Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 483
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 483 of the 1969 volume:
THE PEOPLE BOOK Published annually by the Associated Students of Arizona State University in Tempe, Arizona. 2 table of contents 3 the nature of man a sea of islands maps their courses; Twenty-three thousand different wander in and out of classrooms housed in thirty buildings every day, each with some purpose for visiting the ASU campus. Some are preparing for a specific money-earning role in society; some are seeking refuge from the draft; some are postponing the final leap into life, still uncertain of their aspirations; others have made the leap and have returned to school to work toward the goals they realized were right for them; some are escaping parental and social control; only a few are reaching for an integrated education that will stimulate and their insatiable intellects. You are a part of this flow of humanity. Whatever your reason, you walk the Mall and sit in rooms among us. With us, you compete for a seat in a class and for passing grades. With us, you bear the pressures imposed by a society which rigidly defines your role as a college student and frowns upon your deviating from the narrow path: study industriously; devour your books and them thoroughly; scheme and sweat to obtain the almighty A; choose and manipulate your friends carefully .. . Withdraw. Discover yourself. Disregard these pressures of conformity. Open your mind to new ideas, weigh them, select those with which you can be comfortable, not because they offer security, but because they have meaning for you. Find moments to learn to live with yourself. Can you accept yourself? Or do your hang-ups so frustate you that you must withdraw even from yourself? I do not believe it is useful to opinions, to teach admirations. It is for each man to procure himself the emotions he needs, and the morality which suits him.—Remy de Gourmond. Live. Don ' t be afraid to reveal to us. We, too, are somewhat unsure of ourselves—small islands in a vast ocean of millions. The gaps that separate us must be bridged, for man cannot be an island unto himself. navigate yours alone, yet flow with the current of life the individual is a major concern 8 man lives among men by necessity as a social being The individual is a major concern of mankind, yet man has created a social environment in which he must live with others. He has established institutions to serve the needs of the members of society, since he cannot satisfy all of his needs by himself. However, he must guard against becoming a slave of these varied institutions. You have been reared in the of the family, nurtured to the of adulthood which sheltered from the more negative aspects of life. Your early years have been carefully supervised: you have been molded into a being from a mere biological being. But you cannot remain within the of your family indefinitely. Only through your emancipation from your parents can you try your as a unique person—you are curious to know your maximum. Now you must compete with others for your place in yet you must live congenially with your countless compe titors for sanity ' s sake. You find that each life around you touches you in some way. You have ASU to attain these goals. You must learn to know others. 11 12 menander 13 the UNITED WAY ASU UNITED FUND Give 100 90 60 70 60 50 4C 30 2C 10 campus experience rears self-reliance and res In the mini-world of the university community, you must depend on your own common sense and intelligence. Your parents cannot supervise your every move now, and your new freedom can bring an unexpected awakening. Released from past restrictions, you are eager for untried experiences to prove your maturity and gain acceptance. You casually accept invitations to parties in " Sin City " or to gatherings at the Village Inn to listen to " Just Us. " But even in a drunken stupor, a voice (conscience gnaws at your inner thoughts. There must be more to life. And there is. With your new freedom come responsibilities, both to yourself and to those around you. You must learn to think outside of yourself. You must work in groups, whether for class organization projects, team or life goals in general. Your actions, no matter how small, affect those in close proximity, and you must learn to live with others congenially to satisfy your needs. You are learning social graces among your friends—social amenities that will have greater significance after graduation. 14 15 university 16 17 18 I ' m a practical man, I got my feet on the ground, I don ' t dig flowers or the love--in sound. I got a mortgaged house, one dead dove, And when the sun goes down, I make practical love. Man is a perpetuator of tradition. His educational institution is often viewed as a means of indoctrinating his youth in the behavior stabilized by decades of practice. You, as a student, are being molded to fit smoothly into established modes of living. Well, I work from 8 to 5 each day, Eat apple pie and take home my pay. Yes, I wave the flag and don ' t ask why, These questions are answered by a practical sigh. So relax, don ' t rock the boat, baby. Questions may expose a need for change. And change would upset comfortable routines, necessitating a change in man. I ' ve g ot a Chevy coupe and a washing machine, I ' ve got a practical wife to keep my TV clean, That ' s right, I pay taxes; voted for LBJ, Life must be handled in a practical way. Why change? There ' s no need to worry about your future, it ' s all laid out in front of you. Just groove with it and you ' ll have no hang-ups--ulcers maybe, but no hang-ups for which modern has no cure. More important, you ' ll have no need for deep, independent thinking. All essential thinking has been done for you: life is a breeze. 