran ' s of Foreign Wars Scholarship. GRUNDY, Francis Robert: Mesa; Business Administration. GRUSE, Thomas Richard: Tempe; Education. GUILDS, Thomas G.: Phoenix; Business Administration; Phi Sigma Kappa, pledge trainer, scholarship and rush chairman; Archons; Head Cheerleader; Rally and Traditions; Elections Board; Leadership Board; Council. GULLETT, George Samuel: La Puente, Fine Arts; Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, president; Sun Devil Band, drum major. GUTHRIE, Max Elmo II: Mesa; Liberal Arts; State Press; Order of the DeMolay. GUYN, Jennifer Eileen: Morenci; Education; Concert C hoir; Choral Union; Concert Band. HAAS, Linda Jean: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association; Palo Verde Girl of the Month. HAGGERTY, Maureen Ann: Phoenix; Education. HAGLER, Gwinlyn Margaret: Tempe; Education; Alpha Phi, activities chairman; Social Board; Associated Women ' s Students; Orchesis. HAHNE, James Newton: Virginia, Minnesota; Fine Arts. HALL, Marjorie Louise: Scottsdale; Fine Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi, Cresents; Associated Women ' s Concert Choir; Cultural Affairs Board, art chairman; Memorial Union Board. HALL, Sandra Kay: Mesa; Education; American Legion Auxiliary Scholarship. HALL, Waldo Dale: Mesa; Fine Arts; Delta Phi Kappa; Concert Choir; University Singers; Choral Union. HALLOWELL, Gloria Draper: Phoenix; HALLOWELL, Richard Eugene: Tempe; Institute of Electrical and Engineers; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. HALVORSON, Ralph Lee: Owatonna, Business Administration. HAMILTON, Judy Leann: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Kappa Delta. HAMMES, Hilary Ann: Las Vegas, Nevada; Arts; Alpha Epsilon Phi, vice president, secretary; Organizations Board; Palo Verde Hall Council, activities chairman. HAMONS, Larry Kenneth: Cloverdale, Business Administration. HANCOCK, Dianna: Tempe; Business Kappa Kappa Gamma. HANCOCK, Mary Elizabeth: Tempe; Education; Polyglots; Arizona Western Junior College, homecoming queen. 263 HANDY, Ruth M.: Indianapolis, Indiana; Liberal Arts; Alpha Lambda Delta; Purdue Angel Flight. HANNIGAN, Richard Joseph: Tempe; HANSEN, Kristin Ann: Missoula, Montana; Arts; Pi Sigma Alpha. HANSEN, Loron Thomas: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; American Institute of Physics. HANTEN, David Henry: Huron, South Dakota; Business Administration; Golf; Western Athletic Conference Golf Champion. HARBISON, George O. III: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. HARMON, Ronald Max: Phoenix; Education; Circle K Club; Blue Key Club; International Student Relations Board; La Liga HARRIS, Brenton V.: Sanger, California; Phi Gamma Delta; Construction Club. HARRIS, Carl David: Peoria; Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Swimming Team; Track. HARRIS, Kyle William: Wauwatosa, Liberal Ar ts; Tau Kappa Epsilon, lnterfraternity Council; Rally and Traditions; Faculty Student Relations Board. HARRISON, Daisy Irene: Scottsdale; Education. HARTMAN, Sheryl Lynn: Yuma; Business Administration; Kappa Delta, treasurer; Young Republicans. HASTINGS, Richard Charles: Tempe; Silver Wing; Arnold Air Society; Drill Team, commander; Outstanding Service Award in Silver Wing and Arnold Air HAUSER, Barbara A.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Newman Club. HAUSMAN, Donna Jean: Tempe; Nursing; Association of Student Nurses. HAVINS, Eddie Joe: Artesia, New Mexico; Business Administration. HAWKINS, Donald Paul: Phoenix; Engineering; Industrial Arts Association. HAYDUKE, Michaelene A.: Coolidge; Education; Kappa Delta Pi. HAYNES, Victor William: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Semper Fidelis Society; Irish Hall Council; Desert Rangers; academic scholarship; Board. HEDDING, Lavern Edward: Tempe; Business Administration. 264 HEDGER, Gilbert Ray: Tempe; Business Administration. HEENE, Fred Lewis: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Theta Chi, secretary, alumni chairman; Arnold Air Society, chaplain. HEFFERNAN, Robert Bruce: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Tau Kappa Epsilon, chaplain; Sophos; scholarship. HEIDBRINK, Karen Kay: Scottsdale; Education; Student National Education Association. HElEN, George Thomas: Bagdad; Enginering. HEIMBIGNER, Nancy Marguerite: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Omega Pi; Alpha Pi Epsilon. HELBERT, John Norman: Tempe; Liberal Arts. HELD, Charles John: New York City, New York; Education; Interhall Merit Award. HELLGREN, Richard John: Phoenix; Business Administration. HELLNER, Theresa Adel: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association; Mathematics Club, reading and tutor HELMS, Ralph Clayton: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Arnold Air Society; American Institute of Physics; Christian Science Organization; academic scholarship. HENGL, Harry Dennis: Yuma; Liberal Arts; Beta Beta Beta; academic scholarship; Yuma Kiwanis Club Scholarship. HENLEY, Patsy Sue: Phoenix; Education. HENRY, Connie Lea: Phoenix; Nursing; Kappa Alpha Theta, treasurer, house manager; Association of Student Nurses. HENRY, Joseph D.: Phoenix; Engineering; Chemical Engineering Society, academic scholarship. HERB, Charles Chandler; Engineering. HERNANDEZ, Elisa S.: Clifton; Liberal Arts; Sahuaro Yearbook. HERNANDEZ, John Saucedo; Clifton; Liberal Arts; Silver Wing; Student Information Board; Best ' C ' Hall Council. HERSH, Stephan Byron: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association. HESS, John Dwight: Phoenix; Engineering. HESS, Karolee Ann: Phoenix; Education. HEUTZENROEDER, Bonnie Marie: Tempe; Education. HEWETTE, Margaret Ann: Phoenix; Education. HIEFIELD, Alfred Thomas: Long Beach, Business Administration; Interhall Council. HINE, Mary Jean E.: Maricopa; Education; Board; Palo Verde Hall Council; Honors at Entrance. HISEY, Susan Elizabeth: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phrateres; International Student Relations Board. HOAGLAND, George Coleman: Tempe; HOCHSTETLER, Gary Stuart: Phoenix; 265 Graduates HOCHSTETLER, Linda Kay: Phoenix; Fine Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Who ' s Who: Mortar Board, vice president; Devil ' s Advocates; Concert Choir; University Singers; Cultural Affairs Board; Performing Arts Board; Union; 1967-68 Arizona Maid of Cotton. HODGES, Karen Lynn: Princeton, New Jersey; Education; Kappa Delta; Social Board; National Education Association. HOFF, John Thayer: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Club; Gamma Phi Sigma. HOFFMAN, Ruth Lorraine: Phoenix; Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi, secretary, ritualist; Council; Arkesis; Alpha Epsilon Phi Scholarship. HOGELIN, George: Tempe; Business HOLCOMBE, Judith Margaret: Princeton, New Jersey; Education; Kappa Delta, president; Student National Education Association. HOLLIS, Margaret Helen: Tempe; Education. HORMOZI, Shahin: Freeport, Texas; Liberal Arts; Bahai College Club; Foreign Student Club, president, vice president, treasurer; Students Scholarship. HORNBUCKLE, Dorothy Jeanne: Tempe; HOUSTON, Robyn Tracy: Phoenix; Education; Pi Beta Phi, pledge supervisor; Who ' s Who; Spurs; Natani, president; academic Altrusa Club Award; Wilson Hall Scholarship; Election Board; Traffic Board. HOWARD, Pamela Ann: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta. HUDSPETH, Joseph R.: Douglas; Liberal Arts. HUFF, Becky Lynn: Madison, Wisconsin; Liberal Arts; Beta Chi; International Student Board; Choral Union; Palo Verde Hall, parliamentarian; Varsity Women ' s Golf. HUGHES, Phyllis Slonsky: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Dean ' s List. HUISH, Jared Nathan: Mesa; Business HUNT, Sharilyn: Pine; Education. HURD, Roxy Ann: Scottsdale; Education; Alpha Delta Pi. HURT, Charles Sam: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association. HUTCHINGS, Elaine Louise: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. HYLAND, Paula Michele: Scottsdale: Fine Arts. HYLTON, Jeffery M.: Long Beach, California; Business Administration; Sigma Phi IMMING, Fred L.: Elgin, Illinois; Business INGRAM, Douglas Ryder: Marshfield Hills, Massachusetts; Engineering. ISLAM, Obaidul: Tempe; Engineering; Foreign Student Club; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma. 266 JACOBS, David Duane: Tempe; Education. JACOBSON, Raymond Harry: Tempe; Business Administration. JACOBUS, Patricia Rae: Phoenix; Business Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Phi; Social Board. JAGER, William Lawrence: Tempe; Business American Marketing JAMES, Betty Jean: Phoenix; Education; Alpha Beta Alpha. JEEWEK, Janet Elaine: Sepulveda, California; Business Administration; Phi Beta Phi; Tau Beta Sigma; Symphonic Band; Accounting Club; Newman Student Association, music scholarship; Memorial Union Board; Memorial Union Hostesses. JENKINS, Ian: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. JENNETT, Raymond James: Phoenix; Fencing Club; Newman Club. JENNINGS, Richard Dean: Mesa; Engineering. JENSEN, Bruce Arnold: Tempe; Business Administration; Graduate; Phi Kappa Psi, secretary; Silver Wing. JENSEN, Leslie: Phoenix; Education: Delta Gamma, recording secretary, treasurer; Women ' s Recreation Association. JEPSEN, Dale Edward: Phoenix; Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu, vice-president; Phi Kappa Phi; Goodyear Aerospace academic scholarship. JERMYN, Richard Charles: Rochester, New York; Liberal Arts; Phi Epsilon Kappa, historian; Soccer Club; PEMM Club. JEWE, Kathy Ann: Phoenix; Education. JIMENEZ, Edward Joseph: Tempe; Education; La Liga Panamericana; National Education Association. JOHANNSEN, Robert Wynn: Tempe; Alpha Rho Chi, vice-president, JOHNSON, Cecy: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. JOHNSON, Charles Edwin: Tempe; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. JOHNSON, Dorothy Louise: Phoenix; Education. JOHNSON, Gary Russell: Scottsdale; Business Administration. JOHNSON, James S.: Glendale; Education. JOHNSON, Larry David: Mesa; Engineering; Eta Sigma Nu, president; Tau Beta Pi; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. JOHNSON, Melvyn Douglas: Phoenix; Academic Council, vice-president; Student National Education Association. JOHNSTON, Ray Wesley: Phoenix; Business Administration. JONAS, Paul Jr.: Phoenix; Education; Industrial Arts Club. JONES, Gary Carl: Sierra Vista; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Phi; academic scholarship; National Bank Scholarship. JONES, Lillie A.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. JONES, Penelope Ann: Phoenix; Education; Delta Delta, vice-president; Kappa Delta Pi. 267 Graduates JONES, Thomas Michael: Detroit, Michigan; Business Administration. JORDAN, Catherine Teresa: Phoenix; academic scholarship. JORDAN, Judy May: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Campus Crusade for Christ; academic scholarship. JUBB, Donna Lee: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Beta Chi. KADOMOTO, Eileen T.: Glendale; Education. KAMINSKAS, Susan Carol; Phoenix; Education. KARTUS, Adrienne Jean: Phoenix; Business Beta Gamma Sigma; Social Board; Memorial Union Hostess. KEESLING, Karen Ruth: Wichita, Kansas; Pi Beta Phi, treasurer; Par Busters, president, treasurer; Kappa Delta Pi; ' A ' Club; Mortar Board; academic scholarship; Associated Women Students, president, treasurer; Varsity Golf; Executive Council; Board of Financial Control; University Committee; Admissions and Standards Committee; Freshman Orientation Student Affairs; Who ' s Who. KEIL, David John: Lombard, Illinois; Liberal Arts; Beta Beta Beta, vice-president. KELLER, Edward D.: Tempe; Education. KELLEY, Tim Daniel: Phoenix; Business Alpha Delta Sigma; Marketing Club. KEMPER, Gerald Robert: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu, Interfraternity Council; Sigma Delta Chi; Varsity Swim Team; State Press, sports editor. KENISON, Norlene B.: Tempe; Education; Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Tau Delta. KENYON, Barbara Jane: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Women ' s Recreation Association. KERLEY, James Knorris: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Young Democrats; Philosophy Club, president. KERR, James Charles: Phoenix; Education; National Education Association. KESSELL, Kathleen Elizabeth: Glenview, Illinois; Education. KIBLER, Henry Markwood: Chandler; KIMURA, Carelyn Yoshiko: Glendale; Kappa Alpha Theta; Natani; Kappa Delta Pi; Associated Women Students, service activities, vice-president, Student Who ' s Who. KING, Rosemary Adele: Goodyear; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, social chairman, secretary; Angel Flight; ' Ten Best Dressed ' Coed. KINGSBURY, Charlotte Lynn: Pasadena, Liberal Arts; Beta Chi Epsilon. KIOSKI, Jane Elizabeth: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi; Newman Club; Hall Council. KIPNIS, Roberta L.: Paradise Valley; Business Administration; Sigma Epsilon Alpha. KIPP, Sherry Ann: Parker, Liberal Arts; Alpha Delta Pi. 268 KIRK, Howard Clifton: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Blue Key, treasurer; Memorial Union Board; Karate Club; Inter-Hall Council; University Players; Supreme Court Justice; Who ' s Who. KIRKLAND, Regina Mae: Tempe; Education; Kappa Delta; Chi Delphia; Student Board; Memorial Union Hostess; National Education Association; Luther Society, vice-president. KIRST, James John Jr.: La Canada, California; Architecture; Delta Sigma Phi, secretary. KISER, Terry Beauford: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts. KLOTZ, James Louis: Hinsdale, Illinois; Business Administration; Alpha Delta Sigma; Faculty Student Relations Board, chairman; Sahuaro, copy editor. KLUEVER, Emil Kent: Washington, Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma; Student Senate. KNIGHT, Galyn Duane: Tempe; Engineering; Livestock Judging Team. KNIGHT, Glen Alan: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Sigma, treasurer; Archons; Social Board; Rally and Traditions Board; Organizations Board; Interfraternity Council; Junior Council. KNIGHT, Leslie Willard: Phoenix; Business Pi Beta Phi; Panhellenic Council. KNOOB, Patricia Louise: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts. KNUDSON, Connie R.: Phoenix; Education; Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. KOENEMAN, Marion Ruth: Tempe; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. KOGAN, Stuart Leslie: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sun Devil Band; band scholarship. KOOB, Karen Kay: Scottsdale; Nursing; Arizona Association for Student Nurses. KORSTAD, Ralph James: Scottsdale: Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Air Scholarship; Alcoa Scholarship. KOSTER, Richard Scottsdale; Business Administration; Marketing Club. KRAHN, Beverly Ann: Phoenix; Business Administration. KRAUSE, David Maxwell: Tempe; Education; Phi Sigma Kappa. KRIER, Wilma Louise: Glendale; Education; National Education Association. State University, Delta Zeta. KRUEGER, Georgia Catherine: Madison, Education; Kappa Delta; Student National Education Association; Par Ski Club. KRUGEL, Joe Donald: Mankato, Minnesota; Fine Arts. KRUIDENIER, Doug Allan: Scottsdale; Business Administration; Sigma Nu. KRUSE, Diane Celia: Tempe; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses; Student Council, secretary. KUEHNEMAN, Edward William, Jr: Prescott; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; State Press, cartoonist. KUTLER, Patricia R.: Apache Junction; KUYKENDALL, Karol Jane: Lubbock, Texas; Kappa Alpha Theta; Arkesis; Rally and Traditions; Election Board; Palo Verde Hall Council; Maltesians. KUZELA, Donald Charles: Glendale; Liberal Arts; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; academic scholarship. KYLE, Everett William: Phoenix; Business 269 KYLLO, Joanne: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Beta Chi Epsilon; Faculty Student Relations Board. LA BAR, Marshia Gail: Phoenix; Education; Delta Pi. LADENSACK, Joseph Conrad: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Newman Club; Association of the United States Army. LAKIN, Susan Louise: Phoenix; Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu, secretary; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. LAND, Dayle JoAnn: Yuma; Education; Union Hostess, Kappa Alpha Theta; Student National Education Association. LANDIS, Carol Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Kappa Delta; Phi Phi; International Student Relations Board; Wesley Foundation; McClintock Hall Council; Student Interfaith Council; Affairs Committee; ASU-University of Sonora Exchange; Who ' s Who. LANE, Karen Gail: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta, second vice-president; Union Hostess, president; Student Relations Board; Kappa Pi. LANEY, Marilyn K.: Tempe; Education; Student National Education Association. LANGDELL, Darcy Evan: Prescott; Business Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club, executive vice-president. LANGLEY, Willard Frederick: Tempe; Business Administration, Doctoral. LARSON, Janis Therrell: Tempe; Liberal Arts. LARSON, Robert Harris: Tempe; Liberal Arts. LATRAILLE, Sharon Lynn: Phoe nix; Liberal Arts. LAVELLE, Margaret Elnora: Phoenix; Education; Phi Theta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi. LAVERTY, Ken Franklin: Carlisle, Iowa; Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, treasurer. LaZARR, Anne Louise: Phoenix; Education. LEACH, Janis Marcella: Phoenix; Nursing. LEAS, J. Honey: Indianapolis, Indiana; Sigma Sigma Sigma, president, Arkesis; Memorial Union LEAVITT, Steven Joseph: West Covina, Education; Delta Sigma Phi, vice-president; 3.0 Club; Freshman Baseball. LeBOYER, Jules L.: Phoenix; Business LEHMANN, James Joseph: Elmhurst, Illinois; Business Administration; Mu Kappa Tau; Student Information Board. LeROY, Jack Arthur: Tempe; Education. LESSEM, lone J.: Phoenix; Business LEVERANT, Marc: Phoenix; Business Rally and Traditions; Social Board. Graduates 270 LEVERING, Richard F.: Fallbrook, California; Business Administration; Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer. LEVY, Marvin Todd: Phoenix; Business Management Club. LEWIS, Pamela Marie: Mesa; Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi. LIFF, Lynda Joy: Tempe; Education; Alpha Phi; Kappa Delta Pi; Sears Roebuck Scholarship. LINCOLN, Florence L.: Scottsdale; Education. LINDBERG, Larry Benard: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Phi Kappa Psi, secretary; Arnold Air Society, executive officer. LINDELL, Robert Mark: Tempe; Fine Arts; Club. LITTLE, Jack W.: Casa Grande; Education; Arts Club; Student National Association. LIVINGSTON, Meredith Suliot: Tempe; Tau Beta Pi. LOHR, Ronald Kurt: St. Louis, Missouri; Administration; Sigma Chi. LOPEZ, Roger Madrid Jr.: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association; Industrial Arts Association. LOVESTEDT, Judith Ann: Orange, California; Business Administration; Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club; Rally and Traditions; Society of Certified Public Scholarship. LUNDBERY, Constance Kay: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha, president; Young Debate Squad; ASU Forum; Tau Delta; Outstanding Woman Debater of the Year; Organizations Board; Who ' s Who. LUNT, Paul Rudd: Duncan; Engineering; Alpha Zeta. LUTTMER, Jane Carolyn: Tempe; Business Delta Gamma, treasurer; Pikettes, treasurer; academic scholarship. LUTZ, Claudette C.: Phoenix; Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma, corresponding secretary; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Mu Gamma; Phi Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi, secretary; Sigma Tau Delta, vice-president; Student National Education Association; Catalyst Staff. LYDING, Barbara Louise: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta, president, first Mortar Board; Arkesis; Kappa Delta Pi Spurs, Natani, Little Sisters of Memorial Union Hostess, Leadership Board; Organizations Board; Who ' s Who. LYNSKEY, Karen Marie: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, second International Student Relations Board; Student Senate; Rally and Natani, Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Who ' s Who. LYNSKEY; Sherrill Lee: Scottsdale; Fine Arts; Kappa Kappa Gamma. MacDONALD, Timothy Gordon: Glen, California; Architecture. MacWILLIAMSON, Roger: Los Altos, California; Business Administration. McAULEY, John Carl: Winslow; Engineering. McCAW, Joyce Elaine: Mesa; Nursing; Arizona Association for Student Nurses. McCHESNEY, Sandra Day: Phoenix; Education; Sigma Alpha Iota, president; Associated Women Students. McCLARAN, Kenneth Roy: Lakeside; Education. McCLELLAN, Sharon Marie: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Alpha Theta; Pikettes. McCLENNEN, Crane: Phoenix; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta. McCLUSKEY, Toni: Tucson; Education; Delta Delta Delta, pledge trainer; Election Board; Leadership Board. 271 McCULLOUGH, Doyle Lee: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. McDANIEL, Michael James: Phoenix; Silver Wing; provost marshall; Arts Association. McDERMOTT, Kathleen Marie: Chandler; Student National Education Palo Verde East Hall Council. McDONALD, Mary Tipping: Scottsdale; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi. McFATE: Harry Graham: Oil City, Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Pre-Law Club; Faculty Student Relations Board; and Traditions; Interhall Council, Sahuaro ' D ' vice-president. McGANN, Carol Lynne: Phoenix; Education; academic scholarship; McClintock ' B ' Scholarship. McGEE, Ronald Keith: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Epsilon Delta, president; Beta Beta Beta; American Chemical Society; Valley National Bank Scholarship; academic scholarship. McGIRR, Audrey Whiten; Phoenix; Nursing. McGOVERN, Maryann Denise; Scottsdale; Arts; Phrateres, vice-president; Student Association, secretary; Student Senate. McGOWAN, Daniel Thomas: Tempe; Business Administration. McGRATH, Linda Kay: Tempe; Education; Memorial Union Hostess; Spurs; Natani, Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; Associated Women Students; International Student Relations Board; Who ' s Who. McGREGOR, Robert L.: Scottsdale; Education; Alpha Beta Alpha; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Educational Association; Phi Alpha Theta. McGUIRE, Kathy Kay: Phoenix; Business Administration. McKAIN, John J.: Phoenix; Graduate; Alpha Pi Mu. McKEE, Michael Desmond: Scottsdale; Administration. McMAHAN, John Edwin: Scottsdale; Business Administration. McMINN, Michael Reed: Scottsdale; Business Administration. McNEILL, Richard Greene: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Phi Gamma Delta; Social Board. McVEY, John Marshall: Tempe; Business Pre-Law Club. MACURAK, Andrew James: Mesa; Business Administration; Pre-Law Club. MAGOWAN, Michael J.: Mesa; Education; scholarship. MALENCHAK, Irene Maria: Phoenix; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. MALLING, Vik Craig: Tempe; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. MALONE, John Joseph: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Beta Beta Beta. MANNS, Alma Jean: Phoenix; Education. MARIELLA, John J.: Tucson; Liberal Arts. MARIELLA, Miriam M.: Evanston, Illinois; Arts; Gamma Alpha Chi; State Press. MARIN, Arthur Renteria: Globe; Education. 272 MARINO, Vincent A.: Phoenix; Engineering; Tau Beta Pi. MARKHAM, Linda D.: Miami; Education. MARKSON, Kenneth John: Sun City; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineering. MARSHALL, Bruce Edward: Tempe; Engineer- ing; AFROTC Drill Team, commander; Sophos; Arnold Air Society, commander; AFROTC American Legion Award for MARSHALL, Susan Elaine: Tempe; Education; Alpha Phi; Student National Education Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Omega Pi; Phrateres; Associated Women Students, secretary. MARTIN, Clara Ruth: Whiteriver; Education; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Beta Chi Epsilon; Wilson Hall, secretary. MARTIN, George Francis: Phoenix; Business Administration. MARTIN, Glenn Edgar: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Delta Sigma Phi. MARTIN, John Anthony: Phoenix; Education. MASTERS, Thomas Edward: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Karate Club, vice-president; New State Scholarship. MATHESON, Dave Robert: Phoenix; Education. MATRON, Dominique: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Relations Club; Tennis. MAURICE, Peter: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Sigma Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon; State Press. MAY, Woody Michael: Roll; Education; Irish Hall, secretary, president; Rifle Team; Sun Devil Band; academic scholarship; Honors Program. MAYDEW, Diane Carleen: Mesa; Education; Lambda Delta; Student National Association; academic scholarship. MAYLIEW, Jacquelyn Sue: Apache Junction; Education. MEADOR, Paul Maurice: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Arnold Air Society; Pre-Law Club; Beta Beta Beta. MEANS, Judy A.: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association. MEHRHOF, Donna Jo: Phoenix; Education; National Education Association. MELLAY, Helaine Patricia: Neshanic, New Jersey; Education; Sun Devil Band; Tau Beta Sigma, secretary. Graduates MELTVEDT, Karen D.: Phoenix; Education; National Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi. MERLO, Gary Anthony: Bangor, Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts; Archery Club. MERTES, John Bernard: Tucson; Education; Industrial Arts Association; Kappa Delta Pi. MEYER, Lois LaVonne: Scottsdale; Education; Alpha Delta Pi; Student National Association; PEMM Club. MICHAEL, Herbert Keith: Phoenix; Engineering. MICHELS, Lura Linda: Tempe; Education; Alpha Iota, vice president; Mortar Board; Natani; Alpha Lambda Delta; Ralph Morris Instrumental Award. MICKELSON, Janis Anne: Yuma; Liberal Arts. MILLER, Arneida: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Omega Pi. MILLER, Gary Lynn: Phoenix Liberal Arts; DeMund Scholarship; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta. MILLER, Michael Edward: Tempe; Architecture; Construction Society. MILLER, Michel Daniel: Warren; Education. MILLER, Roger William: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Pre-Law Club; Circle K Club, treasurer. MILLER, Stanley Frank: Phoenix; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic MILNAR, Ellen Nannette: St. Paul, Minnesota; Education. MILTON, Jean Armour: Phoenix; Education; Pi Kappa Delta; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Associated Women Students; Debate Squad; Young Republicans; Organizations Board; Mortar Board. MIRANDA, Victoria Ann: Phoenix; Education; La Liga Panamerica; Student National Association. MITCHELL, Eunice Lee: Phoenix; Education; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Academic Council of College of Education, secretary; Council for Exceptional Children, president; Student National Education Association. MITCHELL, Florence Yvonne: Scottsdale; Student National Education Young Republicans. MITCHELL, Judy Anne: Tempe; Education. MITCHELL, Lee Allan: Tempe; Architecture; Alpha Rho Chi, president; American Institute of Architecture. Graduates 274 MITCHELL, Ruth Karen: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Gamma Phi Beta, president; Spurs, Natani. MITCHELL, Sonya Ollier: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Delta Pi. MITTEN, Harriett Edith: Phoenix; Education; Delta Gamma, corresponding secretary; Beta Chi Epsilon; Women ' s Recreation Association. MOELLER, Robert: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phi Alpha Theta; Sigma Tau Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi, vice-president; Sophos; Student National Education Phi Kappa Phi. MOHR, William: Phoenix; Fine Arts. MOLENICH, Shirley Ann: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Beta Beta Beta; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Board. MONELLI, Paul Albert: Litchfield Park; Canterbury Association. MOORE, Cheryl Lee: Scottsdale; Education; Kappa Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi. MOORE, David L.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Club; Alpha Mu Gamma. MOORE, Gregory Lynn: Gila Bend; Education; Irish Hall, vice-president, resident advisor. MOORE, Loretta Marie: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Beta Chi Epsilon. MOORE, Sandra Kay: Phoenix; Education; National Education Association. MORENO, Phillip Hector: Phoenix; Education. MORGAN, Cynthia Annette: Pampa, Texas; Education; Alpha Phi; Student Campus Affairs Board; Pi Kappa Alpha Calendar Girl. MORGAN, William Jr.: Ft. Defiance; Business Administration; Dawa Chindi American Indian Club. MORROW, David James: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta; Interfraternity MORROW, Gerard William: Tempe; Engineering. MORROW, Mary Elizabeth: Scottsdale: Nursing. MORTON, Barbara Susan: Tempe; Business Administration; Phrateres; Canterbury Association. MOSER, Nell: Phoenix; Education. MOSS, Cheryl Anne: Satellite Beach, Florida; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Varsity Cheerleader; Rally and Traditions; Little Sisters of Women ' s Recreation Association. MOTZ, Linda Kay: Scottsdale; Education; Phi Beta; Kaydettes, commander; Senate. MOYA, Anna Maria: Phoenix; Education; National Education Association; Club. MOYA, Rosalie Jean: Phoenix; Education. MOYER, Arlef S.: Phoenix; Business Accounting Club. MUGRIDGE, Cheryl Kay: Tempe; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses, state first vice-president; Phrateres; Student Senate. MUIR, Susan Carol: Glendale; Education; Delta Pi. MULCH, Marshia Carolyn: Tempe; Liberal Arts. 275 MUNARI, Robert Leslie; Phoenix; Engineering; Arizona Math Teachers Association Sun Angel Scholarship. MUNZ, George Robert: Phoenix; Education. MURPHY, Charles Clarence: Benton Harbor, Michigan; Liberal Arts. MURPHY, Gerry: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. MUTH, James Raymond: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts. MYERBERG, Jonathan Gene: Tempe; Liberal Arts. NAJERA, Ascention C. Jr.: Phoenix; NARDO, James: Phoenix; Business Deca Scholarship. NAUGHTON, Susan M.: Phoenix; Nursing; Association of Student Nurses. NAVE, Steve Michael: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. NEAHR, James Lanning: Tempe; Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers. NEGELSPACH, Marc Douglas: Mesa; NELLI, Lee Vito: Sierra Vista; Architecture; Theta Delta Chi, scholarship chairman; Arnold Air Society; Construction Club; Lambda Chi. NELLY, Henry Meredith III: Tempe; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, social chairman. NELSON, Dennis William: North Henderson, Education; Delta Chi, vice-president, social chairman, pledge counselor. NELSON, William Allen: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phi Gamma Delta. NEWMAN, Dana I: Lebannon, New Jersey; Arts; Fencing Club, vice-president. NEWTON, Marty Elaine: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Delta Pi. NICHOLS, Bertha Willey: Tempe; Education; Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Student Senate; Associated Women Students; Spurs; Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl Attendant. NILAND, Maureen Bernadette: Scottsdale; Nursing. NOBEL, Michael David: Tempe; Business Young Americans for A. R. Robbs Company Merit NOBLE, Paul LeGronde: Mesa; Education. NOREN, Nancy Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. NORDAITIS, Diane Karen: Phoenix; Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Orchestra; National Council of Teachers of English; English Teachers academic scholarship; Phoenix Symphony Guild Scholarship; Honors at Entrance; Queen of Pershing Rifles. NORKATTIS, Dorothy Jean: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; McClintock Hall, historian; academic scholarship. NORMAN, Mary Elizabeth: Glenview, Illinois; Education; Carroll College, Sigma Kappa; Panhellenic Council. NORSTROM, Helen Genevieve: Phoenix; Education; Kansas State College, college chorus. NORTHERN, Nelda Lee: Glendale; Education; Delta Delta Delta; Rally and Traditions. 276 Graduates NORTHINGTON, John Ford III: Tucson; Administration. NUDO, Richard Anthony: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Archery Club; Judiciary Review Committee; Supreme Court, justice; Dean ' s List; Loyola University, Archery Club, Archery Team, Pre-Med Club; Order of the Alhambra. OAKLEY, Chester Alvah: Briarcliff Mannor, New York; Liberal Arts; Sun Devil Band; Kappa Kappa Psi, vice-president; Best ' A ' Hall Council, vice-president. OAKLEY, Richard Wallace: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Theta Delta Chi, rush and social O ' BRIEN, Rosemary Ellen: Park Ridge, Illinois; Liberal Arts; Pikettes; Faculty Student Board. O ' DAY, Donna Deborah: Scottsdale; Education. OKUMA, Jane Masako: Glendale; Education; Associated Women Students; International Student Relations Board; Social Board; Angel Flight. ONG, Edna: Phoenix; Education. ONG, Lawrence: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; American Institute of Physics; Phi Kappa Phi. OSBORNE, Barry L.: Phoenix; Education. OSBORNE, Susan Louise: Tucson; Liberal Arts. OSORIO, Americo Ramon: Asuncion, Paraguay; Engineering. OWEN, Carolyn Irene: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega; Psi Chi, vice-president; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Spurs; Panhellenic Pledge of the Year. OWENS, Dorothy Kathleen: Prescott; Education. OWENS, Errol C.: Tempe; Education. OWENS, Mark L.: Tempe; Engineering; Society of Chemical Engineers. OWENS, Shari Dee: Tempe; Education; Alpha Phi, chaplain; Panhellenic Council; corresponding secretary; Sorority Most Improved Scholarship Award. OWNBY, Carol Lorene: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Alpha Mu Gamma, vice-president; Student Relations Board; Wesley Foundation; Scholarship to Seven Seas of Chapman College. OZZIMO, Gerald Peter: Tempe; Business Delta Sigma Pi; Married Association; Dean ' s List. PADGETT, Howard Edsel: Tempe; Education; Industrial Arts Association, secretary. PADILLA, Damien Leroy: Tempe; Education; Westling. PAGE, Charles Edward: Scottsdale; Business Administration; Distinguished Military Interfraternity Council; Phi Sigma Kappa; 3.5 Club. PALE, Susan Wendy: Phoenix; Education; Club. PALMER, Kathleen Ray: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Psi Chi. 277 Graduates PALMER, Robert Richard: Tempe; Education; Varsity Golf Team; golf scholarship. PALMER, Thomas David: Tempe; Architecture; Construction Club; Sigma Lambda Chi. PALMER, William Allen: Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio; Engineering; Silver Wing, commander; Arnold Air Society; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; AFROTC Scholarship; Air Research Award. PANEK, Geoffrey Richard: Phoenix; Business Administration; Beta Alpha Psi. PAPE, Tanney Frederick: Prescott; Liberal Arts; Faculty Student Relations Board. PARKER, Preston Alvis: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts. PARSONS, Richard Alan: Palo Alto, California; Business Administration; Theta Chi, pledge trainer; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Rally and PASKALIS, Thomas Charles: Worcester, Massachusetts; Education; Phi Sigma Kappa; Board; Rally and Traditions. PASTOR, Donald Leonard: Trenton, New Jersey; Business Administration. PATRICK, Mamie Lorraine: Tempe; Education. PATTEN, Richard Thomas: Scottsdale; Alpha Sigma Phi; Institute of and Electronic Engineers; Rodeo Club; Young Republicans; University of Illinois. PATTERSON, Roy James: Tempe; Education; Student National Education Association. PATTON, David Leland: Scottsdale; PAYNE, Albert Franklin: Glendale; Business Administration. PAYNE, Susan Faye: Phoenix; Education; Phi Epsilon Omicron; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Student National Association; academic scholarship; Honors at Entrance. PEACOCK, Wendell Glenn: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Pi Delta Epsilon, treasurer, Sigma Delta Chi; State Press, copy editor, photography editor. PEARCE, John L.: Globe; Education; Student National Education Association; University Players. PEARCE, Mary Sharrock: Tempe; Education; Kappa Delta Pi. PEDERSON, Arthur W.: Scottsdale; Business Administration. PENFOLD, Wilda Ruth: Coon Rapids, Iowa; PERRY, Marcialyn Jane: Scottsdale; Education. PETERSEN, Dialine Irene: Tempe; Nursing; Association of Student Nurses. PETERSON, Connie Dian: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, rush chairman; Angel Flight, treasurer. PETRISKEY, Robert John-Damien: Tempe; Cultural Board; Concert Choir; Choral Union. 278 PFEIFER, Rose: Scottsdale; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education College of Education Academic Council; Pi Lambda Theta. PFITZER, Karl Frederick: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Irish Hall, president; Reserve Officer Award; academic scholarship. PHILP, Hedley James Jr.: Miami; Education; Pershing Rifles, regimental commander; Young Republicans; Pre-Med Club. PIERSON, Charles Edward: Scottsdale; Education; Kappa Delta Pi, president. PILSTER, Shirley Faye: Hinsdale, Illinois; Angel Flight, administrative officer. PITZER, Gene E.: Scottsdale; Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineers. PLANTZ, Don Victor Jr.: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Pershing Rifles. PLETSCH, William Thomas: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Alpha Tau Omega, secretary; Honors at Entrance. PLOOG, Dirk Fredric: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Theta Delta Chi, president; pledge trainer, scholarship chairman. POGUE, Barbara A.: Phoenix; Education. POMEROY, Christine A.: Tempe; Education; Alpha Phi, pledge trainer; Orchesis; Kappa Delta Pi. POMEROY, Jon Manson: Tempe; Architecture. PORTER, Kenneth H.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phi Alpha Theta. PORTER, Marjean Kay: Phoenix; Education. PORTER, Susan Louise: Scottsdale; Education. PORTZ, Donna Ethel: Tempe; Education; Phrateres; Beta Beta Beta, president, secretary. POSPISIL, Leslie E.: Tempe; Education; Delta Phi Kappa, activities vice-president; Senate; Supreme Court, chief justice; Outstanding Active Award of Delta Phi Kappa. POWELL, Jennifer: Scottsdale; Education; Kappa Gamma, public relations and rush chairman; Pom Pon, captain; Golden Hearts; Queen of Hearts of Sigma Phi POWELL, Joan Patricia: Tempe; Education. PRATT, Nancy Louise: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts. PREBIL, Joanne Marilyn: Phoenix; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. PRICE, Dorothy Etta: Phoenix; Business Kappa Silhouettes, treasurer; Orchesis, corresponding secretary; Alpha Psi Omega Scholarship; First Institutional Baptist Church Scholarship. PULLARO, James Wayne: Scottsdale; Business Administration Student Council; Law Club. PYPER, Carl Gordon: Phoenix; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; band scholarship. RACINE, Marin Phillip: Vallejo, California; Liberal Arts; Russian Club; State Press. RACKLEY, Terry Lou: Anchorage, Alaska; Liberal Arts; Gamma Phi Beta, vice-president; Delta Chi Sweetheart. RAMBO, Steven Lee: Mesa; Engineering; Society of Mechanical Engineers; American Society of Heating, Refrigeration, and Air Conditioning Scholarship. RANKIN, Doris Ellen: Phoenix; Education. 279 RANKS, Walter H.: Phoenix; Business Delta Sigma Pi, president; Business Administration Student Council; Club. RANSBOTTOM, DeAnna Jane: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Beta Chi Epsilon. RATLIFF, Carol Lee: Scottsdale; Education; Phrateres; Student National Education RAUSEO, Michael Donald: Malden, Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers. READ, Katherine Jane: Davenport, Iowa; Arts; Alpha Mu Gamma; German Club; Pi Lambda Theta. REAGIN, Marion Kay: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. REDDICKS, Amber Ray: New Orleans, Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, scholarship chairman; Who ' s Who; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs; Alpha Kappa Delta; Arkesis; Panhellenic Council. REINING, Rodney J.: Beachlake, Pennsylvania; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Nu. REITH, Susan Katherine: Peoria, Illinois; Arts; Memorial Union Board; Student Association of Social Workers; Outing Club, treasurer. RELFE, Dorothy Jean: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta, corresponding secretary, activities chairman; Memorial Union Board, secretary; Rally and Traditions. RELTH, Jeff E.: Phoenix; Business Delta Sigma Pi; Pre-Law Club. RICE, Linda Sue: Phoenix; Education; Student Art League. RICHARDSON, Carol Jean: Morenci; Education; Kappa Delta, vice-president; Association for Early Childhood Education; Crescents. RICHARDSON, Cherryl Gay: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Beta Chi Epsilon, secretary; Altrusa Club Scholarship. RICHARDSON, Judith Ann: Wilcox; Education; Student Inter-Faith Council; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Wesley Foundation; International Student Relations Board; Singers; Sun Devil Band; academic scholarship. RICKERT, Sarah M.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Lambda Delta; academic scholarship. RIPLEY, David Lee: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Community College. RISHER, James Franklin: Atlanta, Georgia; Arts; Theta Chi, secretary, scholarship chairman; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Student Relations Board. RITTER, William Ernest: Tempe; Education; Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi. RIVERA, Frank C.: Globe; Architecture; Student Construction Society. RIZLEY, JoLinda Ann: Glendora, California; Pi Omega Pi, president, historian; Alpha Pi Epsilon, historian; Lambda Delta Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Business Student Council; Supreme Court, recorder. ROBERTS, Jeffrey Lee: Phoenix; Engineering. ROBERTSON, Dan Michael: Warren; Liberal Arts; Delta Sigma Phi. ROBINSON, Jeanne Kay: Tempe; Education; Beta Alpha. RODSKY, Norma T.: El Paso, Texas; Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi, secretary; Student Education Association; Rally and ROETHER, Julianne Eunice: Tempe; Education; Alpha Delta Pi. ROETHER, Michael Gene: Tempe; Education. ROGERS, Patricia Ann: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association. 