19 your have the task deciding which traditions to follow Yes, I ' m a helluva man and I know where it ' s at, I sell insurance at a laundry mat. I go to church each Sunday and I say grace; Help God keep niggers in their place. Are you raising your eyebrows? Does " telling it like it is " make you feel uncomfortable? Why? Because writing in this manner isn ' t " nice, " or because you recognize some truth? You can ' t hide from reality forever, friend. This has become a trend in our society. Are you going to conform? Those long-haired kooks, they got to go! My God is the God of the status quo. He died on the cross of napalm And His Kingdom is protected by a practical bomb. Vehement? Right. But too many people actually fit into this scheme of thought. And " long-haired kooks " often think too deeply, discovering hypocrisy in institutions which are based on the ideal that men are created equal. Some traditions are necessary—those that keep our nation awake and Others, however, are merely stunting our growth with a false sense of security. You have the responsibility of deciding by which to live. Education only can offer suggestions. " Twentieth Century Trans-Suburbian Blues on the Nature of Generalized Behavior. " —Richard Asarian I 20 as a precursor change you must social beliefs Civil rights and the Viet Nam war— two vital issues in our nation today—are outgrowths of contemporary beliefs and practices which are deeply rooted in our social traditions. These beliefs and concerning differences of races, the inevitability of war, and the superiority of certain nations are being challenged outright by our generation. We are becoming precursors of change, but the methods used to begin change are as as the change s proposed. Riots, demonstrations, and sit-ins are devices employed by those who wish to bring immediate attention to a need for change. At the university level, students characterized by super-long hair and uniforms protested the Viet Nam war by hindering the efforts of Marines to recruit ASU students. But their protest was long on criticism of the war and the draft and short on realistic proposals for events leading to peace. Other students, however, are initiating changes in a much more subtle way but in one whose eventual results will reach deeper into our social institution. They have incorporated the changes they desire into their philosophies of life, and live each day by these philosophies. For change, whether a physical or a mental revolution, must begin with the individual before it encompasses millions. Be patient, live by your convictions, and your dreams for a better world will in time become realities. 22 23 epitomize your convictions to make your dreams real 26 you are a builder of tomorrow, men are your materials Man ' s nature is complex: he seeks to develop his individuality yet he must a social being; he guides his life by traditions of the past yet he seeks to change his institutions and social beliefs; he desires to live in peaceful brotherhood with his neighbors yet he discriminates against those too different from him and finds excuses to kill. Man is also a complex dreamer. Endowed with a mental capacity by other species of life, he has used scientific technology to make his world a more convenient place in which to live. Yet he has lagged behind in technology to make the world a friendlier place. This must become your field of endeavor as you finish the final preparation for your last phase of life— that of entering society as a contributing member. You must continue a task set by those before you who sought to find a solution to social problems engendered by ethnocentrism, racism, and insecurity. Our earth is but a small star in the great universe. Yet of it we can make a planet unvexed by war, untroubled by hunger or fear, undivided by senseless distinctions of race, color or theory. F.D.R. 27 a better tomorrow must be engineered for all mankind 28 29 COLLEGE LIFE Other Patents Patents pending in all Principal Countries of the World. Printed in England PATENTED U.S. 2588803 3131106. CANADA 497559 53 683421 64. PRINTED IN U.K. COPYRIGHT. frosh storm campus as opening week introduces orientation, registration Warm wet sand squishes through your toes; salt spray stings your face; the wind whips past your ears. Hot days lazily drift by. Suddenly, summer ends as the university pulls you into the first whirling week of the fall semester. On Sunday, September 8, the dorms open their doors for the onslaught of students, luggage, and sobbing mothers. You promise to call or write home at least once a week, knowing that you probably won ' t. You ask Dad if he ' s made another deposit in your checking account. After meeting your roommate and unpacking, you circulate around to make new friends or look up old ones. The following three days are filled with assemblies, testing, X-rays, and frustrating advisement meetings. You feverishly plan a class schedule while your anticipation of walk-through grows. Thursday, the first of three days, comes with all its trials. You go to the Men ' s PE Building for your English class card at 7:00 a.m. only to find the line is already a block long. By the time you get to the head of the line, you find that the only sections left open are 7:40 ' s or night classes. You choose the 7:40 and continue the fight for your other class cards. Ready for the final phase, you rush to the Women ' s PE Building, fill out more forms, file through the checkout lines, turn in your X-ray card, go to the cashier, and remember that you left your wallet in the dorm. After retrieving your money, you pay the cashier and walk out feeling like a balloon released among the clouds. Returning to the dorm, you fall on an unmade bed and experience a last long sleep before university life begins. 32 FAR LT.: Creating an indigo mood, The New Christy Minstrels woo their capacity with a Russian ballad. CENTER LEFT: Silent frustrations fill the new PE building as registration lines inch forward, worm-like. BOTTOM LEFT: Bookstore bags of books coupled with diminishing wallets precludes the fall classes. LEFT: After a lazy summer, the Mall awakens to a profusion and confusion of the new semester. TOP: Although late registration eliminates jostling lines, class selection is limited. ABOVE: At last, the line culminates at the final packet check and with a little bit of luck, there are no conflicts and the ordeal is over. 33 ABOVE: With the frustrating confusion of walk-through registration and setting new looming ahead of them, newcomers to State University prepare themselves for the coming year during the freshman program held at Gammage Auditorium. RIGHT: Moods range from fits of hysteria to the pensive reflection of this beginning student as welcoming assemblies outline courses of study, degree requirements, and career in each of the ten schools at Arizona State University. 