280 Graduates SARTWELL, Carla A.: Tempe; Liberal Arts. SATTLER, Charles Clarence: Phoenix; Business Administration. ROGERS, Ross Edward: Phoenix; Education; Delta Phi Kappa. ROGERS, William H.: Scottsdale; Architecture; Sigma Lambda Chi, secretary-treasurer; Student Construction Society. ROJAS, Maria Dolores: Phoenix; Business Alpha Kappa Tau; La Liga Panamericana, treasurer. ROMLEY, Kathryn F.: Phoenix; Education. ROSENBERG, James Allen: Phoenix; American Society of Mechanical ROSENBLUM, Arthur Mark: Bala Cynwyd, Business Administration. ROSETTA, Mary Anne: Port Huron, Michigan; Liberal Arts. ROTHERY, Barbara Joy; Phoenix; Education; Phrateres; Organizations Board; Social Board; Student National Education American Baptist Student ROZEFSKY, Nancy Ann: Phoenix; Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi, rush chairman, pledge trainer; Organizations Board; Rally and Traditions; Association for Childhood Education International; of Education Academic Council; National Education Association, Alpha Epsilon Pi Big-Little Sister Scholarship; Arkesis. RURUP, Lynn J.: Bakersfield, California; Administration; Gamma Alpha Chi; Sigma Epsilon Alpha, vice-president and treasurer. RUSSELL, Virginia Lee: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. RUTLEDGE, Wayne E.: Scottsdale; Business Administration. SADLER, Sanford Frank: Phoenix; Engineering; Alpha Zeta, treasurer; Pre-Law Club. SAFFORD, Elizabeth Gale: Pasadena, California; Chi Omega, Supreme Court, justice; Traffic Appeals Board, chairman. SAFRANEK, Ann: Phoenix; Education; Alpha Beta Alpha, Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi. SALAZAR, David: Prescott; Education. SALVATO, Dorothy Carr: Tempe; Education; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi. SANCHEZ, Alberto R.: Whiteriver; Liberal Arts; Oriental Students Club; International Relations Board. SANDERS, Michael R.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Kappa Sigma, vice-president; Karate Club; Desert Rangers. SANDERS, Sandra S.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Beta Chi Epsilon. SAXMAN, William Arthur: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Beta Theta Pi. SCHALIMANN, James Anthony: Phoenix; 281 Graduates SCHAUMBURG, John Allen: Mesa; Education. SCHIEFELBEIN, Lester W., Jr.: Lyons, Illinois; Business Administration; Phi Delta Theta, alumni secretary; Blue Key, president; Del- ta Sigma Pi; Dean of Students Award; Dis- tinguished Military Student; Leadership Board; Election Board; Who ' s Who. SCHILZ, Kenneth James: Phoenix; Engineering; Livestock Judging Team. SCHLICK, Daryl Lynn: Casa Grande; Business Administration; Circle K Club. SCHNAD, Kenneth Erwin: Billings, Montana; Business Administration; Young Sigma Nu. SCHONBERG, Nadine Hope: Tempe; Education. SCHUETTE, Jeffrey Jerry: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts. SCHULLER, Terry Lawson: Tempe; Liberal Arts. SCHULTZ, Glenn LeRoy: Phoenix; Business Administration; Phi Eta Sigma. SCHWARTZ, Lawrence: Phoenix; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Association. SCHWIEBERT, Cheryl Ann: Tempe; Education; Student National Education Association. SCOTHORN, Sherry Anne: Tempe; Liberal Arts. SCOTT, Luvette A.: Prescott; Education. SCOTT, Sandra K.: Mesa; Education; Kappa Delta; Daughters of Diana, vice-president. SEALE, Roger David: Phoenix; Business Administration. SEARLE, Susan Irene: Wyckoff, New Jersey; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses, district recording secretary, state recording secretary, state president. SEAVER, Norma Jensen: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Beta Beta Beta; Alpha Epsilon Delta. SEEDS, Olivia Rachelle: Phoenix; Education; Pi Beta Phi; Social Board; Student Senate; Spurs; Natani; Kappa Delta Pi. SEELY, Bonnie Jean: Scottsdale; Education; Lambda Chi Alpha; Crescents; McClintock ' A ' treasurer. SELLS, Raymond: Chinle; Liberal Arts. SEPULVEDA, Bertha Gomez: Superior; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses, vice-president. SEVEY, Sylvia Dianne: Mesa; Education; Delta Sigma, president. SHASKY, James Arthur: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha. SHAW, Andrew Robert: Tempe; Fine Arts; Phi Delta Theta. 282 SHERIDAN, William Philip: Tempe; Engineering. SHERIN, Betty Ann: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Chi Omega. SHERROW, Gary Dean: Phoenix; Architecture; Sigma Lambda Chi, president. SHORES, Ronald S.: Placentia, California; Administration; Phi Sigma Kappa, president; Archons; Rally and Traditions; Student Senate. SHREEVE, Clinton Orvil: Tempe; Business Administration. SHURTLEFF, Robert Bruce: Albuquerque, New Mexico; Business Administration. SHUSTER, Joseph Michael: Alhambra, Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, rush chairman. SIEKKINEN, Linda Gail: Mesa; Engineering; Archery Team; Livestock Judging Team. SILVA, Mary Ann: Mesa; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. SILVERMAN, Tom Mark: Scottsdale; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi, SIMNITT, Richard Duane: Mesa; Education. SIMPSON, Diane Adele: Mesa; Education; Board, Sigma Alpha Iota; Concert Choir; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta, Women Students; Devil ' s Advocates, Who ' s Who; Phoenix College: Associated Women Students; Associated Students, Theta Chi Delta; Cheerleader, Honor Board. SIMS, Robin Ann: Scottsdale; Education; National Education Association; Spurs. SINGER, Jeffrey Benson: Long Beach, New York; Business Administration. SKOUSEN, Judy Kay: Chandler; Liberal Arts; Young Republicans. SLAGLE, Halbert Jennings: Scottsdale; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Association. SMITH, Carol Susan: Phoenix; Education. SMITH, C. Edward: Tempe; Business Administration; Society for Advancement of Management. SMITH, Joyce Esther: Tempe; Education; National Education Association. SMITH, Karen I.: Phoenix; Education. SMITH, Stephen Lloyd: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; PEMM Club, president; Elks National Scholarship; Phoenix College: Marks Trophy; Associated Students, president; Associated Men Students, president. SMITH, Susan: Paradise Valley; Business Kappa Alpha Theta, treasurer; Election Board; Memorial Union Hostesses. SMITHERAN, John Stephen: Long Beach, Education; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president; Inter-fraternity Council; Baseball; Varsity Baseball. SMOLEN, Sandra Lynn: Mesa; Liberal Arts; State Press, copy editor. SMOLKOVICH, Greg Eugene: Scottsdale; Swimming Team. SMOTRILLA, Patricia Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phi Upsilon Omicron, librarian. SMOUSE, Delpha Yvonne: Bagdad; Liberal Arts. SNEATHEN, John Edward, Jr.: San Jose, California; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Phi. 283 SNELL, Patrick William: Potsdam, New York; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. SNYDER, Donald E.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phi Delta Theta, vice-president, secretary; and Traditions; Young Republicans. SNYDER, Marilyn Alta: Tempe; Education; Tau Beta Sigma, secretary. SODERSTROM, Jan L.: Kirkland, Washington; Liberal Arts; Pi Beta Phi, president; Mortar Board, president; Natani; Spurs, president; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Devil ' s Advocates; Phi Kappa Phi; Cavden Scholarship; Palo Verde Scholarship; Phi Kappa Phi Award; Who ' s Who. SOMERVILLE, Margaret Lynn: Tempe; Kappa Delta Pi. SORIANO, Carrie May: Mayer; Education. SOSNOWICH, Lawrence Louis: Senech Falls, New York; Liberal Arts; Russian Club. SOTO, Joe Rivera: Phoenix; Business Administration; Circle K. Club. SOUDER, Dixie Lee: Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Arts; Cultural Affairs Board. SPEAR, Jeffrey Jay: Old Bridge, New Jersey; Education; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Student Education Association; Hillel Student Senate. SPOON, Karen: Phoenix; Education; Chi Omega. SPOON, Sharon S.: Phoenix; Education; Chi Omega; Rally and Traditions Board; Arkesis; Little Sisters of Minerva, secretary. SPOONER, Susan Elva: Phoenix; Education; Women Students; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; academic scholarship. SPRAY, Judith Ann: Tucson; Education; Hall Council; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; Women ' s Association. STANLEY, Larry Dean: Phoenix; Education; Phi Epsilon Kappa, secretary; Central Foundation Scholarship; Varsity ST. CLAIR, Christine Lois: Phoenix; Education; Phrateres; Student National Education Alpha Beta Alpha. ST. CLAIR, Georganna C.: Tempe; Education; Student National Education Association; Student English Teachers. ST. CLAIR, Nancy Leone: Phoenix; Education; Social Board; Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Gamma Award. STERLING, Janis Annie: Phoenix; Education; Delta Delta Delta, rush chairman; Rally and Traditions, chairman; Freshman Week Steering Committee; Steering Committee; Greek Week Committee. STEWART, Donald Ross, Jr.: Phoenix; Business Administration; American Marketing STEWART, John Russell: Yuma; Education; Young Democrats, vice-president. STEWART, Martha Louise: Mesa; Education; Student National Education Association. STIVER, Beverly Kay: Phoenix; Education. STIVER, Tim Howard: Scottsdale; Business Administration; Dean ' s List. 284 STOCK, Sandy: St. Louis, Missouri; Education; Pi Beta Phi, treasurer; Natani, treasurer; Mortar Board; Women ' s Recreation treasurer; ' A ' Club, treasurer; scholarship; Varsity Swimming; Women Students; Naiads, STONE, Cheryl Marie: Glendale; Education; Alpha Beta Alpha, vice-president; Kappa Pi. STONEALL, Ann: Herbron, Illinois; Nursing; Association of Student Nurses. STRAVA, Robert Edward: Phoenix; Fine Arts; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Symphony academic scholarship. STREFFLING, David Michael: New Troy, Michigan; Liberal Arts; PEMM Club, president. STRICKLER, Anita K.: Saratoga, California; Liberal Arts; Chi Omega. STROUP, Michael Christopher: Phoenix; Administration; Accounting Club, president; Pre-Law Club; Gamma Theta Upsilon. SURBER, Marilyn Kay: Phoenix; Education. SUTTER, Gwen Ellen: Omaha, Nebraska; Kappa Kappa Gamma, treasurer, vice-president; Spurs; Natani; Mortar Board; Memorial Union Hostesses; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Sigma Upsilon; Swim Team; Palo Verde Hall Council, treasurer; Crescents, vice-president, pledge trainer; academic scholarship; Kappa Kappa Undergraduate Scholarship; Louise Diercks Memorial Scholarship; Palo Verde Scholarship. SWEET, Walter Choate III: Tempe; Business Administration. SWIGER, Rebecca Jo: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Phrateres; Associated Women Students; Social Board; Newman Club, secretary; academic scholarship. SYLAVANDER, Paul August: Phoenix; TANNER, Gary Leonard: Tempe; Business Administration; Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer, secretary, social chairma n. TANNER, Norma Ruth: Tempe; Education; Alpha Theta. TAUSZ, James Ned: Tempe; Engineering. TAYLOR, Charley Joe: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Delta Pi; Pi Sigma Alpha. TAYLOR, James R.: North Highland s, California; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma; Rally and Traditions; Student Campus Board. TAYLOR, Janis Ellen: Las Cruces, New Mexico; Business Administration; Chi Omega; Alpha Chi, president; Litt le Sisters of Minerva, president; Election Board; Yearbook, photo editor. TAYLOR, Virginia Catherine: Phoenix; Alpha Delta Pi; Angel Flight; officer. TEARE, Irene E.: Phoenix; Education; Pi Theta. TEEGARDEN, Judith L.: Tempe; Education; Student National Education Association. TELLEF, Robert Eugene: Phoenix; Education. TERRELL, Hubert Earl: Scottsdale; Education; Student National Education Association. TERRELL, Joe Lawrence: Tempe; Business Administration. TERRY, Malvin Dean: Phoenix; Engineering; of Electrical and Electronic TESKE, William L.: Scottsdale; Business THIELKE, James Blake: Tempe; Business Phi Sigma Kappa, treasurer. THOMAS, Sharon Maureen: Phoenix; Education; Associated Women Students; Beta Chi Epsilon; International Student Relations Board. 285 THOMAS, Vivian Charlotte: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association. THOMPSON, Janie Margaret: Decatur, Georgia; Fine Arts; Sigma Epsilon Alpha, secretary, treasurer. THOMPSON, Jess Lee: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Delta Phi Kappa. THOMPSON, Jo Louise: Tempe, Education. THOMPSON, Michael Leslie: Stockton, Business Administration. THOMPSON, Pat Vincent: Phoenix; Engineering; academic scholarship; Central Foundation Scholarship. THORNTON, Curtis Albert: Phoenix; THORNTON, Laurence Grant: Las Vegas, Business Administration. THURMAN, Cheryl Gaynn: Phoenix; Education; University of Texas. THURSTON, John Frederick: Scottsdale; Arnold Air Society. TIENHAARA, Janice: Scottsdale; Education; Glendale Community College. TIMEWELL, Charles Eugene: Phoenix; Industrial Arts Association. TODD, Elmer Thomas: Duncan; Liberal Arts; Student Information Board. TORBERT, James Brison: Chandler; Education; Arnold Air Society, operations officer; Wing; Industrial Arts Association, Newman Club; Student National Association. TOSCHIK, Joseph C.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Student Relations Board; State Press; Catalyst Staff. TRAVER, Sue Isabel: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. TURLEY, Melvin Ronald: Mesa; Business Beta Alpha Psi, president. TYREE, Robert Eugene: Phoenix; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Air Force Institute of Technology Scholarship. UPTON, Dennis R.: Tempe; Education. VACCARO, Mary Theresa: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Pikettes, president, secretary. VALADEZ, Love Jordan: Prescott; Education; Student National Education Association; San Bernardino Valley College. VAN BEEK, Carol Ann: Green Bay, Wisconsin; Education; Student National Education Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; Varsity Golf. VANDEN HEUVEL, F. Lorraine: Phoenix; VARGA, George: Scottsdale; Education. VAUGHT, Sylvia Mary: Washington, D.C.; Faculty Student Relations Board. VEACH, Lois Ann: Phoenix; Education. VEST, Kathleen Elizabeth: Phoenix; Business Administration; Alpha Delta Pi. VIGER, David Nathan Jr.: Grosse Pointe, Engineering; Psi Upsilon; Judo Club; State Press, photo editor. 286 VILLARREAL, Olivia Emma: Yuma; Liberal Arts. VON BERG, Paul Richard: Santa Anna, California; Architecture; Sigma Lambda Chi; Construction Society. VONK, John C. III: Tempe; Business VUKOVICH, Edith: Warren; Education; Union Board. VUYOVICK, Karen Lee: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Beta Chi Epsilon; Lutheran Students WADE, Linda Lee: Phoenix; Education. WAHL, Kay Ellen: Phoenix; Business Spurs; Oriental Students Club. WALDECK, Janice Marie: Phoenix; Education. WALDNER, Richard Eugene: Taft, California; Education; academic scholarship. WALDRON, Philip LeRoy: Phoenix; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronics WALLACE, Joanne: Escondido, California; Education; Alpha Phi, corresponding secretary; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Student National Education Association; Associated Women Stutdents. WALLENTINSON, Denise Sigrid: Phoenix; Education; Tau Beta Sigma; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Sun Devil Band; Campus Crupsade for Christ; Devils and Dames; Dean ' s List. WALLS, Thomas Ronald: Phoenix; Engineering; Alpha Pi Mu; Tau Beta Pi; American of Industrial Engineers Scholarship. WALSH, Stephen Horace: Shrewsbory, Massachusetts; Architecture; Construction vice president; Social Board. WATERS, Sandra LaRue: Phoenix; Education; Phoenix College, Delta Phi Beta, Phi Theta Kappa. WATKINS, Henry Grant: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. WATKINS, Margo Suzanne: Scottsdale; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. WATSON, Harry Edward: Phoenix; Business American Marketing WAYNE, Lawrence Anthony: Skokie, Illinois; Business Administration. WEIDINGER, James David: Tempe; Engineering; American Society of Civil Engineers, vice president. WELLER, Cheryl Elaine: Scottsdale; Business Administration. WELLS, Gerale Walter; Mason City, Iowa; Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, vice president; American Marketing Association, treasurer. WELLS, Janice Anne: Los Angeles, California; Liberal Arts; Kappa Delta; Panhellenic Council, secretary; Daughters of Diana. WENDEL, Robert Allen: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, president, vice president; Student Board. WERRONEN, Ronald K.: Phoenix; Business Administration. WESSON, Lawrence E.: Phoenix; Engineering; Tau Beta Phi. WEST, Dot M.: Phoenix; Education; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi. WESTBERG, Karen Lynn: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association. 287 WHALEN, Edward Charles: Acton, Massachusetts; Engineering; Arnold Air Society. WHEELOCK, Richard Allen: Phoenix; Education; Industrial Arts Association, treasurer. WHETTON, Elizabeth Annette: Phoenix; Education; Lambda Delta Sigma, president, treasurer; Student National Education Association; Student English Teachers Association; National Council for Teachers of English. WHITE, Sherry D.: Albuquerque, New Mexico; Education; Chi Omega, rush chairman; Little Sisters of Minerva, president. WHITEHEAD, Celia Anne: McKeesport, Education; Student National Association. WHITMIRE, Marshall Wayne: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; academic scholarship. WIEHRDT, Madeline: Tempe; Education. WIESEL, Elizabeth Gail: Glendale; Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Women Students; Social Board; Information Board, secretary. WILCOX, Milton Ernest: Seaside, California; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; of Electrical and Electronic Western Electric Scholarship. WILDANGER, Denis Joseph: Red Bank, New Jersey; Liberal Arts; Snow Devils. WILGUS, Jeff K.: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association. WILLARD, Eileen Kathryn: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association. WILLIAMS, Clark Russell: Phoenix; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; General Electric Computer Honor; Honors Program. WILLIAMS, Lois Elaine: Kearny; Education; Beta Chi Epsilon; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Omicron; academic scholarship. WILLIAMS, Richard Wayne: Phoenix; Education; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Student National Association. WILLIAMS, Steven Henry: Chula Vista, Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. WILLIS, John Martin: Chandler; Liberal Arts. WILSON, Michael A.: Globe; Liberal Arts; La Liga Panamericana; International Student Relations Board; Blue Key; academic Honors at Entrance. WILSON, Gary L.: Globe; Engineering; Society of Automotive Engineers, president, WILSON, Karna Joyce: Phoenix; Fine Arts. WINN, Elaine Judith: Eugene, Oregon; Liberal Arts; Kappa Alpha Theta, historian; Alpha Chi, vice-president, pledge trainer; German Club; Young Republicans; Alpha Theta Pledge of the Year. WINN, Russell Paul: Buck Grove, Io wa; Administration; Beta Gamma Sigma. WINSOR, Mark Frank: Tuscon; Liberal Arts; Gamma Theta Upsilon, president, Student Information Board, chairman; Blue Key, secretary; Who ' s Who; German Club, vice-president; academic scholarship; Dean ' s List; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophos; Interhall Council Award; Social Board; Best ' B ' Hall Council; Memorial Union Board; Administrative Coordination Council. WINSTON, Lynda Marie: Phoenix; Education; Pi Beta Phi. WIRKEN, Melanie Jane: Mesa; Business Sigma Epsilon Alpha; Marketing Club. WOEHLKE, Paula Lee: Tempe; Education; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Mu Gamma, academic scholarship; Arizona Association Scholarship. WOLD, Virginia Wright: Tempe; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. WOLINSKY, Helene: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association. 288 WOLF, Thomas Richard: Mesa; Engineering; American Society of Mechanical president, treasurer; American of Metals; academic scholarship. WOOD, Glenann: Phoenix; Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Wilson Hall Council; Stardusters; Alpha Lambda Delta; Student National Association; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. WOOD, Steven Pierre: Yuma; Business American Marketing Association. WOODBURN, Karen Lucille: Globe; Education; Kappa Delta Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Women Students. WRIGHT, Jeffrey Paul: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Club. WRIGHT, Linda Lea: Mesa; Education. WRIGHT, Richard Alan; Phoenix; Engineering; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. WRIGHT, Ronald Glen: Mesa; Liberal Arts; at Entrance. WRIGHT, Susan Marie: Scottsdale; Education; Phrateres, Association for Childhood Education International; Student National Association; Social Board. WULK, Stephanie Susan: Tempe; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice-president, and music chairman; Student Education Association; Pom Pon, alternate. WYATT, Sheryl Lynn: Sterling, Kansas; Sigma Tau Delta; McClintock ' B ' YARBROUGH, Steven Bradley: Phoenix; Administration; Blue Key; Phi Eta Phi Kappa Phi; Honors at Entrance; academic scholarship; Student Senate; Students First Vice-President; Who ' s Who. YAZZIE, Vincent N.: Tempe; Education. YELLENN, Cheryl Lee: Goodyear, Education; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. YOUNG, Carl Wendle: Phoenix; Education; Dean ' s List. YOUNG, Janette Elizabeth: El Paso, Texas; Associated Women Students; Women ' s Recreation Association; Physical Majors and Minors Club; Palo Verde East Hall, president; Natani; Mortar Board; Board of Student Publications; Varsity Swimming Team; Synchronized Swimming Team. YOUNG, Jim Randolph; Tempe; Engineering; of Electrical and Electronic president; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. YOUNG, Robert Raymond Jr.: Avondale; Student National Education YUKNIS, Jo-Em L.: Prescott; Education; Chi Omega, vice-president, rush chairman; Spurs; Natani; Arkesis; Kappa Delta Pi; Gamma Alpha Chi; Angel Flight; Palo Verde Hall Scholarship. YUNDT, James Deryl: La Canada, California; Business Administration. ZAHNTER, Keith Gratton: Scottsdale; ZINKHAN, Robert G.: Scottsdale; Architecture; American Institute of Architects, Student Senate. Graduates 289 AFFILIATIONS Interview Organizations Offer more Than a Name During the week of the Big Game, members of AFROTC ' s Silver Wing provided an all night vigil outside the gate where the Victory Bell was kept. 292 Spurs met for a picnic, sisterhood, and hijinks on the swings at Daley Park in Tempe. Music oriented organizations provide a cultural identity. Aside from the intimacy of a personal or the camaraderie of the myriad of campus affords the college student an to identify with a cause, viewpoints, and find security. Academic freedom and political action led English major Connie Lundberg into the campus chapter of the American Liberties Union. As president she summarized her motivations. " Students have a right to academic and intellectual independence. It is hard in a complex society to determine what our relationship is t o the law. ACLU ' s purpose is to provide the student information so he will know what the law is and what his rights are. " Connie, who hopes to become a musical folk-lorist, said her ACLU membership activated her into politics. " You can ' t sit around with ideals. You have to do something about them, " she asserted. Sue Korinek, a 20-year-old political major from Phoenix, is president of Natani, the junior women ' s honorary. " By participating in Natani and ushering at Gammage, I became very aware of the different types of people who attend programs scheduled there. Different people came to the Andy Warhol lecture than those who attended the Fred Waring I enjoyed meeting them and working with them. My viewpoints became in scope. " Probably the largest and most dominant group among the campus organizations is the collective social Greek system. " I was especially interested in joining a fraternity after hearing President Durham report during my freshman orientation period that 87 per cent of the Greeks graduate from college while only 43 per cent of the non-Greeks do, " reported Dick who ev entually became of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. " I was new on campus and to Arizona and didn ' t know anyone. The Greek system offered an organized system of social, scholastic and athletic activities. My Greek membership has given me support and encouragement besides the personal friendships, " he said. Greek and residence hall organizations sought recognition in intramurals. 293 Panhellenic Counsels All Sororities Panhellenic Council consists of two from each sorority. Its 24 members and advisor Dean Truett direct Greek activities for ASU women. To encou rage unity with the student body, the council appoints senators and representatives to AWS. Panhellenic sponsors a fashion show in August to introduce prospective rushees to the Greek system. This year ' s fashions were donated by the Daisy Patch and the sororities provided the models. The council compiles and a handbook containing rush formulated by the members. During second semester a workshop is held to improve Greek activities. In April, Panhellenic joins with Council for its service project. Workday this year is rebuilding a in Guadalupe. Second semester Panhellenic President Betsy Kalish honors Panhellenic Woman of the Year, Pam Del Duca at Pledge Presents. Egly, Susan President Kalish, Betsy Vice President Wells, Jan Secretary Hoffman, Ruth Treasurer Allen, Barbara Barford, Carol Catalano, Cila Cray, Cathy Dains, Mary Lou Dauten, Diane Ekstrom, Linda Gale, Penny Hochstetler, Linda Mack, Barbara Miller, Alix Painter, Vivian Putnam, Gage Roehl, Susan Seligman, Iris Shaw, Pam Smith, Diane Stevenson, Gail Touhey, Patty Yaeger, Karen 294 JUNIOR PANHELLENIC COUNCIL MEMBERS—FRONT ROW: Judy Graham, Penny Craig, Sherry Williamson, Becky Griffith. ROW TWO: Barb Fisher, Pam Eakins, Trish Henson, Penne Dickenoite, Sharon Brown, Barb Freeman. ROW THREE: Pat Crow, Kathy Conry, Maggie Lassen, Thelma Coffin, Kathy Popoff, Donna Snyder, Sue Hage, Becky Johnson. Lunch is in the bag when Junior Panhellenic sponsors its pledge get together at Daley Park. Panhellenic Tyros Launch Picnic A little sister to the Panhellenic Council, Junior Panhellenic is composed of 24 pledge representatives, Panhellenic and Miss Truitt, the Associate Dean of women students. They work to instill a sense of social responsibility and good campus citizenship in sorority pledges. Junior Panhellenic sponsored two gatherings this year. Daley Park was the scene of an introductory picnic, where each class presented a skit. Later in October, PV East housed a Halloween costume party. The council also had a cotton candy sale to raise money for their annual which is presented to a deserving pledge. This year, the Panhellenic agreed to match the amount raised. Pledge Presents means fashions and flowers. 295 ADPI ' s Honor Mothers, Fathers at Banquet Mentzer, Sharon President Cavallo, Sally Vice President Cobb, Cheryl Secretary Parcks, Carol Treasurer Allen, Julianne Ballenberger, Susan Barford, Carol Basha, Susan Bassett, Cathy Bayer, Susan Bergmark, Joan Bond, Barbara Bonsall, Mary Campbell, Alix Carson, Cassandra Charest, Carolyn Crow, Patsy Daukakis, Gail Deloran, Rosemary Egly, Susan ElIson, Diane Farris, Cindy Ferguson, Carol Gallacci, Pam Gibbons, Kathleen Golman, Jan Grasmoen, Jan Grooters, Harriet Hancock, Paula Holland, Judie Holley, Ann Holman, Linda Huvelle, Jean Keeling, Nancy Kleinbauer, Bev Kruidenier, Sue Lindsay, Marsha Lowry, Martha Mowinski, Bonnie Neumeister, Sue Nielson, Georgine Niggemann, Elaine Norris, Kay Northen, Janis Ohl, Janie Ohl, Judy Palmer, Marguerite Potter, Patti 296 The Gamma Rho Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi was chartered at ASU on October 14, 1950 and has 70 members. Annual of the chapter are and Father-Daughter Banquets, Spring Luau, Fall Barn Dance and Formal. Gamma Rho members serve in Kaydettes, Angel Flight, Natani, Spurs and Mortar Board. Individual ADPi honors include Hi and Smile Queen, Phi Sigma Moonlight Girl and Homecoming Queen runner-up. Miss Rodeo America and Glamour Best Dressed Coed are both ADPi ' s. An outstanding member, Susan Egly is presently the Panhellenic president. Gamma Rho members with the best grade averages are annually honored at the scholarship dinner. Just suppose it is just a pose of Alpha Delta Pi members juxtaposed. As the candle circumvents a group of Alpha Delta Pi sorority members the looming taper illuminates the lucky sister who was recently pinned. Preston, Laura R obson, Loretta Rothwell, Diane Sanders, Kristie Schaid, Nancy Schweiger, Teresa Slaughter, Sally Smith, Karan Taylor, Gina Thee, Susan Thomas, Debi Turner, Susan VanAken, Julie Vincent, Sherrie Webber, Ann 297 Alpha Epsilon Phi Helps Underprivileged Children Alpha Epsilon Phi, national sorority, was founded October 24, 1909 at Barnard New York City and chartered Zeta at ASU in 1958. The girls are in campus activities such as and scholarship honoraries. The year was highlighted by the fall South Mountain party, the spring formal, a spaghetti dinner, and the annual steak and beans dinner. The sorority also many exchanges with the and many of the girls actively in fraternity auxiliaries. The Phis are also noted for their Golden Gate Settlement House philanthropy which consists of a Halloween or Valentine ' s Day party for the children. The Phis have many outstanding including Ilene Lashinsky, elections board chairman; Ruth Hoffman, rush chairman and treasurer, and Sheila Pearl on the tennis team. Nancy Rozefsky, Ilene Lashinsky, Sheila Pearl, Ruth Hoffman and Hilary Hammes govern the Phi activities. Lashinsky, Ilene President Hammes, Hilary Vice President Hoffman, Ruth Secretary Pearl, Sheila Treasurer 298 Bloom, Linda Fisher, Barbara Freeman, Barbara Goldstein, Esther Janowitz, Beverly Landy, Denise Levine, Judy Meyer, Judy Rodsky, Norma Rozefsky, Nancy Salant, Madelon Seigel, Judi Seligman, Iris Shindler, Joan Teeman, Georgann AEPhi sisters gather round the sorority scrap book to review some of their past events. The girls of Alpha Epislon Phi present pretty as a picture. 299 First semester for the Alpha Phis began with a pledge kidnap breakfast at Encanto Park. During Homecoming, the sorority worked with Alpha Tau Omega on a float. Highlighting the holidays, the girls a Christmas Formal at the Safari. Spring activities included Greek Sing, the Formal, campaigning for Diana, a " Ridiculous Party " and a Steak-and-Beans dinner. Gamma Phi chapter joined with the U of A Alpha Phis for the first annual State Day. Two Alpha Phis were crowned Miss Wool of Arizona and Arizona S tate ' s Waterpolo Queen, while other sorority members participated in various campus organizations such as Naiads, Kappa Delta Pi, WRA, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Orchesis and Gibson, Jan President Hessen, Vickie Vice Preside nt Collett, Pat Secretary Noll, Carol Treasurer Anderson, Cheryl Avey, Andrea Baker, Janice Barber, Helen Becker, Pat Bochte, Barbara Catalano, Cilla Clark, Cathy Craford, Teri Dauten, Diane Estes, Penny Ettreim, Phoebe Ewy, Cheryl Fellows, Sandy Flowers, M. B. Golom, Calli Gonia, Ann Halbert, Vicki Haltz, Jo Hanley, Sheryl Johnson, Pam Jones, Carla Kell, Darra Kelly, Kris Mackrell, Ann McKee, Beth Moore, Dixie Morgan, Cynthia Nowell, Mary Ownes, Shari Paine, Nancy Popoff, Kathy 300 Many Alpha Phis belong to numerous affiliations such as Alpha Pi Epsilon and Maltesians. Alpha Phi Presents First Annual State Day Presenting a skit in their chapter room, the Alpha Phis demonstrate a variety of wellknown " Study Procedures " to be used before final exams. Prange, Christine Reese, Karen Trump, Julie Robbins, Gay Schmidt, Mary Ann Seidell, Sarah Smalldridge, Joey Smith, Nancy Stanley, Edith Steyer, Sharon Strand, Susan Sutherland, Margie Voelker, Teri Wallace, Joanne Walsh, Gail Warren, Christine Weidman, Claudia Welker, Verna Wiersum, Sue Willman, Sherri 301 The Psi Epsilon chapter of Chi Omega sorority at Arizona State University holds a number of social functions throughout the year: the Christmas Formal with the announcement of a traditional Chi-O Man, a Christmas Kindness drive with Kappa Sigma to collect proceeds which go to the needy, a Barn Dance, and a Spring Chi-O-Lypso Party. Chi Omegas also participate in a number of campus activities. The sisters can be found in cheerleading, pom pon, Angel Flight, Kaydettes, Set, fraternity auxiliaries, and in numerous academic honoraries. Known for their participation and leadership, Chi O ' s are: Panhellenic vice president, of Devil ' s Advocates, president and secretary of SAE Little Sisters, president of Gamma Alpha Chi, and many dorm Chi Omegas were also honored to have the Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart, Delta Chi Pledge Princess, Panhellenic Outstanding Pledge award and first for Homecoming Queen, Judy Hickman. The women of Chi Omega value yet know they must work together for the betterment of the sorority, the sisters, and themselves. The Chi Omegas rallied around their candidate for homecoming queen, Judy Hickman and carried her through the streets on a pedestal Buck, Cheri President Lewis, Charlane Secretary Hayes, Tarina Treasurer Alexander, Sue Ann Allen, Barbara Anderson, Traci Austin, Stephanie Baity, Jane Baity, Laura Ballard, Cherie Blendel, Kim Bender, Janice Bohmann, Gayle Boyle, Katie Brown, Linda Buck, Jennifer 302 Chi Omega Judy Hickman Is First Runner-Up Burd, Joy Crocker, Susan Decker, Holly Dick-Peddie, Sandi Down, Linda Felker, Patti Forsythe, Nancy Freestone, Joyce Garland, Margy Griffitts, Sandy Hamblin, Virginia Haskell, Patricia Hickman, Judy High, Francie Hornbrook, Carol Isacksen, Kathy Kalish, Betsy Kosanovich, Janice Kyle, Tish Lassen, Margaret Marietti, Margaret Mitchell, Judy Montgomery, Ja Martimick, Susie Noble, Janice Nolan, Kathy O ' Brien, Debbie Pelkey, Mary Reynolds, Susie Roesler, Cindy Rubush, Bertie Safford, Betsey Schuldt, Janine Schuldt, Julie Shaw, Valerie Sherin, Betty Smith, Jennifier Spoon, Karen Spoon, Sharon Strickler, Anita Swanson, Karen Taylor, Janis Tenhagen, Jean Thompson, Ellie Tibshraeny, Mary Turner, Lynn White, Sherry Yuknis, Jo 303 Third Year Is Active One For Tri Delta Delta Delta Delta ' s 67 members take part in Spurs, Mortar Board and Arkesis. Tri Delta also boasts leaders in Phi Kappa Phi, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities and student senate. Its are active in the auxiliaries Angel Flight, Pikettes and Chi Delphians. An added honor is that the Arizona Maid of Cotton is a Tri Delta. Tri Delta won sweepstakes in Greek Sing and three of its members were presented scholarship trophies for academic work. Tri Delta ' s service project provides scholarships for deserving women st udents. Campus traditions include the Christmas party for orphans and a fashion show. Trophies for improvement, highest scholarship and Greek Sing Sweepstakes are Tri-Delt prizes. Reddicks, Amber President Jones, Penny Vice-President Hurlebaus, Kathi Secretary Warner, Robyn Treasurer Reina Adair, Diane Beatty, Marcia Burns, Bunny Carlin, Lynn Chiabai, Gloria Clark, Judy Clarke, Meredith Cole, Cheri Coles, Joy Combs, Catherine Conry, Kathy Davis, Margaret Ellexson, Sue Freiburghaus, Georgia Grotlisch, Karen Guelich, Jo Hall, Margie Hebern, Sandy Hessell, Carolyn Hochstetler, Linda 304 Tri-Deltas are represented in various campus facets such as Mortar Board, Cresents and the ASU tennis team. Hughes, Karen Irani, Baku Isley, Shirley Jackson, Dorothy Klemme, Lynn Kligerman, Joan Livoni, Lynn Mason, Lee Ann McCluskey, Toni Meyer, Pat Miller, Alix Miller, Gail Murphy, Pat Murray, Brooke Northen, Nelda Olson, Genanne Peterson, Connie Pierce, Marsha Patterson, Kathy Payne, Charlotte Relfe, Dorothy Reynolds, Barbara Simpson, Judy Skinner, Kathy Sterling, Annie Streech, Cathy Tanzola, Pat Telep, Diane Viles, Cathy Vogel, Linda Von Lohen, Kaye Wamble, Susan Wasson, Judy Williams, Kathy Wyatt, Kristen Wyman, Ann 305 DG Pledges Assist Blind Student Cra y, Cathy President Goodman, Patti Vice President Alexander, Barbara Secretary Kellis, Kathleen Treasurer Alshuler, Katie Anderson, Shelley Armstrong, Anne Bair, Beverly Bell, Pat Bonnet, Jody Bonnet, Suzanne Booth, Barbara Bowe, Sandra Briscoe, Kathy Byrne, Denise Cali, Vicki Carnal, Linda Cogland, Mary Condon, Deborah Courtney, Susan Dicknite, Penne Doeller, Barbara Doeller, Becky Fife, Judi Finder, Sue Fowler, Jill Furrer, Marlene Gray, Nancy Healy, Robin Hubbard, Joy Hyatt, Merry Lewis, Sarah Lillstrom, Becky Luttmer, Jane Lynch, Kathie Madsen, Sue McCarthy, Karen McGaughey, Julie McMahon, Ann Merrett, Kathi 306 The 70 members of Gamma Phi chapter of Delta Gamma sorority pride on being one of the largest and most individualized groups on campus. Delta Gammas participate in Kaydettes, Angel Flight, the Sahuaro Set, Spurs, cheerleading and Orchesis. A number of the girls also are members of various fraternity auxiliaries such as Stardusters, Maltesians, Golden Hearts and the Little Sisters of Minerva. In addition to the theme parties, the DG ' s held their annual Christmas Formal and Founder ' s Day Banquet. The Alumni Mexican supper, and mother-daughter banquet were also presented by the girls. Active in supporting their philanthropic project, sight construction and aid to the blind, the Delta Gamma p ledge class Monday afternoons to reading to George Huerstell, a blind student who is working on his Masters degree. Members of the Delta Gamma pledge class turn on pretty smiles and light up their Christmas tree. Meyhaus, Jan Mitten, Harriett Montgomery, Pam Munzig, Meredith Murtaugh, Toni Naar, Dawn Nystrom, Kris Ogle, Jean Ommen, Christie Parsons, Barbara Perry, Sally Phillips, Cathy Posegate, Vickie Posson, Patricia Reynolds, Maurine Rose, Ellen Schmitz, Stephanie Shaw, Pamela Sims, Shannon Souder, Barbara Stafford, Ann Statz, Cindy Swank, Sally Ward, Pam Weatherston, Sherry Weiner, Rhoda Williams, Cynthia Williamson, Sherry Wyles, Rae Younger, Mary Lou 307 Gamma Phi Beta Bea Willis Is Miss Arizona Walt Disney ' s movies had many hit songs, and the Gamma Phi Betas put together a medley of them to win the sorority division in 1967. Spitler, Vicki President Anderson, Nancy Vice President Salisbury, Laurie Secretary Winchell, Patti Treasurer Abernathy, Helen Adams, Janice Anderson, Sheryl Apple, Rori Baumgartner, Nancy Bowne, Sharon Burke, Kathi Cappelucci, Karen Childs, Robin Comprini, Joyce Cowen, Betsy Dains, Mary Lou Dalessandro, Audry DelDuca, Pam Frasier, Janet French, Tomi Jo Gale, Penny Galicich, Margy Gatesh, Dale Gottschalk, Susan Grout, Julie 308 Founded at Syracuse University on 11, 1874, Gamma Phis have come West to establish themselves as one of ASU ' s strongest sororities. The 70 of Gamma Phi Beta are known in every aspect of college life. This year their sisters were proud to be awarded Outstanding Senior Woman, Sandi Schneider; Miss Arizona, Bea Willis; and Arizona College Queen, Patti Erickson. Their members are also active in student government, dorm offices, and fraternity auxiliaries. Philanthropies include the annual Gamma Phi-Alpha Tau Omega Christmas Party for orphans and a camp for underprivileged girls. In addition to their many activities, the Gamma Phis stress scholarship, and through their pledge mother-daughter program, are always able to maintain a high index. Last spring the Gamma Phis put together a medley of Walt Disney ' s more popular hits to win first place in the division at Greek Sing. The fall Barn Dance and the Spring Formal are their two big dances. These are some of the busy Gamma Phis, active in auxiliaries and organizations. Hagestad, Cindee Hodges, Helen Iles, Margie Kawa, Donni Koob, Cathy Morrison, Suzy Munro, Jerrye Pearson, Annie Peterson, Karen Reiserer, Kristine Remmer, Karen Rost, Anne Sellards, Chris Shafer, Susan Shaffer, Cheryl Sharkey, Susan Simon, Carol Skirving, Claudia Slaney, Chris Stanley, Sandy Trump, Penny Vandling, Virginia Vogler, Ann Wood, Glenann Woolgar, Suzanne 309 Theta Sister Selected to Who ' s Who Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at DePauw University in 1870 and chartered Delta Epsilon at ASU on April 11, 1959. The Theta ' s activities included Derby Day, homecoming, Black-Foot White-Foot, and Greek Week. An outstanding member, Barbara Lyding, was selected to Who ' s Who. Other members are active in Panhellenic, Spurs and Angel Flight. The national philanthropic project of Kappa Alpha Theta is the Institute of Logopedics in Wichita, Kansas. Panhellenic President Susan Egley presents the Panhellenic Scholarship Award to Karen Lane. Lyding, Barbara President Lane, Karen Vice President Wilson, Alyce Secretary Smith, Sue Treasurer Anderson, Chris Anderson, Chris Becker, Nancy Bonsall, Kaki Brown, Cindy Bussert, Anne Proving that it is a MAD world, Alfred E. Newman, flower child e meritus, reigns absurd atop the Theta-Fiji homecoming float. 310 Carroll, Melinda Casey, Linda Cavagnol, Carol Chaboudy, Anna Clark, Patti Dick, Susan Dietrich, Suzanne Edstrom, Trisha Eldridge, Barbara Endicott, Jill Fischer, Kathy Graham, Judy Greenfield, Linda Hage, Susan Harries, Gina Hoffman, Marlene Holland, Susie Howard, Pam Jett, Melanie Kimura, Carolyn Koefott, Bonnie Kuykendall, Karol Land, Dayle Lyding, Kathy McClellan, Sharon McMaster, Bonnie Moore, Cheryl Moore, Kathy Murphy, Kathy Norman, Jan Phillips, Patty Pool, Pam Pratt, Sally Putnam, Gage Russell, Susan Sanders, Vicki Schildt, Laney Schmit, Kathy Schock, Judy Scott, Kathy Scott, Mary Jane Shaw, Wendy Shawler, Pat Stevenson, Gayle Thomas, Penny Wilt, Karen Winn, Elaine Wynn, Sandie 311 Kappa Deltas Travel to Mount Lemon Kappa Delta sorority was founded at State University on January 12, 1952. The 45 members of Beta Psi chapter try to promote sisterly love among the and an interest in campus affairs. Activities for the year included the annual KD Founders Day dinner and the fall with new pledges to Tucson ' s Kappa Deltas also proved to be loyal Greeks by participating in the Greek Sing and joining with the Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity to make a float for Homecoming. They entered teams in both the Sigma Chi Derby Day and the Phi Psi 500. Dressing for the changing seasons, the girls engineered and attended their Christmas formal and Spring formal. Kappa Delta ' s philanthropic project was making and presenting gifts to children at the Tuberculosis They also helped to cheer in Vietnam and crippled children in various hospitals around the valley by writing letters to them. Kappa Delta sisters struggle to put levi after levi on sister for Derby Day contest. Holcombe, Judith President Richardson, Carol Vice President Croonenberghs, Linda Secretary Hartman, Sheryl Treasurer Bennett, Bonnie Bettcher, Candice Blair, Barbara Boals, Susan Bohannan, Lisa Buttner, Cynthia Cooper, Ramona Crawford, Deborah Eakins, Pam Ellenson, Jan Everhart, Susan Guthrie, Joyce Hodges, Karen Johansen, Lori 312 Kerr, Judy Kirkland, Regina Kramer, Barbara Krueger, Georgia Mack, Barbara Milligan, Betty Parks, Sue Pignaz, Rhonda Poley, Susan Pucci, Karen Richardson, Linda Schauer, Cecily Simmons, Kaye Snyder, Donna Varnell, Judy Vielehr, Virginia Watt, Vicki Wells, Jan West, Barbara Winner, Kathy Kappa Delta sisters cut out paper chains and string No, it ' s not the Air Force Academy, but Kappa Delta sorority from Arizona State at Mount beads for their Christmas tree. Lemon near Tucson for their fall pledge class retreat. 313 Kappa Kappa Gamma Holds Dad ' s Banquet Wulk, Stephanie Vice President Wyckoff, Ann Secretary Wilcox, Ann Treasurer Akin, Ginny Anderson, Carlene Arle, Pam Berry Julie Brown,Laney Conant, Nancy Cornwell, Sue Craig, Penny Deramus, Jean Dorn, Clayton Drolet, Joyce Ekstrom, Linda Evvard, Karin Farney, Donna Fierro, Judy Flaskamp, Ann Fry, Nancy Galbreath, Sheri Gale, Janet Glass, Mary Godber, Diane Green, Jaimie Griffith, Jane Gutknecht, Judy Haas, Joan Hancock, Corinne Haislip, Barbara Hazelett, Susan Hopkins, Mel Hillemeier, Karen Jackson, Holly Jackson, Lois Jones, Dij Kaesler, Terry Kelley, Tudy Kepler, Chris King, Rosemary 314 Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s Epsilon Delta chapter at ASU, with 75 members, began the year by walking off with first place in the Sigma Chi Derby Day under the reign of Kappa Queen, Corrine Hancock. Maintaining a high standard of achievement, Kappas are active in Angel Flight, Kaydettes, fraternity the Sahuaro Set, student and various honoraries. Celebrating their founding with the Pi Phis at the Monmouth Duo and a Kite and Key party with the Thetas were held as annual traditions. The girls sponsored a Christmas Formal and party, the Dad ' s Day Banquet and an Adnauseum party. They had a " Trick-or-Treat for Vietnam " and caroled at the State Hospital. Exuberant Kappas crush together into a throng after winning Derby Day competition. Koe, Betty Lang, Sue Learned, Jane Lynsky, Karen Maffeo, Mimi Maves, Barbara McEldowney, Jan Messersmith, Nan Miller, Susan Mitchell, Judy Mitchell, Sharon Moss, Cheryl Nixon, Gayuelle Oen, Candy Oxentenko, Ellen Porter, Judy Powell, Jennifer Roberts, Su Robison, Janine Rossiter, Vicki Seidner, Karen Sladish, Linda Sutter, Fay Sutter, Gwen Tate, Sharyn Urbano, Pauline Wallace, Lynn Williams, Jane Wilson, Cathy Yeager, Karen 315 Pi beta Phi Starts Third Eventful Year Pi Beta Phi was chartered Arizona Beta three years ago on May 1, 1965. The ASU chapter currently boasts 70 members. Arizona Beta traditionally takes part in homecoming and Greek Week. For Derby Day, Pi Phis sported body paint. Social events included Monmouth Duo party, Christmas formal and spring gathering. Prominent members range from AWS President Karen Keesling to WAC Queen Lynda Winston. Jan winner of the 1968 Pillsbury Award, adds a large chunk to Pi Beta Phi honors. Settlement School in Gatlinburg, is partly sponsored by the Arizona Beta chapter. Pi Phis make for good girl watching as they walk by in Angel Flight and Kaydette uniforms. Soderstrom, Jan President Olmsted, Bunny Vice President Seeds, Chelly Secretary Ake, Pam Arnold, Ellen Bell, Nancy Brown, Arlinda Butler, Marilyn Creighton, Sandy DeMotte, Jean Don, Gloria Eggleston, Barbara Farris, Chris Foster, Ruth Ann Gay, Carol Gohring, Joanne Grayson, Sally Griffith, Becki Gullett, Gayle Hamlin, Sheryl Higgins, Martha Houston, Robyn Jeewek, Janet Jett, Peggy Johnson, Becky 316 With a pitcher of contentment, captured Sigs display Pi Phi spirit. Keesling, Karen Lawrence, Penny Madson, Vick Martin, Jan McArthur, Susan McDonald, Jill Mejia, Marlene Miller, Kathy Moeller, Shirley Montgomery, Susan Odom, Doreen O ' Hara, Leslie Owen, Kathy Randall, Shelley Regier, Nancy Roehl, Susan Roelofson, Janis Roulette, Robin Sabeck, DeAnn Sekulich, Susie Sexton, Carol Smukler, Jan Sooy, Caren Stroud, Carol Theilkas, Lynn Thomas, Tara Touhey, Patty Watanabe, Pat Winston, Lynda Wojak, Teresa 317 Tri-Sigma Observes 70th Anniversary Celebrating their 70th anniversary on April 20, Beta Kappa chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma introduced the first annual State Day honoring their Alumni. Joining in the spirit of Homecoming, members gave aid and assistance to the Lambda Chi Alpha float, " Brave New World. " Earlier fall activities a kidnap breakfast, introducing the pledges to their posts, and the pledge-sponsored Suppressed Desires party. The yearly retreat was held in the wooded Payson area while the Phoenix Ramada Inn hosted Christmas Formal. The busy year was culminated with the Spring Luau and the Senior send-off. Tri Sigma emphasizes service, activity and scholastic achievement. The sorority was awarded the Delta Sigma Phi trophy for the most improved scholarship. A large part of second semester was to the national philanthropic project, the Robbie Page Memorial Fund, while money collected shining shoes was donated to a crippled children ' s hospital in North Carolina. In addition, the Beta Kappa chapter further acted on its motto " Sigma Serves Children " by hosting students from the Valley of the Sun School for retarded children. Renfro, Terri President Salzman, Pixie Vice President Beloat, Donna Secretary Carless, Chris Treasurer Arnold, Susie Austin, Alaine Barse, Win Bartlett, Linda Braun, Kathy Coffin, Thelma Cunningham, Dorothy Detjen, Jill Detjen, Suejane Evans, Cathy Foreman, JoAnn 318 A triad of Tri-Sigmas struggle at Derby Day. Gates, Elaine Glenny, Nancy Gompf, Karen Guyer, Doreen Harkness, Mary Anne Hix, Bonita Hodginson, Kathy Johnson, Barbara Hulett, Kathy Johnson, Nancy Huntimer, Linda Jones, Bev Kocen, Barbara Leas, Honey Lutz, Claudette Manasseri, Phyllis McCammon, Laura McDevitt, Susan Motschman, Leslie Painter, Vivian Pode, Cynthia Smith, Lynn Spicer, Penny Whitaker, Kendall Tri-Sigma ' s Nancy Johnson was a Devil Doll candidate. A shoe shining project brought money to the Robbie Page Memorial Fund. 319 IFC Promotes Cooperation And Goodwill IFC CABINET—Clark Griffin, secretary; Norm Kitzmiller, president; Jerry Whitted, vice president; Richard Guzauskas, treasurer. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Tom Tirella, Ed Smith, Gary Clark, Daryl Brown, Mike Hendel, Terry Forsberg. ROW TWO: Jerry Whitted, Mike Bell, Clark Griffin, Glenn Knight, Pete Mortimer, Tom Ebzery. ROW THREE: Tom Baum, Norm Kitzmiller, Bob Carlin, Greg Kilfoyle, Lee, Norm Killip. ROW FOUR: John Eldred, Larry Lavine, Steve Knox, Gayland Rogers. ROW FIVE: Kyle Harris, Bud Scribner, Vic Erichetti, Bob Solheim, John Boyd, Robert Sommers. ROW SIX: Don Webb, Bob Francis, Glen Pierce, Wally Limburg. ROW SEVEN: Mike Bendix, Harry Fred Glick, Jerry Rovee, Jon Abel. ROW EIGHT: Ron Shores, Richard Guzauskas, Robert Chambelain, John Ruffner. Organized at ASU on May 17, 1949, the Council serves as a forum and common meeting ground for all the fraternity chapters on campus. The of the Interfraternity Council is to foster cooperation and a spirit of good will among the fraternities for their and mutual benefit, and to develop and initiate programs which will carry out this purpose. In order to honor those men who showed outstanding service to both their individual fraternity chapters, as well as the entire system, the Council established an honorary group called the Archons. IFC is the organizing and coordinating body of all the 21 fraternity chapters and the single colony on campus. In addition to these governing responsibilities, the IFC sponsors an orphan from Greece each year, and organizes the Junior Council, which is made up of pledges. The group also promotes and coordinates the annual Greek Week and works on numerous projects throughout the year. Above all, IFC promotes high academic achievement, social advancement and leadership among the men in each of the member fraternities. 320 Alpha Epsilon Pi Collects for City of Hope The Alpha Sigma chapter of Alpha Pi fraternity has been a part of State University for 17 years. Outstanding members of the 51 AEPis are Skip Swerdlow, administrative vice Bill Daniels, who is an advisor to the Junior IFC and Jeff Spear, who is a senator for the College of Education. The group sponsored a Sweetheart formal held at the Grand Canyon, a pajama party, a scavanger hunt party, a toga party, and surfing and casino parties. The AEPi float took second place in Homecoming 1966, and the pledge class held a free car wash for all sorority women. Various service projects initiated by the Alpha Epsilon Pis included a door-to-door collection for the City of Hope hospital ship and the March of Dimes. Homecoming 1967, The brothers along with Kappa Deltas piece together flowers for their Homecoming float. Peck, Ted President Salzman, Harry Vice President Kadet, Jeff Secretary Gonsher, Geoff Treasurer Mrs. Rowlands Bartell, Richard Beckman, Howard Bendix, Mike Blinick, Arthur Block, Wally Davis, Glenn Feldman, Gary Feldman, Jack Freed, Robert Frisch, Doug Golden, Robert Goldsmith, Jack Goodman, Linn Gordon, Andrew Green, Philip Grushko, Lon Hamilton, Paul Kanter, Jeffry Kauffman, Robert Kogan, Stuart 322 The NewYork Times LINDBERGHS OFF The AEPis and Kappa Delta coordinated their float in recognition to the class of 1927 and re-announced Lindberg ' s historic flight. Pledges take their car-washing job seriously. Brothers and mother stage their version of Our Gang Comedy. Kosowsky, Jerry Lindenberg, Eugene Marsh, Wayne Opper, Ira Rosen, Robert Rosenberg, Steven Schwartz, James Shapiro, Gary Slawsky, Barry Spear, Jeffrey Swerdlow, Skip Zittle, Ed 323 Aggies Assist at Livestock Show Judging Alpha Gamma Rho chartered the Alpha Xi Chapter on campus in 1950. This social-professional fraternity for students in and related fields has membe rs at ASU. Traditional events are the Christmas Formal and in the spring a Pink Rose Formal. Alpha Gamma Rho also sponsors a barbecue for Western Week. At the FFA Field Day for high school the Aggies handle concessions and get acquainted with potential pledges. Alpha Xi ' s activities are mostly service projects for community and state events. The Aggies help with judging at the Arizona National Livestock Show held at the Phoenix Coliseum in January. Sun Devil Aggies receive most improved scholarship award at National Convention. Plihal, Galen President Rovnan, John Vice President Rovey, Jerry Secretary Owens, Gary Treasurer Allen, Craig Allen, Gary Allen, Tom Eastman, Dick Gardner, Kenny Griffin, Bill Hinshaw, Rex Lamprecht, Terry Pearce, Glen Schwarz, Robert Wilharm, Pete 324 ATOs found Homecoming a very busy week as they scramble to get their float done. ATOs Live Active Lives Active is the word that describes the ATOs at ASU, whether they ' re having fun at their Spring Formal or having a party for orphans. ATO has produced leaders in all fields; president Norm and Jerry Whitted are in Archons, Jerry also being the IFC vice president, ASU scholarship winners Marvin Manross and Rich Seyffer lead a host of Taus in honors organizations, and Theta man Steve Hopper and Alpha Phi man Larry Lovelock were high-points in ATO social life. Killip, Norm President Whitted, Jerry Vice-President Moorman, Gary Secretary Hopper, Steve Treasurer Corkill, Vivian Ames, Tim Baggett, Robin Bogner, Don Church, Stephen Collard, Frank Dahl, Tom Davidson, Bill DeRoom, Louis Edmondson, Joe Fazio, Gene Fletcher, Craig Forman, Ken Franzen, Bill Garvin, Bob Gibbs, Gary Hammer, Bruce Hammond, Reed Hanley, Paul Hartley, Dennis Holbrook, Pete Hukison, Jim l ' Anson, Tom Iliff, Michael Laemmer, Alan Larsen, Terry 326 Is it more fun to play in the mud? Tim Ames and his date pose at the ATO ' s Roman Toga Party. The pledges challenged the actives to a back-yard slipping and sliding, tackle football game. Larson, Jeff Lee, Pete Lovelock, Larry Majetich, Dan Mancuso, Kenneth Manning, Stephen Manross, Marvin Marchlik, Bob Olshan, Neal Pease, Brad Phillips, Jim Rold, Jeff Schlapp, H. T. Schlosser, Alan Seyffer, Richard Shipley, Greg Shirley, Rusty Sleeper, Jim Sooy, Dick Sudderth, Ted Twinam, Joe Walker, Charlie Wall, Fred Williams, Bo 327 At a smoker in the " Barn " of their new house, the Delta Chis greeted and interviewed a number of hopeful pledge candidates. Delta Chi Donates Blood for Vietnam The Delta Chi fraternity entered their newly finished house at the beginning of second semester. The move was celebrated with several band parties in the new recreation room nicknamed the " Barn. " The annual Delta Chi blood drive donated blood for servicemen in Vietnam. In the past funds have been raised to pay and medical expenses for the needy and to hold a Christmas party for the children in a local orphanage. The formation of Chi Delphia, national auxiliary, and an ASU parents ' club was initiated in the fall months of 1967. Highlighting the year ' s activities, the Delta Chis sponsored their traditional lake parties and White Carnation Formal. They also participated in Greek Sing. Chi Delphia, Ilene Lashinsky helps to transport a display for the Delta Chi Mum sale. 328 During their annual fund raising project, the men of Delta Chi were the first in line to donate blood to U.S. servicemen in Vietnam. Tirella, Tom President Kolts, Frank Vice President Prasse, Mark Secretary Chasey, Allan Treasurer Banegas, Matt Barclay, Arthur Borgen, Mike Brim, Larry Daugherty, Jonathan Eisenstein, David Ford, David Gibson, Bill Heck, Greg Johnson, Norman Kramer, Dennis Kumm, Keith Mead, Duane Morgan, Patrick Mullen, John Nelson, Dennis Neville, Bob Olson, Bruce Sierpina, Vic Short, Glenn Tway, John Voss, Charlie Wickizer, Rick Wilson, Donald Wise, Charles 329 Delta Sigma Men Prevail in Activities Delta Sigma Phi, chartered Beta Psi at ASU in 1948, was the first national on campus. Delta Sigs in student government are Homecoming chairman Ernie Tabor, IFC senator Steve Knox, Social Board Mike Iannotti, and Rallies and member Jerry Ward. Delta Sigma Phi social events of the year were the Sailors ' Ball, Western Stomp, Luau, Carnation Ball, Christmas Formal, Purple Passion party and Spring Formal. The fraternity has twice merited the intramurals traveling trophy. Beta Psi members annually donate blood for leukemia patients. A traditional Beta Psi service is the Christmas party for underprivileged children. Delta Sigs grunt and coeds grin while offer guidance at Greek games tug-o-war. Errichetti, Victor President Knox, Stephen Vice President Gillard, Jim Vice President Ward, Jerry Secretary Johnson, Rich Treasurer Fang Bauman, Keith Baumann, William Carnie, Philip Chaplain, Dick Cruz, Albert Dolla, George Dubauskas, Victor Edick, Rick Elias, Leo Fribourg, Fred Hanson, Jim Hersh, Phil 330 Featuring sorority " go-go " girls, the Delta Sigma Phi float pointed out some signs of the mod, mod times to parade watchers. Holmes, Bill Hoppe, David Hothem, Richard Hughes, Howard Iannotti, Michael Kaddaras, George LaDuc, Tom Lahti, Chester McNary, Daniel Mecklenburg, Morry Miller, John Mulligan, Jeff Murray, Doug Neesby, Dan Robertson, Dan Seifert, Ron Seilbach, Jeffrey Silverman, Tom Smith, Norman Sneathen, Jack Stover, Dan Tabor, Ernest Thompson, Howard Tucker, Gary Watson, Dennis 331 Kappa Sigma Salutes New Coed Pledges Michel, Emory President Hutzel, Bob Vice President Bevington, Danny Secretary Lyon, Craig Treasurer Aschmann, Jeff Baker, Robert Bank, Ira Burgess, Mickey Burnett, John Carr, Ron Clauer, Dick Coffman, Tony Cole, Dennis Coutu, Mike DaCosta, Jim Davis, Larry Dicksen, Bill Edwards, Larry Ellexson, Randy Forsberg, Terry Geisel, Gregory Griffin, Richard Hall, Brad Harbison, John Hazelton, Art Hopkins, Ken Hubbard, Jerrold Hunt, Larry Hunt, Ted Hurd, Ron Jew, Mike Johns, Mike Johnson, Jay Johnson, Sandy Jones, David Kluever, Kent 332 Welcoming the holidays, Kappa Sigs held a formal, highlighted by the Starduster Queen crowning. With a respect for tradition tempered by an awareness of the future, Phi Delta Theta ' s 70 brothers have excelled this year in both scholarship and athletics. Never taking their social life lightly, the Phi Delts have had numerous parties a Hell ' s Angels party, an and Cellophane party, plus TGIF ' s and sorority exchanges. They are also in fraternity intramurals. One of the high points of Phi Delt life is Community Service Day, in which all Phi Delt chapters participate. Arizona Betas continued with Phase II of their three year renovation and assistance program at Sunshine Acres Orphanage. The Phi Delta Thetas frequently invited selected faculty members to their Frank Lloyd Wright designed house for dinner and talk centered around university life. Ferryman, Frank Ferryman, Tom Fogel, Doug Gootee, Jim Gram, Mark Greene, Robert Halstead, Jim Jarnagin, Larry Jutson, Michael Kaskus, Ron Lesh, Jay Lewis, John MacBan, Barry MacKay, John McMurry, Gary Mueller, Scott Myall, Greg O ' Leary, Tom Perkins, Tom Reid, Jim Reszetylo, Charles Riddle, Steve Sandro, Stewart Schiefelbein, Les Skirving, Greg Snyder, Don Steeby, Roger Tarver, Mike Thee, Jim Thee, Tom Tomarelli, Nello Villa, Horace Winter, Lewis Wittman, Al Wolf, Boyce 337 FIJI FALL PLEDGES—FRONT ROW: Mike Sorich, John Peck, Rudy Ernst, John Philips, Dain Calvin, Kraig Kobert. ROW TWO: Russ Kolsrud, Bill Bailey, Jim Stamatis, Forest Carter, Melvin Booth, Tim Mullen, Walt Guy, Scott Cooper, Russ Heideman. Boyd, John President Gaston, John Treasurer Mullen, Ted Secretary Anderson, Steve Bainbridge, Larry Billington, Jack Bohon, John Bounds, Jim Breese, Jack Breitfuss, Jim Cotton, Bill Daggett, Bill Davini, Ron Duganz, George Garrison, Jim Hagmaier, Scott Harris, Brent Herbeck, Bob Howard, Greg Jahn, Mike Keenan, Tom Limburg, Wally Lutich, John McDonald, Mark McGee, Ron McNeill, Richard Middleton, Mike Nelson, Pete Nichols, Jim Odell, Jack 338 Fijis Join Big Brother Program O ' Grady, Jim Owens, Michael Perkins, Bill Probst, Paul Raine, Jim Roberts, Allen Ryan, Steve Short, Michael Sinclair, Peter Stern, Bill Thomson, Ross Vahle, Bob Wacker, Bob Wilson, Stan Jack Breese, Bill Daggett, and John Gaston strain to pull the Fiji chariot to first place in the Greek Games. Alpha Sigma chapter of Phi Gamma Delta had two representatives on the national champion baseball team, catcher and most valuable player Ron Davini and Doug Nurnburg. Brother Bill Perkins carried out the duties of student body president and was one of two Fijis to be named to Who ' s Who. Jim Bounds was the other, who will be going to the U of A med school next fall. Placing second in scholarship last year, the Fijis increased their overall acum to a 2.51 as Ross Thomson got his third 4.0 in a row. Brains can mix with brawn as the Phi Gams took third place in football, losing to the Sigma Chis 14-12. Fourteen new members were initiated in February and an pledge class with 23 members was taken during spring rush. This makes Phi Gamma Delta one of the largest houses on campus. The Purple Garter saw several alumni back to enjoy of college days and the final of the year came on May 11, when the Fijis traveled to their hidden island and had their nationally famous " Fiji Islander. " 339 Sloshing through a mud bath obstacle, two girls vie for first place in Phi Psi " 500 " trike race. Bell, James President Hendel, Mike Vice President Jensen, Bruce Secretary Waldman, Larry Treasurer Humphrey Phi Psi Runs Grueling Bike Competition On the ASU campus since 1962, the chapter of Phi Kappa Psi has 45 members in the fraternity. Phi Psis have initiated a campus activity with their annual " Phi Psi 500, " a tricycle obstacle race for women ' s organizations and sororities. The " 500 " starts with a queen contest and a competitors ' parade and ends with a dance. Profits go into a loan fund for ASU coeds. Guests of honor at Founders Day Banquet were Edward Everett Horton and Zsa Zsa Gabor. Other social events were a spring formal at San Diego, a Lost Dutchman Weekend and the Sewers of Paris party. Phi Psis joined with the Kappas in a food drive for Vietnam soldiers. " And they ' re off and riding, " as a Kappa tears away from the line in the Phi Psi " 500. " 340 The men of Phi Kappa Psi pride themselves on a well-kept fraternity house on Adelphi Drive. Alshuler, Jay Baker, William Ballard, Dave Beckman, Bob Benner, Jeryl Boeve, Al Bowen, Jim Boyle, Thomas Bray, Jeff Brunswick, Rob Burnside, Chuck Butter, Barry Charest, Lee Davidson, Gary Duffy, Mike Duke, Joe Ebert, Barry Ferguson, Bill Fraedrich, Paul Galloway, William Gillis, Mary Harris, Scott Hazard, Tom Higginson, Michael Hutchison, Scott Jennings, Phil Jett, George Landsman, Michael Lindberg, Larry Michael, Greg Mortimer, Peter Obrock, Kit Reker, Pete Seek, Brian Stout, James Walker, T. J. 341 Phi Sigs Revive Comedy, Retire Trophy Created by Phi Sig ingenuity and engineers, Laurel and Hardy come alive in the " mad " generation of homecoming spirit. Shores, Ron President Bettin, Allen Vice President Lynn, Byron Secretary Thielke, Jim Treasurer Hombre Alex, Bob Ayala, Henry Beat, Tom Benson, Donald Cherry, Rich Christianson, Chris Cohen, Sheldon Colvin, Pat Constant, Bruce Cresto, Vic Dalmolin, John Easterling, Pete Fahlgren, Bill Flanders, Bill George, Doug Grace, Pete Halley, Richard Hanson, Donald Hanson, Gregg 342 Brotherhood, Scholarship and Character are the principles exemplified by Phi Sigma Kappa in school work, campus intramural programs and way of life at Arizona State. Last year the Phi Sigs were rated third out of 21 in scholastic achievement. Intramurals have always been an important part of Phi Sig campus life. The has continued to play a role in these activities. Also with Phi Sigma Kappa is an unusual and outstanding float for The 1967 entry, " Hardy Devils Cop the Cowboy ' s Laurels, " was no exception. With its colorful and moving parts, it was a favorite among many of the parade-watchers. After three consecutive winning seasons, Phi Sigs retired the Intramural Championship trophy. Heguy, Pete Hummell, Paul Jensen, Mike Johnson, Lee Johnson, Stephen Kenison, Bob Kilfoyle, Greg King, Jim Krom, Larry Lott, Pat Mulkey, Wayne Page, Charles Page, Jim Pascalis, Tom Polachek, Mike Powers, Russell Ravenesi, Pat Robanser, Fred Scherr, Richard Shaughnessy, Tim Shreffler, Stephen Sipes, Keith Smith, Snuffy Smolensky, Barry Solomon, Chris Solomon, John Thomas, Jim True, Jim Veit, Bill Wattles, Charles Weinstein, Dave Whatley, James Woods, Harry Wooten, Mike Wright, Roger Young, Larry 343 Pikes Hold to Spirit of Camaraderie Known on campus as " The Friendly the Delta Tau Chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha stresses scholarship and the retaining of individuality in its pledges and activities. Pi Kappa men are chosen mainly for their congeniality and their ability to mix with their fellows. They attempt to participate in campus and events, intramurals, social functions and Greek activities. Pikes sponsor an auxiliary known as the Pikettes, with whom they share an annual trip to Nogales. There was a pledge and a Dream Girl Formal this year. The fraternity holds such events as a Party, a Pledge-Active Stag Party, a Christmas Formal, a Las Vegas Party, the Campus Calendar, and Founders ' Day Banquet which is held in Tucson. They also participate in the Greek Sing, the Verde Party and Intramurals. Pikes aided their community by scholarships to both pledges and donating blood for soldiers in and sponsoring an annual party for children at Sunny Acres Orphan ' s home. The Pi Kappas also have several varsity baseball, tennis and golf team members. The men of Pi Kappa Alpha with the help of a smiling member of the Pikettes greet potential new members during an informal rush party. Guzauskas, Dick President Packard, Guthrie Vice President Francis, Bob Secretary Krouse, Michael Treasurer Basgal, Fred Billings, Jed Carlson, Richard Carver, Patrick Christmann, Val Cordalis, Jim D ' Autilia, Robert Deardorff, Dan Farmer, Bill Firth, Tom Flood, Bill 344 Gort, John Hanson, Jim Hoge, Glenn Kingston, Bill Koch, Chris Langford, Robert Loughrige, Robert Mars, William McNeill, Joseph Molyneaux, Jack Morris, Red Pasley, Doyle Piel, Bob Reger, John Rosch, Howard Russell, William Sigvaldson, William Stromberg, Don Totten, Jon Vasquez, Ralph Weber, Dennis Whiteside, Bob Willey, Dan Wilson, Wendell Pikes gather where the action is; this time the action is at an intramural football game. 345 SAEs Out Paddy Murphy Party Ruffner, John President Elliot, Tom Vice President Kossick, Jeff Secretary Price, Chris Treasurer Allen, Brent Begonia, Ron Blaska, Bob Brock, Jay Childress, Jim Chisum, Dick Crone, Ron Dean, Arthur DeNoia, James Diercks, Robert Farrell, Dennis Fisher, Hal Fitzmaurice, Dave Franklin, Richard Glick, Fritz Hayman, Stephen Ingerick, Dick 346 The brothers carry the mock coffin of Paddy Murphy previous to their national party. With a charter at ASU that is only seven years old, the 80 men of Sigma Alpha have been represented in a wide range of civic and campus events. Socially, the Arizona Beta chapter is at football games by the volume and distinctiveness of their horn. For their " Lady and the Tramp " party, SAE ' s wore T-shirts and levis to escort their dates—in cocktail dresses— to the " Feedbag. " Greek unity was the theme of a tri-party among the SAE ' s, Sigs and Phi Delts to celebrate the beginning of Greek Week. Completing the social calendar were winter formal and spring luau. Contributing to student government, IFC and honoraries, SAE ' s also maintained their academic rank. themselves to community service, they sponsored a Christmas party for Phoenix orphans and joined the Scottsdale Chamber of Commerce to support the Chicago Cubs ' spring training. The pledges donated " loot " collected by trick or treating, to Phoenix hospitals. A St, Patrick ' s Day SAE tradition is a procession and mock funeral to mark the death of Paddy To set the mood, the men wear black armbands and publish Paddy ' s obituary. Koivun, David Lauten, Greg Laverty, Ken Lindahl, Jack MacDonald, Ken MacMaster, John McGeehan, Jim Madland, John Mulford, Mike O ' Malley, Don Peak, Joe Phillips, Bill Purtzer, Paul Rosenberg, Ira Sheldon, William Stromsberg, Eric Stuppi, Paul Templin, Tim Thompson, Andy Timarac, Steve Todd, Mike Torgerson, Scott Weaver, Rocky Wynn, Scott Young, Tom 347 Sigma Chi Presents Derby Day and Turtles Variety best defines the 80 Sigma Chis of Epsilon Upsilon chapter. Sigs many campus organizations and participate in five ASU sports. The Sigma Chis captured first place in both football and cross-country and challenged for the lead in overall standings. The biggest Sigma Chi-sponsored event of the year was Derby Day, where 1,000 sorority women competed in a week-long schedule of carefree entertainment through athletic competition. Five ASU sororities selected Sigma Chis to represent them as " Man of the Year " while the Roman, Hawaiian, Fiji-Sigma Chi Suppressed Desire and Artist Convention parties dotted the social calendar. As their service project, the Sigs held a Christmas party for Phoenix orphans. A Sigma Chi special event brought the T urtles to campus for a rock-out concert. Cochran, Tom President Hendrix, Ron Vice President Cornell, Mike Secretary Carlin, Bob Treasurer Gunnar Nikko Rafe Bachman, Rick Beougher, Zane Black, Euclid Blodgett, Jeff Bolton, Pete Borman, Ty Brown, Daryl Browning, Ben Buer, Tim Conroy, Bruce Cooper, Larry Cuzzocrea, Larry Deal, Thomas Dyer, Philip Field, Kenneth Freydberg, Tom Grangaard, David Gray, Bill Hancock, Greg Hanson, Ted Herbert, Richard Hood, Howard Hunt, Jim 348 White dinner jackets combined with the scent of perfume denote Sigma Chi formals. Sigma Chis talley scorecards at Derby Day. Kendall, John Kinzle, Donn LaBenz, Charlie Laurie, Bill Leahy, David Lindstrom, Dave Lorton, Greg MacAllister, Scott MacCallum, John Massarand, Bill Mathias, Bob Miller, Joe Mills, Max Mudgett, Randy Nelson, Fred Panis, Reggie Parsons, Hal Pond, Mike Pollard, Don Romley, Bill Schirmer, Scott Schl esinger, Jeff Schroeder, Thomas Talt, Rick Taylor, Dan Thiele, Robert Tillis, James Vitek, Bernie Wrigley, Bill Wysong, David 349 Sigma Nu Float Earns Second Place Honors The Zeta Upsilon chapter of Sigma Nu, chartered in 1955, now has seventy at ASU. As part of their rush the Sigma Nus stress informality with invitational parties held every afternoon. Traditional activities are the White Rose Formal, the Christmas formal and Palms party, a weekend event at the end of the year. Week, a new event, will also become a tradition. The Sigma Nus provided free transportation from airport to campus for 200 incoming students. Sigma Nus were first in mixed division of Greek Sing, second in homecoming float competition, and first in intramural tennis. Ebzery, Tom President Abel, Jon Vice President Holmes, Thomas Secretary Tiano, M ike Treasurer Brandi Acklen, John Alexander, Mark Atkins, Robert Avery, Gan Barnes, Michael Chapman, John Chilton, Steve Cole, Arthur Collinsworth, Ross Crane, George Demorest, Mark Dixon, Hal Domont, John Dowling, John Farley, Wally Fauroat, Robert Gordon, Jerry Hamlin, Steve Harting, James Henny, James An ever vigilant Sigma Nu watchman floats into oblivion during Homecoming. 350 While posing for a group shot during a costume party, a Sigma Nu shoots back. Who was the most shot? Henny, John Howell, Robert Ives, Michael Joyce, Max Krause, John Kruidenier, Doug Kubasek, Mike Langman, Scott Larson, Don Laubenthal, David Lehmann, Gil Leonard, David McAdams, Steve McCommon, Jim Memmott, Jon Morford, Ron Mowbray, Scott Newcum, Mike Petz, John Reimer, Jackie Rodgers, Bill Schnad, Ken Siever, Brian Standish, Miles Stanley, Thomas Stolt, Jim Taylor, Bruce VanScoy, Ed Wald, Phil Walker, Chris 351 Sig Eps Mix Scholarship and Athletics Some of the Sig Eps and their dates spend the afternoon at the house talking of " cabbages and kings " and many other things. Biehl, Michael President Greenleaf, William Vice President Hoag, Tom Secretary Shahan, Gary Controller Veto, Tony Recorder Davis, Besse Lance Baird, Tom Benton, John Bouck, Ron Callahan, Rick Cole, Cliff Cotlow, Daniel Cotlow, David Cottrell, Paul Cowle, Edward Dawkins, Kent Downing, Bob Dunkel, Lawrence Eaton, Greg Gant, Dallas Gross, Glenn Gruenemeier, Rieny Haden, Gary Hauser, Craig Heavilin, Stephen Hertzog, Steve Hines, Greg Howard, Don Howland, Cully 352 Since its chartering at Arizona State in 1952, Sigma Phi Epsilon has developed a strong, cohesive brotherhood of 90 members. Academically, the fraternity has endeavored to maintain a fine record. It ranks among the top houses on campus with a high number of individual excelling scholastically. Sig Eps were also members of Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, and Who ' s Who in American colleges. On campus, Arizona Alpha boasted and professional athletes in almost all sports. Jeff Osborn played on ASU ' s National Championship baseball team, while Joe Decker and Garry Jestadt were involved professionally in that sport. Gary Haden, Bill Greenleaf, and John Lynch were members of the golf team, Tom Risley represented the Sig Eps in soccer, and Nick Spann was a top gymnast. A highlight of the Sigma Phi Epsilon calendar included the traditional Christmas " Las Vegas Casino Formal, " which was a first semester pledge The " Queen of Hearts Formal " highlighted the Sig Ep ' s spring semester. The candidates for Queen of Hearts were from the women of Golden Hearts, a Sigma Phi Epsilon auxiliary. Attendants were also selected from the auxiliary. Hylton, Jeff King, George Krizek, Bob Lazares, Dave Ledford, Loch Leithliter, Jim Lynch, John Malling, Vik McAllister, Joe Nelson, Aandy O ' Keefe, Michael O ' Malley, Jim Patton, Rick Payne, Tom Rogers, Gayland Schwartz, Gerry Siegfried, Tack Simmons, Michael Solheim, Bob Stone, Jim Taylor, Bill Thompson, Kent Tukua, Jule Vail, John Ward, Doug Witko, James Woods, Randy Yohn, Wally 353 Jim Grey and Al Manty hand out prizes to children at the TKE ' s annual Easter Egg Hunt. TKEs End Up Tops Campus Scholarship Tekes moved from apartments into their own house on Apache Boulevard in the fall of 1967. The house is the pride of the brothers and they have spent many hours fixing it up. The TKEs were the top house on campus in scholarship with the house acum well above the all-men ' s average. The Red Carnation Formal, held just Christmas vacation, is the annual event of the fraternity, but they have numerous other social events. in other campus activities and the intramural program have always been TKE musts. The Founder ' s Day Banquet is held in conjunction with the alums and special guests of the fraternity. Every kid enjoys an Easter Egg Hunt and the TKEs insure underprivileged children the to hunt eggs as they sponsor their annual Easter Egg Hunt. Now that the TKEs are settled in their new house they have hopes of growing and the plateaus they have reached. The TKEs hard-working cabinet is made up of President Kyle Harris, Vice President Coil, Secretary Robert Heffernan, and Treasurer David Dolge. TKEs moved into their house on Apache Boulevard in the fall and took pride in the fact that their fraternity house is paid for in full. 354 Harris, Kyle President Coil, Gerald Vice President Heffernan, Robert Secretary Dodge, David Treasurer Ashley, Dennis Ballou, Robert Berry, Frederick Burns, Alan Collins, Ray Daugherty, Lance Eldred, John Haerle, Mike Heideman, Tom laggi, Glen Larson, John Lund, George McFate, Harry Miller, Gerald Murray, Mark Orr, Keith Ostenson, Roger Parker, John Scott, Gary Zimmerman, Dick First semester is highlighted by the Red Carnation Formal held just before Christmas. 355 Theta Delta Chi Improves Scholarship Theta Delta Chi was chartered Epsilon Triton on December 2, 1961. Plagued by growing pains, they slipped into both and social probation for the fall semester. However, the brothers rallied to pull the house average higher than it had ever been in previous years. As a result, Theta Delta Chi initiated the largest number of pledges for one The future appears most promising with the influx of new men. Theta Delta Chi had its Christmas formal at Carefree, Arizona. Highlighting the evening was the gift of a round-trip ticket to Hawaii for brother Sai to spend at home. Santa came to the party loaded with spirit and presents for Proving that they are men on the move, Theta Delta Chi finished in the top ten in the intramural program. Theta Delta Chi house has a new look after the brothers spent long hours on extensive remodeling. Ploog, Dick President Bernard, Stephen Vice President McNulty, Chuck Secretary Sullivan, Neil Treasurer Flynn, Della Logan Abair, Terry Baum, Tom Bear, Fred Beckley, Richard Bell, Bart Bell, Mike Bowen, Rick Brown, John Felix, Moe Freeman, Bob Giauque, Doug Goldrich, Mark Hitzeman, Wayne Hork, Richard 356 A " cordial " evening was had by all at the spirituous Theta Delta Chi ' s Irma La Douce party. Jackson, Jim Jordon, Larry Kitzmiller, Norm Luby, Richard Matthews, Allan McCormick, Paul Mesicko, Mark Moore, Bob Nelli, Lee Neumann, Wayne Novotny, Randy Ranney, George Russwurm, George Saienni, Ronald Sayegusa, Patrick Scarborough, Richard Spitler, Ron Statia, Ron Stegall, Ron Tennenhaus, Marc Tiers, Dave Tracy, Richard Turner, David Warren, Larrie Webb, Don Weinberger, Steven Winter, Bruce Wood, Harvey Yorda, Brian Zinger, Jon 357 Theta Chis put their pledge up for sale at a slave day auction at Palo Verde West. Theta Chi Launches Red Ox Car Rally Delta Upsilon Chapter of Theta Chi was chartered at Arizona State in 1953. The chapter places an emphasis on and campus participation. Delta Upsilon is well represented by its members in Student Senate and campus honor societies. This year Theta Chi the highest scholastic average for an organization on campus. Theta Chi, in addition to its scholastic endeavors, is a social fraternity holding various formal and informal gatherings. The Founders Day dinner was especially planned to give new Thetas an to meet with the alumni. Dream Girl of Theta Chi is traditionally chosen at the Christmas formal. The First Annual Red Ox Car Rally is a new event initiated by Theta Chi. Scribner, Bud President Frauenberger, Kent Vice President Risher, Jim Secretary McGovern, Craig Treasurer Baczynski, Stan Banks, Freddie Cahill, Michael Charters, James Gadach, George Gallucci, Louis Green, Johnny Hayhurst, Douglas Heene, Fred Hulsey, Joseph Murphy, Daniel Treece, Dennis Vallelonga, Robert Yonke, Bill 358 Kappa Alpha Psi Holds Micro-Mini Ball Bailey, Frank Eddings, William McDowell, Earl Miller, James Miller, Seth Perry, Jon Wheeler, William Kappa Alpha Psi is strongly active in and athletics. The Gamma Iota chapter at ASU is equally engaged in activities and service projects. Kappa Alpha Psi offers an academic award every semester to members. The ASU chapter holds a Sweetheart ball and party. The Micro-Mini, Fancy Pants Ball was sponsored by Gamma Iota to create a unique and spin-easy night. Kappa Alpha Psi has taken up a new this year. The chapter is one of three campus organizations working to eliminate racial discrimination in apartments through social and personal relations. Kappa Alpha Psi just edges Theta Delts in a Greek Week chariot race. DAUGHTERS OF DIANA—FRONT ROW: Suzanna Gutierrez, president; Vicki Watt, secretary; Debi Smith, vice president; Judy Ingles, treasurer. ROW TWO: Jan Wells, Cindy Buttner, Barb Blair, Cory Vaillancourt, Lindsey Alexander. Daughters of Diana Remodel Teke House The members of the Daughters of Diana are selected by the men of Tau Kappa to serve as their auxiliary. The girls work in conjunction with the Tekes and help with fall rush. In addition to helping with an Easter egg hunt for a group of deprived children in Phoenix, the Daughters baked cookies for Valentine ' s Day. The girls participated in a slave sale at the annual Teke Christmas party. In the fall, when the brothers moved their new fraternity house, the helped them with the remodeling and refurnishing job. The girls threw a party for the Tekes at the end of the spring term and presented a special plaque thanking the Teke who had the most to the auxiliary. 359 Delta Chi ' s Charter Chi Delphia Chi Delphias enjoy an afternoon of cokes at the Village Inn in Tempe. Cooper, Ramona Crocker, Susan Ehrlich, Maureen Farrington, Donna King, Sherry McDevitt, Susan McGarr, Pam Meyer, Judy Pignaz, Rhonda Purcell, Mary Seligman, Iris Snyder, Donna Wiesner, Linda Wilson, Jan Wyman, Ann Chi Delphia ' s charter members this fall were selected by Delta Chis at a tea hosted by the Delta Chi ' s sweetheart and pledge princess. Chi Delphia, Little of the White Carnation, held another rush in the spring to boost their The Chi Delphia auxiliary helped Delta Chis considerably in a blood donor drive, mum sale, and Pepsi drive. Redecorating the house powder room was a special Chi Delphia project this year. The has planned a Pan-Auxiliary Tea for Greek Week activities. 360 Little Sisters Join in with SAE Events As an auxiliary to Sigma Alpha Epsilon, the Little Sisters of Minerva function to boost social events and support work projects throughout the year. Along with T.G.I.F. celebrations and volleyball and softball games, gatherings included a slave sale, a baseball game matching the pledges and Sisters against the actives, and an in which the SAE ' s were given an to reclaim their possessions stolen by the Sisters. These events helped in raising funds for their annual party for a Phoenix orphanage as well as a special presentation from the Sisters to the fraternity, a German Bouregard. Late in the second semester, a workshop was scheduled to stimulate new ideas to coordinate activities between the two groups and include these plans in next year ' s calendar of activities. A few of the Little Sisters get together with the SAE ' s to take part in Paddy Murphy ' s final rites. Anderson, Traci Barris, Suzanne Brown, Linda Dorn, Clayton Fry, Nancy Hamilton, Ann Moss, Cheryl Reiserer, Kristine Remmer, Karen Rothwell, Diane Saunders, Stephanie Spoon, Sharon Swanson, Karen Taylor, Janis White, Sherry Winchell, Patti Younger, Mary Lou 363 Maltesians Bolster ATOs A considerable portion of the time, and work behind the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity is promoted by the These 25 girls are carefully from the active, already affiliated members of the chapter. As a functioning auxiliary unit, are continually involved in the Tau ' s social events, including softball games and season parties. Fraternity house improvements, public relations, and rush functions require the girl ' s Beyond the money-making projects, the Maltesians have proven to be of service to community needs while simultaneously contributing as an branch of the ATOs. Maltesian Julie Ash obviously finds something Janet Norman attempts to tackle ATO ball carrier as Mel Hopkins rushes up to help out. funny that the others don ' t. MALTESIANS—FRONT ROW: Mary Segog, Joyce Drolet, Teri Voelker, Judy Wasson, Barbara Sue Parsons. ROW TWO: Jan Norman, Sharon Mitchell, Phoebe Eittreim, Nancy Anderson, Karen Pucci. 364 Pikettes Are Picked at Selection Tea Pikettes is the women ' s auxiliary to Pi Kappa Alpha. To begin the year, Pikettes held their traditional selection tea. This recruiting function gave the 24 members an opportunity to campaign for new members. Pikettes shared their Christmas party with Pi Kappa Alpha. Another joint was a trip to Nogales, Mexico, for an afternoon at the bullfights. Other activities are barbecues at the house, softball games with different and a trip to Tucson for Pikes ' Centennial Founders Day; Pikettes visited Sunshine Acres. A Pi Kappa Alpha mum was the word when these girls were selected as members of Pikettes. Ballard, Susan Burr, Kathy Cappelucci, Karen Casey, Mary Jo Chesser, Diane Childs, Robin Dains, Marylou D ' Autilia, Marie Fierro, Judy Getz, Carol Hebern, Sandy High, Francie Lashinsky, Ilene Luttmer, Jane Maffeo, Mimi McClellan, Sharon Peterson, Beverly Reed, Chris Robichaud, Yvette Sharkey, Susan Spitler, Vicki Trump, Penny Vaccaro, Mary Wilson, Cathy 365 KAPPA SIGMA STARDUSTERS—FRONT ROW: Joan Haas, Gail Sickel. ROW TWO: Patty Haskell, Virginia Hamlin, Terry Kaesler, Donna Farney, Sally Grayson, Cindy Banks, Shirley Simpson, Gloria Don, Carolyn Grisz, Caren Sooy. Stardusters Brighten Christmas for Orphans Kappa Sigma Stardusters, chartered in 1965, is the newest women ' s auxiliary on the ASU campus. In addition to assisting at fraternity rush and social functions, the girls throw monthly parties for the brothers, a swimming bash, a volleyball game party and a Verde River float. The Kappa Sigs reciprocated with for the girls on their birthdays and Valentine ' s Day. At their annual Christmas party for the children of Sunshine Acres Orphanage, Santa Claus was the special guest of honor. He distributed gifts to each of the children. At the fall Kappa Sigma pledge for sorority pledges, the Stardusters modeled and served as hostesses. Later in the year, the auxiliary sponsored a doughnut sale to raise money to buy the brothers a year-end gift. The girls also made Christmas stockings and Easter baskets for the fraternity. Honored at a fall breakfast were pledges Virginia Hamlin, Gail Sickel, Joan Haas, Terry Kaesler, Caren Sooy and Donna Farney. 