34 MATHEMATICS PHYSICAL SCI. ANNEX PHYSICAL EDUCATION RECREATION HEALTH ENGR. ANNEX WEST DOOR CLASS CARDS CONSTRUCTION orientation and greek rush challenge new freshmen ' s instinct for survival ENGR. ANNEX ARCHITECTURE I.D.PAYNE SCHOOL Time continues at its eternally steady pace, but to the college freshman, and hours are too often High school activity schedules were predictable; college orientation week is filled with overlapping appointments, and long hours of waiting in between. Conscience demands that all assemblies be attended or something might be missed that would affect the future years of study. But even one ' s must admit that the high ideals propounded by college officials are but unr ealistic and boring. And the advisement meetings are conducive to tears of frustration. Greek rushing adds to the complexities for the more adventuresome individuals. Six more days filled with parties, smiles, image projection, and decisions try human endurance. The long wait again envelops the freshman, but this one is filled with uncertainties of social acceptance. Bid pick-up night finally however, coupled with ecstasy or disappointment. Two weeks suddenly raw nerves are mended in time for beginning classes. TOP LEFT: Direction signs initiate the long list of walk-through registration procedures as 23,000 students tackle the job of getting the right IBM cards to the right place at the right time. ABOVE: Sorority bid pick-up climaxes the parties, interviews, and introductions for Claudia Crawford and 150 other new pledges. LEFT: Honest smiles and relief, as well as hidden tears and sharp disappointment, cap bid pick-up as over 300 girls crowded the MU Arts Lounge every morning during the September rushing. 35 whitewashing ceremonies mark first week of semester BELOW: Orientation concludes with the white-washing of the ' A, ' enthusiasm wanes, and exhausted frosh climb down Tempe Butte. BOTTOM LEFT: Loneliness is a frequent companion to new students and even crowds will not deter its attack. CENTER: Achieved by those giving of themselves, smiles and a helping hand are the corner stones of happy memories. RIGHT: Not to be smothered by white-wash, the glow of beauty and life every coed ' s desire. BOTTOM RIGHT: Undaunted, freshmen eagerly climb to the task of renewing the ' A, ' beginning as well the climb through four years intended for their development into responsible persons. Tense loneliness opened the first week of classes. You waited for a kind gesture —anything to break the ice. You feared it would always be like this so you set out determined to change it somehow. The week began slowly, but snowballed into a flurry of activity. Making new friends became easy when you realized that you weren ' t the only new student on campus. You talked with other students about common goals, complained or the cafeteria food, and made plans with your friends for going to paint the ' A ' mountain. Splash! Whitewash hit the ' A ' and dribbled down the edges; thus, began the climax of the first week of classes. On Friday, dusk watched the freshmen make their annual trek to the mountain to the fading ' A. ' The climb was steep, but enthusiasm soared. Before the ' A ' was even half finished, the event turned into a body-painting contest. Girls then laughed; enjoying it. The painting was followed by a pep rally led by the cheerleaders who kept spirits high. The evening and the week ended with a dance on the Mall. 36 37 record crowd sees Wisconsin ' s fall; ASU inconsistent in win over UTEP The 11-0 dream ended in Laramie and a 9-1 alternative was mud-splattered in Portland, but despite the big setbacks Arizona State emerged from the 1968 football year with a portion of the recognition they had been given in numerous pre-season forecasts. Ratings had put the Sun Devils as high as the top seven nationally, while fans anticipated an unbeaten season, the Western Athletic Conference crown, and a post-season bowl bid. Even the in Tempe and Camp Tontozona defended the optimism with signs of a steamrolling ground game and a air attack, while coach Frank Kush hoped to keep the Devils ' image intact. But ASU played " Jekyll and Hyde " in early games, humiliating foes at home, while stumbling during rocky road trips to fame and losing the two most contests. It wasn ' t until mid-season that A-State put everything together. The Sun Devils unleashed a trio of speedy running backs against Wisconsin in the opener, and added the 76 percent pass completion of QB Ed Roseborough to smother the Badgers 55-7. A crowd of 43,317, largest to see a sporting event in Arizona, roared with delight as ASU pounded out 642 yards in offense while holding UW to just 51 yards rushing. A 21-point scoring explosion in the first nine minutes enabled ASU to smash its first roadblock to the WAC title by dumping the University of Texas at El Paso 31-19. It was the 12th win in a row over the Miners, but the Devils were even in victory, scoring only on a 23-yard Paul Ray Powell field goal in the second half. The disintegration of the Sun Devil offense proved to be a detrimental factor in future ASU contests. OPP: Displaying the alertness of Devil defense, tackle John Helton thwarts a Badger pass as Dennis Farrell (43) prepares to assist. TOP: Patty Phillips supervises t he gridiron with mild impatience. ABOVE: Fans spur ASU to a 31-19 win over UTEP. BOT.: Larry Walton evades Miner pursuit for a TD strike against UTEP. 39 RIGHT: Sun Devil cheerleaders found little to cheer about in the rain at Portland as Oregon State swamped