366 IHC Sponsors Fifth Dimension INTERHALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Ken Wanner, secretary; Joseph Barrier, vice president; Florentino Lopez, president; Bruce Talbot, editor, and Larry Cole, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Gerald Hirata, Dennis Greene, Mike Corson, Ford Harris, Walt McKinney, Earle Blais, Alan Cruikshank, Randy Lowell Brown, Chapman Baehler, Ken Boetzer, and Mike Dagget, Senator. President Tini Lopez conducts one of the Interhall Council ' s regular meetings. Interhall Council is an active body of from each of the dorms whose purpose is to help co-ordinate and sponsor special activities for all dorms and to inspire spirited, but friendly among them. To improve communication among the complexes, dorms, and the IHC, a newspaper was started with Bruce Talbot as editor. The IHC INDEPENDENT has been a great success. " A Charlie Brown Christmas " was the theme of the IHC-sponsored Christmas semi-formal dance held on December 16. This year the dance was brought back to campus in the MU Ballroom with the hope that more residents could attend. Bringing to Grady Gammage five talented souls, The Fifth Dimension, IHC used the profits to send representatives to regional and national conferences. A Hawaiian Luau was the main attraction of the " Spring Fling " which the IHC hopes to make an annual event. IHC also initiated an intramural program among dorms with emphasis on group events such as football, baseball, and basketball. Trophies are to be given at the end of the year to the top individuals and the top teams. Led by a creative and enthusiastic IHC played a large role in the dorms ' surge of victories in 1967-1968. Florentino Lopez presided over the IHC composed of Joe Barrier, vice president; Ken Wanner, secretary; and Mike Berryhill, treasurer. 367 Best A Wins the Complex Football Trophy BEST A, FRONT ROW: Harry Haywood, Stanley Brown, Bill Hedrick, Tim Hutchison, Stephen Wildman, Alan Cruikshank. ROW TWO: Masaaki Yokota, Robert Felix, Syd Hubbard, Bert Peterson, Marc Burhans, Bill Wells, Bob Lawson. BEST A EXECUTIVE COUNCIL, FRONT ROW: William McCarthy, Secretary; John Arnold, Vice President; Alan Cruikshank, President; Harry Haywood, Treasurer. BEST A, FRONT ROW: Tom Nebrich, Terry Hall, Ray McQueen, Verl Hadley. ROW TWO: Bill John Arnold, Bruce McCormick, Rich Sillaman, Jim Bounds, Frank Christoph. ROW THREE: Bob Stark, Jim Hunt, Luke Conovaloff, Mark Ensign, Dave Varela, Tom Sawyer, Barry Dorfman, Marty Alvarez. 368 The ultimate in dormitory living truly Best A, both in social activities and in intramural competition. A number of exchanges were highlighted by a barbecue-dance at the Lazy R G Ranch with Chi Omega sorority. Prior to Christmas vacation, the men and their dates a Phoenix Roadrunners ice hockey game. In intramural competition, Best A was number one among dorms at the close of first semester. Best A won the Best-Hayden-Irish football tournament and were rewarded with a breakfast at Harman ' s Restaurant. Completing the float as the parade went along, Best B and Quad ' s float, " We Thought the Parade Was Tomorrow " was a success if only because it cost just $1.36. Santa Claus made his presence at a Christmas Party for 25 underprivileged children given by Best B and Wilson. John Lincoln won first place in cross country and pushed Best B into the top ten in intramurals. A dorm dinner at the Miner ' s Camp climaxed the year. Best B Builds Homecoming Float for $1.36 BEST B SECOND FLOOR—FRONT ROW: Jay Edwards, Doug Bullock, Kevin Mooney, Michael Waller, Eddie Duke, Charley Davis. ROW TWO: Brian Smith, Thomas Rothery, William Chick, Henri Benoit, Bob Hickson. BEST B FIRST FLOOR—FRONT ROW: Dave Wittig, Bruce Medlock, Keith Kumm, Gary Koiter, Tom Harlan, Bob Basche. ROW TWO: Dave Gordon, Stan Solodky, Mike Hoff, Jon Reque, Kent Coffer. ROW THREE: Dave Buset, Bill Chick, Dale Childs, Dave Gurzenski, Tracy Murchison. BEST B THIRD FLOOR—FRONT ROW: Charles Jenkins, Bob Long, Secretary; Cortney Birenbaum, Treasurer; Bob Cherkos, Dan Sanchez, Phil Ortega. ROW TWO: Bill Chick, Randy Bowlus, Doyle McCullough, Whitney Judd, Bob Wilkins, John Livingston. ROW THREE: Jim McCullough, Rich Cranmer, Worth Wheeler, John Jensen, Phil Hiddessen. 369 Best C Holds Open House BEST C—FRONT ROW: Ted Galde, John Martin, Steve Robertson. ROW TWO: A. R. Sanchez, Fernando Villarreal, Bob Petrillo, Al Katzeff, Marc Gilbert, Bill Malitz, Earl Nagiller, John Nagiller, Mike Lopez, Ed Roseborough, John Snyder, George Chalagonian, Dave Schulz. BEST C HALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Garth Brown, Neal Frindell, Dave Pendergrass, Isiah Oakes, Dean Pendergrass. ROW TWO: Bill Retts, Head Resident; John Tkach, Bill Malitz, Richard Wright, John Hernandez. 370 Best C was the big winner in the spirited Homecoming activities. They sponsored Curley Culp for 1967 Homecoming King along with the other dorms in the Best-Hayden-Irish complex. While busily campaigning for him, they also took time to combine with PV West to win first place among dorms in the float competition with their " Kush Clips the Cowboys. " To give visitors an opportunity to see dorm life, Best C held an open house during Homecoming and on Senior Day. During the U of A game, their residents lit the " A " facing the student section. Best C did not let their social life dwindle as they had numerous exchanges with the girls ' dorms, including a hootenanny and a flower party. McClintock Hall helped Best C give a successful Christmas party to students at St. Peter ' s Mission. One of the top teams every year in the intramural program, Best C is currently in the top ten standings. BEST C—FRONT ROW: Bob Nicolls, Ken Hornbeck, Terry Pulliam, Florentino Lopez, Duke Sterling, Don Burgmeier. ROW TWO: Steven Calvin, Randy Hardy, Andy Pulsipher, John Hernandez, Bill Redeker, Isiah Oakes. ROW THREE: Robert Schulze, Marc Rich, John Tkach, Mark Trueblood, Art John Draheim, Bob Woolbert, Earl Carver, Rich Boulais, Mark Winsor, Jack Beatson, Tom Hiefield, Mike Berryhill, Howard Flammang. BEST C—FRONT ROW: Garth Brown, Dick Denton, Brad Edwards, Neal Frindell, Fred Heene, Mike Smithers. ROW TWO: Jim Stinnett, Greg Happe, Ed Sprinkle, John Ore, Phil Payne, Dave Sztuk, Paul Marsh, Neil Levey. BEST C—FRONT ROW: Joe Elder, Dave Pendergrass, Dean Pendergrass, Rich Wright. ROW TWO: Steve Lofton, Mike Stroup, Paul Knapp, Dave Searles, Brian Stuber. 371 Brittany House Initiates Football Housing Brittany House, formerly Sahuaro C, was led this past year by a cabinet of Baehler, president; Russ Coy, and Bill Backus, secretary. Brittany House ranked high in the intramural this year, with Ted Olivo and Gary Venturo winning heavyweight titles in wrestling, Lloyd Hines proving himself strong in the broad jump, and fielding a dangerous football team. Academically, the men of Brittany House ranked above average in grades, with fifteen men the Dean ' s List. The House is the home of approximately 150 students. Social highlights of their year were the Sahuaro film festival, the Memorial Union games room exchange, and the Brittany House street dance. Attempting to house all the freshman football team under one roof, the new program was initiated in the House. BRITTANY HOUSE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Tom Bartlett, intramural chairman; Chapman Baehler, president; Robert Koteff, social chairman; Ted Ledingham. ROW TWO: Alan Wood, Bruce Peterson, head resident; Russ Coy, treasurer; Bill Backus, secretary. BRITTANY HOUSE—FRONT ROW: John Runberg, Chapman Baehler, Dwight Capp, Bruce Lawson, Tom Wagner, Lloyd Hines, Mark VanHoesen, Greg Covert, Mark McClellan, Paul Price, Auzie Houchins, Dan Tally, Tom Harker, Ron Stein, Raymond Jones. ROW TWO: Bob Wenz, Mickey Kwiatkowski, Rudy LaVine, Pete Hollern, Rich Heinrich, Ken Gordon, Doug Greffe, Vern Troop, Scott Udall, Rich Blanton, Dan Hansing, Mike Waterman. 372 College Inn Introduces New Communal Living A new concept in communal living has been introduced on the Arizona State campus with the opening of the College Inn, a privately-owned facility located south of campus on Apache Blvd., food and lodging for university men. The College Inn allows the student freedom of an apartment and the spirit of a dormitory. Tempe ' s Inn, one of ten such in seven Western states, is to insure freedom and privacy, sponsoring cultural and social activities which enhance and enrich the academic life of the residents. Dances, intramural sports, a swimming pool, game rooms and color television lounges combine with the ideal location to give residents a home on campus. The College Inn residents have the use of irons, ironing boards, and other services. The pool tables at the Inn are put to extensive use. Although not occupied now, the Inn ' s pool sees active use. The patio behind the Inn allows the stud ents to catch rays. Irish Initiates " Man of the Month " Award IRISH HALL—FRONT ROW: Albert Adams, Larry Connelly, Jerry Hirata, Dave Mah, Brent, Vincent Bohanan, Mike Cassidy. ROW TWO: Armando Ramirez, Mr. Demicell, Mike Lane, Jim Fisher, Bill Heppe, Randy Haverfield, Jim Scooler, Larry Vine. ROW THREE: Pete Larrow, Arlie Hitt, Don Martin, Bruce Archibald, Joe Franquero, Woody May, Dan Hargreaves, Scott Brunson, Pat Crisp, Ron Blake, Larry Schinn, Greg Moore. ROW FOUR: Tom Cabarga, Curt Stubbs, Andrew Bunch, Mike Sweeney, Tony Armadeo, Scott Richmond, Mark Crigler, Milt Miller, Paul Ahearn, Larry Marshall. ROW FIVE: Karl Pfitzer, Steve Kitzman, Rich Moskovsky, Mike Fernberg, John Hacker. IRISH ROW: Mr. Demicell, Head Resident; Mike Lane, Jim Fisher, Treasurer; Dave Mah, Secretary; Karl Pfitzer, President; Larry Connelly, Vice President; Jim Scooler. ROW TWO: Bruce Archibald, Jerry Hirata, Woody May, Dan Hargreaves, Scott Brunson, Pat Crisp, Gregory Moore, Ralph Valez, Larry Schinn. 374 Hayden Hall Attends Game HAYDEN HALL—FRONT ROW: Robert Ybarra, Royce Nelson, Robert Anderson, Mike Chevaniec, Clory Barrett, John Lewis, William Doug. ROW TWO: Jack Braman, Arnold Ambos, Roul Touez, Steve Chavez, Russell Butler, Mark Eades, Mike Pastor, Terry Major. ROW THREE: Dave Thompson, Jack Smith, Gary Bowles, Robert Wade, Joel Richardson. ROW FOUR: Jeff Sparks, Clint Gibson, Tom Chilton, Bill Lister, Patrick Stalze, Richard Wamsley, Hans Nordstrom, Alvin Stolze, Joe McCalister, Russell Schuruk. ROW FIVE: Dan Ziskin, Ed Wornhe, Brian Cutrowe, Richard Heinsohn, Steve Bergeman, Mark Foster, Larry Scherab, Bert Kennedy, Mike McLaughlin, Pat Standage, Jim Mikes. HAYDEN HALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Paul Torrey, John Gliege, president, Charles Bechev, secretary-treasurer, Steve Chavey, Bob Anderson. ROW TWO: Jack Braman, Arnold Ambos, Joel Richardson, Terry Major. The slogan for Hayden Hall this year was " the Men of Hayden Hall Participate " and this they certainly did. They were involved in Homecoming, had a Christmas party for underprivileged children, an ice hockey game, held dances, and climaxed each week with " Friday Nite at the Movies. " Many from the faculty and administration kept the hall members informed on the world around them and provided some involved discussions. Although not many firsts were recorded in intramurals, a great time was enjoyed by many men. Irish Hall initiated a number of things to build up pride and spirit within the dorm. A " Man of the Month " award was given as recognition of an outstanding man in the dorm. The official Irish Hall T-shirt was made for the first time and the TV room was remodeled. Irish Hall won several contests on campus this year, including the " Deck the Hall " contest, the banner contest, and co-recreational volleyball. Orphans from Sunshine Acres enjoyed a Christmas party sponsored by Irish and a debate and discussion of Vietnam was brought into the hall. 375 This year the Islanders attempted to blend education and entertainment, and the unique and unusual. The project of the year, using a computer for Cupid, matched over 130 men with an ideal date. Restoring a tarnished tradition, the revived ASU ' s Victory Bell. In they will ring the bell at every first home game. Intramurals offered the men a chance to compete for themselves as well as for the dorm. A Christmas food drive provided an opportunity for others to serve. On the social side, the Islands held dances, featured a light show, Friday night movies and had a coed panel discussion on men. The May Street Dance, " biggest dance of the year, " is the Islanders ' way of doing things. Islanders Use Cupiditer ISLANDS HALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Les Rothman, Ron Garman, Dennis Parsons, Paul Odom, president; Eric Nielsen, Ed Hanigan, Jeff Hardy. ROW TWO: Vic Petersen, Lowell Brown, Phil Settles, Steve Olson. Islands Ugly Man Bert Galindo warms up to head resident Woody Carter. Oh, I don ' t mind boxing, but Saga Food? John Holbrook and Jeff Hardy work on the tractor that pulls the Victory Bell as one of the Island ' s noted projects. 376 La Casa Takes Dorm Trophy MEMBERS OF WINNING LA CASA FOOTBALL TEAM—FRONT ROW: Robert Duca, Tom Fitch, Dick Deal, Steve Burns, Dean Harrison, Kirk Oakley. ROW TWO: Steve Reash, Mike Knodt, Tom Welton, Jeff Gray, Doug Hixon, Bill Austin, Dave Gamble, Joe Gouvea. Sahuaro La Casa residents started the year by having a pizza party with the girls of Phrateres. Open hous e with Palo Verde West in November featured Sahuaro A Wing sections competing for the most alluring hall award. The La Casa men, with help from the shared Christmas with several orphans at the Sahuaro lounge. For a touch of international flair, residents traveled south to Nogales, Mexico for a cultural exchange. A strong intramural football team took first place in dorm competition. The swimming team placed second among dorms and brought further prestige to La Casa. This spring, the men enjoyed a Verde float, a hayride, individual section and an awards banquet. SAHUARO A HALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: John Fry, Rance Okada, President; Walt McKinney. ROW TWO: Greg Geiger, Secretary; James Stockton, Mark Linder Smith, William Cheslin, Treasurer; Gene Kobar, Alan Prickett, Dennis Greene. The men of La Casa brought several orphans to the lounge for a Christmas party co-sponsored by Tri-Delta. 377 Sahuaro D Leads Parade HOMECOMING SWEEPSTAKES WINNERS—FRONT ROW: Barry Aarons, John Ternaw, Bob Perry (chairman), John Locke. ROW TWO: Charlie Myatt, Will Roy, Bill Pride, Ken Wanner, Charles Domingue. Santa Cruz zipped into the early team leaders in intramurals. They won the swimming title in intramurals as they sped their way to three new records—the 50 yard free style in 23.1 and the 50 yard butterfly in 26.8 b y Dave Davenport and the 200 yard free relay in 1:41.2 by John Seiderfadin, John Henson, Ford Harris, and Davenport. Hank Seegden and Ford Harris placed in the finals in A League wrestling—Harris taking third place in 157, Seegden losing in the prelims in 147. Two dinners with Manzanita and PV West were held and a Thanksgiving Dance was sponsored with the " Gage Garnier Five " playing. Chairman Bob Perry of the Homecoming float, along with Dave Payne, John Locke, and Ken Wanner were outstanding in helping Santa Cruz and Manzanita win the sweepstakes ' trophy with " It ' s a World. " Again Santa Cruz teamed up with Manzanita as Bill Pride and Mary Jo Casey reigned as IHC King and Queen. Bruce Talbot is editor of the IHC INDEPENDENT and Mike Merchill, a freshman from Wisconsin, is one of the outstanding prospects for ASU ' s wrestling team at 130 pounds, having won two varsity matches and three times state champ. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL SANTA CRUZ—FRONT ROW: Barry Aarons, Tom Thackara, secretary; Ford Harris, president; John Ternaw, treasurer; Tim Goldfarb. ROW TWO: John Locke, Will Roy, Ken Wanner, Jay Meierdierck. 378 Gammage Goes to OakCreek GAMMAGE HALL—FRONT ROW: Marcia Anderson, Kathy Ogden, Joyce Sutton, Rose Martinez, Grace Gallego, Mary Jane Cardenas, Mary Hirose. ROW TWO: Rose Dong, Cathy Mesmer, Mary Rogers, Susan Metko, Sue Terrin, Lynne Shelburne, Bessie Hadley, Julia Ocampo, Christine Murphy, Linda Hand. Opened in 1952 as one of the women ' s first freshman dormitories, Gammage Hall held a tea installation for its new officers: President, Norma Hammer; Vice President, Barb Glessner; Secretary, Carol Zornes; Treasurer, Pam Randall, and AWS representative, Georgann Several speakers have appeared at Gammage, including Dr. Peek on Week, Pepe Gomez on Latin and a film on cancer by AWS. " The Maddest Show on Earth " was the Gammage theme during Homecoming as the dorm took the appearance of a great circus. The girls also copped the banner contest in the U of A game. Hand puppets for the children at the Children ' s Crippled Hospital were made by the girls for Christmas. Second semester was a busy one for Gammage as they had an exchange with Irish Hall at Oak Creek Canyon, a dance with Sahuaro D, and an annual spring banquet. GAMMAGE HALL—FRONT ROW: Irene Louie, Karen Maxwell, Georgann Zerfoss, Barbara Glessner, Carol Zornes, Grace Tang, Sue Davis, Jayne Lash. ROW TWO: Donna Boyle, Norma Hammer, Pam Randall, Mary Stein, Nancy Grassl, Dorothy Becker, Marion Esquivel, Sharon Erickson, Sue Mary Sally Gallardo, Janis Robinson, Lynne Larson, Sara Newell. GAMMAGE HALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Lynne Larson, student assistant; Sara Newell, student assistant; Barbara Glessner, Vice President; Carol Zornes, Secretary; Norma Hammer, President; Pam Randall, Treasurer; Georgann Zerfoss, AWS representative. ROW TWO: Bessie Hadley, Marion Esquivel, Mary Stein, Miss Werner, head resident; Dorothy Becker, Susan Metko, Cathy Mesmer, Marcia Anderson, Rose Dong. 379 McClintock ' s Grisz Is Homecoming Queen McCLINTOCK HALL EAST—FRONT ROW: Judy Gish, Martha Bayer, Mickey Howzdy, Susan Reismann, Carolyn Hunter, Mary Margaret Dockendorff, Gracie Jimenez, Saron Gorrell, Jan Warford, Linda McGrath, Joyce Cox, and Sheryl Wyatt. ROW TWO: Bobbie Sears, Nonnie Bokelman, Ginger Blount, Cynthia Schultz, Karen Keesling, Dorothy Norkaitis, Diane Norkaitis, Mary Day, Kitty Killorin, and Nancy Bethancourt. MCCLINTOCK HALL NORTH—FRONT ROW: Argene Bartoli, Diana Carruth, Janice Wruck, Mary Sue Gordon, Gloria Ritter, Gretchen Cronrath, Coni Good, and Dawn King. ROW TWO: Kathy Bergen, Linda Johnson, Chris Bauer, Pam Fryer, Cathy McBirnie, Mary Reynolds, Consuelo Wager, and Barbara Williams. ROW THREE: Kathy Storey, Sue Schwendeman, Betty Hutcherson, Vicki Vetter, Diane Fisher, Linda Gonder, Julie Heiman, Joyce Comprini, Gayle Post, Charlotte Thomas, Charlene Treat, and Pat Szegedi. 380 McCLINTOCK HALL WEST—FRONT ROW: Jo Greenmyer, Pam Ong, Kathy Van Tassel, Angela Klocke, Susan Keck, Sheila Coyne, Cynthia Olson, Deidra Lumpkin. ROW TWO: Sandra Woodroffe, Cheryl Allen, Athia Hardt, Anna Gill, Sue Chin, Cheryl Swanson, and Mary Ann Baker. ROW THREE: Beverly Krahn, Georgiann Ishikawa, Nancy Geissler, Sally Ebeling, Marilyn Wong, Patty Darby, Mary Ann Van de Putte, and Vicki Weiss. McCLINTOCK HALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Paulette Adams, Sheila Coyne, Gracie Jimenez, Pam Fryer, Barbara Gabel, Sue Schwendeman, Sharon Gorrell, Dawn Hill, Charlotte Thomas, Barb Gwillim, and Mrs. Callie Lund. ROW TWO: Pam Ong, Judy Gish, Pat Szegedi, Zelda Skitticat, Jane Kioski, Sue Spooner, Carla Steinborn, Susan Korinek, Jane Warford, and Gloria Ritter. There is no longer a distinction between Mac A and Mac B, now it is McClintock Honor Hall. Academic achievement is the goal of the McClintock residents. It is a studying dorm, one may see the girls at their books at any hour. But notes and papers are not the only pastime, the of the residents are as varied as the girls themselves. From nurses to seamstresses, from equestriennes to child counselors, McClintock occupies its free time with services and avocations. As a unit of 200 free-thinking girls, works and plays together, too. There are dinner and dance exchanges with the men ' s dorms, the St. Peter ' s project at Christmas, Secret Sister Week, the dorm scholarship campaign, discussions with professors and on the 1968 elections and on birth control, the Homecoming Queen won by McClintock ' s Carolyn Grisz, and as ever, Mac ' s very own witch was seen recently casting spells in the men ' s dorms. McCLINTOCK HALL SOUTH—FRONT ROW: Liz Lim, Ruth Handy, Karen Babcock, Ardith Church, Paulette Adams, Marie Aycock, Nancy Danyow, and Carla Steinborn. ROW TWO: Cheryl Collins, Mary Lamb erts, Zelda Scitticat, Dawn Hill, Barbara Gabel, Sue Spooner, Susan Korinek, and Jane Kioski. Manzanita Coeds to High Living CHOLLA UNIT OFFICERS—FRONT ROW: Bev Tessitore, Barb Allen, Pat Pfister, Shelly Cohen, Sheri Liebert. ROW TWO: Liz Weisner, Kathy Pennington, Judy Shock, Marianne Pettijean, Cathy Coob. Manzanita is a new fifteen story dorm that houses 1,000 coeds. A challenge to Camelback Mountain itself, Manzanita is now a soaring monument to the students who fly into Phoenix Sky Harbor Airport or the students who speed down Black Canyon Highway, that Arizona State University is near. Manzanita is divided into six separate units, each unit president being a of the entire hall council. The six units are Mariposa, Sage, Phancelia, Cholla, Tumbleweed, and Ocotillo. Between fire drills late at night and TGIFers at the Library, the girls found time to sponsor many different activities. They helped Santa Cruz on the winning float— " It ' s a Devil ' s World. " Tumbleweed Unit sponsored a Leap Year Sadie Hawkins Dance with Best C. Jim Mackie and Robin Roulette were crowned L ' il Abner and Daisy Mae at the dance. MANZANITA HALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Mrs. Hunt, Suzy Forzsman, Karen Greenspun, Lynn Kerr, Pam Boyd, Kris Gutierrez, Jan Seeley, Miss Arp. ROW TWO: Pat Halbert, Sandy Warz, Kathie Campisano, Millie Roberts, Suzanne Burger, Eva Maturino, Nancy Carson, Pat Pfister. Hunt, Mrs. Mary Head resident Arp, Afton Assistant head resident Boyd, Pam President Kerr, Lynn Vice President Gutierrez, Kris Secretary Foresman, Susy Corresponding secretary Greenspun, Karen Treasurer Ware, Sandy Cultural chairman Maturino, Eva Publicity chairman Pfister, Pat Unit chairman Halbert, Pat Unit chairman Marshall, Dianne Unit chairman Burger, Sue Unit chairman Campisano, Kathie Unit chairman Roberts, Millie Unit chairman MANZANITA—FRONT ROW: Janet Lowden, Elizabeth Jansen, Virginia Gill. ROW TWO: Martha Gatchell, Millie Roberts, Susan Schaible. 383 MANZANITA—FRONT ROW: Bonnie Chambers, Sue Hage, Kris Anderson, Pat Bell, Gay Ingram, Cheri Barnes, Sally Nelson, Karen Hampton. ROW TWO: Gaila Obstfeld, Marcia Macleod, Barbara Bennett, Pat Halbet, Jan Sturtevant, Gail Hendrickson, Rosalie Policae. MANZANITA—Martha McCallister, Missy Smylie, Maggie Connelly, Sally Liska, Lauraine Dwyer. MANZANITA HOSTESSES—FRONT ROW: Maggie Connolly, Cassie Travaini, Clydia ROW TWO: Mimi Chu, Elaine Mitzer, Becky Lillstrom, Gail Hendrickson, Susan Skomer, Lauraine Dwyer, Gayle Gullett, Linda Sunshine. 384 Palo Verde Main Houses Twelve Sororities Palo Verde Main ' s primary social event of the year was a reception honoring the University ' s founding law class as well as Deans Willard Pedrick, George Peek, and Karl Danenfeldt. Several other teas are given during the year for faculty Palo Verde houses the twelve national that are recognized by our and this year, in conjunction with the Panhellenic Council, they sponsored a " Silver Stocking " Christmas party which raised money for charity. The single cafeteria gives the girls of the different sororities opportunity to meet girls. Since Scholarship is such an important aspect of college life, the dorm does its best to promote it. Twelve scholarships are presented yearly, one for each floor, and this year, charter members of the " Smart Set " were tapped. This select group was made up of women having a 3.5 grade average or better. Opportunity to listen and talk to professors in an atmosphere is given the girls when favorite professors are invited to faculty dinners hosted by Palo Verde residents. Baku Irani, Suzy Woolgar, Sue Crocker and Robin Childs comprise the Palo Verde cabinet. The girls of the 12 sororities have a greater opportunity to meet girls of the other houses at lunch and dinner. 385 East Has Childhood Day Taking a break after studying and just before retiring for the night, the girls watch the Tonight Show. The girls line up to get the letter from Mom and Dad, but it ' s the check inside they really want. PALO VERDE EAST EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—Shirley Simpson, Sari Scherr, Cathy Harrington, Susan Bramer, Laura Holston, Caren Kritzler. The girls have had numerous service this past year—supported an Indian child, wrote to the boys in Vietnam and Alaska, filled a pumpkin with candy and balloons for retarded children, and sent clothes to a girls ' ranch. But the girls did not spend all their time doing service projects. They had a party, Christmas party, pizza party, and a hayride. The Easterners served punch at their open house during and sponsored faculty dinners and a scholarship brunch for those girls who had a 3.0 average or better. Spring semester projects included a show with girls from the dorm and a second childhood day with the girls re-living their grade school days with games such as hop-scotch. Starting positions for the morning run PALO VERDE EAST HALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Sari Scherr, Susan Bramer, Cathy Harrington, necessi-tated elevator cramming for 500 PV West coeds. Laura Holston. ROW TWO: Fredricka Nelson, Myrna Weinstein, Carol Holm, Kathy France, Caren Kritzler. ROW THREE: Meryl Schneiderman, Penny Estes, Kathy Stuber, Molly Peterson. PALO VERDE EAST STAFF—FRONT ROW: Mrs. Lewis, Miss Maxwell, Davene Johnson. ROW TWO: Judy Dawson, Rosemary O ' Brien, Miss Wright, Miss Baron, Nancy Burke, Deni Eddings, Judy Anderson. 387 West Emphasizes Scholarship Anticipating good news from home, the freshman girls in PV West daily check their mail boxes. A successful year began as Palo Verde West residents placed first in the float competition, then took first in the Derby Day Event " Skin the Snake, " and also won the hall Christmas contest. Christy Kaiser won national honors in archery and Marsha Houghton was runner-up for Best Dressed Coed. Much emphasis was put upon as girls had a faculty scholarship hosted several outside speakers, to the AWS Scholarship Fund with money they had earned from a slave day, and gave five residents $100 Children from Sunshine Acres were given an enjoyable day by the girls. PALO VERDE WEST HALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Lora Thomas, Treasurer; Jeanne Quan, Corresponding Secretary; Janet Frasier, President; Kathy Murphy, Vice President; Rhoda Weiner, Recording Secretary. ROW TWO: Sherri Hutt, Callie Golom, Peggy Martin, Jerelyn Garrity, Jazelle Ghiz, Watson, Head Resident; Miss Tyler, Graduate Assistant. ROW THREE: Eleanor Mooney, Trudy Halderman, Sue Lovitt, Patsy Crow, Nancy Regier, Gail Sickel, Corrine DeMarce, Jean McKee, Chris Anderson. PALO VERDE WEST EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Janet Kathy Murphy. ROW TWO: Callie Golom, Peggy Martin, Lora Thomas. ROW THREE: Rhoda Weiner, Jeanne Quan, Sherri Hutt. 388 Quad Has Sweet, Sour Sale This year ' s Quad coeds have really been on the move. Their social activities have included exchange socials with men ' s dorms, formal teas for Christmas and AWS Honor Week, a Christmas Buffet and an all campus Fashion show for the AWS Scholarship Fund. One in February the girls went to an orphanage where they put on skits, a short play and also gave the children toys and cookies. Sweet and Sour sales, hanger drives, bake sales, and a dorm newspaper were among the money raising projects. The girls also helped the boys in Best B construct a Homecoming float, " We thought the parade was tomorrow, " and supported Carolyn Grisz for Homecoming Queen. QUADRANGLE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Jean Haggard, Armeda Perez, Treasurer; Veta Cozza, Vice President; Bettie Holiday, Secretary; Gloria Gartmann, Cathy Johnson, President. ROW TWO: Dianne Rogers, Hazel West, Marcia Miller, Pam Morey, Mary Hack, June Masters, Wanda Heun, Elaine Haggman. QUADRANGLE—FRONT ROW: Cindy Noice, Cindy Lee, Lesley Ledgerwood, Carol Carpenter, Mary Croak, Thelma ROW TWO: Elaine Haggman, Gayle Albin, Debbie Kelly, Carolyn Hagler, Mary Garrido, Sandi Gutierrez, Pam Morey. ROW THREE: Sylvia Rodriquez, Linda Ong, Diane Rogers, Debby Ferguson, June Masters, Hazel West, Myra Lynn Snyder, Barbara Badertscher, Cathy Gower. ROW FOUR: Susan Beck, Gayle Bryan, Lois James, Connie Hirth, Bettie Holiday, June Mills, Mary Ann Hock, Becky Clonts. ROW FIVE: Rory Hayes, Cheryl Fair, Jean Haggard, Patti Newman, Sylvia Waters. QUADRANGLE—FRONT ROW: Dalene Potter, Kathy Alvez, Ella Balsley, Veta Cozza, Louise Pass. ROW TWO: Betty Wong, Irene Wong, Maria Martinez, Jane Rochester, Armeda Perez, Vicenta Boeza, Judy Lally, Elly Heinle. ROW THREE: Nancy Rulez, Maureen McDonald, Sarah Spaid, Carole Galloway, Linda Schultz, Rhoda Marcus, Terry Hall, Marcia Miller, Gloria Gartmann, Violet Ong. ROW FOUR: Sally Clifford, Dorothy Hock, Sherry Shively, Joanne Arlene Bowman. ROW FIVE: Connie Pola, Wanda Heun, Suzanne Kriter, Bonnie Holiday, Kathy Johnson. ROW SIX: Cathy Casey, Myrtle Worley, Cindy Copper. 389 Wilson Has Senior Breakfast WILSON HALL COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Roxanne Engelbretson, Secretary; Carrol Statom, Cindy Zlatos, Activities Vice President; Sandi Stokowski, Executive Vice President, and Barbara Reynolds, President. ROW TWO: Karen Hoesel, B. B. Di Paola, Irene Fierro, Barbara Johnson, Dale Gordon, Eva Mercado, Erlinda Salazar, Sharon Baroch, Cecelia Doran, Connie Outcalt, Pam Nedd, and Stephanie Farr. Completed in 1956, Wilson Hall was named after the late George W. Wilson, donor of the land for Territorial Normal School. It is one of the three girls ' dorms in the heart of campus. The 144 girls who make Wilson their home helped Irish Hall build a Homecoming float that took place in the dorm division. The girls have had numerous social projects—a canned food drive for a needy family on Thanksgiving Day, a Christmas party with Best B for children, and a Senior in May. The men of Best B also helped the girls decorate the dorm to Christmas vacation. A Girl of the Month honor is given and Dr. Peek was the guest speaker at the hall during AWS Honors Week. The girls are also one of the top teams in girls ' intramurals and have a Spring Formal planned for second semester. They had a Valentine ' s Day Dance with Hayden and Halloween Party with monster movies. Wilson Hall ' s cabinet for 1967-68 was Barbara Reynolds, president; Sandi executive vice president; Carrol Statom, treasurer, and Roxanne secretary. Wilson Hall has several outstanding girls—senior Jan Furman with a 3.9 acum and Cecelia Doran who is a Spurs assistant. WILSON HALL FIRST FLOOR—FRONT ROW: Sandi Stokowski, Stephanie Farr, Jeannine Langlois, Clara Martin, Pam Nedd, Barbara Reynolds, and Cindy Zlatos. ROW TWO: Linda Hay, Shahin Hormozi, B. B. Di Paola, Ruth Taylor, Claire Grieve, Eva Mercado, and Virginia Patton. 390 WILSON HALL SECOND FLOOR—FRONT ROW: Mary Ellen Bluhm, Debbie Ulmer, Kathy Owens, Cecelia Doran, Mary Tellez, Erlinda Salazar. ROW TWO: Barbara Tomasek, Sharon Baroch, Barbara Johnson, Diane Fuller, Carrol Statom, Marilyn Irvine, Marie D ' Autilia, Dale Gordon, Liz Lim. WILSON HALL THIRD FLOOR—FRONT ROW: Connie Outcalt, Bonnie Richardson, Ann Safranek, Sue Traver. ROW TWO: Anna Vasquez, Melody Margie Meyer, Sharon Ames, Dotti Richardson. ROW THREE: Elizabeth Rodriquez, Candy Davis, Joan Milton, Karen Hoesel, Marlene Valichnac, Georgina Perkins. 391 Apartmerts, Inns Form Micro-cities Mary Lou Dains, Karen Mitchell and Bea Willis spend time and money waiting for machines. Eric Kenney takes advantage of winter sun to swim in the pool at La Cresenta Terrace. Beyond the campus boundaries live the majority of ASU ' s daytime population. Over 70 per cent of those enrolled inhabit such diverse residences as College Inn, La Cresenta Complex, duplexes, or " track " homes with Tempe ' s railroad in the backyard. Whether because of disillusionment or disgust with dorm life or personal off-campus living expresses a of choice. Dorm regimentation of hours and visitors is abandoned. Interior decoration is no longer restricted to a strip of molding along one wall, nor is living area an all-inclusive single room. In old neighborhood apartments, a bathtub has been transformed a flower planter while chickens are raised in the rear. In other apartments, a living room bar is backed by a W. mural and a Stop sign hangs over the fireplace. Living " off " comes to show how an individual wants to live and what he wants to live by. Surrounding himself with females, Gordon Loucks shares Look with June Masters. Dennis Cohen, on the verge of submerging in bubbles, exposes head and shoulders. 393 Almost as extinct and surely as rare as the American Bald Eagle is a parking space on campus. Arizona State is a commuter college. Daily thousands commute but seldom communicate. Pre-historic man invented the wheel but it remained for John Bohon to try and park it. 394 Freshman Debbie Salz fortifies herself for the frenzy of the day with an " instant breakfast " and a few laughs thrown in for good luck. 395 Daily Trips Connect Campus-City If mobility actually does characterize urban society, ASU is a concrete acculturation experience. Out of every ten students enrolled, seven are in daily transit between their homes and campus. For the students living in Tempe ' s homes or in one of 4,500 apartment units in the area, there is a choice range from the most expensive, Terrace Road to the newest, Bali Lanai. Being a commuter involves a routine of challenges, particularly to those who have to drive more than 20 miles. They face the early morning traffic, river detours, flood conditions, and road construction. develops their ability in seeking out a parking place—legal or illegal—within hiking distance of the campus. As ASU looks toward a 1975 student body of 35,000 with Salt River Basin parking, the Tram may become a commuter ' s necessity. Preparing for occupancy within the year, Bali Lanai apartments will be divided into 62 units. The Terrace comprises only 17 per cent of the living space in La Cresenta ' s complex. 396 ACADEMIC COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Carole Greenhalge, Eunice Mitchell, secretary; Linda Shaffer, senator. ROW TWO: Dr. H. W. Sundwall, advisor; David Lopez, Melvyn D. Johnson, vice president; Mark E. Weidinger, president; Dr. Kent M. Christiansen, advisor. Academic Council The College of Education Academic Council represents all organizations with the College of Education. Its sole purpose is to promote the interests of member organizations by representing them in the Student Senate, by providing them with a mutual channel of by coordinating functions, and by promoting student interest in the organizations. Delegates to the Council are selected by the nine affiliates which include the Association for Childhood Education International, the Council for Exceptional Children, Dawa Chindi, Industrial Arts Association, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, Pi Omega Pi, Student English Teachers of Arizona, and the Student NEA. STUDENT INTERFAITH COUNCIL—FRONT ROW: Carol Landis, senator; Charles Crouch, advisor; Linda Federici, senator; Karen Hampt on, Brown, Charles Wattles, president; Frank George, vice president; Michael White, Ann Tiffany, Dale H. Robinson, Alice Tyler. Student Interfaith Council Student representatives from every organization sit on the Student Council. Concerned with religious activities, the council encourages religious life at ASU, promotes cooperation among religious groups, and fosters wholesome religious life. To these goals, members sponsor a freshman picnic during registration week, lectureships, and panels and speakers for dormitories and clubs. As a traditional project, the Student Council sponsors Spiritual Week in February. The featured speaker this year was Robert Short, of The Gospel According to Peanuts. Speakers representing Bahai and organizations also spoke to students, stimulating religious thinking. 397 MEMORIAL UNION PROGRAM BOARD—FRONT ROW: Penny Sue Falker, Judy Bender, Debbie Ulmer, Sandy Scott, Judi Saxton, Barb Sowder, Rhoda Weiner, Cathy Cartwright, Robert NeveIn, Becky Creger, Bev Reed. ROW TWO: Charlotte Thomas, Dianne Smith, Advisor; Terry Ross, Larry Ross, Jana Gonzales, Esta Garman, Susan Lowden, Mary Jay, Mike Byron, Advisor. MU Program Board To become more active in determining the policies of the Memorial Union and in coordinating student activities, the MU Program Board sponsors numerous events. A Halloween Happening, a Christmas Decorating Party, and an Open House brings students together for festive Students enthusiastically the free Friday Film Festivals and Pop Ups which feature local talent and present demonstrations and exhibits by several athletic and other organizations. The Program Board also holds a Blue Monday Coffee hour which provides weekend-weary students an opportunity to revitalize before classes. MU Hostesses Composed of 90 freshman women to bringing the element of human warmth to the Memorial Union, the MU Hostesses assist at the information desk, help with the Friday Film Festivals and usher for social and cultural events in the MU. Weekly meetings feature such speakers as Dean Hamm, dean of and Helen Ross of the Plaza Three Modeling Agency. Special meetings a visit with President and Mrs. at their home and a tour of Grady Gammage Auditorium by the director, Scoular. The Hostesses also help at Homecoming, ASU Day and the Coffee. Through these activities, the Memorial Union Hostesses are an integrated part of university life. Students attending Friday Film Festivals or " Pop Ups " always found smiling Hostesses like Jana Gonzales, Mary Copsey, Ann Witman, and Sharon Ditterline waiting to open the doors. 398 MEMORIAL UNION HOSTESSES—FRONT ROW: Sharon Ditterline, secretary; Cookie Padgett, president; Liz Elmer, historian; Jana Gonzales, representative; Linda Greenfield, AWS representative; Becky Smith, treasurer. ROW TWO: Ann Witman, Mary Copsey, Annette Goodman, Pam Morey. ROW THREE: Karen Rasmussen, Dianne Smith, Karen Sloviaczek, Susie Oppenheim, Cindy Cooper, Becky Creger. ROW FOUR: Janie Barbara Benington, Anne Genardini, Charlotte Thomas. Within a room usually filled by spirited preschool children, Dr. Virginia Dagy explains how Hostess Janie Rochester aids Mrs. Taylor in " Early Environment Molds Individuals, " one lecture presented to the MU Hostesses. scheduling MU meeting rooms for campus clubs. 399 Constructing trees of " growth, " Mortar Board members gaily anticipate Founder ' s Day events. Mrs. Effland and Mrs. Cochran, advisors, review activities agenda with Jan Soderstrom. Mortar Mortar Board is the only national senior women ' s honorary at ASU. Membership is limited to 25 seniors with a minimum cumulative index of 3.00. Eligible women must then be voted into this honorary unanimously on the basis of leadership, scholarship, and service demonstrated during their college careers. Mortar Board serves ASU and the Tempe community through various projects. A Big Sister-Little Sister Tea is held fall registration to introduce women to ASU life. Members are also working on a five-year project of compiling an information pamphlet on graduate schools throughout the Mortar Board locates service for delegation to other honoraries by the newly-created Volunteer Board. Bond Barbara Collins, Cheryl Grooters, Harriet Hochstetler, Linda Keesling, Karen Killorin, Kitty Lyding, Barbara Lynskey, Karen McGrath, Linda Michels, Linda Milton, Jean Soderstrom, Jan Sutter, Gwen Young, Jan 400 Natani With membership based on service to the university, leadership, and a 2.75 cumulative index, Natani has a tradition of service and promotion of cultural interests at ASU. This junior women ' s honorary ushers throughout the year at performances in Gammage and assists in conducting library tours during Senior Day for high school students. Natani members also help at Ask Me Booths during registration and election booths, and this year ushered at the dedication of the new Law College. Taking an active part in Honors Week, Natani initiated Teacher Appreciation Awards and honored their favorite with a dinner. They also honored residence halls by seren ading them. Adding charm and friendliness, Natani enhances the beauty of Gammage Auditorium. Bernhard, Wendy Carmichael, Terry Charest, Carolyn Cislaghi, Christina Clark, Ann Conant, Nancy Doran, Cecilia Driggs, Judi Egly, Susan Esparza, Jenny Grayson, Sally Inman, Pam Kalish, Betsy Korinek, Susan Leithliter, Ann Linsenmeyer, Jeanine Martin, Lynn Pool, Pam Ross, Pam Scheuneman, Linda Simpson, Shirley Warford, Jane Wolfinger, Ellen Woolgar, Suzanne 401 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA—FRONT ROW: Sylvia Farnsworth, project chairman; Marilyn Shekerjian, chaplain; Sandy Woodroffe, historian; Consuelo Wager, recording secretary; Carol Barford, president; Mary Sue Gordon, vice president; Marilyn Wong, treasurer; Linda Johnson, corresponding ROW TWO: Dale Gatesh, Alix Miller, Candy Davis, Becky Obenauf, Carol Pendergrass, Wendy Day, Edythe Edgar, Pam Mitchell, Sheila Coyne. ROW THREE: Margie Sutherland, Laura McCammon, Cris Bauer, W. Deni Eddings, Sharon Southerland, Trixie Poor, Cathy McBirnie, Susan Andrade, Janice Wruck. ROW FOUR: Coni Good, Gail Miller, Joan King, Pam Kretlow, Julie Heiman, Susan Korinek, Debbi Simonton, Carol Carney, Kathleen Patty Darby. Little School of 400 project nears completion. Kathy McBirnie and Marilyn Shekerjian answer questions during annual ASU Day activities. Alpha Lambda Delta On Wednesday of every week, the of Alpha Lambda Delta brightened the campus as they hurried to classes in their colorful red suits. With eligibility for membership based on 3.5 freshman index, this group established itself as a service organization as well as an honorary by ushering for Lyceum and proctoring for the Testing The girls also assisted the Little School of 400, a training program for speaking preschoolers. In spite of busy schedules, members found time to celebrate Founder ' s Day, during which they honored past members at an early morning breakfast and distributed red carnations to favorite instructors. PHI ETA SIGMA—FRONT ROW: Eric Miller, historian; Charles Barrett, president; Dr. John Krenkel, advisor; Paul Willemsen, advisor; Stephen treasurer; Jim Bowen, vice president; Richard Kronenfeld, secretary. ROW TWO: Michael Lavelle, Thomas Meisel, John Segar, Robert Solheim, Charles Orton, Chester Luby, Thomas Avery. ROW THREE: Terry James, John Gliege, Keith Bauman, Phillip Ross, James Robbins. ROW FOUR: Larry Baker, Jesse Burns, Sheldon Zwerling, George Tanner, Claude Conway, Robert Fitzurka, Jack Truehalf, Robert Wacker. Phi Eta Sigma, a national honorary for freshman men, has as its goal the of academic excellence in all areas of study. To achieve this goal, the bases eligibility for membership on a 3.5 cumulative average. This of high scholarship is given to freshmen in the hope that their diligent erudition will be maintained throughout their college career. In to their participation in campus the men of Phi Eta Sigma usher at commencement. Arkesis members are outstanding Greek women who have made significant to the University, to the Greek system, and to their individual sororities. Endeavoring to lead Greek women toward higher standards of academic and conduct, the members sponsored a panel discussion on drugs, counseled prospective Greek women during rush week and organized a Christmas orphans ' party. This group continuously promoted and personified the value of Greek life in today ' s academic university environment. Phi Eta Sigma Arkesis ARKESIS—FRONT ROW: Diane Adair, Jan Gibson, Harriet Grooters, Nancy Rozefsky, co-chairman; Barbara Reed, chairman; Ellen Shahan, Amber Reddicks. ROW TWO: Barbara Lyding, Karol Kuykendall, Ann Gonia, Honey Leas, Bunny Olmsted, Harriett Mitten, Ruth Hoffman, Joan Winter, Pam Del Duca. 403 Archons Each year Archons choose from among the ranks of their fellow fraternity men, new members for their society, the leader ' s honorary. To be eligible for Archons a man must be a junior or senior, be active in at least one major activity, and have held a major office in his fraternity. These men of ASU ' s Greek population perform numerous functions on campus, among these are acting as Interfraternity Council ' s rush counselors, escorting the sorority pledges at the annual Pledge Presents Ball, and presenting a skit at the Greek Sing. It is also their duty to represent ASU and the lnterfraternity Council at various other functions and to give leadership to the Greek system. ARCHONS—FRONT ROW: Glen Knight, Norm Killip, Bob Carlin, Bill Laurie, John Bohon, Dick Tracy. ROW TWO: Tom Ebzery, John Boyd, Pat Carver, Norm Kitzmiller, Clark Griffin, Dick Guzauskas, Jim Bounds meet in Tempe Sand ' s lounge for monthly luncheon to discuss the fraternity system. Bohon, John Bounds, Jim Boyd, John Carlin, Bob Carver, Pat Cochran, Tom Ebzery, Tom Griffin, Clark Guilds, Tom Guzauskas, Dick Killip, Norm Kitzmiller, Norm Knight, Glen Laurie, Bill Shores, Ron Tracy, Dick Wallace, Paul Whitted, Jerry 404 Dr. Neuheisel, Steve Knox, and Les Schiefelbein greet Mayor Yorty at Sky Harbor. Blue Key Blue Key is a service and academic for outstanding junior and senior men. Annual activities range from selling freshman beanies during orientation week to joining with the women of Board in a Christmas Food Drive. Blue Key sponsors the Alumni Breakfast for homecoming. Its members participate in the World Affairs Academy and the Blue Key Carnival in the spring. A traditional initiation banquet and breakfasts are regular events. Blue Key has a $200 loan fund for its members, and annually chooses a person to receive the Ira B. Judd Scholarship. The men of Blue Key are among the most outstanding upperclassmen. This year nine members were chosen to Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. Alderson, Daryl Benson, Jack Boyd, John Bryant, Bill Clauer, Dick Daniels, Bill Forsberg, Terry Harmon, Ron Hutzel, Bob Kirk, Howard Knox, Steven Longstreth, Paul Sanderson, John Shiefelbein, Les Swerdlow, Skip Tarver, Mike Tracy, Dick Wilson, Mike Winsor, Mark Wiper, Tom Yarbrough, Steve Hook, Dr. Ralph 405 Spurs Spurs, national sophomore women ' s signifies and works under the motto, " At Your Service! " Service at ASU included Ask-Me booths to introduce the campus to the students. By selling huge mums in October, Spurs netted their largest and most important profit—the basis for community and projects. The girls devoted time to ushering at Senior Day and sent a group to the University of Redlands to attend a regional convention under the theme, " DiSPURsing. " The Spurs conducted a food drive over Thanksgiving and later initiated an ASU student attitude survey. Selling programs at basketball games continued through second semester as did the major service project—tutoring Indians on the Salt River Indian in connection with VISTA. Arizona State University Spurs joined with from 12 other states to select the officers at the regional convention in California. Spurs ' services to the university included selling programs at all home basketball games. Alumni of Spurs, the sophomore woman ' s honorary, were honored at the Founder ' s Day picnic. Maxwell, Charlotte Advisor Doran, Cecelia Junior Advisor Boyd, Pamela Campisano, Kathie Crow, Jan Eddings, Deni Eggleston, Barbara Gordon, Mary Sue Heiman, Julie Hirota, Joy Huvelle, Jeanne Klemme, Lynn Lang, Sue Maffeo, Mimi McCammon, Laura 406 As a Valentine ' s Day promotion, Spurs sold and delivered their traditional singing Spur-o-grams. Monseur, Louise Mowinski, Bonnie Niggemann, Elaine Norman, Jan Parsons, Barbara Peterson, Karen Poor, Trixie Russell, Kathy Schwendeman, Susan Shaw, Valerie Southerland, Sharon Storey, Kathy Touhey, Patti Van de Putte, Mary Ann Wager, Consuelo Williams, Barbara 407 Phrateres To bring together off-campus women who miss the close campus communications taken for granted by the students in dorms, Phrateres sponsored social and service activities conducive to fun and friendship. Developing closer ties to the girls coordinated exchanges with the men ' s halls and fraternities, enjoying the men ' s company at pizza parties, dances, and hayrides. For development of friendship, members held a retreat at Camp Tontozona, a family picnic, a Founder ' s Day Banquet, and a Christmas Formal. Members also organized a reception, their traditional Hi and Smile Week, and a Mother ' s Day Tea. A picnic for crippled children, adoption of a family at Christmas, and ushering at Gammage were services performed by Phrateres, who often left a " mark " on campus—maroon and gold streamers on cars before football games. PLEDGES—FRONT ROW: Rausie Fillicetti, Dana Ewan, Kathy Bauman, Ginger Roberts, Janice Meredith, Cindy Fix. ROW TWO: Carla Allred, Irma Bacsi, Janice Breger, Cynthia Anast, Debbie Minter, Jan Brown. ROW THREE: Shirley Emersy, Debbie Wright, Carol Parrish, Marsha Heath, Colleen Malox, Linda Karcz. ROW FOUR: Daphne Livingston, Yvonne Castillo, Linda Jones, MarIa Conover, Diana Pickett, Karen Huen. ROW FIVE: Pat Kinsworthy, Chris Soza, Donna Helmandollar, Bernice Kandarian, Karen Rasmussen. ROW SIX: Cecelia Cooley, Chris Judson, Marie Bulchuck, Bonnie Chapman, Mary Ann Clark, Shirley Treichler. ROW SEVEN: Pollie Harter, Yolanda Gomez, Phyllis Sanderson, Mary Ann Heywood. Adams, Asleain Barnum, Diane Bellville, Anita Brandli, Ila Brown, Linda Christoffersen, Joyanne Crumbaker, Vivien Cruze, Linda Donnelly, Linda Ebeling, Sally Fetter, Joey Fong, May Gossett, Barbara Gruner, Rita Hewett, Barbara 408 OFFICERS—FRONT ROW: Linda Cruze, service chairman, Dessa Hallickson, membership Vice President; Joey Fetter, President; Susan Boone, song leader; Barbara Hewett, pledge mother; Ruth Blum, historian. ROW TWO: Susan pledge mother; Mrs. Schmidt, advisor; Mrs. Demson, advisor; Denise Jackson, Treasurer; Diane Barnum, Corresponding Secretary; Anita Bellville, ushering chairman; Barbara Gossett, publicity chairman; Diane Miller, Social Vice President; Vivien Crumbaker, photographer. Hisey, Susie lniguez, Lupe Janson, Barbara Keene, Ruth Kurth, Ellen McGovern, Maryann McPeek, Susan Miller, Diane Plowman, Janet Quan, Susie Ratliff, Carol Rothery, Barbara St. Thomas, Mary Shabaz, Mina Swiger, Becky Wagner, Jeannette Wenger, Diann 409 DELTA SIGMA PI—FRONT ROW: Gene Demuro, Bill Schneider, John Rickman, Jon Sedar, Wally Farley, Jesse Silva, Les Schiefelbein, Barry MacBean. ROW TWO: Mike Carnahan, Jeff Relth, historian; Dick June, treasurer; Walt Ranks, president; Bill Bryant, senior vice president; Jerry Wells, junior vice president; Dr. Glenn Wilt, advisor; Bill Moore, secretary. ROW THREE: John Tibbits, Mike Smith, Bob Wight, Roger Buffman, Keith Barton, Hank Nelly, Jack Roulier, Joe Charles, Dick Wickness, Dave Beavers, Ken Robertson, Dr. Ralph Hook, Director. ROW FOUR: Bill Bonner, Tony Astorga, Bill Keller, Bill Brewer, John Summey, Skip Swerdlow, Phil Markis, Jim Christianson, Walter Kay, Jeff Gadd, Bob Riethmiller, Jim Pullaro, Ron Saienni. Delta Sigma Pi Alpha Zeta Gamma Omega chapter of Delta Sigma Pi was chartered at ASU on November 4, 1951, and now has a chapter membership of 35. Its national was founded at New York University on November 7, 1907. Delta Sigma Pi is a professional fraternity with several activities the year, celebration of Founders ' Day and of the chapter ' s birthday, two initiation banquets and two senior were held, and a Christmas charity project was given this year. Delta Sigma Pi gives two recognition awards, the Sigma Pi Scholarship Key and the Outstanding Senior Woman Award. Skip Swerdlow and Les Schiefelbein are two of the more outstanding members. Arizona Beta chapter of Alpha Zeta was chartered at ASU on May 2, 1964, and currently has 25 members. Its members are those who have maintained high scholarship in agriculture. Alpha Zeta promotes agriculture and helps foster high standards of scholarship among its members by recognizing annually those members who have achieved a 3.0, 3.5, or 4.0. Arizona Beta has an Annual as its big event of the year. Under the guidance of President Roger Bowley and Secretary Fred Kunzli, Alpha Zeta is attempting to send to all alumni in agriculture a newsletter. Vice president Ken Carr and treasurer Sandy Sandler complete the cabinet. ALPHA ZETA—Ken Carr, Jim Rathwell, Eldon Hart, Sanford Sadler, Lloyd Stockton, Jack Breese, Jack Hancock, Larry Connelly. 410 BETA ALPHA PSI—FRONT ROW: Shirley Jensen, Shirley Seaborn, Laura Holston, Evelyn L. Plummer, Beverly M. Funk, Helen Abernethy, Calvert Kruger, sponsor. ROW TWO: Edward Villanueva, Stephen Sitver, Lawrence Schuman, treasurer; Andrew J. Nelson, James F. Lacy, William R. Bryant, David ROW THREE: Ron Turley, president; Geoffrey Panek, Van Bradshaw, Eugene Galant, Bill Phelps, Bruce Meyerson, Dan McGowan, Dean Peterson, Darcy E. Langdell. Beta Alpha Psi is the national honorary accounting fraternity from the College of Business Administration and is with promoting interest in the field of accounting. Regular activities monthly luncheons with accountants of the area, informal and picnics. New members are at these casual gatherings. Beta Alpha Psi members provide tutoring sessions for students having difficulty in accounting and offer an accounting for non-profit organizations. Beta Alpha Psi Gamma Alpha Chi A national professional advertising for women, Gamma Alpha Chi to give its members a broader knowledge of advertising through outside the classroom. To gain a better background in the mass communications media, the members visited the campus radio and television stations. For practical experience combined with fun, Gamma Alpha Chi again promoted the annual campus contest to select ASU ' s candidate for Glamour magazine ' s Ten Best-Dressed Coeds Contest. The also organized the Hallmark Cards Display. GAMMA ALPHA CHI--FRONT ROW: Alix Miller, Elaine Winn, pledge trainer; Janis Taylor, president; Bunny Burns, secretary; Diane Blied, reporter. ROW TWO: Donni Kawa, Sair Johnston, Barbara Walker, Nancy Findling, Jill Fowler, Kim Kelley, Robyn Warner. 411 SIGMA EPSILON ALPHA—FRONT ROW: Teresa Taylor, Lynn Rurup, vice president; Serena Gambee, president; Kam Massa. ROW TWO: Peggy Jett, Cathy Sandstrom, Sue Neumeister, Alice O ' Brien, Linda Layton, Linda Empie. Sigma Epsilon Alpha The youngest club on campus, Sigma Alpha was formed in 1966 as a sister organization to Pi Sigma Epsilon for who are interested in marketing and related fields. The small membership boasts of art and home economic majors as well as business students. Sigma Epsilon Alpha ' s purpose is to provide with a wider background in marketing through experience outside the Several speakers, including a from Goldwater ' s, lectured the girls on the various areas of in marketing. Pi Sigma Epsilon Pi Sigma Epsilon, a national professional fraternity, is concerned with providing students with experience in marketing, sales management, and selling. Speakers from businesses throughout the valley gave members background information on marketing campaigns and described business experiences. Members visited sales and marketing professionals at their businesses for an entire day, viewing marketing in process. These men also sponsored a " Night on the Town, " raffling theater and dinner tickets and the use of a Jeepster for a night. PI SIGMA EPSILON—FRONT ROW: Dave Trimble, recording secretary; Dave Wilson, treasurer; Terry Zajac, president; Shirley Moore, chapter sweetheart; John Holman, sergeant-at-arms; Joel Eittreim, corresponding secretary. ROW TWO: Gil Federico, Mike Brenegan, vice president; Thomas Steyaert, Phil Ricketts. ROW THREE: Richard Duncan, advisor; Dr. Ralph C. Hook Jr., advisor; John Berry, Richard Parsons, Tim Joves, Dwight Tewes. ROW FOUR: John Marshall, Gary Gray. 412 PHI DELTA KAPPA OFFICERS—FRONT ROW: Bill Poston, first vice president; Doug Vance, president; Harold Boynton, secretary. ROW TWO: Ray Wochner, sponsor, Howard M. Soule, director; J. L. Leathers, second vice president; Herb M cLurie, coordinator, Harold P. Wheeler, Jr., treasurer. Phi Delta Kappa A professional education fraternity, Phi Delta Kappa bases membership on or higher status with 15 hours of education and a commitment to a life career in educational service. Through interpretation of the ideals of research, service, and leadership, Phi Delta Kappa promotes the development and maintenance of a democracy. Meetings feature speakers concerned with legislation and innovations. Association for Childhood Education The Association for Childhood Education International is open to all kindergarten, primary, and elementary education students interested in working for the education and well-being of children. endeavor to promote desirable and practices in the schools, to raise the standard of preparation of teachers, and to inform the public of the needs of the children and how the school program can be adjusted to fill these needs. ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION INTERNATIONAL—FRONT ROW: Carol Richardson, vice president; Corenthel Y. Greene, Carole Downey, president; Helen Norstrom, Marion Pease, secretary; Joyanne Christoffersen, Nancy Morse, Nancy Rozefsky, Elaine Davenport, treasurer. 413 Pi Lambda Theta If an undergraduate woman has a index of 3.2, has recommendations from faculty members of the Education College, possesses qualities of and superior scholastic and exhibits an ability to live and work with others, she is eligible for Pi Lambda Theta. This national honor and professional association for women in education brings together outstanding women to promote professional and cooperation, to foster and academic excellence, to support, extend, and interpret the function of in a democracy, and to accept responsibility for evaluation and of the profession of teaching. To promote these purposes, the women selected as their theme, " Responsible Evaluation Yields Quality Education, " and invited noted speakers to elaborate on this theme at the fall initiation and the preferential teas for initiates. This year, sponsors and active members welcomed over 60 new pledges to one of the largest organizations on campus. The Pi Lambda Theta membership of approximately 200 women included professional teachers as well as students majoring in education. OFFICERS—FRONT ROW: Norby Raduenzel, treasurer; Y. Joann Weaver, historian. ROW TWO: Rhoda Jennings, corresponding secretary; Carma Anderson, recording secretary. ROW THREE: M. Pat Mills, 1st vice president; Edith S. Summey, president. 414 KAPPA DELTA PI OFFICERS, FRONT ROW: Dr. Kent Christiansen, co-counselor; Karen Meltzedt, historian; Robert Moeller, Vice President; Francis De Grado, President; Claudette Lutz, Secretary; Dixie Powell, Treasurer; Dr. Harry Sundwall, counselor. " New Horizons in Arizona Education " was the topic discussed by Sarah Folsom, State Superintendent of Instruction at the awards banquet. Dr. Sundwall presents the Kappa Delta Pi Junior Scholastic achievement award to Donna Robb Davids. The Kappa Delta Pi fall initiation and awards banquet succeeded in highlighting 1967 activities. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society in Maintaining professional among its members, this encourages excellence in improvement in teacher and contributions in the fie ld of education. Monthly meetings are designed to benefit Kappa Delta Pi members and guests with a selected program of During the year, some featured speakers were journalist Don Dedera, the notable educator George S. Counts, S. Perril, and Governor Jack A panel on human motivation a psychiatrist, a counselor and an educational psychologist. The Beta Phi Chapter at ASU invites to membership only those persons that commendable personal qualities, worthy educational ideals, and sound scholarship. The organization roster boasts 750 names at the present time. 415 SNEA Dr. Victor Baumann, advisor; Trudi Calvin, and Linda Shaffer review the year ' s activities. A junior affiliate of the National Association, the Student NEA at ASU provides its members with social, and professional growth in Featured activities included officer and sponsor luncheons and a Fall Workshop for chapter officers from the Arizona colleges. Meeting centered on the place of the Student NEA in the Arizona Education and the NEA; one of the highlights was a comparison of the NEA and the American Federation of Teachers. As special services, SNEA institutional goals and a Christmas party for 150 primary students at Lowell Elementary School in Phoenix. SNEA members surround kindergarten students. STUDENT NATIONAL EDUCATION ASSOCIATION—FRONT ROW: Nancy Rozefsky, treasurer; Claudia Bucala, secretary; Trudi Calvin, vice president; Linda Shaffer, president. ROW TWO: Iris Seligman, National vice president; June Fong, Janice Foster, Carole Greenhalge, Connie Tolo, Rose Fong. 416 IEEE The ASU student branch of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers bring s interested individuals together for communication of ideas. To expose to this field of engineering, were invited to bi-monthly meetings to describe the latest developments in their specialized areas. A banquet by the members of the student chapter for a Phoenix professional ended with an informative panel on " Modern Electrical Careers. " Jim Young was named recipient of the IEEE Student Branch Member Award for exceptional contributions to the of the ASU branch. Bob Henderson, APS Supervisor of Communica-tions On a tour of Arizona Public Service Operations, Tom Atcocks, Neil Anderson, Jim Young, and and Electronic Systems Engineering, Walt Becker are enlightened on the operation of the Addapts distributor console by Assistant Addapts describes computerized distribution of electri-city Load Supervisor, Jerald Bone. Addapts is the convenient abbreviation for Automatic Digital Dispatch and Processing System. to IEEE members. INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS ENGINEERS—FRONT ROW: Sammy L. Berry, Thomas G. Fisher, Ira W. Garnto, treasurer; Jim R. Young, president; Walter F. Becker, secretary; James R. Erspamer, Clark R. Williams. ROW TWO: Max L. Chastain, LeRoy Froyen, Dennis Cymbalski, Kenneth Makkson, John Bliss, Larry Johnson, Jim Mack, Mohamed Aslam. ROW THREE: Richard A. Wright, Merland B. Bersch, Harold W. Sharp, M. Kim Russell, Joseph F. Bolender, Thomas D. Curfman, Woody L. Secrest, Stan Skoglund. 417 Student Construction Society The Student Construction Society is composed of individuals closely with the construction program. Stating its purpose as an effort to familiarize members with fields of specialization in the construction profession, the society sponsors field trips to materials plants, construction plants, and construction sites in the valley. The club also a picnic each sem ester to promote a strong bond of brotherhood among and adjourned meetings with at the Village Inn, providing an opportunity for relaxed socializing. To enhance graduates ' chances of becoming members of national organizations, the society has applied for affiliation with Associated General Contractors. STUDENT CONSTRUCTION SOCIETY—FRONT ROW: Charles Beam, Robert McCormick, Mark Goldrich, incoming president; Mike Tarver, outgoing president; Jim Kirst Jr., Tim MacDonald, Gregg Begell. ROW TWO: Steve Elmore, Frank Geisel, Jerry Stewart, Stephen Quock, vice president; Earl Paul Clyde, William F. Marr, Evert L. Farmer, Dean Rasmussen, Greg Skirving, secretary-treasurer; Michael E. Miller. SIGMA LAMBDA ROW: T. D. Palmer, 2nd semester secretary-treasurer; Evert Farmer, 2nd semester president; G. G. Peterman, faculty advisor; Gary Sherrow, 1st semester president; William Rogers, 1st semester secretary-treasurer. ROW TWO: Paul Von Berg, Mike Tarver, Lee V. Nelli, Terry Bates, Francis R. Geisel. Sigma Lambda Chi 418 A relatively new organization, Sigma Lambda Chi has established itself as a valuable member of the university Tapping ceremonies for this construction honorary are held once each semester for men who have qualified scholastically, vocationally, and who have received a 75 per cent vote of the active members. To promote the construction program at ASU, the members award five $100 scholarships to freshman and sophomore majors selected by faculty and members. Moreover, a banquet is sponsored once a semester to honor of the construction department. Honorary members are selected from construction industries throughout the nation. The Student Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers provides numerous opportunities for the development of students majoring in chemical engineering. Field trips are scheduled to various industries the valley to bring students closer to their intended profession. Speakers are invited to meetings to describe their work experiences or the new techniques being developed in chemical engineering. this year included a tour of the Spreckles sugar plant, and participation in Engineering Day in which they won the trophy for over-all competition. A scholarship is also awarded to the who has attained the highest average during his first two years. Student Chemical Engineers STUDENT CHAPTER, AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS—FRONT ROW: Candy Bettcher, secretary; Curtis W. Jernigan, treasurer; Joseph D. Henry, vice president; Herbert Michael, president. ROW TWO: Sim Al-Juraid, James Tausz, Richard Eldridge, Gene E. Pitzer, Rick Monty, Kenneth Goldstein. STUDENT AFFILIATES OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY—FRONT ROW: Cynthia Shultz, Sally Liska, secretary; Larry E. Draper, room manager; Jim Lommen, president; John Draheim, vice president; Debbi Simonton. ROW TWO: Reynold Yee, Jerry Casey, Kurt Metzner, Edward Keller, Dr. T. M. Brown, Art Sanders, Tom Towne, publicity chairman, Steven E. Martin, Brian E. Lantz. American Chemical Society The ASU Student Affiliates of the Chemical Society were cited by the Council Committee on Chemical for excellence during this academic year. This student chapter maintains a program aimed at developing attitudes of professionalism among students interested in chemistry as a career. Membership is open to those students majoring in chemistry, chemical engineering, and related fields taught at ASU. Each year, this chapter organizes the chemistry picnic held in May. Other include coordinating a science fair, participating in tours of local industries, sponsoring a joint chemical symposium, and attending lectures concerning opportunities. 419 Eta Kappa Nu The Epsilon Beta Chapter of Eta Kappa Nu recognizes excellence in scholarship and other attainments by which the has manifested an interest and ability in the profession of electrical It seeks to assist its members throughout their lives in becoming better men in their chosen profession and citizens. It hopes that it will prove an inspiration to its members to strive for the highest ideals during their college career and after. In the fall Upsilon Beta chapter initiated 20 undergraduates, eight graduates, and three professional engineers. A regular activity of the chapter has been an instructor program conducted at the end of each semester. The chapter was also in planning activities for the Annual Engineering Day. John Bliss, recording secretary; Larry D. Johnson, president; Richard G. Patrick, bridge Ben Contreras, treasurer. Dr. Dahl speaks before the electrical honorary, Eta Kappa Nu. ETA KAPPA NU—FRONT ROW: Sammy L. Berry, John Bliss, recording secretary; Larry Johnson, president; James Erspamer, corresponding Annette Gathright. ROW TWO: LeRoy Froyen, Barry Bright, Walter Edwards, Ira W. Garnto, Clark R. Williams, Jim Mack. ROW THREE: B. Bersch, Max L. Chastain, Charles Steuck, Jim R. Young, Richard A. Wright, Frederick G. Gamble. 420 TAU BETA PI—FRONT ROW: Greg S. Firstenburg, Daniel G. Ong, Charles E. Steuck, Robert E. Dant, Sammy L. Berry, M. R. Llewellyn, Glenn M. Richard A. Cada, Robert G. Adams, William H. Hilbun Ill, Anthony F. Czajkowski. ROW TWO: Gerald Myers, James Malsam, Jim Young, Neil Anderson, Alonzo Bliss Ill, William Mengelson, LeRoy Froyen, James George, Charles Miller, Richard Wright, Charles Correll, Vincent Marino, Thomas Walls. ROW THREE: Daniel L. Parker, Max L. Chastain, Merland B. Bersch, Donald G. Goddard, Jim Lee Wolfe, Donald A. Schlough, Maurice H. Bunn, R. Wayne Clark, Lawrence E. Langley, Brooks Martner, Michael W. Storey, Robert T. Pherz, Richard Clauer, Richard W. Wiggs, John L. Cox, William J. Thompson. Ben Contreras, vice president; Steve Miller, president; Gary Vanderplaats, treasurer; David Gray, corresponding secretary; Don Howard, recording secretary, and Jim Mack, cataloger. Tau Beta Pi Engineering majors from every field of specialization compose the membership of this relatively new honor society begun in 1963. But in the intervening years this organization has established numerous traditions conducive to strong unity. " The Bent, " a landmark of the building, is a favorite tradition, but the essay contest held among the pledges is more than tradition. This competition is a further test of the members ' academic ability, for membership is to the upper eighth of the junior class and the upper fifth of the senior class. Highlighting the year ' s events, Tau Beta Pi coordinated activities for the spring Engineering Day. 421 Alpha Epsilon Delta, a national and pre-dental honorary, introduces members to the many fields available in medicine. It aids members in applying for medical schools by researching for entry. Monthly meetings such specialists as Dr. Green, noted Arizona neurologist and Dr. Shanahan, cancer researcher, as lecturers and members of panel discussions. Providing knowledge and experience, field trips are scheduled to medical including the U of A medical school and Barrow ' s Neurological Institute. Members also attend Explorer Post at Good Samaritan Hospital, helping to further the boys ' interest in the profession. Alpha Epsilon Delta ALPHA EPSILON DELTA—FRONT ROW: Bob Beauchamp, Tom Barker, vice president; Shirley Molenich, secretary; Ronald K. McGee, president; Dr. R. M. Johnson, advisor. ROW TWO: Don Kuzela, Ronald Smith, Chuck Bedard, historian; Paul Longstreth, Rod L. Cotner, Robert E. Neveln. Industrial Arts Association The Industrial Arts Association of ASU, a professional and departmental benefits members by providing into their field from outside the classroom. Guest speakers, a placement center lecture, and student-teacher bring interaction between students, instructors, and the professionals in design and technology. To fellowship, this organization also sponsors an annual Christmas party, a picnic for the industrial arts department, and sports between faculty and members. Service projects include constructing for various colleges, easels for Payne Training School, and planning guides for the Central Arizona Industrial Arts Association. INDUSTRIAL ARTS ASSOCIATION—FRONT ROW: Richard Sydow, Charles Timewell, Dr. J. J. advisor; James Torbert, president; David Lopez, vice president; Howard Padgett, secretary; Richard Wheelock, treasurer; Leo Hardy, historian; Dr. Z. A. Prust, advisor. ROW TWO: Paul Jonas, Arthur Gardner, John Auten, James Ginn, Robert Gayer, unknown, Walter Spenser, Von Hancock, Tom Jasnosz. ROW THREE: Michael McDaniel, Donald Coldiron, William Standage, Michael Chowaniec, Barry Bingham, Jack Meretes. 422 Phi Epsilon Omicron Phi Upsilon Omicron, the home honorary fraternity, has gained a reputation for being one of the busiest on campus. Traditional fruitcake sales at Thanksgiving and Christmas and a Founder ' s Day Banquet only began their agenda of events which also included a Christmas party, tapping dinners, and fall and spring initiation breakfasts for new members. Maintaining their academic traditions, the members sponsored freshman, junior, and senior awards for and leadership achievements, and honored outstanding home economics students at fall and spring scholarship teas. Bi-wekly meetings were held for planning of these traditional and new activities. PHI UPSILON OMICRON—FRONT ROW: Linda Funk, Ann Marie Carr, Anna Ruth Coleman, Gloria Chiabai, Diane Barnum, Daren Mitchell, Valerie Plumlee. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB—FRONT ROW: Mar June Payne, state chapter treasurer; Kathy Fischer, state chapter chairman; Dody Carroll, treasurer; Patricia Utter, secretary; Judy Dawson, vice president; Charlene Klumb, vice president; Pat McNary, president. ROW TWO: Georgia Eddy, Susie Wong, Dee Ransbottom, Heather Sebald, Cathy Dawson, Mary Gray, Lynd a Himes, Fredi Huffman. ROW THREE: Miss Jan Hogan, advisor; Dorothy Young, Harriett Mitten, Janis Roelofson, Sue Conner, Terry Budd, Judy Andersen, Mrs. Kathleen Peters, advisor. Home Economics Club Affiliated with the American Home Association, the University Home Economics Club helps orient girls to the professions available to them in the home economics field. Furthering this purpose, speakers representing various fields of specialization are invited to meetings to elaborate on their The girls also organize several services, the most outstanding of which this year was the collection of materials for a Peace Corps volunteer, a former member who is working toward raising sanitation and nutrition standards in Napo, Ecuador. This organization also served at the annual faculty chicken and aided Phi Upsilon Omicron in their Christmas fruitcake sale. 423 Sigma Delta Sigma Tau Delta is a professional English honorary designed for the students of English who wish to become more with others in this field, both and socially. To further the goals which it has set for itself, Sigma Tau Delta sponsors various activities: lectures to deepen student of contemporary literature; lectures to develop the art of faculty-student events to provide an opportunity to become better acquainted in an informal non-classroom student book-reviews in the State Press to promote literary awareness; Writer ' s Wrangle and Catalyst to help writers increase their effectiveness and to stimulate literarary activity. SIGMA TAU DELTA, TAU GAMMA CHAPTER—FRONT ROW: Karen Babcock, Sylvia Farnsworth, Linda Scheuneman, historian; Barbara Cole, Claudette Lutz, vice president; Norlene B. Kenison, M. Susan Adams, Denise Wallentinson, Judy Richardson, corresponding secretary. ROW TWO: Skip Joe Toschik, Ralph W. Bradshaw, David W. Donaldson, Richard P. Roulier, president; John X. Evans, faculty advisor. Alpha Mu Gamma Primarily an honorary, Alpha Mu Gamma bases eligibility for membership on four requirements; the student must be a language major, he must have at least nine hours of upper division courses in a foreign language, he must have a 3.0 overall average and a 3.5 cumulative in his major. This national promotes the study of foreign Ianguages for the better understanding and tolerance of other non-English speaking people. To further this aim, members sponsored speakers and projects on during National Foreign Language Week in March. Members also raised money to add to the national scholarship fund from which money is made available to outstanding affiliates. ALPHA MU GAMMA—FRONT ROW: Gracie Jimenez, Trixie Poor, Carol Ownby, president; Consuelo Wager, Ardith Church. ROW TWO: Maria Montano, Paula Woehlke, Susan Korinek, A. Michael Wilson, Ronald Harmon, Claudette Lutz, Sally Ebeling. 424 Members of Pi Kappa Delta forensic competing on the ASU debate team traveled across the country to 20 and participated in over 270 To become eligible for Pi Kappa Delta, debate team members must win at least 50 per cent of their contests. In competition, Pi Kappa Delta ' s Jean Bruce Meyerson, and Larry Stephen won over 60 per cent of their debates to become members of a special society, the Order of the Brown Cow. In February, Pi Kappa Delta sponsored a tournament attended by 1728 students from high schools in Nevada, California, Texas, and Arizona. The all day was held on the ASU campus. Pi Kappa Delta PI KAPPA DELTA—FRONT ROW: Glen Brooks, treasurer; Constance Lundberg, president; Bruce Meyerson, vice president; Jim Pierce, assistant of debate; Jean Milton, secretary; Richard Keil, director of debate. ROW TWO: Sanford L. Good, Cheryl Bradshaw, Mary Day, Larry D. Stephan, Brandy Carrouth. ROW THREE: Edward David Cook, James William Hite, Larry Elliott Searer, Leonard E. Wood Jr., Mary Croak. Semper Fidelis Society is composed of college men who are enrolled as Marine Corps Officer Candidates or who are in securing a commission with the Marine Corps. Maintaining a high caliber of spirit and interest in the Corps is the goal of the society. One of its major functions is sponsoring Adopt, " a program which encourages sororities and women ' s dorms to " adopt " a Marine platoon in Vietnam. Members also compete against the men ' s dorms and fraternities in football, volleyball, wrestling, baseball, cross country runs, and basketball. By meeting the physi cal and mental demands of the society, each member proves himself an outstanding individual. Semper Fidelis Society SEMPER FIDELIS SOCIETY—FRONT ROW: Rickey Malone, Johnny Green, president; Sari Joan Scherr, recording secretary; Paul Blanc, Jack Dujanovic. ROW TWO: Thomas Dean Reynolds, Gregory L. Armstrong, Raul H. Bustamante, Carl G. Pyper, John Cottam, Del C. Merrill. ROW THREE: Richard J. Scherr, Ron Carter Jr., Ken Leeburg, Lowell Larson, Richard Wagner. 425 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY—FRONT ROW: Fred L. Heene, Terry Dolan, Kevin Yard, Wayne Belke, Bruce Marshall, Larry Lindberg, Ralph Crabtree, Bill Albright, Richard Favela. ROW TWO: Keith Simpson, Jim Morgan, Paul Meador, Mike Barber, Richard Hastings, Larry Hibler, James McCarver, Helms, William Standage. ROW THREE: J. Frank Harris, Jr., George J. Cusimano, Raymond Knudson, John M. Garrity, Bill N. Terborg, Bill N. Terborg, Bill Mars, Aaron J. Carreon, Jim Jacobson. The Arnold Air Society is a professional, honorary, service organization within AFROTC and affiliated with Air Force Association. ASU ' s Tex May Squadron, chartered in 1952 with seven members, now boasts over 25 active members. Early in October, the Society began planning their greatest financial project of the year, a " Trip to the Rose Bowl " contest. The serves the university by assisting at football games and helping at Grady Gammage events. The key word is to ROTC, to the university and to the community. Arnold Air Society Pershing Rifles " To foster a spirit of friendship and among men in the military and to maintain a highly drill company. " This is the purpose of Pershing Rifles as stated by its founder General of the Armies, John J. in 1894. For Company D-10th it was a rebuilding year with the company engaging in various activities of the Army ROTC Department, Arizona State University, and the community of which we are a part. Company is P R Captain George Crane. PERSHING RIFLES—FRONT ROW: John Miller, Mike Watters, Dave Moody, Paul Kanton, Diane Norkaitis, Jerry Newhouse, Buddy Jordan, Tim Jachowski ROW TWO: Don Burgmeier, Richard Kirkpatrick, Dave Rafsky, Lee Wise, Leonard Kolodziej, Carl Knight, John Kloosterman, Robert Klim. ROW THREE: Bill Smith, Jim Brinkman, Mike O ' Connor, Bob Harrington, Mike Rice, Tom Dooty, Leonard Whitfield, Bill Fitzgerald. 426 KAYDETTES, FRONT ROW: Susan Ballenberger, Kathy Storey, Joan Bergmark, Debbie O ' Brien, Carol Hornbrook, Karen Cappelucci. ROW TWO: Cici Flournoy, Charlane Lewis, Susan Turner, Ann Caral Fuhr, Ja Montgomery, Lynda Fuhr. Kaydettes Led by Colonel Linda Motz, commander, and Marguerite Palmer, drill commander, the Kaydettes practiced marching with members of Pershing Rifles every Tuesday at 7:40. This Army ROTC auxiliary displayed their polished skills in the Homecoming, Veteran ' s Day, and Rodeo parades, then traveled to Anaheim, California, where they competed in the Western Regional Drill Meet and captured the overall sweepstakes trophy. Kaydettes also functioned as a service group by ushering at football and basketball games and by hosting at Army ROTC events. Performing a very special service, the Kaydettes met soldiers returning from Vietnam and hosted them for one week in January at Camelback Inn. Cray, Cathy Curtis, Nancy Ford, Cindy Galbreath, Sheri Gallacci, Pam Jones, Dij Kent, Karen Lashinsky, Ilene Motz, Linda Namor, Rosemary Neeley, Roxanne Palmer, Marguerite Porter, Judy Saunders, Stephanie Sekulich, Susie Tenhagen, Jean Van Fleet, Sherry Webber, Ann Williams, Jane Woolgar, Suzanne 427 Angel Flight inspection requires perfection. Flight Angel Flight was chartered at ASU ten years ago. Promoting AFROTC and Air Society activities, the Tex May Chapter is primarily a service Its members usher at football and basketball games. A new responsibility for Angel Flight is helping with ASU recruiting by showing the campus to prospective players from high schools and junior colleges. Angel Flight sponsors dances an d together with Arnold Air Society. The Military Ball Queen in the past three years has come from the ranks of Angel Flight. The Tex May Chapter drill team, in competition with chapters from New Mexico, Arizona and California, won the 1968 area nomination to the National in New York City. Angel Flight also works at the Sunshine Acres and each month sends " care " to men in Vietnam. OFFICERS: Marilyn McFair, Julie Ash, Jill Whiteside, Pam Ward, Marlene Hoffman, Kathy Drill Instructor Kathy Crutchfield and Commander Julie Ash hold a morning review of ranks. 428 Sharp precision marching has won the Tex May Chapter of Angel Flight district recognition. Ash, Julie Bair, Bev Barclay, Sue Bell, Nancy Bennett, Diana Brackett, Alice Bramer, Susan Casey, Mary Jo Chambers, Bonnie Craig, Penny Crutchfield, Kathy Dicknite, Penne Eichenauer, Bonnie Fife, Judie Furrer, Marlene Graham, Judy Hoffman, Marlene Holley, Ann Hopkins, Mel Keeling, Nancy Kuproski, Paula Lowry, Martha McArthur, Susan McFair, Marilyn Norris, Kay Odom, Doreen Ohl, Judy Parsons, Barbara Patterson, Kathy Pilster, Shirley Roberts, Su Russell, Kathy Russell, Susan Ward, Pam Watanabe, Pat Whiteside, Jill 429 USAF Major John S. Boyland, advisor, is responsible for Silver Wing ' s growth and success. Silver Wing Silver Wing is a basic freshman and sophomore cadet honorary designed to provide greater knowledge of the United States Air Force. Completely operated by and for the basic cadets, Silver Wing leadership training which is normally provided only for advanced cadets. are responsible for setting up and carrying out their own drills and for men to serve as honor guards at numerous university and civic affairs. These cadets also carried out the guarding of the " A " Butte and stadium against invasion from Tucson. Receiving priority attention, Wing traveled to various Air Force bases in the United States: a trip to Nellis AFB in Las Vegas was organized for these cadets. Lonely sentries log details of a week of night watches at " A " Butte and football stadium. SILVER WING—FRONT ROW: Michael Gibbons, John Meierdierck, James Stieber, John Locke. ROW TWO: Cari Jackson, Michael Hayes, William Mills, Craig Rover, Harry Braun, Richard Reynal, William Wilk. ROW THREE: Michael Wilson, Robert Harris, Rodney Janssen, Carl Lange. ROW FOUR: Hyde, Ike Ullyot, John Hazar. ROW FIVE: Lawrence Folkerth, Steven Trimble, Timothy Gustafson, Gregory McNelis. ROW SIX: Rand Bersch, Eric Platt, James Schmuki. ROW SEVEN: Joseph Moser, Steven O ' Neall. ROW EIGHT: Edward Gorton, Douglas Bullock, Nelson Christian. 