ASU in the mud, 28-9. : Devil tight end Richard Mann charges into Washington State defenders for a gain. BOT. LEFT: Western Athletic rushing leader Art Malone confers with Coach Kush in the second quarter of the WSU game. Malone rushed 22 times for 135 yards. BOT. RT .: Defensive standouts Dennis Farrell (43), Ron Pritchard (52), Richard Griffin (78) and Larry Walton (23) watch the offense work against WSU as Ed Roseborough plays with backfield coach Don Baker. FAR RT.: OSU ' s muck and mire slowed ASU ' s running game and led to the Sun Devil ' s second crucial road loss of the season. devils stumble as 40 Wyoming clears way to WAC title; beavers dam ASU Wyoming was ready for ASU but ASU wasn ' t ready for Wyoming, and the Sun Devils failed in their bid to unseat the Cowboys as conference champions. Favored by three points, ASU built a 10-0 first period lead on a 43-yard Ed Gallardo field goal and a one-yard plunge by J. D. Hill. But the Cowboys ambushed the Devils in the last three quarters as ASU ' s potent offense never recovered from a second quarter TD and a field goal that tied the game two seconds before the half. QB Joe Spagnola was summoned to bail out ASU after Roseborough only three of 16 passes for eight yards. Spagnola connected on five of 12 for 63 yards, one pass leading to a field goal. But the Devils ' conference leading ground gain was walled in by Wyoming ' s conference leading defense. The 27-13 defeat crushed ASU ' s title chances. Personnel changes revitalized the Sun Devil offense as newcomers led ASU to a 41-14 thrashing of Washington State University. Rookie QB Spagnola and running backs Dave Buchanan and Mike Brunson led the Devils in rolling up 453 yards total offense, Art Malone, consistent even in the loss to Wyoming, rushed for 135 yards. The defense, spurred by Pritchard who intercepted a Cougar pass and ran it back for 38 yards, held WSU to 31 yards rushing and didn ' t allow a first down on the ground. A week of near non-stop rain set the stage for a contest with Oregon State University in Portland ' s Mud Bowl. deep quagmire bogged down ASU ' s running game and was a factor in seven interceptions by OSU, whose muddied jerseys were at times indistinguishable from the Devils ' uniforms. ASU didn ' t score until the last quarter as the Beavers won 28-9. There was one bright spot for ASU as Malone out-gained the leading rusher, Bill " Earthquake " Enyart, 101 yards to 69. Winless University of New Mexico shocked even themselves in bolting to a 28-7 halftime lead. UNM played like ASU was supposed to, while the Devils looked like the hapless Lobos. But in the second half the Devils struck for 56 points and romped to a one-sided 63-28 win. Malone rushed for 239 yards on 29 carries to set a new WAC record. 41 RIGHT: Parade time came and went as the SAE ' s waited for an inspiration to finish their float. FAR RIGHT : A sea of uniforms and brass march by the reviewing stand. Homecoming elicits varied reactions as participants unite with " Cinema 60 " For some, the 1968 Homecoming was just something else to be apathetic or frustrated by if trying to elbow a path through groups of chanting sorority sisters in an effort to reach a class. For most, however, the musical campaigns provided a lighthearted change of pace as costumed crowds sang their way from one end of the Mall to the other. Fraternities, so rorities, and campus spent additional hours designing and fashioning wood, chicken wire, and tissue paper into rainbow-hued floats depicting the theme, " Cinema 60. " The Sweepstakes Trophy rewarded the joint efforts of the Pi Beta Phi sorority and Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Adding enthusiasm to that already generated during the week, parents and alumni joined with students to witness the climax of Homecoming—the game against the University of Utah. by Utah ' s early lead, the Devil offense, sparked by a 97-yard dash by Art Malone, soon had fans hoarse from cheering as they compiled a second consecutive 600-plus yards rushing total. A 59-21 victory over the Redskins concluded Homecoming activities and excitement. UPPER LEFT: A familiar sight during Homecoming week, careful hands form tissue paper flowers. LEFT: Entertaining at coronation ceremonies, the Knicker-bockers open the Homecoming festivities. RIGHT: Quarterback Joe Spagnola keeps and breaks into daylight as the Sun Devils rout Utah. The final score was 59-21. 43 ABOVE: Cathy Cray and Dennis Farrell, 1968 Homecoming Queen and King. LEFT: badges supplemented even the Kaydette uniforms. CENTER: Despite stuffed of trash cans, most of the leftover fliers carpeted the Mall. OPP.: Traci Anderson and Jeff Mackey, 1st attendants. FAR RT.: Dick Roberts and Patty Phillips, 2nd attendants. 44 crayons, " Scrapper " stickers, blanket Mall After a colorful campaign using such slogans as " Cray-on Your Ballot " and " Color Cathy Queen, " the honor of being named ASU ' s 1968 Homecoming Queen was bestowed upon Cathy Cray. Her many achievements throughout her school years include presiding over the Delta Gamma sorority and membership in Arkesis, the honorary chapter for women. An elementary education major and sociology minor, Cathy participates in Kaydettes, Spurs, the Elections Board, and the Little Sisters of Minerva. She also serves as the of Greek Week. The title of 1968 Homecoming King was captured by Dennis Farrell after a successful campaign for election featuring such devices as bumper stickers and capsules. " Scrapper, " as he is often called, hails from Lebanon, Pennsylvania, and majors in business administration. He has been active on the varsity football squad for the last three years and played defensive end this year. A member of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Dennis has been an active to the Greek community resulting in his selection to Archons, a Greek honorary. The first attendants to the Royalty were Traci Anderson and Jeff Mackey. Traci, the only girl ever to be on the Athletic Board, is a zoology major who participates in varsity Devils ' Advocates, Natani, and Chi Omega