430 War games and field maneuvers were conducted 3 miles north of Sahuaro Lake. A captured aggressor is guarded by friendly forces. Desert Rangers Comprised of ROTC cadets interested in learning guerrilla warfare and tactics, the Desert Rangers go on bimonthly field maneuvers. They are advised by a combat-experienced cadre from the Department of Military Science, and their instruction is based on combat lessons learned in Vietnam. Leadership and quick reactions are stressed in the realistic exercises given in the desert wilderness near Phoenix. The Rangers are recognized by the red shoulder cord worn on their uniforms. Those who pass a rugged physical test are awarded a black beret, a symbol of high achievement. Some of the members also receive instruction in desert survival by the Desert Alpine Emergency Service of Phoenix and become members of the President ' s Patrol. The Desert Patrol is capable of search and rescue operations in the desert and mountain areas of Arizona. DESERT RANGERS—FRONT ROW: Ranceford Okada, Carter Fjeld, Steven Betts, Vernon Throop, John Lincoln, Brian Hansen, Steven Bisbee, Harold Burns, Patrick Dye, John Thompson. ROW TWO: Charles Mauch, Patrick Stubblebine, Shealds Smith, Humphrey Hodenpel, George Osborne, Edward Hodenpel, James Weiss, Michael McCartney, John Marks, Randolph Barnhart. ROW THREE: David Colkett, Michael Breedlove, Donald Hollingshead, Mark Barnett, Michael Lopez, Larry Nemecek, Alan Young, David Randolph, Steven Smith, Capt. Ralph E. Howard. 431 High school bands from the Western states form the Greek letters for Kappa Kappa Psi, the collegiate band honorary. Ambos, Arnold Arnst, Dennis Felix, Rick Gullett, George Miyabara, Glen Morea, Nick Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi is a fraternity outstanding bandsmen. This year it promoted the existence and welfare of college bands, stimulated campus in music, fostered a close between college bands, and provided a pleasant and helpful social experience for all those engaged in bandwork. This summer the Beta Omicron Chapter of Kappa Kappa Psi is sponsoring the national convention of Kappa Kappa Psi on the Arizona State campus. 432 Tau Beta Sigma A national honorary for university bands-women, Tau Beta Sigma encourages for music among its members and promotes high standards of and performance, both on the marching field and on the concert stage. Besides hostessing for band functions, the women of Tau Beta Sigma work with their brother fraternity, Kappa Kappa Psi, to raise money for gifts to the band, to sponsor band socials, and to send to the national and district music conventions. This year, four ASU won four first chairs in the National Intercollegiate Band. Tau Beta Sigma also helps with the annual High School Band Day, hosting over 3,000 band students from Arizona and New Mexico high schools. TAU BETA SIGMA—FRONT ROW: Sally Gray, treasurer; Helaine Mellay, recording secretary; Diane Rippl, vice president; Rosemeri Scrivano, president. ROW TWO: Mrs. William H. Hill, sponsor; Janet Jeenek, Joyce Smith, corresponding secretary; Virginia Ikeda, chaplain; Diane Fisher. Honoring their Band Day hosts, high school musicians, twirlers, and pom pon girls from Arizona and New Mexico form the letters for Tau Beta Sigma. 433 Alexander, Kay Babcock, Karen Barrett, Elaine Carmichael, Terry Collins, Cheryl Dockendorff, Mary Margaret Duggan, Mary Fisher, Diane Gephart, Barbara Gwillim, Barbara Hejhall, Diane Hochstetler, Linda laquinto, Sharon McChesney, Sandra McCoy, Claire Michels, Linda Nelson, Nadine Orcutt, Marilee Ross, Brenda Simpson, iDane Whitaker, Penny Wolfinger, Ellen Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota, an international music fraternity for women, was founded at the University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Michigan, June 12, 1903. On April 27, 1959, Gamma Mu Chapter was installed on campus. The fraternity ' s purpose is to uphold the standard of music in the community and throughout the world and to encourage the composition and performance of American music. To this purpose, awards are given annually to outstanding performance scholarships are awarded to talented musicians; and music and are sent to countries needing aid in this area. Locally, projects are which will raise money to these activities. The traditional of Gamma Mu Chapter include: the Silver Musicale, Christmas Vespers, and American Musicale, as well as and money-raising projects. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA INITIATES----Penny Whitaker, Diane Fisher, Nancy Sayles, Stephanie Flapper, Barbara Gwillim, Linda Gonder. 434 All basic cadets with musical talent enrolled in Army and Air Force ROTC are eligible to try out for the ROTC Band. The purpose of the band is to provide music for the cadets to march during conducted by the Army and Air Force ROTC Cadet Brigades. The band sharpens the performance of the cadets during review by helping them mark time. The ROTC Band participates in the annual Veterans Day Parade in Phoenix and at the cer emonies at Arizona State University. The Army ROTC Chorus has proven over and over that a male chorus, finely-tuned and well-rehearsed, is to be appreciated. The ROTC Chorus is open to all basic cadets in Military Science. The chorus held practice sessions on Tuesday and Thursday mornings. Those in the chorus were excused from drill. The chorus is popular in the local area, having sung at Mesa Community College, a meeting of the American Ordinance Association, the Military Ball, and at the Tempe Club. ROTC Band ROTC Chorus The ROTC Band rises early to practice and to prepare for Tuesday ' s drill. The ROTC Chorus sang at the Military Ball, held at the Ramada Inn on March 23. 435 Largest of the musical groups, the University Choral Union, directed by Mr. Richard Dales, is open to all students interested in participating in the performance of major choral works. The University Concert Choir performed in Gammage Auditorium for the third concert of the Bach festival. In the foreground are Rosalyn Tureck, noted Bach pianist; Brian Sullivan, Metropolitan Opera tenor; and at the far right, Mr. David Scoular, director. 436 UNIVERSITY SINGERS—FRONT ROW: Verne Bullock, Carol McKenzie, Sterling Tinsley, Valerie Pierce, Dennis Dodds, Barbara Gephart, Larry John, Gloria English, John Williamson, Claire Wagstaff, Gary Claussen, Judy Ohl, Steven Hood. ROW TWO: Cherie Reed, William Chapin, Linda Tom Burns, Julie Grier, Dale Hall, Dorothy Cocke, Tomm Fox, Diane Hejhall, Mary Dockendorff. Choral Union The University Choral Union is active throughout the year performing major choral works and provides an opportunity for all university students interested in participating to join. In December, this 179 voice chorus, directed by Mr. Richard Dales, presented Handel ' s " Messiah, " accompanied by the University Symphony Orchestra. Two performances were given, each to a full house in Gammage Auditorium. Following the Christmas concerts, practice sessions continued with as membership remained high. By May, the singers were ready to " Te Deum " by Kodaly and " Gloria " by Vivaldi. Concert Choir With its 60 members carefully screened in auditions by Mr. David Scoular, the Concert Choir performs very talented programs throughout the year for various campus events. This year they presented a concert in the Bach festival which featured instrumental groups. Headed by John Northington, president, and accompanied by Linda Vogel, the Concert Choir also presented their program on tour. Dale Hall, business planned their spring concert tour with stopovers throughout Arizona, New Mexico, and Colorado. Twenty members of the Concert Choir attended ASU on choral scholarships. University Singers Limited to 30 members chosen in by Mr. Kenneth Seipp, the Singers perform as a public choral group. This musical group provides entertainment at national conventions held in Phoenix, at banquets in the Memorial Union, and at meetings for service clubs. Members also sang at the Arizona College meeting and at the Music Educators Conference. The University Singers attempt to choral entertainment to a tasteful and artistic level while learning the and performance suited to public relations. Vocalizing all types of music, this group often juxtaposes unlike pieces to create quick changes of mood. 437 SYMPHONIC BAND—FRONT ROW: Robert Williams, Claudine Annala, Nadine Dorschler, Diane Schmerbauch, Pat Bauer, Jeannie Haggard, Connie Cooper, Terry Carmichael, Mary Margaret Dockendorff. ROW TWO: Dan Sieker, Cheryl Collins, Barbara McArthur, Marsha MacLeod, Christina Rosemeri Scrivano, Janet Jeewek, Cindy Poindexter, Steve Palmer, Stephanie Klapper, Leslie Rawlings. ROW THREE: Ernie Santos, Henry Valencia, Paul Strivings, Carol Galloway, De bbie Scheufler, Chris Anderson, Vicky Vedder, Lee Miller, Diane Fisher, Robert Morsch, Daryl Eymann, Ted Rowal, Joe Wilezewski, Sally Grey, Armando Rameriz, Richard Anderson, Carol Landis. ROW FOUR: Nick Holt, Jesse Klein, John Pribula, Janet Myers, Lenora West, Mike McDermitt, Nancy Martin, Silvia Turner, Pat Long, Pam Scheufler, Barry Katz, Vivian Wilcox, Ramon Munoz, Diane Rippl, Danny Sanchez, David Baesel, Richard Jorgenson, Frank Smith, Dennis Arnst. ROW FIVE: Mr. Hill, director; Mr. Fuller, assistant director; David Kuehn, Linda Paananen, Eunice Muyskens, Jim Miller, Bob Pernice, Mark Jones, Gary Perrigo, Mike Woolf, Ty Newcomb, Gary Silvey, Gary Conway, Bob Loughrige, Jim Morris, Mark Vander Haar, Irvin Jackson, Frank Dubuy, Ben Harvey. ROW SIX: Steven Foreman, Munz Farstad, Bruce Rau, Rick Felix, Joyce Smith, George Gullett, Kathy Stolp, Mike Whitney, David Boor, Dave Hanks, Vinson Fuller, Dorothy Hook, Frank Plunkett, Steve Matthews, Virginia Ikeda. Symphonic Band 438 The Symphonic Band practices four days a week as an integral part of the Band during the football season. fulfilling this obligation, members under the guidance of Director H. Hill and Assistant Director Ronald Fuller to become ASU ' s main performing musicians. Weekly rehearsals remain frequent as arrangements for music are worked up for three concerts and several informal such as the Twilight Concert given for university students. These instrumentalists also perform on tour, and traveled this spring throughout Arizona, New Mexico, and Texas. Traditionally, the Symphonic Band plays at Baccalaureate and Commencement. BRASS CHOIR AND WOMEN ' S CHORUS—FRONT ROW: Allan Briggs, Mark Jones, Jim Miller, Gary Perrigo, Bob Pernice, Bob Loughrige, Diane Fisher, Jim Morris, Robert Mersch, Tom Machen, Bruce Rau, Mark Vander Haar, Dwight Uphouse, directed by Mr. Chausow. ROW TWO: Joan Harris, Jane Quinnelly, Susan Reismann, Pam Randall, Tommy Sanders, Beverly Peterson, Lois James, Andrea Heitts, Diana Denham, Diane Wilson, Rebecca Heath, Diane Rogers, Frances Spearman, Marie Culver, Joann Ely, Jerri Wallace. Brass Ensemble Women ' s Chorus Percussion Ensemble The University brass ensemble and brass choir directed by Professor Eugene Chausow are very important facets of the music student ' s education at Arizona State University. The ensemble training which these music students gain is of great importance to their overall An ensemble such as this gives each musician sole responsibility for his parts for the performance of the group. They learn to become more performers on their instruments. The ensemble covers a wide range of from pre-baroque to music. The percussion ensemble has existed at Arizona State University for twelve years, being one of the first four campuses to have such an orchestra. It performs that is especially written for percussion instruments. This music has been written only in the last 30 years and such choruses have now spread the country. The members have passed a music audition. The ensemble is really a training school, preparing for professional performances in orchestras and bands. It serves also as a laboratory for composers. The women ' s chorus is conducted by Heffernan. It is comprised of twenty students, most of whom are not music majors. These members were chosen after a solo audition before Dr.Heffernan. The women ' s chorus provided experience in choral singing for those people interested in music composed for women ' s voices. The chorus has performed at Grady Gammage, at the music convocation, at the Memorial Union in conjunction with the brass ensemble, and sang for several Phoenix civic organizations this spring. Mr. Britton gets ready to direct the Percussion Ensemble at one of their performances. 439 Meeting a full and exacting schedule, the ASU Marching Band involves nearly 140 dedicated students. Throughout the football season, occupied every day of the week in to formulate routines. New to the field at halftime this year were the percussion carts, opening possibilities for future special arrangements. The band also accompanied the team to Albuquerque to support the Devils in trouncing the Lobos. In December, two different bands are formed from the marching group. Mr. conducts the symphonic section, meeting four times a week and concerts at Gammage that feature ASU ' s composers. The remaining under Mr. R. Fuller ' s direction, comprise the concert band. ASU Marching Band TWIRLERS: Rennie Reeb, Ann Steverson, Robbin Warner, Cheryl Collins. 440 I- ASU MARCHING BAND Roster—BARITONES: David Hanks, Don Larry, Mike Whitney, Anna Gill, Kathryn Stolp. BASSOONS: Janet Jeewek, Cindy Poindexter. OBOES: Stevie Klapper, Les Rawlings. FLUTES: Claudine Jo Annala, Pat Bauer, Terry Carmichael, Nadine Dorschler, Connie Cooper, Mary Dockendorf, Ray Dirodis, Jeanne Haggard, Vivian Johnson, Robert Williams, Larry Schwab, Diane Schmerbauch. CLARINETS: Linda Albanez, Kristine Anderson, Georgia Ashley, Sally Clifford, Nate Einbund, Charles Erickson, Carol Galloway, Sally Gray, Sandra Haines, Nick Holt, Jesse Klein, Barbara McArthur, Janice Myers, John Pribula, Armando Rameriz, Craig Rover, Ernest Santos, Nancy Sayles, Debbie Scheufler, Rosemeri Scrivano, Lynn Shelburne, Dan Sieker, Paul Strivings, Christine Thompson, Thomas Towne, Sylvia Turner, Henry Valencia, Joe Wilezewski, Lenora West, Myrtle Worley, Carl Gonder, Mike McDermitt, Marcia McLeod, Nancy Martin. FRENCH HORNS: Katherine Barnes, Diane Fisher, Barry Katz, Carol Lewis, Jim Lommen, Pat Long, Pam Scheufler, Peggy Scheittin, Warren Triggs, Vicki Vedder, Leland Miller, Vivian Wilcox. TRUMPETS: Russell Allen, Blalack, Ronald Boat, Robert Cherkos, Gary Conway, James Hartzler, Mark Jones, Thomas Kimsey, Greg Larkins, Dennis Lewis, Jim Miller, Thomas Mills, Ty Newcomb, Chet Oakley, Linda Paananen, Robert Pernice, Gary Perrigo, Gary Silvey, Dave Tarkington, Mike Woolf, Alvin Siniaho, Glenn Miyabara, Randy Adams. TUBAS: Nick Morea, Bruce Rau, Rick Felix, Tom Wilson, Charles Todd, Muns Farested, Jo Peterson. PERCUSSION: Steve Forman, Vincent Fuller, Dorothy Hook, Virginia Ikeda, Steve Matthews, Frank Plunkett, Charles Davis, Earl Davis, Joel Dowling, Charles Linda Gonder. ALTO SAXES: Richard Anderson, Dennis Arnst, David Baesel, Barb Bengston, Thomas Mahler, Diane Rippl, Daniel Sanchez, Joyce Smith, Denise Wallentinson, Craig Johnson, Darrell Eymann. TENOR SAXES: Rich Jorgenson, Frank Smith, Dale Childs, Ted Kowal, Romon Munoz, Alan Torgorson, Lydia Hubbard. TROMBONES: Larry Allen, Arnold Ambos, James Morris, Ronald Smith, Susan Zaracor, Frank Dubuy, Ben Harvey, Bob Loughrige, Bill Malitz, Donald Martin, Phil Oliver, Mark Vanderhar, Ervin Jackson. Orchesis Orchesis endeavors to create a greater appreciation and understanding of dance as an independent art form and to develop critical awareness of structural and organic unity in modern dance. Members, chosen in tryouts, are taught advanced dancing skills and are given the opportunity to compose and choreograph original dances. During the fall semester, Orchesis a workshop for persons interested in understanding modern dance. The dancers first interpret their dance, it, then discuss the success of the effects with the audience. Orchesis also sponsors the All-State High School which usually attracts 400 high school students. A formal spring concert is performed in Gammage Auditorium in April for the university community. Special programs are often danced for organizations and classes; this year, the activities agenda included a demonstration for an class studying the body in space. " As I came through the desert, thus it was ... " Working a composition around this line from a poem by James Thompson, two imaginative dancers use a simple wooden pole to symbolize the adverse conditions of the merciless desert in " Incubus. " ORCHESIS—CLOCKWISE FROM TOP: Ann Clarke, Marlene Meija, Karen McCarthy, Gilda Sanchez, Denise Doering, Denita Firstenburg, Donna Murray, Judy Jerome, John Doherty, Susan Cohensur, Valerie Pierce, Sybil Davis, Dorothy Price, Stephanie Rose, Sharyn Owens, Penelope Lawrence, Toby Kirschenbaum, Linda James, Karen Parsons, Lois Bunse, Sande Czarnecki, Norma Barer, Betsy Kalish, Joyce Pinkley, Thalia Montague, Robin Healy. 442 NAIADS—FRONT ROW: Tish Kyle, Connie Tolo, Carol Carpenter, Valerie Shaw, Cindy Olson. ROW TWO: Barbara Zauft, Leslie Motschman, Nicki Kurtis, Millie Loughrige, Barb Alther, Jan Young, Jeanie Cushnie, Polly Broussard. ROW THREE: Jan Martin, Sylvia Lehto, Sue Brightwell, Nancy Schaid, Bonnie Bauder, Barbara Gabel, Terrie Gregory, Ann Clarke, Millie Roberts, Martha Gatchell. Naiads At the beginning of each semester, Naiads, a swimming honorary for women, chooses new members on the basis of swimming skills displayed during tryouts. The members then practice synchronized swimming under the direction of Plummer, creating a program to be presented in the spring for the university. This year, the water ballet was centered around Academy Award-winning songs and shows. After performing for ASU students, Naiads were asked to present their aquacade for organizations and resorts throughout Phoenix and the valley. RECREATION MAJORS—FRONT ROW: Ralph Vasquez, Eileen O ' Donnell, Virginia Vandling, Betty Van Winkle, William Pletsch. ROW TWO: Dabney Ford, Dave Streeling, president; Denny Farrell, Steve Smith, vice president. Recreation Majors Association The ASU Recreation Majors Association promotes better recreational leadership and maintains high standards of among recreation majors. these goals, the association sponsors a workshop at the Arizona Parks and Recreation Association Conference and in the Arizona Camping Conference. Bi-monthly meetings feature speakers and field trips with jobs in city and state voluntary youth-serving industrial recreation, camping, and recreation therapy. Promoting friendship in the face of rivalry, members sponsor socials with recreation majors from U of A and NAU. 443 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE COLLEGE ORGANIZATION—FRONT ROW: Dick Steade, advisor; Pat Parker, recording secretary; Charles Wattles, president; Paul Smith, vice president; Mary Lu Jobe, Secretary. ROW TWO: Toni A. Shoff, Elaine Gilman, Francis S. Bagley, Jo Lockhart, Robert Bruce Helms, Charles W. Heffernan, Stephen Richard Ramp, Clayton Helms. Christian Science Organization The Christian Science College provides interested students with weekly testimonial services during which they can discuss their ideas concerning Christian Science. Although exclusively an independent religious group, this actively cooperates with groups to coordinate religious As an affiliate of the Student Council, the Christian Science College Organization also helps with Spiritual Exploration Week. To aid freshmen in adjusting to college life, two receptions are hosted during registration. A lecture discussing a issue in the light of religion the activities of the Christian College Organization. Horns ' n ' Halos Horns ' n ' Halos, the newest organization on campus, received its official charter in February. This square dancing club is designed to provide for a caller or an instructor to teach square dancing for half of each semester while the dances feature a variety of guest callers. Members also participated in square dance exhibitions and performed for the International Students Relations Board, Arizona State Hospital, Boys ' Ranch, and the Inner Ear. Other activities included monthly parties, pot-luck dinners, car washes, and folk dancing. Sponsored by the Wesley Foundation, Horns ' n ' Halos began square dance with caller-instructor Wally Meyer of Phoenix. HORNS ' N ' HALOS—FRONT ROW: Debbi Swisher, Eva Swisher, Mary Le ' Connolly, vice president; Ginny Irwin, Judy Gish, Denise Wallentinson, Margie Meyer, president. ROW TWO: Karen Westbury, Marchia LaBar, Mary Faler, Janina Zukotynski, Carol Parrish, Linda Shaffer, Betty Olsen, Jean Weber. ROW THREE: Wally Meyer, Stan Briston, Ralph Henkel, Greg Hansbro, treasurer; Obaidul Islam, secretary; Ron Wiley, Charles Jenkins, Jim O ' Meara. ROW FOUR: Lee Wilcox, Lynell Braught, Arjun Gupth, Danny Toerpe, Bob Long. 444 DEVIL ' S ADVOCATES membership includes: Traci Anderson, Jim Bounds, Jack Breese, Sue Crocker, Curly Culp, Carolyn Grisz, Dick Guzauskas, Trudy Halderman, Linda Hochstetler, Bob Hutzel, Nadia Komarnyckyj, Jeanine Linsenmeyer, Daphne Livingston, Ted Mullen, Jan Norman, Bunny Olmsted, Pam Pool, Diane Simpson, Dick Tracy, Bob Wacker, Chuck Wattles, and Stan Wilson. Officers are: Linda Maxey, president; Jim O ' Grady, vice president; Dave Evans, secretary-treasurer. Advisors are: W. David Barnes, Mrs. Everard Thomas, and Bob McConnell. Open to all college men, Circle K volunteers services to any organization needing aid. This year, the men raised money for the athletic department and worked at the faculty wives ' geranium sale. For a special project, members worked each weekend with children in a South Phoenix recreation center in connection with a LEAP program. Devil ' s Advocates Devils ' Advocates is an honor group of 25 outstanding ASU men and women working with the Alumni Association to encourage enrollment at the University by high school students who have achieved excellence in scholarship and extra-curricular activities. Members of the Devil ' s Advocates travel periodically to various high schools for speaking engagements, help welcome prospective students to the ASU and hold special events on campus for National Merit Scholars, ASU of Merit winners, and other students. Each college of the University and all classes are represented in membership of the Devil ' s Advocates. Sponsored by the Kiwanis Club of Tempe, the ASU chapter of the largest men ' s organization in the United States and Canada—the Circle K Club—is for promoting good relations between the university and Tempe Circle K works to raise school spirit by displaying ASU banners in Tempe before school activities. CIRCLE K CLUB—FRONT ROW: Larry Lofing, Roger Miller, treasurer; Daryl Alderson, president; Ed Hannigan, secretary; Don Kurrle, vice Mike Shay. ROW TWO: Lance Wells, Jeff Larson, Glen Warner, John Marks, Steve Habering, Larry Pettyjohn, Lale Kahn, Barry Wagner. 445 Karate Club The techniques of Karate can only be with long training, continuous practice, and properly coordinated movements delivered with considerable speed from a powerful stance base. members of the ASU Karate Club met three times a week for two hour learning how to move while balance and drilling on the basic physical techniques of punching, kicking, and blocking. These also worked assiduously to a tranquil yet alert mind to reduce tension and accelerate smooth reactions. The ASU Karate Club, affiliated with the Arizona Karate Association, had the to train under Shojiro Koyama, a professional instructor. Roger Roberts and Paul Torrez act out a face Shojira Koyama, ASU Karate Club instructor, demonstrates the strength of body and mind united punch and a corresponding rising block. in a single purpose by breaking a 2-inch thick board at a Memorial Union Pop Up. KARATE CLUB—FRONT ROW: Akira Hayashihara, Tom Wilmuth, Bob Elwell, Gary Williams, Tom Davidson, Steve Drollinger, vice president; Robert A. Joyce, president; Chuck Ranes. ROW TWO: Vince Bohanan, Dan Willey, Stuart Grifel, Pete Meyer, Gary Dillon, Marty Alvarez, Jim Ousley. ROW THREE: J. L. Christman, Michele Brannon, Gayle Curry, William Wright, treasurer; Don Schreer, Jerry Billman, Tom Szymanski, unknown, Frank Bailey, Shojiro Koyama, instructor. 446 RODEO CLUB—FRONT ROW: Virginia Kimble, Cathy Cornell, Peggy Rogers, Patty Rogers, Becky Harsh. ROW TWO: Marsha Cosentino, Judy McCoy, Barbara Theum, Mary Noble, Darlene Wright. ROW THREE: Pete Beers, Royce Feenster, Mel Andrews, Sherrick Grantham, John Fowler, Stan Harter, John Deegan. Rodeo Club The purpose of the Sun Devil Rodeo Association is to promote college rodeo by bringing to it local recognition as an and standard college sport. The Rodeo Club held an annual collegiate rodeo, horse show, and a hayride that was open to University students. A team consisting of six boys and three girls attended all rodeos in the West Coast region. Major rodeos attended this year were the University of Arizona, University of Nevada, and Fresno State Two standouts on the boys ' team were Sherrick Grantham and Stan Ruth Cowan, standout on the Girls ' team, was also ASU Rodeo Queen. Peggy Rogers turns her pony around the barrel at the ASU rodeo and heads for home. Nial Robinson rides a saddle bronc with hand up and feet spurring as he competes in the ASU rodeo. 447 La Liga Panamericana LA LIGA PANAMERICANA—FRONT ROW: Gracie Jimenez, Rosalie Franco, treasurer; Maria Montano, secretary; Alma C. Vega, Maria Rojas, vice Carol Ownby, Yvonne de la Torre, president; Cecilia Vega, Stella Favela. ROW TWO: Paul R. Willemsen, A. Michael Wilson, Raul H. Bustamante, Ronald M. Harmon, Sonny Najera, Edward Jimenez, Ernest J. Martinez, Herbert B. Peterson. La Liga Panamerica is open to any interested in Spanish. It strives to strengthen cultural and social ties ASU and Latin American A second purpose of the club is to promote better understanding between Spanish speaking countries and the of the United States. For service projects, La Liga gives a $150 scholarship to an entering freshman of Mexican-American descent. A year-round project is the adoption of an orphaned family of 10 children. Two annual events sponsored by the club are a Latin dance and Mexican dinner. A special activity each year is the Christmas Posada, a of Mary and Joseph ' s search for a place to stay. 448 CHINDIETTES BASKETBALL TEAM—FRONT ROW: Lydia Hubbard, Marilyn Lujan, Sandra Tolman. ROW TWO: Catherine Arviso, Cynthia Hubbard, Georgina Perkins, Georgia Ashley. Dawa Chindi The Dawa Chindi American Indian Club endeavors to promote the academic and social well-being of its members by counseling and scholarship by encouraging academic incentive, and by rewarding members who excel. In addition, Dawa Chindi sends to various Indian Youth hosts the annual Indian Education Conference, coordinates the Southwest Regional Indian Youth Conference, and sponsors the annual Dawa Chindi Indian Ceremonials. Open to Indian and non-Indian students, Dawa Chindi cooperates with all clubs, committees, agencies, governmental units, and individuals sincerely interested in the advancement of Indian education. DAWA CHINDI—FRONT ROW: Will Rogers, Jr., guest speaker; Lloyd House, Woody Etsitty, Raymond Tso, John Martin, Tully Lameman. ROW TWO: Unknown, Mona Carolin, Luvette Scott, vice president; Ellen Martin, Georgia Ashley, recording secretary; Lydia Hubbard, corresponding secretary; Dorothy Clah, Frederick Hubbard, Angelo John, president. THIRD ROW: unknown, unknown, Mrs. Martin, William Morgan, treasurer; Richard Jymm, Andrew Patricio, Tommy Thompson, Luther Huskey, Randy Eubank, Herman Narcho. 449 Foreign Students An invaluable aid to foreign students new to the United States, the Foreign Students Club endeavors to promote understanding among foreign and American students. To achieve this goal, members organize trips to some of Arizona ' s main places of interest, speakers in classes and churches to inform the university community about other cultures, and host informal where students of different can socialize. This year the Foreign Students Club cosponsored Middle East Night with the International Students Relations Board. Other meetings featured slides on Art and a panel on foreign policies. FOREIGN STUDENTS CLUB—FRONT ROW: Badr, Ibrahim Khamis, Omer Balutila, Moosa Marafi, Ayad Madani, president; Suleyman Tezgul, treasurer; Abdul-Ahad Khan, Shahin Hormozi, Hassan Ahmad, Alan Warne, advisor. ROW TWO: Faraj Shalal, Mary Zuniot, Abdulhameed Al-Fares, Hamad Al-Assaf, Mohammd Abu-Alhamayel, Bakr Hassan-Abdul Wahab Nassar, Abrahim Dooh, Ibrahim Mahmoud, Honorene Montclar, Saliba Shahim, Walid Henry Minga. ROW THREE: Mamo Kifle, Barlowe Moonilal, Pepe Gomez. ORIENTAL STUDENTS CLUB—FRONT ROW: Dinah Hom, May Fong, Susie Quan, Rose Dong, Lois Lee. ROW TWO: Bobby Yee, Benton Ong, Gary Yee, Mr. M. Keith, advisor; Alan Tang, Ronnie Tang, Jimmy Lee, Jayson Wing, Tim Ong. Oriental Students The Oriental Students Club is open to all students interested in Oriental and peoples. Meetings often prominent Orientals of the Valley communities to speak on vocations. Raising money for scholarships is the main purpose of the Oriental Students Club. Members this year sold Devil Dolls donated by Tang ' s Imports, washed cars, and sponsored dances to collect money for four $50 scholarships. These were presented at the annual spring membership banquet to those members of the club with the accumulative grade index. 450 Pat Manion reads scripts aloud for criticism. Advisor Dr. John X. Evans and Editor Richard P. Roulier smile confidently before publication. CATALYST—FRONT ROW: Judy Richardson, Denise Wallentinson, Susan Beck, Claudette Lutz, Sylvia Farnsworth, M. Susan Adamo, Karen Babcock. ROW TWO: Ave, Richard Roulier, David W. Donaldson, W. Thomas Liffiton, Joe Toschik, John X. Evans, advisor. Catalyst Catalyst endeavored to blend diverse of the campus into a unified effort to produce a magazine with campuswide appeal. It sought to discover the interests of the students rather than to impose the interests of the staff; it sought to select material according to the tastes of the students and not according to the of the academic world; it sought to embody the ideas and attitudes of ASU ' s students as a whole rather than to limit itself to the biases of the editorial board. Catalyst attempted to achieve a relevant format with wide appeal in which all writers could express their views and test their opinions and styles in print. Catalyst provided others on campus an opportunity to see and read the thoughts of their creative peers. Giving up time from precious weekends, Catalyst members Pat Manion, Rosemary Moore, Mary Lamberts, Richard Roulier, and Linda Sheppard review manuscripts submitted by unpublished talent. State 1st Semester A group of veteran staff members all of them seniors, guided the State Press in the fall semester. Bill Dempsey served as editor-in-chief and was ably assisted by managing editor Susan Black. Campus editor Linda Cottam returned from last spring ' s staff to serve her second term at this position. News editor John Wallace laid out the inside news pages while Wendell Peacock, photo editor, pictures for them. Jerry Kemper, as sports editor, covered a greater variety of sports than in the past, including archery, tennis, lacrosse, soccer, and gymnastics. Fashion tips and Greek news were dispensed by Diane Blied, society editor while copy editor Sandy Smolen checked stories for style errors and tried to write headlines that would fit. The Press ' most practical was the financial support it for the women ' s swimming team by a running series of front page and sports articles about the amount of money the team needed to travel to where it captured the national championship. But the Press also shed light on serious problems of interest to students. A series of background on parking problems in Tempe by Dave Gurzenski and another on the move to make ROTC courses voluntary by Bill Thomas illuminated those issues. Photo editor Wendell Peacock helps sports editor Jerry Kemper choose and identify pictures. 452 Copy editor Sandy Smolen corrects copy as she guides and directs copy readers Dave Gurzenski, Elliot Perritt, and Dave Anderson. Editor-in-Chief Bill Dempsey is given some aid from his managing editor Suzy Black. 453 State Press 2nd Semester Linda Cottam was campus editor for a record third straight semester. Weekend editor Edythe Edgar expanded coverage of campus events. Sports editor Bill Jackson tries to choose a football picture. 454 Photographer Wendell Peacock puts his camera away at day ' s end. Editor Bill Thomas and Managing editor Dave Anderson ponder over a layout for the next issue of State Press. Senior editor Bill Thomas made youth and innovation the keynotes of the spring semester. Linda Cottam stayed on for a record third semester as campus editor, assigning stories to reporters, while veteran Devil ' s Den runner Dave Anderson became managing editor. managing editor Bill Cushing as news editor, Wendell Peacock served a second semester in the as photo editor, and Bill Jackson presided over the sports desk. Thomas changed from Bodoni to more streamlined tempo headlines and horizontalized makeup more appropriate for a tabloid paper. The society page was abandoned in favor of a department of wider scope and depth under Athia Hardt. Co-editors Jerry Kemper and Edythe Edgar the Weekend section with expanded coverage of campus events and Valley entertainment. Larry and Terry Ross and Elliot Perritt ramrodded the copy desk. Early in the semester, the Press exposed serious irregularities in the conduct of the ASASU primary election which led to its and another primary held. Professor Lance has advised the State Press to national distinction. 455 A program director mans the video control board and directs cameramen in positioning. KAET TV KAET television is the University ' s educational station. on channel 8 with towers atop South Mountain, the station covers all of Maricopa County on a direct basis and is seen in such outlying as Prescott, Flagstaff, Sedona, and Holbrook by means of antenna systems. This year KAET began color Many programs from the National Educational Television network were aired on the station in color. The station also became interconnected with NET and received live each Sunday evening the much heralded Public Broadcasting Laboratory programs. At the end of the year a new studio was added to the station ' s facility that will enable KAET to engage in more local programming. Students majoring in radio-television operate cameras and other equipment during station production. One of KAET ' s cameramen dollies in for a test focus as master of ceremonies and guest go over the script prior to live broadcasting. 456 KASN Radio KASN is Arizona State University ' s radio station. Dr. Somerville is in charge of the station, which serves as the University ' s teaching instrument for Mass Communication students majoring in radio. The station is located in the building and is on the air from 1:00 to 6:00. Its programs are wired directly into Palo Verde Main, its only Current popular music, middle-of-the-road, and classic music share the spotlight on KASN in an attempt to satisfy all possible listeners. Every half hour a public news service is played. The radio student benefits greatly from having the opportunity to use and test his knowledge acquired from text books and lectures in such a practical and manner. Bryan Beasley gets a new tape wound up on the recorder for the next hour ' s program. Disc jockey of the moment on KASN, Greg White, sends the sounds into PV Main. 457 The Sahuaro Talks of Many Things " ' The time has come, ' the Walrus said, `To talk of many things: Of shoes and ships and sealing wax, Of cabbages and kings. And why the sea is boiling hot And whether pigs have wings. ' " Alices ' Adventures in Wonderland The time has come to talk of many things, the Sahuaro being one of them. This year as the book focused on the individual, it set out to record of people and their feelings rather than impersonal events and buildings. Flying the colors of red, white and blue the Sahuaro became a revolution in the Spirit of 1776. Innovation and ideas were the call to arms. The militia was a hardy group called the Sahuaro Set. In all the land these girls had no equal as this was the first university to have an to the yearbook. Lending aid and comfort to the militia was a complete advertising campaign, run in the State Press and written along revolutionary lines. " The time has come, " the Ego said, " To talk of many things: Of deeds and days and new demands, Of intellects and beings. And why the world is what it ' s not And whether life has strings. " Why the changes? Why all this concern with the individual? The time has come to talk of many things, specifically of the individual and his struggle to find and identity in a jolly-green-giant world. Albert Camus explains it this way: " Real generosity toward the future lies in all to the present. " The day demands a new direction. The medium is the 1968 Sahuaro; the is to the individual. Editor-in-chief, Wayne Brewster brought innovation and a flair for advertising to the Sahuaro. Tom Keenan, assistant editor, coordinated the sales promotion campaign and assisted in all areas. 458 A continuous train of thought characterized copy editor Jim Klotz. Layout editor and cover designer, Bob Richardson gave the book a new format. Stressing quality, Julie Heiman was a most au fait photo editor. Sahuaro supervisor, Allan Frazier pointed the way when the path was chaotic. 459 Activities editor, Judi Saxton used her yearbook experience to assemble a dynamic section. As affiliations editor, Mark Goldrich took command and flawlessly organized his section. Veni, vidi, vici could be the motto of Cris Bauer, an all-American organizations editor. Deni Eddings, creative arts editor, put a good deal of self expression into her section. A crash program of work made academics editor Ron Wiley the first to complete his section. 460 In arms to promote a revolutionary cause—increased yearbook sales—and wearing red, white and blue uniforms, the Sahuaro Set included—FRONT ROW: Dij Jones, Barb Blair, Judi Fife, Stephanie Saunders, Jean Tenhagen. ROW TWO: Joyce Freestone, Carla Flipper, Ann Webber, Diane Ellson. ROW THREE: Pauline Urbano, Nan Messersmith, Ann Flaskamp, Becky Doeller. Not pictured, Debbie O ' Brien. Subject to inter-departmental treks in search of significant, rereadable copy information, Wendy Shaw, Joe Martinez, Diane Simpson and Gail Sickel formed the general staff—in context of the Accuracy editor Sheila Coyne and secretary ' revolution ' —the general ' s staff. Vicki Kistler checked 5,000 names for the index. 