sorority. Jeff is a math major who is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha and the Varsity squad. Serving as second attendants were Patty Phillips, a home economics major who is active in Kappa Alpha Theta and the Pom Pon squad, and Dick Roberts, an independent sponsored by the LDS. 45 1968 ASU Football Team—FRONT ROW: Coach Chuck McBride, George Hummer, Ed Roseborough, Bobby Johnson, Chuck Osborne, Richard Griffin, Head Coach Frank Kush, Dennis Farrell, Ken Hornbeck, Mike Chowaniec, Jim Kane, Larry Walton, Coach Don Baker. ROW TWO: Coach Jerry Thompson, Tom Kelnoce, Herman Serignese, Wes Plummer, Nello Tomarelli, Fair Hooker, Richard Mann, Dickie Brown, Ron Pritchard, John Helton, Jack St. Clair, Gary Venturo, Coach Bob Owens. ROW THREE: Coach Henry Stevens, Mike Shimkus, Joe Spagnola, Ted Olivo, Joe Connolly, Hugh McKinnis, Jim Kelley, Bob Davenport, Dave Pentz, Hill, Jim Shaughnessy, Lenny Randle, Seth Miller, Coach Ray Robinson. ROW FOUR: Trainer Floyd Browning, Mike Brunson, Auzie Houchins, Tim Lukachik, Ken Coyle, Ron Carothers, Mike Mess, Mike Kennedy, Paul Ray Powell, Steve Zeiders, Ed Gallardo, Bob McCormick, Mickey Kwiatkowski, Art Malone, Mike Fanucci, Dave Coach Larry Kentera. ABOVE: Tackle Bobby Johnson (79) and Linebacker Ron Pritchard (52) in one of the defense ' s outstanding efforts try to block a punt in ASU ' s victorious game over San Jose State. RIGHT: Dynamic Tackles Mike Chowaniec (66) and Nello Tomarelli (75), Guard Jim Kane (64), and Center George (54) block out several eager University of Arizona rushers as Quarterback Joe (11) quickly looks down the field for an open receiver. BELOW RIGHT: J. snatches one of his three interceptions of the season in the game against the University of New Mexico. 46 ASU snows BYU in Provo; spartans whitewashed 66-0 Scoring their first win of the season away from home, the Sun Devils rolled to a 47-12 win over Brigham Young Led by Hooker and Malone, ASU ran up a 40-0 halftime lead adding a TD before the Cougars scored against the second unit. The Prov o snow didn ' t hamper the Devils as they scored 20 points in a five minute span in the second quarter. the win, ASU was eliminated from the WAC title race as Wyoming defeated UTEP. The Cowboys played one more conference game than ASU. A San Jose State boycott because of team racial strife did not materialize, but the Spartans faced even bigger problems as ASU romped to a 66-0 whitewashing. Malone saw limited action after rushing for 96 yards and four TD ' s, but Hill added 101 yards and three scores. The Devil offense piled up 607 yards while the tough defense held SJS to minus 107 yards rushing, 33 yards total offense, and no first downs on the ground. Kush cleared the bench in the second half to hold down the score. It was ASU ' s first shutout since 1964. WAC STANDINGS 1. Wyoming 6-1 2. Arizona State 5-1 Arizona 5-1 4. Texas-El Paso 3-3 5. Utah 2-3 6. Colorado State 1-4 7. Brigham Young 1-5 8. New Mexico 0-7 9. 47 devils embarrass Sun Bowl officials, humble Arizona While ASU was smashing San Jose, the University of Arizona upset Wyoming in Tucson to set up the most important ASU-UofA game in history. The brought an 8-1 overall record and a 5-0 conference mark into the game, needing only to beat ASU to win their first WAC football championship. The " Big Game " matched Arizona ' s touted defense against Arizona State ' s offense. To add to the game ' s significance, the two teams were the top contenders for the host spot in the nationally televised Sun Bowl in El Paso against Southeast Conference runner-up Auburn. Most spectators believed that officials would wait to pick the winner of the " Big Game, " but the ' Cats issued a " take us or leave us " ultimatum and the Sun Bowl committee responded by giving UofA the bid. The Sun Devils took their bowl bid loss out on the Wildcats, storming to a 30-7 win and promptly handing Wyoming its third straight conference title. Malone scored on a 46 yard run on the second play of the game, and also on a 30 yard dash the sixth time he got the ball. ASU ran the count to 21-0 when Hill caught a Spagnola pass good for 42 yards. Powell kicked all three PAT ' s and added three second half field goals. The Devils ran up 455 yards total offense while holding the ' Cats to zero yards rushing. The win over Arizona made the season a satisfying one. Coach Kush felt that the Devils played only one bad game. " We didn ' t play well at Wyoming, " he said. " Our Oregon State loss was to a strong team under bad conditions, and it ' s tough to evaluate. " Malone, Powell and Randle led the Devils in tying or breaking 46 school ASU led the nation in rushing defense while leading the WAC in total offense, rushing offense, scoring, and had the individual rushing and scoring leader in Malone (1,431 yards, 96 points) . At the end of last season Kush called the 1967 Sun Devils team his best club ever. But he ' s changed his mind. " Our current bunch in better, " said Kush. " We were more sound offensively this year because we had a strong ground game. It ' s hard to beat a good ground game. " scores ASU 55 7 Wisconsin ASU 31 19 Texas-El Paso ASU 13 27 Wyoming ASU 41 14 Washington State ASU 9 28 Oregon State ASU 63 28 New Mexico ASU 59 21 Utah ASU 47 12 Brigham Young ASU 66 0 San Jose State ASU 30 7 Won 8, Lost 2 BELOW: Art Malone takes a handoff from quarterback Joe Spagnola and scampers through the C ougar line closing the gap from Max Anderson ' s WAC rushing record. 48 sun imps strive for perfect season, matadors quell hopes in closing game Although the Frosh played only four games during the season, Coach Bill Kajikawa was pleased with his team ' s efforts in their contests. The mighty Sun Imps trounced the New Mexico 17-6 in the Imps ' initial gridiron bout. On the heels of victory, they dumped the U of A Wildkittens 40-7, bringing the midseason record to 2-0. Despite the longer season and training of the Junior Colleges, Eastern bowed to the Imps, 30-13. However, the final contest was lost to Arizona Western, 35-12. Passing for 777 yards and compiling a rushing record of 764 yards, the Sun Imps exhibited a balanced attack. QB Grady Hurst made 30 out of 63 attempt s for 548 yards and Calvin Demery led in receiving. Harvey Powell carried the ball 57 times for 299 yards to lead in rushing. The defensive unit gave a good fight in the season allowing three TD ' s rushing. LEFT: QB Grady Hurst gets final from Coach Kajikawa before the Sun Imps ' successful bout with the Wildkittens. BOTTOM LEFT: HB Larry Brice requires several tacklers to end his journey. With an opponent closing ground fast, Hurst fires the bomb to an eager receiver. 1968 Freshman Football Team — FRONT ROW: Bill Puluti, Luis Vega, Zane Walker, Tim Hoban, Vince DiBattista, Mickey Sworden, Dennis Brezksi, Ed Bandauskas, Paul Rayl, Jay Brown, Grady Hurst. ROW TWO: Coach Bill Kajikawa, Jeff Axel, Les Arehart, Mike Clupper, Jerry Carley, Oscar Dragon, Randy Gaines, Larry Brice, Jeff Horsley, Win Young, Doug Jones, Harvey Powell, Nick Ryan, Don Podesta, Coach Dick Egloff. ROW THREE: Calvin Demery, Guy Poulton, Jim Kostal, Richard Gray, Ed Fisher, Junior Ah You, Jim Mroczka, Harry Page, Pete Kubicki, Joe Donaher, Mike Tomco, Dan Forey, Phil Pinotti, Duwayne Orris, Steve Ehrlich, Roy Moreno, Coach Rich Sica. 49 Darlin ' , give me a head with hair, Long beautiful hair, Shining, gleaming, steaming, flaxen, waxen, Give me down-to-there hair, Shoulder length or longer. Here, baby, there, momma, everywhere daddy, daddy. Hair, hair, hair, hair, hair, hair, hair, hair. Flow it, show it, long as God can grow it, my hair .. . There ain ' t no words for the beauty, the splendor, the wonder of my Hair, hair, hair, hair, hair, hair, hair, hair. Flow it, show it, long as God can grow it, my hair. I want it long, straight, curly, fuzzy, snaggy, shaggy, ratty, matty, oily, greasy, fleecy, shining, gleaming, polka-dotted, twisted, beaded braided, powdered, flowered and confettied, bangled, tangled, spangled and spaghettied. —from the musical " Hair " 50 hair-let it fly in the breeze and get caught in the trees 51 BELOW : Yolanda Moreno and Danzas introduce a Negro flair to their dancing. FAR RT.: Joe, Tom and Kit Carson enact a standoff scene prior to the climax of the play. RIGHT : Nick the bartender discusses with Harry, in " The Time of Your Life. " BELOW RIGHT: Glenn Yarbrough croons a Rod McKuen song, " I ' ll Never Be Alone. " 52 Gammage attracts Glenn Yarbrough, Venezuela The Danzas Venezuela featured a of dances full of flashing movement and vibrant colors. The group, under the direction of Yolanda Morena, director and star of the company, utilized the of Indian, Negro and Spanish dances. William Saroyan ' s surrealistic comic-drama, " The Time of Your Life, " was produced by the University Players. Bob Graybill, Don Christopher, Diane Smolen and Brian Klein starred in the play, which depicted the antics of a group of realists and idealists gathered in a San Francisco honkey-tonk during the 30 ' s. A dark stage with spot lights and Glenn Yarbrough entertaining filled Gammage Auditorium. His variety of songs ranged from show tunes to his version of " Baby the Rain Must Fall " and Rod McKuen ' s poetry-songs. 53 protesters, Marine recruiters use the Mall, to reach passing students That stretch of expanding concrete, the Mall, has become the symbol of most, if not all, of the unity existing at Arizona State Originally the brainchild of President G. Homer Durham, the Mall allows students to travel to and from their classes in an orderly, unified throughway-manner. So they went. But no one could walk on it Students smirked or sneered at what they encountered, or appreciated the that took place there, but they were affected by the happenings on the Mall on the ASU campus. November brought the presidential elections, and with the campaigns came the political t ables. Discussions, debates, arguments and even violence touched those who questioned or sought advice. During the laundry controversy, the Mall became the seat of the petition and the starting point for the 20 march to the president ' s office. In other booths, on any given day, one could find tables advertising fraternity events, Young Democrats and the Peace Corps, the Sahuaro, the Army and protesting the Viet Nam war. ABOVE: As they sit, a group of sympathizers plead with others to take a stand on the Viet Nam war. Homemade signs are a common advertising method on the Mall. RIGHT: Old Main Park, at the end of the Mall, is a popular place for lovers, and those like Carol Emmerich, who simply want a quiet place for quiet thought. 54 vigil protests " the unjust, jungle war " TOP: Silent, in protest of the jungle war, many seek identity masked behind sunglasses. ABOVE LEFT: During the presidential campaign, booths were erected to acquaint student voters with the candidates. ABOVE RIGHT: After many views had been presented to him, a pauses to investigate before deciding. 55 Ray Charles, Cannonball add " soul " to Gammage series Soul hit the ASU campus in a big way when " The Man, " Ray Charles showed up in Gammage in mid-October. He sang, played and cried his songs fifty minutes overtime; the audience loved him. Charles feels that his songs are of the Negro race because " they are the originators of it. Soul dramatizes one ' s grievances. The black man has had rhythm, but the blues, the soul, came because of hard times. " Julien " Cannonball " Adderley brought with him his own form of soul music, to the tune of an alto sax. Adderley ' s sax wooed his jazz-loving audience. Mysterious and exotic Eastern music met the audience at the Uday Shankar dance troupe performance. Shankar ' s musicians used 36 different instruments. Though the company danced with the movements of 30 centuries ago, Shankar incorporated the mood of " living India. " ASU ' s Lyric Opera Theater brought the tragic-delightful story of " Harlequin " to the stage. The colorful story, performed in October, dealt with the age-old theme of appearance and reality. Arelcchino, a clown, comments on the clown-like qualities of those he meets. ABOVE: During a scene from " Harlequin " two of the principal characters, Diane and Alan Grier portray lovers. Here, after an argument, Leandro leaves Columbina, his mistress, to to the arms of her husband. ABOVE RIGHT: East Indian Hindu dancers in Uday troupe enact a drama through an ancient Nritya-styled dance. RIGHT: Ray Charles, blind but beautiful, believes that the feelings of his music " must be in the heart, the heartbreaks and the troubles that one has had. " TOP RIGHT: Cannonball ' s alto sax cries out " Why Am I Treated So Bad? " FAR RIGHT: Uday Shankar ' s dancers the art of the earthly sage, Bharata, using the elements of the dance. 