461 In Memoriam PEOPLE No people are uninteresting. Their fate is like the chronicle of planets. Nothing in them is not particular, and planet is dissimilar from planet. And if a man lived in obscurity making his friends in that obscurity obscurity is not uninteresting. To each his world is private, and in that world one excellent minute. And in that world one tragic minute. These are private. In any man who dies there dies with him his first snow and kiss and fight. It goes with him. They are left books and bridges and painted canvas and machinery. Whose fate is to survive. But what has gone is also not nothing: by the rule of the game something has gone. Not people die but worlds die in them. Whom we knew as faulty, the earth ' s creatures. Of whom, essentially, what did we know? Brother of a brother? Friend of friends? Lover of lover? We who knew our fathers in everything, in nothing. They perish. They cannot be brought back. The secret worlds are not regenerated. And every time again and again I make my lament against destruction. —Yevgeny Yevtushenko Linda Ault Mike Compos Loda M. Coon John Hoaglin Gordon Eugene Johnson Vicki Moffitt Dr. Howard C. Oswalt Dr. Herschel M. Sikes William E. Thornton 463 Brewster Individualizes 1968 Sahuaro In a TV interview, editor Wayne Brewster explains how the Sahuaro will accent the individual. Approximately 476 years after Columbus discovered the Western Hemisphere, we set off to prove that a yearbook like the world does not have to be flat. We felt it was time that the Sahuaro got around to discovering new worlds. The 1968 Sahuaro is a personal effort to get behind the massive institution called ASU, behind its bricks and and endless labyrinth of trivia. This yearbook is a dialogue with the It speaks of the single " I " not mass ennui. Probably the world ' s first alienated man on record was the anonymous Egyptian scribe who some 4,000 years ago wrote, " No more do we hear anyone laugh... Great men and small agree in saying: ' Would that I had never been born. ' .. . No public office stands open where it should, and the masses are like timid sheep without a shepherd . . . . " Paradoxically, many youth feel a sense of commitment. Their choice is to anonymity, to commit themselves to the recovery of those human values that can make existence more meaningful and their life worthwhile. How does a human being make his life count for something? How does an maintain his identity and fulfill himself? One means to this end is by working on the Sahuaro yearbook. This is a very demanding means of identity. One soon learns that an extracurricular activity can become a full-time At this point I would like to thank my 20 staff members who accepted this responsibility and their jobs. One of my wisest decisions as editor was to name Tom Keenan as assistant editor. Tom did a fantastic job in helping editors with their pages, managing the Sahuaro Set and handling the aspects of the book. Jim Klotz, our illustrious copy editor, brought the and office to life with his droll humor. Many times in the midst of chaos and confusion Jim would ease tension by uttering some whimsicality. Photo editor Julie Heiman managed to some semblance of sanity while her assigned duties and to write copy. Designing everything from pages to a sales booth, layout Bob Richardson must be given the credit for designing a truly original cover. Judi Saxton, activities editor, and Deni Eddings, creative arts editor, took on the added responsibility of editing the section. Ron Wiley had a mammoth job of editing the academic section, yet he had the distinction of the first one to complete his job. A special thanks goes to Mark Goldrich for reorganizing the Greek section. Cris Bauer, organizations editor, sacrificed many valuable hours of archery practice to meet her yearbook obligations. Index editor Sheila Coyne spent endless hours typing names and still found time to draw triplicates. Between weekend jaunts to Los Angeles, Vicki Kistler managed to fulfill her job as office editor. Then there was the general staff, few in but without them this yearbook would have never gone to print. Besides the staff there are many individuals who helped to make the 1968 Sahuaro a success. Heading the list is Allan Frazier, our supervisor. Allan gave moral support and constructive criticism when it was needed the most. Making the Sahuaro a sales success, the Sahuaro Set did a tremendous job in promotion. Pauline Urbano, Sahuaro Set leader, deserves a vote of thanks for her constant enthusiasm. If it wasn ' t for Chuck the Sahuaro would be a combination of copy and artwork. Chuck handled the majority of the photography in the book. His efforts often made up for the staff ' s mistakes. Special acknowledgement is due for Ruth Paulsen, Chuck ' s assistant. Ruth kept Chuck ' s schedules straight and took many affiliations portraits. There was a group of people that made my job as editor an extremely pleasant one. Everybody associated with R. Inc., our printer, has taken extra measures in making sure that was superior in quality. Bob Pischel ' s general sales manager, spent three days with us and took all the pictures for the introduction. Pat sales rep, served as a liaison A sincere expression of gratitude should be acknowledged for the Etcetera Boutique for lending us all the mod fashions used in achievements section. This past year as editor has been a experience. One, I can truthfully will never forget! " This yearbook is a dialogue with the individual; it speaks of the single ' I ' not mass ennui. " 464 GENERAL INDEX A Academic Council 397 Academics Section 212 Achievements Sections Activities Coordination Council 202 Activities Section 20 Administration Section 186 Affiliations Sections 290 Alpha Delta Pi 296 Alpha Epsilon Delta 422 Alpha Epsilon Phi 298 Alpha Epsilon Pi 322 Alpha Gamma Rho 324 Alpha Lambda Delta 402 Alpha Mu Gamma 424 Alpha Phi 300 Alpha Tau Omega 326 Alpha Zeta 410 Angel Flight 428 Archery 140 Archons 404 Arkesis 403 Arnold Air Society 426 ASASU Boards 201 ASASU President 198 ASASU Senate 200 ASASU Supreme Court 200 ASASU Vice Presidents Associated Women Association for Childhood Education 413 ASU Radio 457 ASU Recreational Majors ASU Student Chapter of Institute of Chemical Engineers 419 ASU TV 456 Athletics Section 86 B Baseball 110 Basketball 102 Best A Hall 368 Best B Hall 369 Best C Hall 370 Beta Alpha Psi 411 Blue Key Board of Financial 201 Board of Regents 190 Brass Choir 439 Brittany House 372 C Catalyst 451 Cheerleaders 208 Chi Delphia 359 Chi Omega 302 Choral Union 436 Christian Science 444 Circle K Club 445 Clubs 396 College Inn 373 College of Architecture College of Business 218 College of Education 223 College of Engineering 226 College of Fine Arts 232 College of Law 240 College of Liberal Arts 242 College of Nursing 248 Concert Choir 436 Creative Arts Section 62 Crescents 361 Cross Country 131 Cultural Affiars Board 204 D Daughters of Diana Dawa Chindi American Indian Club 449 Delta Chi 328 Delta Delta Delta 304 Delta Gamma 306 Delta Sigma Phi 330 Delta Sigma Pi 410 Desert Rangers 431 Devil ' s Advocates 445 E Election Board 201 Eta Kappa Nu 420 F Faculty-Student Relations Board 206 Football 91 Foreign Students Club 450 Fraternity Sweethearts 181 Freshman Baseball 117 Freshman Basketball 109 G Gamma Alpha Chi 411 Gamma Phi Beta 308 Gammage Hall 379 Golden Hearts 362 Golf 134 Governor of Arizona 60 Graduate College Graduate School of Social Administration 238 Graduate Section 250 Greeks 194 Gymnastics 124 H Hayden Hall Homecoming Steering 206 Horns ' n ' Halos 444 I Industrial Arts Association Institute of Electronics and Electrical Engineers 417 Interfraternity Council 320 Interhall Council International Student Board 207 Intramurals 148 Introduction 1 Irish Hall 374 Islands, The 376 J Junior Panhellenic Council 295 K Kappa Alpha Psi 359 Kappa Alpha Theta 310 Kappa Delta 312 Kappa Delta Pi 415 Kappa Kappa Gamma 314 Kappa Kappa Psi 432 Kappa Sigma 332 Karate Club 446 Kaydettes 427 L La Casa Hall 377 La Liga Panamericana 448 Lambda Chi Alpha 334 Leadership Board 203 Little Sisters of Minerva 363 M McClintock Hall 380 Maltesians 364 Manzanita Hall 382 Marching Band 440 Memorial Union Hostesses 398 Memorial Union Program Board 398 Mortar Board 400 N Naiads 443 Natani 401 O Orchesis 442 Organizations Board 205 Oriental Students Club 450 P Palo Verde Hall 385 Palo Verde East Hall 386 Palo Verde West Hall 388 Panhellenic Council 294 Percussion Ensemble 439 Pershing Rifles 426 Phi Delta Kappa 413 Phi Delta Theta 336 Phi Eta Sigma 403 Phi Gamma Delta 338 Phi Kappa Psi 340 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia 442 Phi Sigma Kappa 342 Phi Upsilon Omicron 423 Phrateres 408 Pi Beta Phi 316 Pi Kappa Alpha 344 Pi Kappa Delta 425 Pikettes 365 Pi Lambda Theta 414 Pi Sigma Epsilon 412 Pom Pon 209 Q Quadrangle 389 R Rally and Traditions Board 206 Residence Halls 368 Rodeo 138 ROTC Male Band 435 ROTC Male Chorus 425 S Sahauro Yearbook 458 Santa Cruz Hall 378 Semper Fidelis 425 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 346 Sigma Alpha Iota 434 Sigma Chi 348 Sigma Epsilon Alpha 412 Sigma Lambda Chi 418 Sigma Nu 350 Sigma Phi Epsilon 352 Sigma Sigma Sigma 318 Sigma Tau Delta 424 Silver Wing 430 Social Activities Board 204 Sorority Men of the Year 184 Spurs 406 Stardusters 366 State Press 452 Student Affiliates of Chemical Society 419 Student Campus Affairs Board 203 Student Construction 418 Student Information Board 205 Student Interfaith Council 397 Student National Education Association 416 Sun Devil Rodeo Club 447 Swimming 137 Symphonic Band 438 T Tau Beta Pi 421 Tau Beta Sigma 433 Tau Kappa Epsilon 354 Tennis 132 Theta Chi 358 Theta Delta Chi 356 Track and Field 128 Traffic Appeals Board 202 U University Administrative Staff 194 University Home Economics Club 423 University President 192 University Singers 437 W Wilson Hall 390 Who ' s Who 156 Women ' s Golf 142 Women ' s Swimming 143 Women ' s Tennis 141 WRA 144 Wrestling 120 465 INDEX A Abel, Jon Abernethey, Hele n 250,308,411 Abair, Terry 356 Abono, Cecil 92 Absher, Elsie Abu-Alhamayel, Mohammd 450 Abu-Khalif, Walid 450 Acklen, John 350 Adair, Diane 250,304,403 Adams, Albert 374 Adams, Asleain 408 Adams, Janice 250,308 Adams, M. Susan 424,451 Adams, Paulette 381 Adams, Robert 421 Agee, Loretta 250 Aguilar, Connie 250 Ahearn, Paul 374 Ahmad, Hassan 450 Aho, Lorraine 143 Ake, Pamela 316 Akin, Ginny 314 Al-Assaf, Hamad 450 Albin, Gayle 389 Albright, William 250,426 Alderson, Daryl 250,405 Alex, Bob 342 Alexander, Barbara 306 Alexander, Lindsey 359 Alexander, Mark 350 Alexander, Melody 391 Alexander, SueAnn 207,302 Al-Fares, Abdulhameed 450 Al-Juraid, Sulaiman Allen, Barbara 201,294,302,382 Allen, Brent 3 46 Allen, Cheryl 381 Allen, Craig 324 Allen, Gary 324 Allen, Julianne 296 Allen, Lawrence 250 Allen, Matthew 226 Allen, Oakley 250 Allen, Tom 324 Allendorfer, John 204 Allison, Kathy 175 Allred, Carla 211,408 Allred, Judy 250 Alshuler, Jay 341 Alshuler, Katie . 306 Altherr, Barb 143,443 Alvarez, Marty 368,446 Alvez, Kathy 389 Amador, Edward 250 Amato, Rick 129 Ambos, Arnold 375 Ames, Sharon 391 Ames, Tim 326 Anast, Cynthia 408 466 Andersen, Shirley 250 Anderson, Barry 250 Anderson, Carlene 314 Anderson, Cheryl 205 Anderson, Chris 310,388,438 Anderson, Dave 453,455 Anderson, Gary 250 Anderson, Judy 387,423 Anderson, Kris 384 Anderson, Marcia Anderson, Max 92,94,95,97,98,99 Anderson, Nancy 308,364 Anderson, Neil 421 Anderson, Richard 438 Anderson, Robert 375 Anderson, Sandra 250 Anderson, Shelley 306 Anderson, Sheryl 250,308 Anderson, Steve 338 Anderson, Traci 208,302,363 Andrade, Susan 402 Annala, Claudine 438 Anstine, Marjorie 250 Apple, Rori 308 Applebaum, Norman 250 Archibald, Bruce 374 Ariza, Augusto 250 Arle, Pamela 250,314 Armadeo, Tony 374 Armstrong, Anne 306 Armstrong, Gregory 425 Arnold, Ellen 250,316 Arnold, Joe 113 Arnold, John 368 Arnold, Susie 318 Arnote, Jay 107 Arnst, Dennis 438 Arp, Afton 382,383 Arviso, Catherine 449 Arvizu, Connie 250 Aschmann, Jeffrey 332 Ash, Julie 428,429 Asher, June 250 Ashley, Dennis 355 Ashley, Georgia 449 Askins, Jack 336 Aslam, Mohamed 417 Astorga, Tony 410 Atkins, Robert 350 Austin, Alaine 318 Austin, Bill 377 Austin, Stephanie 302 Auten, Janet 250 Auten, John 422 Ave, Fereydoun 202,204,451 Avery, Gan 350 Avery, Thomas 403 Axtell, Mary 250 Axton, Milton 137 Ayala, Henry 342 Aycock, Marie 381 B Babcock, Karen 250,381,424,451 Backry, Alexander 250 Bacon, LilaMae 251 Bacsi, Irma 408 Baczynski, Stan 251,358 Badertscher, Barbara 389 Badr 450 Baehler, Chapman 367,372 Baesel, David 438 Baggett, Robin 117,326 Bagley, Francie 444 Bailey, Bill 338 Bailey, Frank 359,446 Bailey, Patricia 251 Bainbridge, Larry 338 Bair, Bev 306,429 Bair, Darryl 125 Baird, Tom 352 Baity, Jane 201,302 Baiz, Luis Baiz, Sylvia Baker, Don 91,92 Baker, Janice Baker, Larry Baker, MaryAnn 381 Baker, Robert 332,336 Baker, William 341 Balcolm, Bruce 336 Ballard, Cherie 302 Ballard, Dave 341 Ballard, Susan 365 Ballenberger, Susan 296,427 Ballou, Robert 355 Balsley, Ella 389 Balutila, Omer 207,450 Banegas, Matt 329 Bank, Ira 332 Banks, Cindy 366 Banks, Freddie 358 Barber, Michael 251,426 Barclay, Arthur 329 Barclay, Sue 429 Bare, John 200 Barford, Carol 294,296,402 Barinaga, Martyna 251 Barker, Dan 205 Barker, George 251 Barker, Tom Barnes, Cheri Barnes, Michael Barnum, Diane 408,409,423 Baroch, Ann 251 Baroch, Sharon 390,391 Baron, Judith 387 Barr, Donna 251 Barrel, Sharron 131 Barrett, Charles 203,403 Barrett, Christine 251 Barrett, Clory Barrett, Elaine Anne Barrier, Joe 367 Barris, Suzanne 251,363 Barrows, Rich 336 Barse, Winifred 318 Bartell, Richard 322 Bartlett, Tom 372 Bartoli, Argene 380 Barton, Harmon 251,410 Basche, Bob 369 Basgal, Fred 344 Basha, Susan 296 Basham, Tana 207 Bassett, Cathy 296 Baston, John 338 Bates, Terry 418 Bates, Theodore 251 Baton, Bruce 137 Bauder, Bonnie Bauer, Cris 140,179,380,402,460 Bauer, Pat 438 Baum, Redfield 356 Baum, Tom 320 Bauman, Keith 330,403 Baumann, Kathy 408 Baumann, William 330 Baumgartner, Nancy 308 Baxter, R. J. 219,220 Bayer, Martha 167,207,380 Bayer, Susan 296 Beals, Thomas 251 Beam, Charles 418 Beane, Sidney 238 Bear, Fred 356 Beat, Tom 342 Beatson, Jack 371 Beatty, Marcia 204 Beaucamp, Bob 422 Beaudry, Michele Beaudry, Richard Beaver, Mickey 336 Beavers, David 410 Becchetti, Sandra 251 Bechtel, Berna 252 Beck, John 252,336 Beck, Susan 389,451 Becker, Dorothy 211,379 Becker, Linda 252 Becker, Nancy 310 Becker, Richard 252 Becker, Walter 201,417 Beckhelm, Phil 336 Beckley, Richard 356 Beckman, Howard 322 Bedard, Chuck 422 Beegle, David 336 Beeson, Walter 252 BegelI, Gregg 418 Begonia, Ron 346 Behr, Patricia 252 Beigh, Linda 211 Beiter, David 252 Belk, Delores 252 Belke, Wayne 252,426 Bell, Barb 362 Bell, Bart 356 Bell, Freddy 252 Bell, James 340 Bell, Mike 320,356 Bell, Nancy 316,429 Bell, Pat 306,384 Bellville, Anita 408,409 Beloat, Donna 252,317 Belsher, Brian Earl 252 Bendel, Kim 252,302 Bender, Janice 302 Bender, JoAnne 203 Bender, Judy 204,398 Bendix, Mike 320,322 Benedict, Joel 195 Benington, Barbara 399 Benner, Jeryl 341 Benneson, Nancy 252 Bennett, Barbara 384 Bennett, Bonnie 312 Bennett, Diane 429 Benoit, Henri 369 Benson, Donald 342 Benson, Jack 405 Benton, John 352 Bergen, Kathleen 211,380,402 Berger, Donald 252 Bergfalk, Glendon 252 Bergman, Steve 375 Bergmark, Joan 427 Berhev, Charles 375 Bergstrom, John 252 Berkel, Julianne 207 Bernard, Stephen 48,356 Bernhard, Wendy 211 Berry, Frederick 355 Berry, John 412 Berry, Julie 183,314 Berry, Sammy 417,420,421 Berryhi II, Mike Bersch, Merland 252,417,420,421 Bersch, Rand 430 Bethancourt, Nancy 207,380 Bettcher, Candice 419 Bettin, Allen 252,342 Bevington, Dan 205,207,332 Biehl, Michael 352 Biehl, Michael Lee 252 Bigler, Edwin Ray 252 Billington, Jack 338 Billings, Jed 344 Billman, Jerry 446 Bingham, Barry 422 Binkley, Larry K. 252 Birenbaum, Cortney 369 Bishop, Arblee 252 Bitner, Charles B. 252 Bitner, Jean E. 253 Black, James R. 253 Blackstone, Philip A. 253 Blair, Barbara 312,416 Blair, Bill 336 Blair, Bob 359 Blais, Earle 367 Blake, Gale W. 253 Blake, Ron 374 Blake, RoyJ. 253 Blanc, Paul 425 Blanton, Rich 372 Blaska, Bob 346 Blied, Diane 206,253,411 Blinick, Arthur 322 Bliss, Alonzo Ill 421 Bliss, John 253,417,420 Bloom, Linda 299 Blount, Ginger 380,253 Bluhm, Mary Ellen 391 Blum, Ruth 409 Bluth, Gayle 109 Boals, Susan 312,460 Boehmer, Gregory 205 Boemer, Ron 253 Boerner, Beverly.J. 253 Boetzer, Kenneth 367 Boeve, Al 341 Boeza, Vincenta 389 Bogner, Don 326 Bohannon, Lisa 312 Bohannon, Vince 374,446 Bohmann, Gayle Bohon, John Graham 253,404,338 Bohr, Dianne M. 253 Bokelman, Bonnie 380 Boland, Christopher 403 Bolender, Joseph 417 Bond, Barbara Ann 253,296 Bonner, Bill 410 Bonnet, Jody 306 Bonnet, Suzanne 306 Bonsall, Kaki 310 Bonsall, Mary 296 Booker, Phil 92 Boor, David 438 Booth, Melvin 338 Booth, Barbara 253,306 Borgen, Mike 329 Boris, Karlyn 253 Bouck, Ron 352 Boulias, Rich 371 Bounds, James 338,368,404 Bowden, Elizabeth 253 Bowe, Sandra 306 Bowen, James 341,403 Bowen, Rick 356 Bowers, Paulette 200 Bowles, Gary 375 Bowlus, Randy 369 Bowman, Arlene 389 Bowne, Sharon 308 Bowser, Michael Alan 253 Box, Sandra 253 Boyd, John 253,320,338,404,405 Boyd, Pamela 211,382,383,406 Boyland, John S. 430 Boyle, Donna 379 Boyle, Katherine 207,302 Boyle, Thomas 341 Boynton, Harold 413 Brackett, Alice 429 Braden, Fox 336 Bradshaw, Cheryl 203,425 Bradshaw, Ralph 253,424 Bradshaw, Van 253,411 Braman, Jack Bramer, Susan 253,386,387,429 Brandli, Ila 253,408 Brannon, Michele 446 Brandow, Glenn 421 Braught, Lynell 444 Braun, Harry 430 Braun, Kathy 361 Braun, Patricia 253,318 Breese, Jack 208,338,339 Breger, Janice 408 Breitfus, Jim 338 Brekan, Joseph 253 Brenegan, Michael 412 Brewer, William 410 Brewster, Wayne 458,464 Bright, Barry 253,420 Bright, Jerry 129 Brightwell, Sue 443 Brim, Larry 329 Brisby, Ella 253 Briscoe, Kathy 306 Briston, Stan 444 Brock, Jay 346 Bromert, Helen 253 Bronson, Gary 254 Bronson, Joanne 254 Brooks, Glen 425 Broussard, Polly 143,443 Brown, Arlinda 254,316 Brown, Cindy 310 Brown, Daryl 320 Brown, DeWayne 397 Brown, Donald E. 245 Brown, Donald W. 205,254 Brown, Doyle 254 Brown, Garth 254,370,371 Brown, Helen 254 Brown, Jan 408 Brown, John 356 Brown, Laney 314 Brown, Linda 302,363,408 Brown, Lowell 367,376 Brown, Nancy 254 Brown, Sharon 295 Brown, Stanley 368 Brown, Theodore 419 Brown, William 92 Brown, Zane 336 Bruckner, Brenda 142 Bruinsma, Henry 232 Brunson, Scott 374 Brunswick, Rob 341 Bryan, Gayle 389 Bryant, Mary 254 Bryant, William 411 Bucala, Claudia 416 Buck, Carolyn 254,302 Buck, Jennifer 204,302 Buckner, Weldon 245 Budd, Terry 423 Buddameier, Charles 137 Buer, Timothy 254 Buffington, Brenda 245 Buffington, Lana 254 Buffman, Rodger 254,410 Bulchuck, Marie 408 Bullock, Douglas 369,430 Bullock, Verne 437 Bunch, Andrew 374 Bundy, Jeff 129,336 Bunn, Maurice 421 Burd, Joy 303 Burger, Suzanne 382,383 Burgess, Don 109,243 Burgess, Mickey 332 Burgmeier, Donald 254 Burhans, Marc 368 Burk, Gayle 254 Burke, Daniel 254 Burke, Kathi 308 Burke, Nancy 387 Burke, Patricia 254 Burke, William 193 Burnes, Robert 194 Burnett, John 332 Burns, Alan 355 Burns, Bunny 206,304,411 Burns, Carol 254 Burns, Michael Burns, Jesse Burns, Steve 371 Burns, Tom 437 Burnside, Charles 208,341 Burqmeier, Don 371 Burr, Kathy 365 Burris, Linda 254 Busdicker, John 254 Buset, Dave 369 Bussell, Robert H. 238 Bussert, Anne 310 Bustamante, Raul 425,448 Butler, Charles 254 Butler, Jacqueline 207,254 Butler, Luverne 255 Butler, Marilyn 316 Butler, Russell 375 Butler, William 132,205,336 Butter, Barry 341 Buttner, Cynthia 312,359 Byrne, Denise 306 Byron, Michael 398 C Cabarga, Tom 374 Cada, Richard 255,421 Cadriel, Idolina 255 Cady, Gilbert 193 Cahill, Michael 358 Cali, Vicki 172,306 Callahan, Rick 352 Callow, Dee 336 Calvin, Dain 338 Calvin, Steven 371 Calvin, Trudi 416 Campbell, Alix 296 Campbell, Brenda 255 Campbell, James Campisano, Kathie 382,383,406 Canion, Marlene 255 Canter, Paul 140 Capp, Dwight Cappelucci, Karen 308,365,427 Carbonelli, Helen 255 Cardenas, Mary 379 Carless, Chris 318 Carlin, Lynn 204,304 Carlin, Robert 320,404 Carlson, Patricia 255 Carlson, Richard 344 Carlton, Rich 117 Carmichael, Terry 438 Carnahan, Mike 255,410 Carnal, Linda 306 Carney, Alice 245 Carney, Carol 402 Carnie, Philip 330 Carolin, Mona 449 Carothers, Ronald 92 Carpenter, Carol 79,389,443 Carr, Ann 255,423 Carr, Kenneth 255 Carr, Philip 255 Carr, Ron 332 Carras, Paul 255 Carreon, Aaron 426 Carrillo, Addie 140 Carroll, Dody 423 Carroll, Melinda 311 Carrouth, Brenda 425 Carruth, Diana 380 Carson, Cassandra 296 Carson, Nancy 211,382 Carter, Forest 338 Carter, Ronald 425 Carter, Woody 376 Cartwright, Cathy 398 Carver, Earl 371 Carver, Patrick 344,404 Casey, Cathy 389 Casey, Jerry 419 Casey, Linda 311 Casey, Mary Jo 172,365,429 Cassidy, Mike 374 Castillo, Senon 129,131 Castillo, Yvonne 408 Catalano, Priscilla 206,294 Cavagnol, Carol 311 Cavallo, Sally 296 Cayzer, Jay Warren 255 Chaboudy, Anna 311 Chalagonian, George 370 ' Chamberlain, Gail Ann 255 Chamberlain, Pauline 255 Chamberlain, Robert 197,320 Chamberlain, Sandy 203 Chambers, Bonnie 384,429 Chaplain, Dick 300 Chapin, William 437 Chapman, Bonnie 408 Chapman, John 350 Chappell, Eddie Jean 255 Charest, Carolyn 362 Charest, Lee 341 Charles, Joseph 410 Charters, James Chastain, Max 255,417,420,421 Chavez, Steve 375 Cherkos, Bob 369 Cherry, Rich 129,342 Cheslin, William 377 Chesser, Daine 365,255 Chiabai, Gloria 304,362,423 Chick, Willaim 369 Childress, Tim 346 Childs, Dale 369 Childs, Robin 308,365 Chilton, Steve 350 Chilton, Tom 375 Chin, Sue 381 Chisum, Dick 346 Chleva, Mary Jessica 255 Chow, Judy Anne 255 Chowaniec, Michael 92,422 Christensen, Jerry 336 Christianson, Chris Christian, Nelson Christiansen, Kent 397,415 Christianson, James 410 Christman, Jerry 446 Christmann, James Louis 255 Christmann, Val Christoffersen, Joy 255,408,413 Christoph, Frank 368 Christopher, Gregory 255 467 Chu, Mimi 384 Chubbuck, Robert 220 Church, Ardith 167,381,424 Church, Stephen 326 Ciocchi, David 255 Ciska, Sally 207 Clah, Dorothy 449 Clardy, Gerald 90 Clark, Christina 255 Clark, Claudia 143 Clark, Doug 117 Clark, Janine 207 Clark, Jeffrey 255 Clark, Judy 304 Clark, Mark 255 Clark, Mary 408 Clark, Nancy 256 Clark, Patti 311 Clark, Robert 421 Clarke, Ann 201,205,443 Clarke, Meredith 304 Clauer, Richard 332,405,421 Clawson, Gary 256,437 Clendenin, Gary 336 Cleveland, Thomas 256 Clifford, Gordon 226 Clifford, Sally 389 Clonts, Becky 389 Clothier, Eileen 256 Clutter, John 256 Clyde, Paul 418 Clymer, Beverly 256 Coates, John 200,256 Cobb, Chery 256,296 Cochran, Deborah 208 Cochran, Thomas 404 Cocke, Dorothy 437 Coffer, Kent 369 Coffin, Linda 142 Coffin, Thelma 295,318,389 Coffman, Tony 332 Cogland, Mary 306 Cohen, Dennis 393 Cohen, Sheldon 342 Cohen, Shelley 382 Coil, Gerald 355 Colchin, Mark 256 Coldiron, Donald 422 Cole, Arthur 350 Cole, Barbara 256,424 Cole, Cheri 304 Cole, Cliff 352 Cole, Dennis 322 Cole, Donald 256 Cole, Lawrence 197,205,367 Coleman, Anna 423 Coleman, Gary 256 Coles, Joy 304 Collard, Frank Collins, Cheryl 243,256,381,438 Collins, Ned 256 Collins, Ray 355 Collinsworth, Ross 350 Colvin, Pat 342 Combs, Catherine 304 Comprini, Joyce 308,380 Conant, Nancy 314 Condon, Deborah 204,306 Congdon, Sarah 256 Connelly, Larry 374 Connelly, Maggie 384 Conner, Candy 221 Conner, Susan 423 Connolly, Mary 444 Conovaloff, Luke 368 Conover, Marla 408 Conroy, Kathy 304,295 Constant, Bruce 342 Contreras, Ben 256,420,421 Conway, Claude 403 Conway, Gary 438 Coob, Cathy 382 Cook, Edward David 425 Cookson, Christopher 256 Cooley, Cecilia 408 468 Cooley, Gregg 336 Cooper, Cindy 399 Cooper, Connie 438 Cooper, Jannifer 256,200 Cooper, Larry 256 Cooper, Ramona 312,360 Cooper, Scott 338 Cope, Raymond 2 01 Copper, Cindy 389 Coppock, Bill 336 Corbin, Jeff 132,336 Corcoran, Robert 256 Cordalis, Tim 344 Corkhill, Vivian 326 Cornell, Audrey 256 Cornwell, Sue 256,314 Correll, Charles 421 Corson, Michael 367 Cote, Donatien 255 Cotlow, Daniel 352 Cotlow, David 256 Cotner, Rod 422 Cottam, John 425 Cottam, Linda 256,454 Cotton, Bill 113,338 Cottrell, Paul 256,352 Courtney, Susan 306 Covey, Alan 195 Covert, Greg 372 Cowan, Ruth 139,177 Cowen, Betsy 308 Cowle, Edward 352 Cox, Garry 256 Cox, John 421 Cox, Joyce 380 Coy, Russ 372 Coyne, Sheila, 461 Cozza, Veta 389 Crabtree, Ralph 256,426 Craft, Carl 256 Craig, Harold 257 Craig, Penny 295,314,429 Crane, George 257,350 Cranmer, Rich 369 Crawford, Deborah 312 C rawford, James 207 Crawford, Lucille 336 Cray, Cathy 201,294,306,427 Crecelius, Paul 257 Creger, Becky 398,399 Creighton, Roger 257 Creighton, Sandra 257,316 Cresto, Victor 257,342 Cribari, Steve 336 Crigler, Mark 374 Crisp, Pat 374 Croak, Mary 389,425 Crocker, Susan 303,358,385 Crone, Ron 346 Cronrath, Dorothy 257 Cronrath, Gretchen 380 Croonenberghs, Linda 312 Croswell, Judith 257 Crouch, Charles 397 Crow, Jan 142,406 Crow, Patsy 141,295,296,388 Cruikshank, Alan 367,368 Crumbaker, Vivien 408,409 Crutchfield, Kathy 428,429 Cruz, Albert 330 Cruze, Linda 211,408,409 Cuddeby, David 257 Culp, Curley 168,179 Culp, William 257 Culwell, John 115 Culwell, Richard 257 Cunningham, Dorothy 318 Cummings, Terry 257 Curfman, Thomas 417 Curl, Rhonda 257 Curran, Peggy 461 Curry, Gayle 446 Curtis, Nancy 362 Curtis, Walter 257 Cushing, William 257 Cushnie, Jeanie 443,257 Cusimano, George 426 Cusumano, Stan 257 Cutrowe, Brian 275 Cymbalski, Dennis 417 Czajkowski, Anthony 421 D Dabell, John 257 DaCosta, James 322 Daggett, Bill 338,339 Daggett, Thomas 200,257,367 Dahl, Tom Damns, Marylou 257,294,308,365 392 Dalessandro, Audry 308 Dalmolin, John 342 Daniels, Jerry 92 Daniels, William 257,405 Danielson, Frederic 257 Dannenfeldt, Karl 193 Dant, Robert 421 Danyow, Nancy 381 Darby, Patty 381,402 Daugherty, Jonathan 329 Daugherty, Lance 355 Daukakis, Gail 296 Dauten, Diane 294 D ' Autilia, Marie 365,391 D ' Autilia, Robert 344 Davenport, Elaine 413 Davenport, Sally 203 David, Cheryl 257 David, John 257 Davids, Donna 415 Davidson, Anita 257 Davidson, Bill 326 Davidson, Gary 341 Davidson, Tom 446 Davini, Ron 113,338 Davis, Barbara 210,211 Davis, Besse 352 Davis, Candace 391,402 Davis, Charley 369 Davis, Glenn 322 Davis, Kay Louise 204,257 Davis, Kayla 361 Davis, Larry 332 Davis, Margaret 257,304 Davis, Michael 257 Davis, Sue 379 Davis, Sybil 258 Davis , Vanetto 247 Dawkins, Kent 352 Dawson, Cathy 423 Dawson, Judith 258,387,423 Day, Mary 380,425 Day, Wendy 402 Deabler, Frederick 258 Deabler, Paula 258 Deal, Dick 377 Dean, Arthur 346 Dean, Carol 207 Dean, Thomas 258 Deardorff, Daniel 204,344 Debenedetti, Allen F. 258 Decker, Holly 303 Decker, Sharon 207 DeGrado, Francis 415 Dehen, Michael 204 Deignan, John 258 DeLaTorre, Robert DelDuca, Pam 165,258,308,403 DeLa Torre, Yvonne 207,448 Delnoce, Tom 92,336 Deloran, Rosemary 296 DeMarce, Corrine 388 DeMercy, Paul 109 DeMolte, Jean 316 DeMorest, Mark 350 Demuro, Eugene 410 Dempsey, Bill 453 DenauIt, Linda 258 DenBoer, Flarie 197,210,211 DeNora, James 346 Denton, Dick 371 Deramus, Jean 314 DeRoom, Louis 326 Detjen, Jill 318 Detjen, Susan 318 Detter, Roger 107,113 Dettweiler, Terry 208 DeVore, Marylin 258 Dick, Susan 311 Dicknite, Penne 295,306,429 Dick-Peddie, Sandi 303 Dickson, Bill 332 Dickson, Ronald Diebold, Brian Diercks, Robert 346 Diestelkamp, John 258 Dietrich, Suzanne 311 DiGeronimo, Charles 258 DiGrande, Paul 117 Diller, Helen 258 Dillon, Gary 446 Dimicell, DeVaughn 374 DiPaola, B.B. 390 Dixon, Hal Dockendorff, Mary 380,437,438 Dodds, Dennis 437 Doeller, Barbara 306 Doeller, Becky 306,461 Dolan, Terry 426 Dolge, David 355 Dolinsek, John 113 Dolla, George 330 Dollar, Craig 258 Domont, John 350 Don, Gloria 316,366 Donahue, David 258 Donaldson, David 424,451 Doningue, Charles 378 Dong, Rose 379,450 Donnelly, Linda 258,408 Donnelly, Sue 140,179 Dooh, Abrahim 450 Dooley, Patricia 258 Doran, Cecilia 390,391,406 Dorffi, Judy 207 Dorfman, Barry 368 Dorn, Clayton 314,363 Dornon, Gary 258 Dorschler, Nadine 438 Dorton, Jim 336 Dotts, Donald 194,206 Douthit, Tom 107 Dow, Carol 258 Dowling, John 350 Down, Linda 258,303 Downey, Carole 258,413 Downing, Robert 258,352 Draheim, John 371,419 Drake, Carol 258 Draper, Larry 419 Dreblow, Dave 258,336 Driggs, Stewart 137 Driscoll, Connie 142 Drolet, Joyce 314,364 Drollinger, Steve 446 Dubauskas, Victor 330 Dubuy, Frank 438 Du ca, Robert 377 Duffy, John 195 Duffy, Mike 341 Duganz, George 258,338 Dujanovic, Jack 425 Duke, Cleon 258 Duke, Eddie 369 Duke, Joe 341 Duncan, Jean 259 Duncan, Richard 412 Dunkel, Lawrence 352 Dunning, Dennis 225 Duphilly, Wilfred 259 Durham, G. Homer 192 Durrett, Diane 259 Dutton, Linda 259 Dwyer, Lauraine 384 Dyer, Ken 98,99,92,100 Dyer, Wilburn Philip 259 E Eades, Mark 375 Eakins, Pam 295,312 Easterling, Pete 342 Eastin, Marie 259 Eastman, Dick 324 Eaton, Ethel Lee 259 Eaton, Greg 352 Eaton, Jerry 259 Ebeling, Sally 381,408,424 Ebert, Barry Ebzery, Thomas 259,350,404,320 Eddings, W. Deni 211,387,402, 406,460 Eddings, William 359 Eddy, Diane 259 Eddy, Georgia 423 Eddy, Nelson 259 Edgar, Edythe 402,454 Edick, Richard 259,330 Edmondson, Joe 326 Edmondson, Vivian 259 Edstrom, Trisha 311 Edward, Velma 259 Edwards, Bob 107 Edwards, Brad 371 Edwards, Jay 206,369 Edwards, Joseph 204 Edwards, Larry 332 Edwards, Robert 105 Edwards, Tom 201,200 Edwards, Walter 420 Eggleston, Barbara 406,316 Eggleston, Doryce 259 Egloff, Dick 92 Egly, Susan 294,296 Ehman, Fred 207 Ehrich, Maureen 360 Ehrlich, Ma rtie 207 Eichenauer, Bonnie 429 Eittreim, Joel 412 Eittreim, Phoebe Ekechukwu, Geoffrey Aman 259 Ekstrom, Linda 294,314 Elias, Leo 330 Elder, Joe 371 Elder, Joseph Clinton 259,403 Elder, Judy 207 Eldred, John 355 Eldreo, John 320 Eldridge, Barbara 311 Eldridge, Richard 419 Ellenson, Janet 259,312 Ellexson, Randy 332 Ellexson, Sue 304 Ellingson, John 194 Elliot, Tom 346 Elliott, Terry 248 Ellis, Marcia 259 Ellis, Nancy Lyn 259 Ellis, Robert 194 Ellson, Diane 296,461 Elmer, Dennie 259 Elmore, James 217,216 Elmore, Steve 336,418 Elwell, Bob 446 Emersyn, Shirley 408 Empie, Linda 412 Endicott, Jill 311 Engelbretson, Roxanne 390 Engle, Marilyn 259 English, Gloria 437 English, Kevin 109 Ensign, Mark 368 Erichetti, Vic 320 Erickson, James 336 Erickson, Sharon 379 Ernst, Rudy 338 Errichetti, Victor 330 Ersenstein, David 329 Erspamer, James 259,417,420 Erwin, Craig 227 Esparza, Jenny 206 Espinoza, Toni 260 Esquivel, Marion 379 Essmaker, Sue 379 Estes, Penny 143,387 Etsitty, Woody 449 Eubank, Randy 449 Evans, David 260 Evans, John 424,451 Evans, Kathy 318 Evans, Richard 260 Everhart, Susan 312,361 Everist, William 207 Evvard, Karin 314 Ewan, Dana 408 Eymann, Daryl 438 Eyring, Verda 260 F Fahey, Greg 167 Fahlgren, Bill 342 Fahrion, Catherine 197 Fair, Cheryl 389 Faler, Mary 444 Falker, PennySue 398 Fallon, Maureen 260 Faris, Christine 206,316 Farley, Donald 260,350,410 Farmer, Bill 260,344 Farmer, Evert 260,418 Farmer, Russ 206 Farney, Donna Farnsworth, Sylvia 203,402,424, 451 Farr, Stephanie 260,390 Farrell, Dennis 443 Farrington, Donna 360 Farris, Cindy 296 Farstad, Munz 438 Fauroat, Robert 350 Favela, Richard 426 Favela, Stella 448 Fazio, Gene 260,326 Federici, Linda 200,260,397 Federico, Gil 412 Feldman, Gary 322 Feldman, Jack 322 Felix, Moe 208,356 Felix, Rick 438 Felix, Robert 207,368 Felker, Patricia 204,206,303 Felstead, Dorme ' 260 Ferguson, Bill 341 Ferguson, Carol 296 Ferguson, Debby 389,140 Ferguson, Jerry 200 Fernberg, Mike 374 Ferrara, Nick 92 Ferrill, Clydia 384 Ferryman, Frank 337 Ferryman, Thomas 206,337 Fetter, Joey 408,409 Fidler, Carol 260 Field, Skip 205 Fierro, Irene 390 Fierro, Judy 314,365 Fierro, Lucy 260 Fife, Judi 429,461 Fife, Julie 306 Fillicetti, Rausie 408 Filloon, Dick 207 Finder, Sue 306 Findling, Nancy 411 Finley, Richard 197,199,201 Firstenburg, Denita 260 Firstenburg, Gregory 260,421 Firth, Tom 344 Fischer, Ingrid 140 Fischer, Kathy 311,423 Fisher, Barbara 299,295 Fisher, Diane E. 380,438 Fisher, Diane Kae 260 Fisher, Frances 260 Fisher, Hal 346 Fisher, Jim 374 Fisher, Larry 260 Fisher, Stephan 260 Fisher, Thomas 417 Fitch, Tom 377 Fitts, Lucinda 211 Fitzmaurice, David 346 Fitzurka, Robert 403 Fix, Cindy 408 Flammang, Howard 371 Flanders, Bill 342 Flaskamp, Ann 314,427,461 Fleming, Patricia 143,260 Fletcher, Craig 326 Flipper, Carla 461 Flood, Bill 344 Flores, Daniel 260 Flores, Patricia 260 Flournoy, Gigi 427 Flower, Marybeth 205,206 Floyd, Shaun 107 Flynn, Della 356 Flynn, John 261 Flynn, Mike 117 Fogel, Carol 261 Fogel, Doug 337 Folkerth, Lawrence 430 Foltz, Linda 261 Fong, June 416 Fong, May 408,450 Fong, Rose 416 Ford, Cindy 427 Ford, Dabney 431,443 Ford, David 329 Foreman, JoAnn 200,261,318 Foreman, Steven 438 Foremiller, Thomas 261 Foresman, Suzy 382,383 Forman, Ken 326 Forsberg, Terry 320,332,405 Foster, Janice 416 Foster, Mark 375 Foster, Ruth 316 Fowler, David 261 Fowler, Jill 306,411 Fox, Tomm 437 Fraedrich, Paul 341 France, Kathy 387 Francis, Robert 205,344,320 Franco, Rosalie 448 Frankfurt, Mark 261 Franklin, Richard 346 Franquero, Joe 374 Franzen, Bill 326 Frasier, Janet 308,388 Frauenberger, Kent 358 Frazier, G. Allen Frederick, Barbara Lee Frederickson, Mary 261 Freed,Robert 322 Freeman, Barbara 295,299 Freeman, Bob 356 Freeman, Lynn 205 Freeman, Ron 128,129 Freestone, Joyce 303 Freiburghaus, Georgia 304 Freistone, Joyce 461 French, Tomi 308 Frey, Katherine 261 Freytag, John 261 Fribourg, Fred 330 Friedman, Tom 206 Frindell, Neal 370,371 Frisch, Douglas 322 Froese, D. Diane 261 Froyen, Leroy 417,420,421 Fry, John 117,377 Fry, Nancy 314,363 Fryer, Pam 380,381 Fuhr, Carol 427 Fuhr, Lynda 427 Fuller, Diane 391 Fuller, Ronald 438 Fuller, Vinson 438 Funk, Beverly 261,411 Funk, Linda 423 Furedy, Clifton 261 Furedy, Susan 207 Furman, Janet 261 Furrer, Marlene 306,429 G Gabel, Barbara 381,443 Gadach, George 358 Gadd, Jeffrey 410 Galant, Eugene Galbreath, Sharon 261,314,427 Galde, Ted 370 Gale, Janet 314 Gale, Penny 294,308 Galicich, Margy 308 Galindo, Bert 376 Gallacci, Pam 296,427 Gallardo, Mary 379 Gallego, Grace 379 Galloway, Carol 389,438 Galloway, William 341 Gallucci, Louis 261,358 Gambee, Serena 361,412 Gamble, Dave 377 Gamble, Frederick 420 Gardner, Arthur 422,261 Gardner, Kenny 324 Garica, Joseph 261 Garland, Margy 261,303 Garman, Esta 398 Garman, Ron 376 Garnto, Ira 261,417,420 Garrido, Mary 389 Garrison, Jim 338 Garrison, Raymond 261 Garrity, Jerelyn 388 Garrity, John 426 Gartman, Gloria 211,389 Garvin, Bob 326 Gaston, John 339 Gatchell, Martha 143,383,443 Gates, Alan 261 Gates, Elaine 319 Gatesh, Dale 308,402 Gathright, Annette 420 Gavette, Richard 261 Gay, Carol 261,140 Gayer, Robert 261,422 Geiger, Greg 377 469 Geisel, Gregory 332 Geisel, Francis 418 Geissler, Nancy 381 Gemmil, David 137 Genardini, Anne 399 Gentry, Gary 179 Gentry, Mitchell 262 Gentry, Randall 262 George, Doug 342 George, Frank 262,397 George, James 262,421 Gephart, Barbara 437 Gerba, Charles 205 Getz, Carol 141,365 Ghiz, Jazelle 388 Giauque, Doug 356 Gibbons, Kathleen 296 Gibbons, Michael 430 Gibbs, Gary 326 Gibson, Bill 329 Gibson, Clint 375 Gibson, Janice 206,262,403 Gilbert, Marc 370 Gill, Anna 381 Gill, Virginia 383 Gillard, Jim 330 Gillett, Ruth 205 Gillis, Mary 341 Gilman, Elaine 444 Gilmore, Tracey 143 Ginn, James 262,422 Giorsetti, Peter 262 Gish, Judy 380,381,444 Glasow, Carl 262 Glass, Mary 249,262,314 Glasson, Jo 262 Glenny, Nancy 319 Glessner, Barbara 379 Glick, Fred 320,346 Gliege, John 375,403 Godber, Diane 314 Goddard, Donald 421 Gohring, Joanne 316 Gold, Marc 262 Goldberg, Ronald 262 Goldblatt, Jan 204 Golden, Robert 322,262 Goldfarb, Tim 378 Goldrich, Mark 56,356,418,460 Goldsen, Spencer 262 Goldsmith, Jack 322 Goldstein, Esther 299 Go ldstein, Kenneth 262,419 Goldstein, Noah 262 Golman, Jan 296 Golom, Calli 211,388 Gomez, Gloria 262 Pepe 207,450 Gomez, Yolanda 140,408 Gompf, Karen 200,319 Gonder, Linda 380 Gonia, Ann 403 Gonsher, Geoffrey 322 Gonzales, Alberta 262 Gonzales, Jane 398 Good, Coni 380,402 Good, Sanford 425 Gooding, Bill 132 Goodman, Linn 322 Goodman, Michele 262 Goodman, Patti 306 Goodwin, Arnold 262 Goodykoontz, Elaine 262 Gootee, Jim 337 Gordon, Andrew 322 Gordon, Dale 390,391 Gordon, Dave 369 Gordon, Jerry 206,350 Gordon, Ken 372 Gordon, MarySue 380,402,406 Gordon, Valerie 203,207 Gorman, Bill 90 Gorrell, Sharon 380,381 Gort, John 345 Gorton, Edwin 430 470 Goslar, Martin 262 Gossett, Barbara 408 Gottschalk, Susan 308 Gouves, Joe 377 Gower, Cathy 389 Grace, Pete 342 Gradillas, Gilbert 262 Graff, David 262 Graham, Barry Graham, Judy 295,311,362,429 Gram, Mark 337 Grangaard, Dave 113 Grant, Dallas 352 Grasmoen, Jan 296 Grassl, Nancy 379 Gray, Billy 113 Gray, David 262,421 Gray, Gary 412 Gray, Jeff 377 Gray, Mary 423 Gray, Nancy 306 Gray, Steven 262 Graybill, Dave 90 Grayson, Sally 200,316,366 Green, Jaimie 314 Green, John 358,425 Green, Philip 205,322 Greene, Corenthel 413 Greene, Dennis 367,377 Greene, James 207 Greene, Mildred 246 Greene, Robert 205,337 Greenfield, Elaine 263 Greenfield, Linda 211,311 Greenfield, Carole 397,416 Greenleaf, William 352 Greenmyer, Jo 381 Greenspun, Karen 382,383 Greff, Doug 372 Gregg, Bruce 263 Gregory, Terrie 443 Grey, Sally 438 Grey, Jim 354 Grier, Julie 437 Grieve, Claire 390 Grifel, Stuart 446 Griffin, Bill 324 Griffin, Clark 336,404 Griffin, Richard 92,332 Griffin, Ronald 263 Griffith, Jane 314 Griffith, Rebecca 295,316 Griffith, Twila 263 Griffitts, Sandy 303 Grissom, Lowell 92 Grisz, Carolyn 168,366 Groon, Shelley 263 Grooters, Harriet 263,296,403 Gross, Glen 352 Grossman, Jacklyn 263 Grotlish, Karen Grout, Julie Grow, Dan 92 Grubbs, Debbie 183 Grunemeier, Rieny 352 Grundy, Francis 263 Gruner, Rita 408 Gruse, Thomas 263 Grushko, Lon 332 Guelich, Jo 304 Guilds, Tom 208,263,404 Gullett, Gayle 207,316,384 Gullett, George 263,438 Gupta, Arjun 444 Gura, Larry 113 Gurzenski, Dave 369,453 Gustafson, Timothy 430 Guthrie, Joyce 312 Guthrie, Max 263 Gutierrez, Kris 382,383 Gutierrez, Sandi 389 Gutierrez, Suzanna 359 Gutknecht, Judy 208,314 Guy, Walt 338 Guyer, Doreen 319 Guyn, Jennifer 263 Guzauskas, Dick 344,404 Gwillim, Barb 381 H Haas, Joan 314,366 Haas, Linda 263 Hack, Mary 389 Hacker, John 374 Haden, Gary 352 Hadley, Bessie 379 Hadley, Verl 368 Haerle, Mike 355 Hage, Susan 295,311,384 Hagestad, Cindee 309 Haggard, Jean 389,438 Haggerty, Maureen 263 Haggman, Elaine 389 Hagler, Carolyn 389 Hagler, Gwin 206,263 Hagmaier, Scott 338 Hahne, James 263 Haislip, Barbara 314 Halbert, Pat 382,383,384 Halbert, Vicki 300 Halderman, Trudy 388 Hall, Bob 140 Hall, Brad 332 Hall, Dale 437 Hall, Margie 263,304 Hall, Sandra 263 Hall, Terry 368,389 Hall, Waldo 263 Halley, Richard 342 Hallickson, Dessa 409 Hallowell, Gloria 263 Hallowell, Richard 263 Halstead, Jim 132,337 Haltz, Jo 300 Halvorsen, Ralph 263 Hamilton, Judy 263 Hamblin, Virginia 303,366 Hamlin, Sheryl 200,316 Hamlin, Steve 350 Hamilton, Ann 363 Hamilton, Paul 322 Hamm, George 196,199 Hammer, Bruce 326 Hammer, Norma 379 Hammes, Hilary 205,263,298 Hammond, Reed 326 Hammons, Larry 263 Hampton, Karen 384,397 Hancock, Corrine 175,314 Hancock, Dianna 263 Hancock, Greg 113,348 Hancock, Mary 263 Hancock, Paula 296 Hancock, Von 422 Hand, Linda 379 Handy, Ruth 264,381 Hanigan, Ed 201,376 Hanks, Dave 438 Hanley, Paul 326 Hanley, Sheryl 300 Hanner, Loretta 249 Hannigan, Richard 264 Hansbro, Greg 444 Hansen, Ken 113 Hansen, Kristin 264 Hansen, Loren 264 Hansing, Dan 372 Hanson, Donald 342 Hanson, Gregg 342 Hanson, Jim 330,345 Hanson, Ted 348 Hanten, David 264 Happe, Greg 371 Harbering, Steve 205 Harbison, George 264 Harbison, John 227,332 Hardt, Athia 381 Hardy, Jeff 376 Hardy, Leo 422 Hardy, Randy 371 Hargreaves, Dan 374 Harker, Tom 372 Harkness, Mary 319 Harlan, Tom 369 Harmon, Ronald 424,448 Haroldson, Bruce 107,109 Harries, Gina 311 Harring, Nancy Harrington, Cathy 203,211,386, 387 Harris, Brenton 264,338 Harris, Carl 264 Harris, Ford 367,378 Harris, Jack 125,126 Harris, J. Frank 426 Harris, Joan 204 Harris, Kyle 264,355 Harris, Ray 137 Harris, Robert 430 Harris, Scott 341 Harris, Willie 107 Harrison, Daisy 264 Harrison, Dean 377 Hart, Wayne 226 Harter, Pollie 408 Harter, Stan 139 Harting, James 350 Hartley, Dennis 326 Hartman, Sheryl 264,312 Hartzell, Vicki 361 Harvey, Ben 438 Harward, Phyllis 202,207 Haskell, Patricia 204,303,366 Hastings, Richard 264,426 Hauser, Barbara 264 Hauser, Craig 362 Hausman, Donna 264 Haverfield, Randy 374 Havins, Eddie 264 Hawkins, Donald 264 Hay, Linda 390 Hayashihara, Akira 446 Hayden, Guy 403 Hayduke, Michaelene 264 Hayes, Michael 430 Hayes, Rory 389 Hayes, Tarina 302 Hayhurst, Douglas 358 Hayman, Stephen 346 Haynes, Bruce 117 Haynes, Victor 243,364 Haywood, Harry 368 Hazar, John 430 Hazard, Tom 341 Hazelett, Susan 314 Hazelton, Art 332 Healy, Robin 306 Heavens, Steve 167 Heavilin, Stephen 352 Hebern, Sandy 304,365 Heck, Greg 329 Hedding, Lavern 264 Hedger, Gilbert 265 Hedrick, Bill 368 Heene, Fred 265,358,371,426 Heffernan, Charles 444 Heffernan, Robert 265,355 Heidbrink, Karen 265 Heideman, Russ 338 Heideman, Tom 355 Heien, George Heiman, Julie 380,402,406,459 Heimbigner, Nancy 265 Heinle, Elly 389 Heinrich, Rich 372 Heinsohn, Richard 375 Hejhall, Diane 437 Helbert, John 265 Held, Charles 265 Hellgren, Richard 265 Hellner, Theresa 265 Helm, Robert 444 Helmandollar, Donna 408 Helms, Clayton 444 Helms, Gina 56 Helms, Ralpj 265,426 Helton, John 92 Hendel, Mike 430,320 Hendrickson, Gail 361,384 Hendrix, Ron 348 Hengl, Harry 265 Henguy, Pete 343 Henkel, Ralph 444 Henley, Patsy 265 Henny, James 350 Henny, John 351 Henry, Connie 265 Henry, Joseph 265,419 Henson, Trish 295 Heppe, Bill 374 Herb, Charles 265 Herbeck, Bob 338 Herbert, Richard 348 Hernandez, Elisa Hernandez, John 205,265,370,371 Herrick, John 240 Hersch, Stephan 265 Hersh, Phil 330 Hertz, David 167,204 Hertzog, Steve 352 Hess, John 265 Hess, Karolee 265 Hessell, Carolyn 304 Hessen, Vickie 300 Heun, Wanda 389 Heutzenroeder, Bonnie 265 Hewett, Barbara 200,408,409 Hewette, Margaret 265 Heywood, Mary 408 Hibler, Larry 426 Hickcox, Edward Hickman, Judy 169,204,206,302 303 Hickson, Bob 369 Hiddessen, Phil 369 Hiefield, Alfred 265 Hiefield, Tom 371 High, Francie 303,365 Higgins, Martha 316 Higginson, Michael 341 Hilbun, William 421 Hill, Dawn 381 Hill, J. D. 92,93,98,99,113 Hill, Seabern 107 Hill, William 438 Hillemeire, Karen 314 Hilton, Libby 180 Himes, Lynda 423 Hine, Mary 265 Hines, Greg 352 Hines, Lloyd 372 Hinshaw, Rex 324 Hirata, Gerald 367,374 Hirose, Mary 379 Hirota, Joy 142,406 Hirth, Connie 389 Hisey, Susan 207,265,409 Hiskey, Jean 248 Hite, James 425 Hitt, Arlie 374 Hitzeman, Wayne 356 Hixon, Doug 109,377 Hoag, Tom 352 Hoagland, George 265 Hochstetler, Gary Hochstetler, Linda 174,266,294, 304,437 Hock, Dorothy 389 Hock, MaryAnn 389 Hodges, Helen 309 Hodges, Karen 266,312 Hodginson, Kathy 318 Hoesel, Karen 390,391 Hoff, John 266 Hoff, Mike Hoffman, Marlene 206,311,428, 429 Hoffman, Ruth 266,294,298,403 Hogan, Jan 423 Hoge, Glenn 345 Hogelein, George 266 Hogue, Ken 129 Holbrook, John 376 Holbrook, Pete 326 Holcombe, Judith 266,312 Holiday, Bettie 389 Holiday, Bonnie 389,211 Holland, Art 122 Holland, Judie 296 Holland, Susie 311 Hollern, Pete 372 Holley, Ann 296,429 Hollis, Margaret 266 Holm, Carol 387 Holman, John 412 Holman, Linda 296 Holmes, Tom 202,206,331,350 Holston, Laura 204,386,387,411 Holt, Nick 438 Holt, Tom 204,205 Hom, Dinah 450 Hood, Howard 348 Hood, Steven 437 Hoogstra, Sharon 167 Hook, Dorothy 438 Hook, Ralph 405,410,412 Hooker, Fair 92,99 Hoon, Don 56 Hopkins, Ken 332 Hopkins, Mel 314,429 Hoppe, David 204,331 Hopper, Steve 326 Hork, Richard 356 Hormozi, Shahin 266,390,450 Hornbeck, Kenneth 92,371 Hornbrook, Carol 303,427,461 Hornbuckle, Dorothy 266 Hothem, Richard 331 Houchins, Auzie 372 Houghton, Marsha 142 House, Donn 351 House, Lloyd 449 Houston, Robyn 266,316 Howard, Don 352,421 Howard, Greg 338 Howard, Pamela 266,311 Howell, Robert 351 Howland, Cully 352 Howzdy, Mickey 380 Hubbard, Cynthia 449 Hubbard, Frederick 449 Hubbard, Jerrold 332 Hubbard, Joy 48,306 Hubbard, Lydia 449 Hubbard, Syd 368 Hudson, Rudy 92 Hudspeth, Joseph 266 Huen, Karen 408 Huff, Becky 266 Huffman, Fredi 361,423 Huffmon, John 418 Hughes, Howard 331 Hughes, Karen 235,305 Hughes, Phyllis 266 Huish, Jared 266 Huiskamp, Tina 142 Hukison, Jim 326 Hulett, Katherine 319,361 Hulsey, Joseph 358 Hummell, Paul 343 Hummer, George 92 Hunt, James 348,368 Hunt, Larry 242,332 Hunt, Mary 382,383 Hunt, Sharilyn 266 Hunt, Ted 332 Hunter, Carolyn 380 Huntimer, Linda 319 Hurd, Ron 332 Hurd, Roxy 266 Hurlebaus, Kathleen 361 Hurt, Charles 266 Huskey, Luther 449 Hutcherson, Betty 380 Hutchings, Elaine 266 Hutchinson, Paula 142 Hutchinson, Scott 341 Hutchinson, Tim 368 Hutt, Sherri 211,388 Hutzel, Robert 204,332,405 Huvelle, Jeanne 296,406 Hyatt, Merry 306 Hyde, Richard 430 Hyland, Paula 266 Hylton, Jeffrey 266,352 I laggi, Gken 355 lannotti, Michael 206,331 l ' anson, Tom 326 laquinto, Sharon 200 Ikeda, Virginia 438 Iles, Margie 309 IIiff Michael 326 Imming, Fred 266 Impson, Richard 125 Ingerick, Dick 346 Ingles, Judy 359 Ingram, Gay 384 Iniguez, Lupe 409 Irani, Baku 211,305,385 Irvine, Marilyn 391 Irwin, Ginny 444 Isacksen, Kathy 303 Ishikawa, Georgianna 381 Islam, Obaidul 266,444 Isley, Shirley 305 Ives, Michael 351 J Jackson, Bill 454 Jackson, Carl 430 Jackson, Denise 409 Jackson, Dorothy 305 Jackson, Holly 314 Jackson, Irvin 438 Jackson, Jim 357 Jackson, Lois 314 Jacobs, David 267 Jacobson, James 426 Jacobson, Raymond 267 471 Jacobus, Patricia 267 Jager, William 267 Jahn, Mike 202 Jahn, Tom 338 James, Betty 267 James, Lois 389 James, Terry 403 Jane, Jim 92 Janowitz, Beverly 299 Janson, Barbara 409 Janssen, Rodney 430 Jarnagin, Larry 337 Jasnosz, Tom 422 Jay, Mary 398 Jeewek, Janet 267,316,438 Jenkins, Charles 369,444 Jenkins, Ian 267 Jenkins, Joyce 204 Jenkins, Mel 92 Jennett, Raymond 267 Jennings, James 204 Jennings, Jennifer 203 Jennings, Richard 267 Jensen, Bruce 267,430 Jensen, Elizabeth 383 Jensen, John 369 Jensen, Leslie 267 Jensen, Michael 200,343 Jensen, Shirley 411 Jepsen, Dale 267 Jermyn, Richard 267 Jernigan, Curtis 419 Jeschke, Linda 239 Jett, George 341 Jett, Melanie 311 Jett, Peggy 316,412 Jew, Mike 332 Jewe, Kathy 267 Jimenez, Edward 267,448 Jimenez, Gracie 211,380,381, 424,448 Jobe, Mary 444 Jobski, Jerry 129,131 Johansen, Lori 312 Johannsen, Robert 267 John, Angelo 129,131,449 John, Larry 437 Johns, Mike 319 Johnson, Barbara 390,391 Johnson, Becky 295,316 Johnson, Bobby 92 Johnson, Cathy 389 Johnson, Cecy 267 Johnson, Charles 267 Johnson, Davene 167,387 Johnson, Dorothy 267 Johnson, Gary 267 Johnson, James 267 Johnson, Jay 332 Johnson, Kathy 211 Johnson, Larry 267,417,420 Johnson, Lee 343 Johnson, Linda 177,205,380,402 Johnson, Melvyn 267,397 Johnson, Nancy 319,361 Johnson, Norman 329 Johnston, Ray 267 Johnson, Rich 330 Johnson, Ron 107 Johnson, Roy 422 Johnson, Sair 411 Johnson, Sandy 332 Johnson, Stephen 343 Jonas, Paul 267,422 Jones, Beverly 319 Jones, David 332 Jones, Dij 314,427,461 Jones, Gary 267 Jones, Lillie 267 Jones, Linda 408 Jones, Mark 438 Jones, Penelope 267,304 Jones, Thomas 268 Jones, Waymond 129 Jordan, Catherine 268 Jordan, Judy 268 Jordan, Larry 357 Jorgensen, Richard 438 Tim 412 Joyce, Max 351 Joyce, Robert 446 Jubb, Donna 268 Judd, Whitney 369 Judson, Chris 408 June, Richard 410 Jurva, Charles 132 Jutson, Michael 337 Jymm, Richard 449 K Kaddaran, George 331 Kadet, Jeffrey 322 Kadomoto, Eileen 268 Kaesler, Terry 