56 57 construction sites barricade campus Expanding upward and outward, the ASU campus continued its growth in a deluge of workmen and equipment. cranes positioning steel girders heralded the beginning of me addition to the College of Eaucation complex. Time-saving students hurried to Cosner Auditorium through the " empty " lot beside the old education building, through bricks, trucks, pipes, .. . Architecture and Fine Arts anticipated moving into a new complex featuring a large auditorium for mutual use by 1969. Foreseeing heavy pedestrian traffic during class breaks, the planners designed a central plaza. Alter crowding one another out of beds during an early influenza outbreak, patients in the infirmary overflowed into a new extension which doubled the size of the student health center. Although an inconvenient obstacle during construction, the fountain and mall in front of the Memorial Union received the praise of the university In December, the sounds of the fountain sprays soothed ears by noises accompanying the growing pains of a young educational institution. ABOVE LEFT: Indifferent to heights, a worker delivers two-by-fours to the upper limits of the education building. ABOVE: Regimented water valves await assignment to the Fine Arts and Architecture complex. RIGHT: Representating tons of concrete, bags of cement lie in brick-like stacks until mixed and given form in one of many construction sites. OPPOSITE: Workmen deftly place concrete for a curved wall of the education building, unconscious of their inconspicuous presence on the AS LI campus. 58 as new teaching facilities relieve overflow of students 59 Cosby spices his humor with unusual Grady Gammage Auditorium was filled twice Halloween night by people who sought the treat of the season, Bill Cosby. Not one person was disappointed with his informality: when he came on, the house lights remained bright. There were no introductions and no spotlights. Though Cosby ' s routines were basically the same, they were freshly spiced with off-the-cuff comments and unrehearsed showmanship. The result: those who thought they could lip-synch his lines were surprised by unpredictable changes and amazed by his spontaneity. 60 off-the-cuff quips Since Cosby draws his material from his life, it ' s a personal humor — a look at his memories from the inside. This is his key to humor, his secret peephole into the life of his audience that makes people laugh at themselves. The people left repeating the best of his lines. 61 varied intramurals furnish involvement and action for men ASU provides male students not in varsity sports an to compete either as individuals or as a group. With an emphasis on sportsmanship and respect for others, the Intramurals Department, supervised by Keith Jacobson, encourages graduates and undergraduates to organize teams for the " A " and " B " leagues. This new system, started last year, organizations to obtain more points for the all-around team trophy given at the Men ' s Awards Banquet at the end of the year. Among other awards, two of the most coveted are the Outstanding Athletic Award given to an individual for achievement and the Outstanding Sportsmanship Award presented to the organization or individual displaying and exceptional participation in the program. BELOW: A crucial shot often brings out in an individual the determination and skill required for a badly needed victory during the pool intramural competition. 62 INTRAMURAL STANDINGS `A ' LEAGUE FOOTBALL 1. Alpha Tau Omega 2. Sigma Chi POOL 1. Sigma Nu 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ABOVE LEFT: Sigma Phi Epsilon gridders, striving for points and a victory, move the ball against their opponents in intramural ABOVE: A long snap opens a play as this team competes for the league title and pushes for points toward the all-around team trophy. LEFT: Intramural quarterbacks make up plays in the huddle on the spur of the moment and depend on the help of their teammates. 63 men students vie TOP LEFT: Holly Jackson, Ann Flaskamp, and Judy Fierro add to the spirit of the competition and inspire their favorites on to TOP CENTER: Two teammates watch their opponent closely in an attempt to his actions. ABOVE LEFT: Alpha Tau Omega attempts to prove its superiority in skill, determination, and each individual ' s ability to cooperate. ABOVE RIGHT: Every team member ' s attention is focused on this intramural participant leaping into the air to spike the volleyball as two worthy opponents prepare to thwart his attack. LEFT: Many of the best high school wrestlers provide top notch competition in college wrestling at Arizona State University. 64 for wrestling and volleyball intramural championships 65 INTRAMURAL INDIVIDUAL AND TEAM STANDING, `A ' LEAGUE VOLLEYBALL 1. Phi Delta Theta 2. Phi Sigma Kappa WRESTLING 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. Sigma Chi TENNIS SINGLES 1. Dan Neesby, Delta Sigma Phi 2. Tom Hazard, Phi Kappa Psi 3. Fred Wood, Phi Sigma Kappa 4. Scott Hutchinson, Phi Kappa Psi TENNIS DOUBLES 1. Jones and Kreihn, Tort Feasors 2. Cole and Gordon, Sigma Nu 3. Lutich and Wacker, Phi Gamma Delta 4. Tannenhause and Neil, Obsequious Sycophants RIGHT: Two Kappa Kappa Gammas work quickly during the intramural sweatshirt relay. ABOVE: Swimmer displays good form in a front dive during intramural competition. 