314,366 Kaiser, Kristie 140 Kalish, Betsy 294,303 Kaminskas, Susan 268 Kandarian, Bernice 408 Kane, Jim 92 Kanter, Jeffry 322 Kappas, Joe 125 Karcz, Linda 408 Kartus, Adrienne 268 Kaskus, Ron 337 Katz, Barry 438 Katzeff, Al 370 Kauffman, Robert 322 Kawa, Donetta 309,411 Kay, Walter 410 Keck, Susan 381 Keeling, Nancy 296,429 Keenan, Torn 338,458 Keene, Ruth 409 Keesling, Karen 210,211,268,317,380 Keil, C. Richard 425 Keil, David 268 Keith, M. 450 Kell, Darra 206,300 Keller, Edward 268,419 Keller, William 410 Kelley, Kim 411 Kelley, Tim 268 Kelley, Tudy 314 Kellis, Kathleen 306 Kellorin, Kitty 380 Kelly, Debbie 389 Kelly, Kris 300 Kemper, Gerald 268,452 Kendall, John 349 Kenison, Bob 343 Kenison, Norlene 268,424 Kennedy, Bert 375 Kennedy, Mike 92 Kenney, Eric 392 Kent, Karen 362,427 Kentera, Larry 91,92 Kenyon, Barbara 268 Kepler, Chris 314 Kerley, James 268 Kerr, James 268 Kerr, Judy 313 Kerr, Lynn 382,383 Kessell, Kathleen 268 Khamis, Ibrahim 450 Khan, Abdul-Ahad 450 Kibler, Henry 268 Kifle, Mamo 450 Kilfoyle, Greg 320,343 Killip, Norman 320,326,404 Kimler, Stephen 197 Kimura, Carolyn 200,206,211, 268,311 King, Dawn 380 King, George 352 King, Jim 343 King, Joan 402 King, Rosemary 268,314 King, Sherry 360 Kingsbury, Charlotte 268 Kingston, William 206,345 Kinsworthy, Pat 408 Kinzle, Donn 349 Kioski, Jane 268,381 Kipnis, Roberta 268 Kipp, Sherry Ann 268 Kirel, Carl 92 Kirk, Howard 269,405 Kirkland, Regina 175,205,269, 313 Kirst, James 269,418 Kiser, Terry 269 Kistler, Vicki 461 Kitzman, Steve 374 Kitzmiller, Norm 320,357,404 Klapper, Stephanie 438 Klein, Jesse 438 Klein, Jim 200 Kleinbauer, Beverly 296 Klemme, Lynn 183,305,406 Kligerman, Joan 305 Klocke, Angela 381 Klotz, James L. 269,459 Kluever, Emil 200,269,332 Klumb, Charlene 423 Knaggs, Dennis 92 Knapp, Paul 371 Knight, Galyn 269 Knight, Glen 33,404 Knight, Leslie 269 Knodt, Mike 377 Knoob, Patricia Knox, Stephen 200,330,405,320 Knudson, Connie 269 Knudson, Raymond 426 Kobar, Gene 117,377 Kocen, Barbara 319 Koch, Chris 345 Koe, Betty 315 Koefott, Bonnie 311 Koeneman, Eugene 206 Koeneman, Marion 248,269 Koethe, Gary 109 Kogan, Stuart 269,322 Koiter, Gary 369 Koivun, David 347 Kolsrud, Russell 206,338 Koob, Cathy 209 Koob, Karen Korinek, Susan 205,206,211,381, 402,424 Korstad, Ralph 269 Kosanovich, Janice 303 Kosowsky, Gerald 323 Kossick, Jeffrey 346 Koster, Richard 269 Koteff, Robert 372 Kowal, Ted 443 Koyama, Shojiro 446 Krahn, Beverly 269,381 Kraig, Robert 338 Kramer, Barbara 313 Kramer, Dennis 329 Krause, David 269 Krause, John 351 Krenkel, John 403 Kretlow, Pam 402 Krier, Wilma 269 Krister, Suzanne 389 Kritzler, Caren 386,387 Krivanich, Lyn 143 Krizek, Bob 352 Krom, Larry 343 Kronenfield, Richard 403 Krouse, Michael 344 Krueger, Calvert 411 Krueger, Georgia 269,313 Kruidenier, Doug 269,351 Kruidenier, Sue 296 Krugel, Joe 269 Kruse, Diane 269 Kubasek, Michael 351 Kuehn, David 438 Kuehneman, Edward 269 Kumm, Keith 329,369 Kuproski, Paula 429 Kurth, Ellen 409 Kurtis, Nicki 443 Kush, Frank 91,92,98 Kutler, Patricia 69 Kuykendall, Karol 269,311, 3 Kuzela, Don 269,422 Kwiatkowske, Mickey 372 Kyle, Everett 269 Kyle, Patricia 303,443 Kyllo, Joanne 270 472 L LaBar, Marshia 270,444 LaBenz, Charlie 129,349 Lacy, James 411 Ladensack, Joseph 270 LaDuc, Tom 331 Laemer, Alan 326 LaGrow, Lerrin 113 Lahti, Chester 331 Lakin, Susan 270 Lally, Judy Lamberts, Mary 202,204,207,381 Lameman, Tully 449 Lamprecht, Terry 324 Lance, Robert 201,455 Land, Dayle 270,311 Landini, Richard 194 Landis, Carol 200,270,397,438 Landsman, Michael 341 Landy, Denise 299 Lane, Karen 270,310 Lane, Mike 374 Laney, Marilyn 270 Lang, Sue 315,406 Langdell, Darcy 270,411 Lange, Carl 430 Langford, Larry 92 Langford, Robert 345 Langley, Lawrence 421 Langley, Willard 270 Langlois, Jeannine 390 Langman, Scott 351 Lankford, James 403 Lantz, Brian 419 Larronde, Nita 203 Larrow, Pete 374 Larsen, Terry 201,326 Larson, Don 351 Larson, Janix 270 Larson, Jeff 201,327 Larson, John 355 Larson, Lowell 425 Larson, Lynne 379 Larson, Robert 270 Lash, Jayne Lashinsky, Ilene 201,298,365,427 Lassen, Margaret 295,303 Latraille, Sharon 270 Laubentha I, David 351 Laurie, William 349,404 Lauten, Greg 347 Lavelle, Margaret 270 Lavelle, Michael 403 Laverty, Ken 270,347 LaVine, Rudy 372 Lawrence, Penny 317 Lawson, Bob 368 Lawson, Bruce 372 Layton, Linda 412 Lazares, Dave 352 LaZarr, Anne 270 Leach, Janis 270 Leahy, David 349 Learned, Jane 347 Leas, Gwendolyn 270,319,403 Leathers, J.L. 413 Leavitt, Steven 270 LeBoyer, Jules 270 Ledesma, Judy 142 Ledgerwood, Lesley 389 Ledford, Loch 352 Ledingham, Ted 372 Lee, Cindy 389 Lee,Jimmy 450 Lee, Lois 450 Lee, Pete 200,327 Lee, Richard 320 Leeburg, Kenneth 425 Lehmann, Gilbert 351 Lehmann, James 270 Lehto, Sylvia 443 Leinheiser, Bill 107 Leithliter, Jim 352 Leonard, David 351 Leroy, Jack 270 Lesh, Jay 337 Less, Dan 125 Lessem, lone 270 Leverant, Marc 270 Levering, Richard 271 Levey, Neil 371 Levine, Judy 299 Levine, Larry 320 Levy, Jay 333 Levy, Marvin 271 Lewis, Charlene 180,302,427 Lewis, Charlotte 387 Lewis, John 204,337,375 Lewis, Pamela 271 Lewis, Sarah 306 Lewis, Stephen 206 Lewis, Tony 139 Liebert, Sheri 382 Liff, Lynda 271 Liffiton, William 451 Liffstrom, Becky Lim, Liz 205,206,210,211,381,391 Limburg, Wally 320,338 Lincoln, Florence 271 Lindahl, Jack 347 Lindberg, Larry 271,341,426 Lindell, Robert 271 Lindenberg, Eugene 203,323 Lindley, Cheryl 362 Lindsay, Marsha 296 Lindstrom, David 349 Linville, Larry 113 Liska, Sally 384,419 Lister, Bill 375 Little, Jack 271 Littrell, Joseph 422 Litvinoff, Larry 129 Livingston, Daphne 408 Livingston, John 369 Livingston, Meredith 271 Livoni, Lynn 305 Locke, John 378,430 Lockhart, Jo 444 Lofgren, Karen 205,206 Lofton, Steve 371 Lohr, Ronald 271 Lommen, Jim 419 Long, Bob 369,444 Long, Pat 438 Longstreth, Paul 405,422 Lopez, David 397,422 Lopez, Florentino 367,371 Lopez, Mike 370 Lopez, Roger 271 Lorton, Gregory 208,349 Lott, Pat 343 Loughrige, Millie 443 Loughrige, Robert 345,438 Louie, Irene 379 Lovelock, Larry 327 Lovestedt, Judith 271 Lovitt, Sue 388 Lowden, Janet 383 Lowden, Susan 398 Lowry, Martha 296,429 Luby, Chester 403 Luby, Richard 357 Lujan, Marylyn 449 Lumpkin, DeeDee 381 Lund, Callie 381 Lund, George Lundberg,Constance 205,271,425 Lundberg, Horace 237,238 Lunt, Paul 271 Lutich, John 338 Luttmer, Jane 271,306,365 Lutz, C. Claudette 424,451 Lyding, Barbara 271,310,403 Lyding, Kathrya 311 Lynch, John 352 Lynch, Kathie 306,362 Lynn, Bryon 342 Lynskey, Karen 200,271,315 Lynskey, Sherrill 271 Lyon, Craig 332 Lyons, Everett 238 M MacAllister, Scott 349 MacBan, Barry 337,410 MacCallum, John 349 MacDonald, Ken 347 MacDonald, Timothy 271,418 MacKay, John 337 MacLeod, Marcia 384,438 MacMasters, John 347 MacWilliamson, Riger 271 McAllister, Joe 352,375 McAllis ter, Martha 384 McArthur, Barbara 438 McArthur, Susan 317,429 McAuley, John 271 McBirnie, Cathy 380,402 McBride, Chuck McCammon, Laura 204,319,402 406 McCarthy, Karen 306 McCarty, Bill 368 McCarver, James 426 McCaw, Joyce 271 McChesney, Sandra 271 McClaran, Kenneth 271 McClellan, Mark McClellan, Sharon 271,311,365 McClennen, Crane 271 McCluskey, Toni 271,305 McCommon, James 204,206,351 McConnell, Bob 59,164 McCormick, Bruce 368 McCormick, Paul 137,357 McCormick, Robert 418 McCowan, Rigan 92 McCullough, Doyle 272,369 McCullough, Jim 369 McDaniel, Michael 272,422 McDermitt, Kathleen 272 McDermitt, Mike 438 McDevitt, Susan 319,360 McDonald, Jill 317 McDonald, Mark 338 McDonald, Mary 272 McDonald, Maureen 389 McDowell, Earll 128,129,359 McEldowney, Brian 117 McEldowney, Jan 315 McFair, Marilyn 428,429 McFarland, Elaine 197 McFate, Harry 272,355 McGann, Carol 272 McGarr, Pam 360 McGaughey, Julie 306 McGee, Ronald 272,338,422 McGirr, Audrey 272 McGovern, Craig 358 McGovern, Maryann 272,409 McGowan, Daniel 272,411 McGrath, G.D. 223 McGrath, Linda 272,380 McGreehan, James 347 McGregor, Robert 272 McGuire, Kathy 272 McKain, John 272 McKee, Beth 300 McKee, Jean 388 McKee, Michael 272 McKenzie, Carol 437 McKinney, Walter 367,377 McLaughlin, Mike 375 McLurie, Herb 413 McMahan, John 272 McMahon, Ann 306 McMaster, Bonnie 311 McMinn, Michael 272 McMurray, Gary 337 McNary, Daniel 331 McNary, Patricia 423 McNeill, Joseph 345 McNeill, Richard 272,338 McNelis, Gregory 430 McNulty, Chuck 356 McPeek, Dick 129 McPeek, Susan 409 McPherson, Wanda 204 McQueen, Ray 368 McVey, John 272 Macatesta, Bill 117 Mack, Barbara 294,313 Mack, Jim 417,420,421 Mackey, Jeff 107 Mackrell, Ann 300 Macurak, Andrew 272 Madani, Ayad 450 Madland, John 347 Madsen, Sue 306 Madson, Vick 317 Maffeo, Mimi 347,365,406 Magowan, Michael 272 Mah, Dave 374 Mahmoud, Ibrahim 450 Majetich, Dan 32 7 Major, Terry 375 Makkson, Kenneth 417 Malenchak, Irene 272 Malitz, Bill 370 Malling, Vik 272,352 Malone, Art 92,94 Malone, John 272 Malone, Rickey 425 Maloy, Colleen 408 Malsam, James 421 Manasseri, Phyllis 319 473 Mancuso, Kenneth 327 Mann, Richard 92,97,98,99 Manning, Stephen 327 Manns, Alma 272 Manross, Marvin 327 Mansfield, Ann 141 Manty, Al 354 Marafi, Moosa 450 Marchlik, Bob 327 Marcus, Rhoda 389 Mariella, John 272 Mariella, Miriam 272 Marietti, Margaret 204,303 Marin, Arthur 272 Marino, Vincent 273,421 Markham, Linda 273 Markis, Philip 410 Marks, Judy 204 Markson, Kenneth 273 Marr, William 418 Mars, Bill 345,426 Marsh, Bill 92 Marsh, Paul 371 Marsh, Wayne 206,323 Marshall, Bruce 273,426 Marshall, Diane 383 Marshall, John 412 Marshall, Larry 374 Marshall, Susan 273 Martimick, Linda 303 Martin, Clara 273,390 Martin, Cliff 113 Martin, Don 374 Martin, Ellen 440 Martin, George 273 Martin, Glenn 273 Martin, Jan 317,443 Martin, Jesse 140 Martin, John A. 109,273,449 Martin, John T. 370 Martin, Lynn 211 Martin, Nancy 438 Martin, Peggy 388 Martin, Steven 419 Martinez, Ernest 448 Martinez, Joe 461 Martinez, Maria 389 Martinez, Rose 379 Martner, Brooks 421 Mason, LeeAnn 305 Massa, Kam 412 Massa, Karen 204 Massarand, Bill 113,349 Masters, June 389 Masters, Thomas Edward 373 Matheson, Dave 273 Mathias, Bob 349 Matron, Dominique 273 Matthews, Allan 357 Matthews, Steve 438 Maturino, Eva 382,383 Maurice, Peter 273 Barbara 315 Maxey, Linda 205 Maxwell, Charlotte 387,406 Maxwell, Karen 379 May, Woody 273,374 Maydew, Diane 273 Mayliew, Jacquelyn 273 Mead, Duane 329 Meador, Paul 273,426 Means, Judy 273 Meckelburg, Morry 331 Medchill, Mike 122 Medley, Pete 121,122 Medlock, Bruce 369 Mehrhof, Donna 273 Meierdierck, Jay 378 Meiertierck, John 430 Meisel, Thomas 403 Mejia, Marlene 317 Melichar, Dudley 197,201,206 Mellay, Helaine 273 Meltvedt, Karen 274,415 Memmott, Jon 351 Mengelson, William 421 Menke, Robert 195 Mentzer, Sharon 296 Mercado, Eva 390 Meredith, Janice 204,408 Meretes, Jack 422 Merlo, Gary 274 Merrett, Kathi 201,306,362 Merrill, Del 425 Mertes, John 274 Merwin, Rick 129 Mesicko, Mark 357 Mesmer, Cathy 379 Messersmith, Nan 315,461 Metko, Susan 379 Metzner, Kurt 419 Meyer, Judy 204,299,360 Meyer, Lois 274 Meyer, Margie 391,444 Meyer, Patricia 206,305 Meyer, Pete 446 Meyer, Wally 444 Meyerson, Bruce 411,425 Meyhaus, Jan 206,307 Michael, Greg 341 Michael, Herbert 274,419 Michel, Emory 332 Michels, Lura 274 Mickelson, Janis 274 Middleton, Mike 338 Miller, Alix 411 Miller, Arneida 274 Miller, Charles 421 Miller, Dan 245 Miller, David 411 Miller, Diane 409 Miller, Dick 129 Miller, Eric 403 Miller, Gail 305,402 Miller, Gary 274 Miller, Gerald 355 Miller, James 359,438 Miller, Joe 113,349 Miller, John 331 Miller, Jonas 203 Miller, Kathy 317 Miller, Lee 438 Miller, Marcia 389 Miller, Michael 274,418 Miller, Michel 274 Miller, Milt 374 Miller, Roger 274 Miller, Seth 92,359 Miller, Stanley 274 Miller, Steve 421,405 Miller, Susan 315 Milligan, Betty 313,361 Mills, Jan 244 Mills, June 389 Mills, Max 349 Mills, William 430 Milnar, Ellen 274 Milton, Jean 274,425 Milton, Joan 391 Minga, Henry 450 Minter, Debbie 408 Miranda, Victoria 274 Mitchell, Eunice 274,397 Mitchell, Florence 274 Mitchell, Judy 274 Mitchell, Judy 303,315 Mitchell, Karen 392,423 Mitchell, Kathleen 45 Mitchell, Lee 274 Mitchell, Pam 402 Mitchell, Ruth 275 Mitchell, Sharon 315,364 Mitchell, Sonya 275 Mitten, Harriett 423 Mitzer, Elaine 384 Moeller, Robert 275,415 Moeller, Shirley 317 Mohr, William 275 Molenich, Shirley 275,422 Molyneaux, Jack 345 Monelli, Paul 275 Monseur, Louise 407 Montano, Maria 167,424,448 Montclar, Honorene 450 Montgomery, J.A. 427 Montgomery, Jadeanne 303 Montgomery, Pam 307 Montgomery, Susan 201,317 Montoya, Carl 333 Monty, Richard 419 Moody, E. Grant 226 Mooney, Eleanor 388 Mooney, Kevin 369 Moonilal, Barlowe 450 Moore, Bill 410 Moore, Bob 357 Moore, Cheryl 275,311 Moore, David 275 Moore, Dixie 142,300 Moore, Gregory 275,374 Moore, Kathy 311 Moore, Kendis 143 Moore, Loretta 275 Moore, Sandra 275 Moore, Shirley 412 Moorman, Gary 326 Moreno, Phillip 275 Morey, Pam 389 Morford, Ron 351 Morgan, Cynthia 275,300 Morgan, James 426 Morgan, Patrick 329 Morgan, William 275,449 Morgon, Doug 333 Morris, Doug 333 Morris, Jim 438 Morris, Rod 345 Morrison, Suzy 309 Morrow, David 275 Morrow, Gerard 275 Morrow, Mary 275 Morsch, Robert 438 Morse, Nancy 205,413 Mortimer, Pete 320 Morton, Barbara 275 Moser, Joseph 430 Moser, Nell 275 Moskovsky, Rich 374 Moss, Cheryl Motschman, Leslie 319,361,443 Motz, Linda 200,275,427 Mowinski, Bonnie 296,407 Mowlray, Scott 351 Moya, Anna 275 Moya, Rosalie 275 Moyer, Arlef 275 Mudgett, Randy 349 Mueller, Scott 337 Mugridge, Cheryl 200,275 Muir, Susan 275 Mulch, Marshia 275 Mulford, Mike 205,347 Mulkey, Wayne 343 Mullen,Jim 203 Mullen, John 329 Mullen, Ted 338 Mulligan, Jeff 331 Munari, Robert 276 Munoz, Ramon 438 Munro, Jerrye 309 Munz, George 276 Munz, Harold 225 Munzig, Meredith Murchison, Tracy Murphey, Patrick 333 Murphy, Charles 276 Murphy, Christine 379 Murphy, Daniel 358 Murphy, Gerry 276 Murphy, Kathy 311,388 Murphy, Pat 305 Murphy, Tom 129 Murray, Brooke 305 Murray, Doug 331 Murray, Mark 355 Murtaugh, Toni 307 Muth, James 276 Muyskens, Eunice 438 Myall, Greg 337 Myatt, Charlie 379 Myerberg, Jonathan 276 Myers, Gerald 421 Myers, Janet 438 N Narr, Dawn 307 NagiIler, Earl 370 Nagiller, John 370 Najera, Ascention 276,448 Namor, Rosemary 427 Narcho, Herman 449 Nardo, James 276 Nassar, Bakr 450 Naughton, Susan 276 Nave, Steve 276 Neahr, James 276 Nebrich, Tom 368 Nedd, Pam 211,390 Neel, June 362 Neeley, Roxanne 427 Neesby, Dan 331 Negelspach, Marc 276 Nelli, Lee 276,357,418 Nelly, Bill 109 Nelly, Henry 276,410 Nelson, Andrew 352,411 Nelson, Bill 338 Nelson, Dennis 276,329 Nelson, Fred 113,349 Nelson, Fredericka 387 Nelson, Royce 375 Nelson, Sally 384 Nelson, William 276 Nering, Evar 246 Neuheisel, Richard 200 Neumann, Wayne 357 Neumeister, Susan 296,412 Neveln, Robert 398,422 Newcomb, Ty 438 Newcum, Michael 351 Newel l, Sara 379 Newlin, Doug 109 Newman, Dana 276 Newtor., Marty 276 Newman, Patti 389 Nichols, Bertha 276 Nichols, Catherine 196 Nichols. Jim 338 474 Nicolis, Bob 371 Nielsen, Eric 376 Nielson, Georgine 296 Niggemann, Elaine 296,407 Niland, Maureen 276 Nischan, Pam 202,207 Nixon, Gaynelle 315 Nobel, Michael 276 Noble, Janice 303 Noble, Paul 276 Noice, Cindy 389 Nolan, Kathy 303 Noll, Carol 300 Nordstrom, Hans 375 Norstrom, Helen 413 Noren, Nancy 276 Norkaitis, Diane 276,380 Norkaitis, Dorothy Norman, Janet 201,208,311,364, 407 Norman, Mary 276 Norris, Kay 296,429 Norstrom, Helen 276,413 Northen, Janis 206,296 Northen, Judy 206 Northern, Nelda 206,276,305 Northington, John 277 Norton, Bill 117 Norwood, Walter 203 Novotny, Randy 357 Nowell, Mary 300 Nudo, Richard 200,277 Nystrom, Kris 307 O Oakes, Isiah 129,370,371 Oakley, Chester 277 Oakley, Kirk 377 Oakley, Richard 277 Obenauf, Rebecca 402 O ' Brien, Alice 412 O ' Brien, Debbie 303,427,461 O ' Brien, John 132,333 O ' Brien, Rosemary 277,387 Obstfeld, Gaila 384 Ocampo, Julia 379 O ' Day, Donna 277 Odell, Jack 338 Odom, Doreen 317,429 Odom, Paul 376 O ' Donnell, Eileen 143,431,443 Oen, Candy 315 Ogden, Kathy 379 Ogle, Jean 307 O ' Grady, Jim 339 O ' Hara, Leslie 317 Ohl, Janie 296 Ohl, Judy 296,429,437 Okada, Rance 377 O ' Keefe, Michael 352 Oldham, William 200 O ' Leary, Tom 204,337 Olenick, Jane 143,211 Oliver, Douglas 239 Olivo, Ted 372 Olmstead, Bunny 316,403 Olsen, Betty 444 Olshan, Neal 327 Olson, Bruce 329 Olson, Cindy 381,443 Olson, Glenanne 305 Olson, Steve 376 Oluma, Jane 277 O ' Malley, Don 347 O ' Malley, Jim 352 O ' Meara, Jim 444 Ommen, Christie 307 O ' Neall, Stephen 430 O ' Neil, Gary 207 Ong, Benton 450 Ong, Daniel 421 Ong, Edna 277 Ong, Lawrence 277 Ong. Linda 389 Ong, Pam 381 Ong, Tim 450 Ong, Violet 389 Opper, Ira 323 Ore, John 371 Orr, Keith 355 Ortega, Phil 369 Ortiz, Jesus 129 Orton, Charles 403 Osborn, Jeff 113 Osborne, Barry 277 Osborne, Chuck 92 Osborne, Susan 277 Osorio, Americo 277 Ostenson, Roger 355 Otto, Richard 205,220 Otto, Robert 226 Ousley, Jim 446 Outcalt, Connie 202,390,391 Overman, Glenn 218 Overton, Kim 140 Owen, Carolyn 277 Owen, Kathy 317 Owens, Dorothy 277,391 Owens, Errol 277 Owens, Gary 324 Owens, Mark 277 Owens, Michael 339 Owens, Robert 91,92 Owens, Sandra 207 Owens, Shari 277,300 Ownby, Carol 207,277,424,448 Oxentenko, Ellen 315 Ozzimo, Gerald 277 P Paananen, Linda 438 Packard, Guthrie 344 Padgett, Howard 277,422 Padilla, Damien 277 Page, Charles 277,343 Page, James 208 Paine, Nancy 300 Painter, Vivian 211,294,319 Pale, Susan 277 Palmer, Kathleen 277 Palmer, Marguerite 296,427 Palmer, Robert 27 8 Palmer, Steve 438 Palmer, Thomas 278,418 Palmer, William 278 Panek, Geoffrey 278,411 Panis, Reggie 349 Pape, Tanney 278 Parcks, Carol 296 Parker, Daniel 421 Parker, John 355 Parker, Pat 444 Parker, Preston 278 Parks, Sue 313 Parrish, Carol 408,444 Parrish, Gene 122 Parsons, Barbara 429 Parsons, Dennis 376 Parsons, Hal 349 Parsons, Richard 278,412 Paskalis, Thomas 278,343 Pasley, Doyle 345 Pass, Louise 389 Pastor, Donald 278 Pastor, Mike 375 Patricio, Andrew 449 Patrick, Mamie 278 Patrick, Richard 420 Patten, Richard 278 Patterson, Kathy 305,429 Patterson, Roy 278 Patton, David 278 Patton, Rick 352 Patton, Virginia 390 Paulson, Joe 113,169 Payne, Albert 278 Payne, Charlotte 305 Payne, Phil 371 Payne, Mar 423 Payne, Susan 278 Payne, Tom 352 Peacock, Wendell 278,452,454 Peak, Joe 347 Pea rce, Glen 324 Pearce, John 278 Pearce, Mary 278 Pearl, Sheila 141,298 Pearson, Annie 309 Pearson, Connie 141 Pearson, Steve 333 Pease, Brad 327 Pease, Marion 413 Peck, John 338 Peck, Theodore 323 Pederson, Arthur 278 Pedrick, Williard 214,215 Peek, George 242 Pekley, Mary Pendergrass, Carol 205,207,402 Pendergrass, Dave 370 Pendergrass, Dean 370,371 Penfold, Wilda 278 Pennington, Kathy 382 Pentland, Jeff 113 Peppler, Dan 92 Perez, Armida 389 Perez, Diego 92 Perkins, Bill 59,198,201,339 Perkins, Georgina 391,449 Perkins, Tom 204,337 Pernice, Bob 438 Perrigo, Gary 438 Perritt, Elliot 453 Perry, Alan 200 Perry, Bob 378 Perry, Jon 92,359 Perry, Marcialyn 278 Perry, Sally 307 Person, Tom 333 Persson, Randy 203,367 Peterman, Gordon 418 Peters, Kathleen 423 Petersen, Dialine 278 Peterson, Ann 143 Peterson, Bert 368 Peterson, Beverly 365 Peterson, Bruce 372 Peterson, Connie 305 Peterson, Dean 411 Peterson, Harbert 448 Peterson, Karen 309,407 Peterson, Marty 333 Peterson, Molly 387 Peterson, Vic 376 Petrillo, Bob 370 Petriskey, Robert 278 Pettijean, Marianne 382 Petz, John 351 Pfeifer, Rose 279 Pfitzer, Karl 279,374 Pfister, Pat 382,383 Phelps, Bill 411 Pherz, Robert 421 Phillips, Cathy 307 Phillips, Bill 347 Phillips, Jim 327 Phillips, John 338 Phillips, Patty 311 Philip, Hedley 279 Pickett, Diana 408 Piel, Bob 345 Pierce, James 425 Pierce, Marsha 305 Pierce, Valerie 437 Pierson, Charles 279 Pignaz, Rhonda 313,360 Pilgrim, Bill 125 Pilster, Shirley 279,429 Pittman, Anne 142 Pitzer, Gene 279,419 Plantz, Don 279 Platt. Eric 430 Pletsch, William 279,431,443 Plihal, Galen 324 Plogg, Dirk 279,356 Plowman, Janet 409 Plumlee, Valerie 423 Plummer, Evelyn 411 Plummer, Mona 143 Plummer, Wes 92 Plunkett, Frank 438 Plunkett, Mike 113 Pode, Cynthia 319 Pogue, Barbara 279 Poindexter, Cindy 438 Pola, Connie 389 Polachek, Mike 343 Poley, Susan 313 Policae, Rosalie 384 Pollard, Don 349 Pomeroy, Christine 279 Pomeroy, Frankie 206 Pomeroy, Jon 279 Pond, Mike 349 Pool, Pam 211,311 Poor, Trixie 402,407,424 Popoff, Kathy 295,300 Porter, Judy 315,427 Porter, Kenneth 279 Porter, Marjean 279 Porter, Susan 279 Portz, Donna 279 Posegate, Vickie 307 Pospisil, E. Leslie 200,279 Posson, Patricia 143,307 Post, Gayle 246,380 Poston, Bill 413 Potter, Dalene 389 Potter, Patti 296,362 Powell, Dixie 415 Powell, Jennifer 279,315 Powell, Joan 279 Powell, Paul 92,113 Powers, Russell 343 Prange, Christine 301 Prasse, Mark 329 Pratt, Sally 311 Prebil, Joanne 279 Preston, Laura 297 Pribula, John 438 Price, Christopher 200,346 Price, Dorothy 279 Price, John 125 Price, Laura 140 Price, Paul 117,372 Prickett, Alan 122,377 Pride, Bill 172,378 Prince, Bart 200 Pritchard, Ron 92,97 Probst, Paul 339 Prust, Zemas 422 Pucci, Karen 313,364 475 Pullaro, James 279,410 Pulliam, Terry 371 Pulshipher, Andy 371 Purcell, Mary 360 Purdy, Kay 211 Purtzer, Bill 347 Puzio, Jake 333 Pyper, Carl 279,425 Putnam, Gage 294,311 Q Quan, Jeanne 388 Quan, Susie 409,450 Quock, Stephen 418 R Racine, Marin 279 Rackley, Terry 279 Raine, Jim 339 Rambo, Dick 129 Rambok, Steven 279 Ramirez, Armando 374,438 Ramp, Stephen 444 Randall, Pam 379 Randall, Shelley 317 Randle, Leonard 113,115 Randolph, Ron 207 Ranes, Chuck 446 Rang, Jim 136,137 Rankin, Doris 279 Ranks, Walter 280,410 Ranney, George 357 Ransbottom, Deanna 280,423 Rasmussen, David 418 Rasmussen, Karen 408 Ratliff, Carol 280,409 Rau, Bruce 438 Rauseo, Michael 280 Ravenesi, Pat 343 Rawlings, Leslie 438 Rawls, Julie 207 Read, Katherine 280 Reagin, Marion 280 Reash, Steve 109,377 Rebochak, Mike 92,333 Reddicks, Amber 280, 304,403 Redeker, Bill 371 Reed, Barbara 403 Reed, Bev 398 Reed, Cherie 437 Reed, Chris 365 Reese, Karen 207,301 Regan, Richard 207 Reger, John 345 Regier, Nancy 142,317,388 Reid, Jim 337 Reimer, Jackie 351 Reining, Rodney 280 Reiserer, Kristine 309,363 Reismann, Susan 380 Reith, Susan 280 Relfe, Dorothy 280,305 Relth, Jeff 280,410 Remmer, Karen 309,363 Renfro, Terri 319 Reque, Jon 369 Reszetylo, Charles 337 Retts, Bill 370 Retzler, Dennis 109 Reyfner, John 320 Reynal, Richard 430 Reynolds, Barbara 305,390 Reynolds, Mary 380 Reynolds, Maurine 307 Reynolds, Susie 309 Reynolds, Thomas 425 Rice, Linda 280 Rice, Roy 195 Rich, Marc 371 Richardson, Bill 333 Richardson, Bob 459 Richardson, Bonnie Richardson, Carol 280,312,361,413 476 Richardson, Cherryl 280 Richardson, Dottie 391 Richardson, Joel Richardson, Judith 280,424,451 Richardson, Linda 313 Richmond, Scott 374 Rickert, Sarah 280 Ricketts, Philip 412 Rickman, John 410 Riddle, Steve 175,337 Rinker, Don 140 Ripley, David 280 Rippl, Diane 438 Risher, James 280,358 Ritter, Gloria 380,381 Ritter, William 280 Rivera, Frank 280 Rizley, JoLinda 200,280 Robanser, Fred 343 Robbin, James 403 Robbins, Gay 301 Roberts, Allen 339 Roberts, Ginger 408 Roberts, Jeffrey Roberts, Millie 143,382,383,443 Roberts, Sue 315,429 Roberts, Val 140 Robertson, Dan 280,331 Robertson, Kenneth 410 Robertson, Stephen 403,470 Robichaud, Yvette 365 Robinson, Dale 243,397 Robinson, Diane 461 Robinson, Janis 379 Robinson, Jeanne 280 Robinson, John 92 Robinson, Ken 128,129,131 Robinson, Ray Robinson, Janine Robson, Loretta 297 Rochester, Jane 289,399 Rodgers, Bill 351 Rodgers, Donna 199 Rodriquez, Elizabeth 391 Rodriquez, Sylvia 389 Rodsky, Norma 280,299 Roehl, Susan 294,317 Roelofson, Janis 317,423 Roesler, Cindy 303 Roether, Julianne 280 Roether, Michael 280 Rogers, Carol 203 Rogers, Dianne 389 Rogers, Gayland 320,352 Rogers, Mary 379 Rogers, Patricia 280 Rogers, Rose 281 Rogers, Will, Jr. 449 Rogers, William 281,418 Rojas, Maria 281,448 Rokita, Robert 92 Rold, Jeff 327 Romaine, John 136 Romley, Bill 349 Romley, Kathryn 281 Rosch, Howard 345 Rose, Ellen 307 Roseborough, Ed 92,97,98,370 Rosen, Robert 323 Rosenberg, James 281 Rosenberg, Ira 347 Rosenberg, Steven 323 Rosenblum, Arthur 281 Rosetta, MaryAnne 281 Ross, Larry 398 Ross, Pam 200 Ross, Terry 398,403 Rossiter, Vicki 315 Rost, Anne 309 Rothery, Barbara 205,281,409 Rothery, Thomas 369 Rothman, Les 376 Rothwell, Diane 297,363 Roulette, Robin 317 Roulier, Jack 410 Roulier, Richard 424,451 Rover, Craig 430 Rovey, Jerry 320,324 Rovnan, John 324 RowaI, Ted 438 Rowlands, Carl, Mrs. 322 Roy, Will 378 Rozefsky, Nancy 298,299,403,413 Ruben, Rude 204 Ruby, Gary 117 Rubush, Bertie 303 Rucker, Sandy 142 Ruffner, John 346 Rulez, Nancy 389 Runberg, John 372 Rurup, J. Lynn Russell, Kathy 210,211,407,429 Russell, Keith 136,179 Russell, Michael 417 Russell, Susan 311,429 Russell, Virginia 281 Russell, William 345 Russwurm, George 357 Rutledge, Wayne 281 Ryan, Steve 339 S Sadler, Sanford 281 Safford, Betsey 303 Safford, Elizabeth 281 Safranek, Ann 281,391 Sage, Bill 201,202,198 Saidner, Fenton 226 Saienni, Ronald 357 Salant, Madelon 299 Salazar, David 281 Salazar, Erlinda 390,391 Salenni, Ron 410 Salinas, Felix 122 Salisbury, Laurie 308 Salvato, Dorothy 281 Salz, Debbie 394 Salzman, Harry 320,322 Salzman, Pixie 318 Sanchez, Alberto 281 Sanchez, Dan 369,438 Sanchez, Rudy 167,370 Sanders, Art 371,419 Sanders, Kristie 297 Sanders, Michael 281,333 Sanders, Sandra 281 Sanders, Vicki 311 Sanderson, John 405 Sanderson, Phyllis 408 Sandro, Stewart 337 Sandstrom, Cathy 412 Sanson, Nancy 203 Santos, Ernie 438 Sattler, Pam Saunders, Stephanie 363,427,461 Sawyer, Tom 368 Saxton, Judi 205,398,460 Sayegusa, Patrick 357 Scarborough, Richard Schabacker, Joseph C.(Dr.) 193 Schaefer, Paul 167 Schaible, Susan 383 Schaid, Nancy 297,362,443 Schalimann, James 281 Schauer, Cec 142,313 Schaumberg, John 282 Scherab, Larry 375 Scherr, Richard 343,425 Scherr, Sari 386,287,425 Scheufler, Debbie 438 Scheufler, Pam Scheuneman, Linda 202,204,206, 424 Schiefelbein, Lester 282,337, 405,410 Schildt, Laney 311 Schilz, Kenneth 282 Schinn, Larry 374 Schirmer, Scott 117,349 Schlapp, H.T. 327 Schlesinger, Jeff 129,349 Schlick, Daryl 282 Schlosser, Alan 327 Schlough, John 421 Schmerbaugh, Diane 438 Schmidt, Mary 301 Schmit, Kathy 311 Schmitz, Stephanie 307 Schmuki, James 430 Schnad, Kenneth 282,351 Scheider, Sandy 164 Schneider, William 410 Schneiderman, Meryl 387 Schock, Judy 311 Scholer, Jim 374 Schonberg, Nadine 282 Schreer, Don 446 Schreur, Gerhard 107 Schroeder, Thomas 349 Schuette, Jeffrey 282 Schuldt, Janine 303 Schuldt, Julie 303 Schuller, Terry 282 Schultz, Cynthia 380 Schultz, Glenn 282 Schultz, Linda 389 Schulz, Dave 370 Schulz, Gerald 204 Schulze, Robert 371 Schuman, Lawrence 411 Schuruk, Russell 375 Schwartz, Gerry 352 Schwartz, James 323 Schwartz, Lawrence 282 Schwartz, Mick 333 Schwarz, Robert 324 Schweiger, Teresa Schwendeman, Susan 207,380 381,407 Schwiebert, Cheryl 282 Scooler, Jim 374 Scothorn, Sherry 282 Scott, Gary 355 Scott, Kathy 311 Scott, Luvette 282,449 Scott, Mary Scott, Sandra 202,203,282,398 Scott, Woodrow 92 Scoular, Cecelia 197 Scoular, David 64,65,194 Scribner, Bud 200,320,358 Scrivano, Rosemeri 438 Seaborn, Shirley 411 Seale, Roger 282 Searer, Larry 425 Searle, Susan 282 Searles, Dave 371 Sears, Bobbie 380 Sears, Mary 206 Seaver, Norma 282 Sebald, Heather 423 Secrest, Woody 417 Sedar, Jon 410 Seeds, Olivia 282,316 Seeley, Jan 382 Seely, Bonnie 282,361 Segar, John 125,403 Segog, Mary 364 Seidell, Sarah 301 Seidner, Karen 315 Seifert, Ron 331 Seigel, Judi 299 Seilbach, Jeffrey 331 Sekaquaptewa, Ken 461 Sekulich, Susan Seligman, Iris 294,299,360,416 Sellards, Chris 309 Sells, Raymond 282 Sepulveda, Bertha 248,282 Serignese, Herman 92 Settles, Phil 376 Sevey, Sylvia 282 Sexton, Carol 317 Seyffer, Richard 327 Shabaz, Mina 409 Shafer, Susan 309 Shaffer, Cheryl Shaffer, Linda 200,397,416,444 Shahan, Ellen 180,403 Shahin, Saliba 450 ShalaI, Faraj 450 Shanhan, Gary 352 Shapiro, Gary 203,323 Shapiro, Lois 238 Sharkey, Susan 309,365 Sharp, Eileen 207 Sharp, Harold 417 Shasky, James 282 Shaughnessy, Jim 92 Shaughnessy, Tim 343 Shaw, Andrew 282 Shaw, Pamela 294,307 Shaw, Rick 92,95 Shaw, Valerie 207,303,407 Shaw, Wendy 311,461 Shawler, Pat 311 Shelburne, Lynne 379 Sheldon, William 347 Shell, Leon 196 Sheridan, William 283 Sherin, Betty 283,303 Sherkerjian, Marilyn 402 Sherrow, Gary 283,418 Shindler, Joan 299 Shiner, Susan 140,179 Shines, Bob 121,122 Shipley, Greg 327 Shirley, Rusty 327 Shively, Sherry 389 Shock, Judy 382 Shoff, Toni 444 Shores, Ronald 404 Short, Michael 339 Shreeve, Clinton 283 Shreffler, Stephen 343 Shultz, Cynthia 419 Shurtleff, Robert 283 Shuster, Joseph 283 Sica, Richard 92 Sickel, Gail 366,388,461 Siegfired, Tack 352 Sieker, Dan 438 Siekkinen, Linda 283 Sierpina, Victor 329 Siever, Brian 351 Sigvaldson, William 345 Sillaman, Rich 368 Silva, Chris 362 Silva, Jesse 410 Silva, Mary 283 Silverman, Janice 362 Silverman, Tom 283,331 SiIvey, Gary 438 Simmons, Kaye 313 Simmons, Michael 352 Simms, Joseph 207 Simnitt, Richard 283 Simon, Carol 309 Simons, Marcia 207 Simonton, Debbi 402,419 Simpson, Diane 283,461 Simpson, Judy 305 Simpson, Keith 426 Simpson, Shirley 366,386 Sims, Robin 283 Sims, Shannon 307 Sinclair, Peter 339 Singer, Jeffrey 283 Sipes, Keith 343 Sitver, Stephen 411 Skagle, Halbert 283 Skinner, Kathy 305 Skirving, Claudia 309 Skirving, Gregory 201,337,418 Skitticat, Zelda 381 Skoglund, Stanley 417 Skomer, Susan 384 Skousen, Judy 283 Sladish, Linda 315 Slaney, Chris 309 Slaughter, Sally 297 Slawsky, Barry 323 Sleeper, Jim 327 Smalldridge, Sarah 301 Smart, David 203 Smith, Berry 227 Smith, Brian 369 Smith, Carol 283 Smith, C. Edward 283 Smith, Clyde 90 Smith, Dean 195 Smith, Debi 359 Smith, Diana 206 Smith, Diane 294,319 Smith, Dianne 398 Smith, Donald 333 Smith, Frank 438 Smith, Jack 375 Smith, Jennifer 303 Smith, Joyce 283,438 Smith, Karen 297 Smith, Lynn 200 Smith, Mark 377 Smith, Michael 410 Smith, Nancy 301 Smith, Norman 331 Smith, Paul 444 Smith, Ronald 422 Smith, Snuffy 343 Smith, Stephen L. 283 Smith, Steven T. 443 Smith, Susan 283,310 Smith, Timothy 200 Smitheran, John 283 Smithers, Mike 371 Smolen, Sandra 283,453 Smolensky, Barry 343 Smolkovich, Greg 283 Smotrilla, Patricia 283 Smouse, Delpha 283 Smulker, Jan 317 Smylie, Missy 384 Sneathen, John 283,331 Snell, Patrick 284 Snyder, Donald 284,337 Snyder, Donna 295,313 Snyder, Gayle 142 Snyder, John 360,370 Snyder, Lynn 389 Snyder, Marilyn 284 Soderstrom, Jan 284,316 Solheim, Robert 320,352,403 Solodky, Stan 369 Solomon, Chris 343 Solomon, John 343 Somerville, Margaret 284 Sommers, Robert 320 Sooy, Caren 317,366 Sooy, Dick 327 Sorenson, Carol 142 Sorgen, Myra 389 Soriano, Carrie 284 Sorich, Mike 338 Sosnowich, Lawrence 284 Soto, Joe 284 Souder, Barbara 307,398 Souder, Dixie 284 Soule, Howard 413 Southerland, Sharon 402,407 SouvaII, Patricia 206 Soza, Chris 408 Spaid, Sarah 389 Spann, Nick 125,227,405 Sparks, Jeff 375 Spear, Jeffrey 200,284,323 Spehar, Jim 243 Spence, Kenneth 336 Spenser, Walter 422 Spicer, Penny 319 Spitler, Ron 357 Spitler, Vicki 308,365 Spoon, Karen 284,303 Spoon, Sharon 284,303,363 Spooner, Sue 284,381 Spray, Judith 284 Spring, Joseph 195 Sprinkle, Ed 371 Stafford, Ann 307 Stafford, Betsy 200 Stalze, Patrick 375 Stamatis, Jim 338 Standage, Pat 375 Standage, William 422,426 Standish, Miles 351 Stanley, Edith 301 Stanley, Larry 284 Stanley, Sandy 309 Stanley, Thomas 206,351 Stark, Robert 92,368 Statia, Ron 357 Statom, Carol 390,391 Statz, Cindy 307 St. Clair, Christine 284 St. Clair, Nancy 284 Steade, Dick 444 Steeby, John 129 Steeby, Roger 337 Steele, William 333 Stegall, Ron 357 Stein, Mary 379 Stein, Ron 372 Steinborn, Carla 381 Stephan, Al 90 Stephan, Larry 205,425 Sterling, Duke 371 Sterling, Janis 206,284,305 Stern, Bill 339 Steuck, Charles 420,421 Stevens, Henry 92 Stevenson, Gayle 294,311 Stevenson, Jim 243 Steverson, Norris 125 Stewart, Donald 284 477 Stewart, Jerome 418 Stewart, John 284 Stewart, Martha 284 Steyaert, Thomas 412 Steyer, Sharon 301 Stickle, Robert 208 Stieber, James 430 Stinnett, Jim 371 Stiver, Beverly 284 Stiver, Tim 284 Stock, Sandy 143,285 Stockton, James 377 Stokowski, Sandi 390 Stolp, Kathy 438 Stolt, James 351 Stolze, Alvin 375 Stone, Cheryl 285 Stone, Jim 352 Stone, John 333 StoneaII, Ann 285 Storey, Kathy 380,407,427 Storey, Michael 421 Stover, Dan 331 Strand, Marie 142 Strand, Susan 203,207,301 Strava, Robert 285 Streech, Cathy 305 Strefling, David 285,431,443 Strickler, Anita 285,303 Strivings, Paul 438 Stromberg, Don 345 Stronsborg, Eric 347 Stroud, Carol 317 Stroup, Michael 285,371 St. Thomas, Mary 409 Stubbs, Curt 374 Stuber, Brian 371 Stuber, Kathy 387 Studer, Carl 140 Stuppi, Paul 347 Sturtevant, Jan 384 Sudderth, Ted 327 Sullivan, Neil 356 Summey, John 410 SundwaII, Harry 397,415 Sunshine, Linda 384 Suraci, Tony 117 Surber, Marilyn 285 Sutherland, Margie 301,402 Sutter, Fay 143,315 Sutter, Gwen 183,285,315,363 Sutter, Lonna 140 Sutton, Joyce 379 Swank, Sally 307 Swanson, Cheryl 381 Swanson, Karen 303,363 Swaziek, Carol 211 Sweeney, Mike 374 Sweet, Frank 92,333 Sweet, Walter 285 Swerdlow, Skip 405,410,424 Swiger, Rebecca 285,409 Swisher, Debbi 444 Swisher, Eva 444 Sydow, Richard 422 Sylvander, Paul 285 Szegedi, Pat 380,381 Sztuk, Dave 371 Szymanski, Tom 446 T Tabor, Ernest 206,331 Talbot, Bruce 367 Taliaferro, Bob 140 Tally, Dan 372 Talt, Rick 349 Tang, Alan 450 Tang, Grace 379 Tang, Ronnie 450 Tanner, Gary 285 Tanner, George 403 Tanner, Norma 285 Tanzola, Pat 305 478 Tarver, Michael 405,418 Tate, Sharyn 315 Taump, Penny 365 Tausz, James 285,419 Taylor, Bill 352 Taylor, Bruce 351 Taylor, Charley 285 Taylor, Dan 349 Taylor, Gina 297 Taylor, James 285,333 Taylor, Janis 285,303,363,411 Taylor, Ruth 390 Taylor, Teresa 412 Taylor, Virginia 285 Teare, Irene 285 Teegarden, Judith 285 Teeman, Georgann 299 Telep, Diane 305 Tellef, Robert 285 Tellez, Mary 391 Templin, Tim 347 Tenhagen, Jean 303,427,461 Tennenhaus, Marc 357 Terborg, William 426 Ternaw, John 378 Terrell, Hubert 285 Terrell, Joe 285 Terrin, Sue 379 Terry, Melvin 285 Teske, William 285 Tessitore, Bev 382 Tessler, Warren 207 Tewes, Dwight 412 TezguI, Suleyman 450 Thackara, Tom 378 Thee, Jim 337 Thee, Susan 297 Thee, Tom 337 Theilkas, Lynn 317 Thiele, Robert 349 Thielke, James 285,342 Thomas, Alfred 195 Thomas, Bill Thomas, Charlotte 380,381,398, 399 Thomas, Debi 297 Thomas, Jim 343 Thomas, Lora 388 Thomas, Penny 311,363 Thomas, Sharon 285 Thomas, Tara 317 Thomas, Vivian 286 Thompson, Andrew 347 Thompson, Christina 438 Thompson, Dave 375 Thompson, Dick 122 Thompson, Ellie 303 Thompson, Howard 206,331 Thompson, Janie 286 Thompson, Jerry 91,92 Thompson, Jess 286 Thompson, John 205 Thompson, Jo 286 Thompson, Kent 352 Thompson, Lee 229 Thompson, Lettie 205 Thompson, Michael 286 Thompson, Pat 286 Thompson, Tommy 449 Thompson, William 421 Thomson, Ross 206,339 Thornton, Curtis 286 Thornton, Laurence 286 Thurman, Cheryl 286 Thurston, John 286 Tiano, Michael 350 Tibbits, John 410 Tibshraeny, Mary 303 Tienhaara, Janice 286 Tiers, Dave 357 Tiffany, Ann 397 Tillis, James 349 Timarac, Steve 347 Timewell, Charles 286,422 Tinsley, Sterling 437 Tirella, Tom 320,329 Tkach, John 370,371 Tobin, Susan 207 Todd, Elmer 205,286 Todd, Mike 347 Toerpe, Danny 444 Tolman, Sandra 449 Tolo, Connie 416,443 Tolouse, Joann 198,201 Tomarelli, Nello 92,337 Tomasek, Barbara 391 Torbert, James 286,422 Torgerson, Scott 347 Torrey, Paul 375 Toschik, Joseph 451 Totten, Jon 345 Touez, RouI 375 Touhey, Patti 294,317,407 Towne, Tom 419 Townsend, Tom 129 Tracy, Dick 357,404,405 Trahan, Dorian 204 Travaini, Cassie 384 Traver, Sue 286,391 Treat, Charlene 380 Treece, Dennis 358 Treichler, Shirley 408 Treuhaft, Jack 403 Trimble, David 412 Trimble, Steven 430 Troop, Vern 372 True, Jim 343 Trueblood, Mark 371 Truett, Beverly 197 Trump, Julie 301 Trump, Penny 309,365 Tso, Raymond 449 Tsui, Hosea 207 Tucker, Gary 204,331 Tukua, Jule 352 Tully, Steven 333 Turk, Rudy 232 Turley, Melvin 286,411 Turner. David 357 Turner, Debi 297 Turner, Lynn 303 Turner, Susan 177,297,427 Turner, Sylvia 438 Twinam, Joe 327 Tyler, Alice 397 Tyler, Janice 388 Tyree, Robert 286 U Udall, Scott 372 Ullyot, Ike 430 Ulman, Walter 207 Ulmer, Debbie 391,398 Upton, Dennis 286 Urbano, Pauline 315,362,461 Utter, Patricia 423 V Vaccaro, Mary 286,365 Vahle, Bob 339 Vail, John 352 Vaillancourt, Cory 359 Valadez, Love 286 Valant, Mike 122 Valencia, Henry 438 Valez, Ralph 374 Valichnac, Marlene 391 Valikai, Kenneth 200 Vallelonga, Robert 358 VanAken, Julie 297 VanBeek, Carol 286 Vance, Doug 413 VanderHeuvel, F. Lorraine VanDePutte, MaryAnn 211,381, 407 VanderHaar, Mark 438 Vanderplaats, Garret 421 Vandling, Virginia 309,431,443 VanFleet, Sherry 427 VanHoesen, Mark 372 VanScoy, Edwin 351 VanTassel, Kathy 381 VanWinkle, Betty 431,443 VanZarsk, Suzy 244 Varela, Dave 368 Varga, George 286 Varnell, Judy 313 Vasquez, Anna 391 Vasquez, Ralph 345,431,443 Vaught, Sylvia 286 Veach, Lois 286 Vedder, Vicki 380,438 Vega, Alma 448 Vega, Cecilia 448 Veit, Bill 343 Venturo, Gary 372 Vest, Kathleen 286 Veto, Tony 352 Vibber, Van 204 Vielehr, Virginia 313 Viger, David 286 Viles, Cathy 305 Villa, Horace 204,337 Villanueva, Edward 411 Villarreal, Fernando 370 Villarreal, Olivia 287 Vincent, Sherrie 297 Vine, Larry 374 Vitek, Bernie 113,349 Vlastos, George 200 Voelker, Teri 56,205,301,364 Voganich, Rudy 223 Vogel, Linda 200,305 Vogler, Ann 309 Vogt, Bill 333 Vollstedt, Linda 142,224 VonBerg, Paul 287,418 Vonk, John 287 Vonk, Jolynne 205 VonLohen, Kaye 305,361 Vukovich, Edith 387 Vukovich, Karen 287 W Waananen, Joanne 389 Wacker, Robert 201,339,403 Wade, Linda 287 Wade, Robert 375 Wager, Consuelo 424 Wagner, Barry 205,207 Wagner, Jeannette 409 Wagner, Larry 122 Wagner, Richard 425 Wagner, Tom 372 Wagstaff, Claire 437 Wahl, Kay 287 Wald, Phil 351 Waldeck, Janice 287 Waldman, Larry 430 WaIdner, Richard 287 Waldron, Philip 287 Walker, Barbara 411 Walker, Charlie 327 Walker, Chris 204,205,351 Wall, Fred 327 Wallace, Joanne 287,301 Wallace, Lynn 315 Wallace, Paul 404 WaIlentinson, Denise 444,451 Waller, Michael 369 Walls, Thomas 287,421 Walsh, Gail 301 Walsh, Stephen 206,287 Walton, Larry 92,96,97 Wamble, Susan 206,305 Wamsley, Richard 375 Warner, Kenneth 367,378 Ward, Doug 352 Ward, Jerry 206,330 Ward, Pam 307,428,429 Ware, Sandy 382,383 Warford, Jane 380,381 Warne, Alan 207 Warner, Robyn 304,411 Warren, Christine 301 Wascher, Sandra 207 Wasserman, Janice 207 Wasson, Judy 204,305 Wassou, Judy 364 Watanbe, Pat 317,429 Waterman, Mike 372 Waters, Sandra 287 Waters, Sylvia 389 Watkins, Henry 287 Watkins, Margo 287 Watren, Larrie 357 Watson, Dennis 331 Watson, Harry 287 Watson, Mary 388 Watt, Vicki 313,359 Wattles, Charles 343,397,444 Watts, William 333 Wayne, Lawrence 287 Wear, Kathy 141 Weatherston, Sherry 307 Weaver, Bill 333 Weaver, Rocky 347 Webb, Don 320,357 Webber, Ann 297,427,461 Weber, Dennis 345 Weber, Jean 444 Weidinger, James 287 Weidinger, Marc 200,397 Weidman, Claudia 206,301 Weik, David 243 Weinberger, Steven 357 Weiner, Rhoda 307,388,398 Weiner, Wendy 140 Weinstein, Dave 343 Weinstein, Myrna 387 Weise, Ralph 125 Weiser, Tom 137 Weisner, Liz 382 Weiss, Vicki 381 Welker, Varna 301 Weller, Cheryl 287 Wells, Bill 368 Wells, Gerald 287,410 Wells, Janice 287,294,313,359 Welton, Tom 109,113,377 Wendel, Robert 205,287 Wendt, George 403 Wenger, Diann 409 Wenz, Bob 373 Werner, Shirley 379 Werronen, Ronald 287 Wesson, Lawrence 287 West, Barbara 313 West, Dot 287 West, Hazel 389 West, Leonora 438 Westberg, Karen 287,444 Whalen, Edward 288 Whatley, James 343 Wheeler, Harold 413 Wheeler, William 359 Wheeler, Worth 369 Wheelock, Richard 288,422 Whetton, Elizabeth 288 Whitaker, Kendall 319 White, Michael 397 White, Sherry 288,303,363 Whitehead, Celia 288 Whiteside, Bob 345 Whiteside, Jill 428,429 Whitmire, Marshall 288 Whitney, Mike 438 Whitted, Jerry 320,326,404 Wickizer, Richard 329 Wickness, Richard 410 Wiehrdt, Madeline 288 Wiersum, Sue 143,301 Wiesel, Elizabeth 205,206,288 Wiesner, Linda 360 Wiggs, Richard 421 Wight, Robert 410 Wilcox, Ann 315 Wilcox, Carol 203 Wilcox, Leo 444 Wilcox, Milton 288 Wilcox, Vivian 438 Wildanger, Denis 288 Wildman, Stephen 368 Wiley, Ronald 242,444,460 Wilezewski, Joe 438 Wilgus, Jeff 288 Wilharm, Pete 324 Wilk, William 430 Wilkins, Bob 369 Willard, Eileen 288 Willemsen, Paul 403,448 Willey, Dan 446,345 William, Doug 375 Williams, Barbara 380,407 Williams, Bo 327 Williams, Clark 288,417,420 Williams, Cynthia 307 Williams, Gary 446 Williams, Jane 315,427 Williams, Kathy 305 Williams, Lois 288 Williams, Prentice 92 Williams, Richard 288 Williams, Robert 438 Williams, Steven 288 Williamson, John 437 Williamson, Sherry 295,307 Willis, Bea 173,392 Willis, John 288 Willman, Sherri 301 Willmuth, Tom 446 Wilson, Alyce 310 Wilson, A. Michael 288,448 Wilson, Cathy 315,365 Wilson, David 412 Wilson, Donald 329 Wilson, Gary 288 Wilson, Jan 360 Wilson, Karna 288 Wilson, Michael 207,405,430 Wilson, Pat 109 Wilson, Stanley 201,339 Wilson, Wendell 205,345 Wilt, Glenn 410 Wilt, Karen 311 Winchell, Patti 308,363 Wing, Jayson 450 Winn, Bill 246 Winn, Elaine 288,311,411 Winn, Russell 288 Winner, Kathy 313 Winsor, Mark 205,288,371,405 Winston, Lynda 288,317 Winter, Bruce 357 Winter, Joan 403 Winter, Lewis 337 Wiper, Thomas 33,405 Wirken, Melanie 288 Wise, Charles 200 Witko, James 352 Wittig, Dave 369 Wittman, Al 337 Wochner, Ray 413 Woehlke, Paula 288,424 Wojak, Teresa 317 Wojtulewicz, Terry 107 Wold, Virginia 288 Wolf, Boyce 337 Wolf, Thomas 289 Wolfe, Jim 421 Wolinsky, Helene 288 Wolta, Diane 142 Wong, Betty 389 Wong, Irene 389 Wong, Marilyn 381,402 Wong, Susie 423 Wong, Wallace 216 Wood, Alan 372 Wood, Bill 137 Wood, Glenann 289,309 Wood, Harvey 357 Wood, Leonard 425 Wood, Steven 289 Woodburn, Karen 289 Woodroffe, Sandy 381,402 Woods, Harry 343 Woods, Randy 352 Woolbert, Bob 371 Woolbert, Nancy 207 Woolf, Mike Woolgar, Suzanne 309,385,427 Wooten, Mike 343 Wootton, Richard 197 Worley, Myrtle 389 Wornhe, Ed 375 Wright, Debbie 408 Wright, Jeffrey 289 Wright, Linda 289 Wright, Richard 417,420,421 Wright, Roger 132,343 Wright, Ronald 289 Wright, Sandra 387 Wright, Susan 289 Wright, William 446 Wrigley, William 349 Wruck, Janice 380,402 Wulk, Ned 107 Wulk, Stephanie 289,314 Wyatt, Kristen 305 Wyatt, Sheryl 289,380 Wyman, Ann 305,360 Wynn, Sandie 311 Wyckoff, Ann 314 Wyles, Rae 307 Wynn, Scott 347 Wysong, David 349 Y Yaeger, Karen Yarbrough, Steve 200,201,289, 405 Yard, Kevin 426 Yazzie, Vincent 289 Ybarra, Robert 375 Yee, Bobby 450 Yee, Gary 450 Yee, Linda 141 Yee, Reynold 419 Yellenn, Cheryl 289 Yingling, Matt 137 Yokota, Masaaki 207,368 Yonke, Bill 358 Yorda, Brian 357 Youhn, Wally 352 Young, Carl 289 Young, Dorothy 423 Young, Jan 210,211,289,443 Young, Jim 289,417,420,421 Young, Larry 343 Young, Robert 289 Young, Tom 347 Younger, MaryLou 307,363 Yuknis, Jo 289,303 Yundt, James 289 Z Zahnter, Keith 289 Zajac, Terry 412 Zauft, Barbara 443 Zeiders, Steve 92 Zerfoss, Gerogann 211,379 Zimmerman, Dick 355 Zinger, Jon 357 Zinkhan, Robert 289 Ziskin, Dan 375 Zittle, Ed 323 Zlatos, Cindy 390 Zornes, Carol 379 Zukotynski, Janina 444 Zwerling, Sheldon 403 479


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