66 intramurals test ability and endurance INTRAMURAL INDIVIDUAL AND TEAM STANDINGS `A ' LEAGUE CROSS COUNTRY 1. Sigma Chi 2. Fiji SWIMMING AND DIVING 1. Santa Cruz 2. Alpha Tau Omega BADMINTON SINGLES 1. Dan Neesby, Delta Sigma Phi 2. Fred Nelson, Sigma Chi BADMINTON DOUBLES 1. Neesby and Hanson, Delta Sigma Phi 2. Fritsche and Calderon, Obsequious Sychophants LEFT: After passing their other these runners summon their last amounts of energy near the finish line. ABOVE: Two cross country participants struggle to out each other and win the title for their organization. ABOVE LEFT: A runner a moment to catch his breath after an exhausting race. 67 all around participation and challenge trophies presented for merit in WRA Through a varied intramural and extramural program, the Women ' s Recreation Association helps promote health and physical fitness, encourage sportsmanship, and provide competitive and recreational activities for the women students attending Arizona State. Miss Mary Littlewood provides advice and encouragement to the WRA composed of Judi Driggs, president; Martha Higgins, vice president; Lynn Kolstad and Eva Mercado, secretaries; and Millie Roberts, treasurer. WRA intramural and extramural activities include swimming, volleyball, golf, archery, gymnastics, and tennis as well as bowling, basketball, field hockey, and table tennis. Membership in the organization is based on service and participation in WRA intramurals and extramurals. Awards presented include the Participation and Challenge trophies. Girls who earn 300 points are presented with special awards. The All Round Participant award is given to the most active girl while the senior woman who has contributed the most to the WRA the " A " Blanket. TOP: A WRA basketball game can often erupt into a fray of enthusiastic girls during the championship finals. ABOVE: Archery competition requires a keen eye from Lynn Kolstead, Cris Bauer, and Kirstie Kaiser. RIGHT: Doug Lamb puts forth a big effort in his serve during the final championship game. RIGHT BOTTOM: Kirby Sattler returns to Rita Biesen as his partner Pam Sattler watches. Pam and Kirby won first place. OPPOSITE: The gun signals the start of a close race in swimming intramurals. 68 69 said the little lamb Christmas was heralded at ASU by the appearance of three silent figures beneath the glow of a star high on Tempe Butte. Nativity scenes graced churches and homes near campus. thoughts turned from completing papers to planning vacations at home. to the shepherd boy, " Do you see ... Although busy studying for tests, students found time to unwind at parties and dances common to the festive side of the season. And no was missed by Santa as he completed his visitation schedule before a long night of distributing material joy. Lifeless faces became warm, dorm rooms were pleasantly littered with gay wrappings, and students walked lightly to classes as a child-like quality of enveloped the campus. Happier still, people the world over united in prayer for the Apollo 8 mission. 71 72 ABOVE: 1969 Varsity Basketball Team; FRONT ROW : Seabern Hill, Jay Arnote, Steve Reash, Roger Detter, Bill Leinheiser, Kevin English. ROW TWO: Shaun Floyd, Tom Douthit, Gerhard Schreur, Bob Edwards, Jeff Mackey, Ron Johnson, ABOVE LEFT: Johnson rebounds during ASU ' s opener with Kent State. LEFT: Arnote (4) puts on a strong defense with the help of Detter (3). BELOW: Johnson puts in a layup against Whittier. The Sun Devils, under Ned Wulk ' s direction for the twelfth year, opened their basketball season in better physical condition than in past years with eight returning lette rmen including junior Seabern Hill and senior Roger Detter, the top two scorers of last year. Coach Wulk emphasized speed during the pre-season drills because of the Devil ' s height However, they got off to a disappointing start with the Flashes of Kent State winning, 93-81. The Devils rebounded the next night to stomp the Whittier Poets in an impressive 110-82 victory. Jay Arnote ranked as high scorer for Arizona State with 18 points in only 20 minutes of playing time. He was by Ron Johnson and Jeff Mackey with 17 and 16 respectively. Turnovers and personal fouls proved to be a problem confronting the Sun Devils like last year when Arizona State had more fouls than any other major team in the nation. The Devils then went on the road to meet Colorado at Boulder, only to another victim to be added to the Buffaloes ' 4-0 season by a 112-81 score. ASU was also out rebounded, 46-36. Coach Bob Boyd ' s Trojans from the University of Southern California took the opportunity to add to Arizona State ' s woes as they handed the Devils a 92-75 defeat. This game, like the one against Colorado, was dominated by the tall men from the opposition. Both the Trojans and the Buffaloes had centers over 7 ' while the tallest Sun Devil was Bob at 6 ' 11 " . Jay Arnote with 13 points was Arizona State ' s top scorer. ASU suffers road losses to top-rated Colorado and USC 73 BELOW: Coach Wulk discusses strategy with the anxious Devils before their opener with Nebraska in the Sun Devil Classic. BOTTOM: Surrounded by a heavy Cornhusker defense, Tom Douthit tosses a two pointer with Roger Detter ' s help in screening. 74 The Sun Devils entered the holidays with a disappointing 1-3 record but looked forward to improvement in the sixth annual Sun Devil Classic held in the Veterans Memorial Coliseum. ASU, four time winner and defending was matched with Joe Ciprano ' s Cornhuskers of Nebraska while Purdue faced undefeated California. Coach Wulk dropped the three guard strategy and emphasized an inside combination using either Johnson, Edwards, Schreur, or Floyd. This, added to Seabern Hill ' s 30 points, enabled ASU to defeat the Cornhuskers with a score of 83-76. The championship game with Purdue had most of the action in the second half. The Boilermakers led by eight points at the halftime and high scoring Rick Mount gave ASU some anxious moments but Tom Douthit pulled the Devils close to the Boilermakers and Edwards added strength from the boards. Gerhard Schreur generated excitement by putting ASU ahead with two minutes left in the game. He then rebounded a missed free throw and was fouled. With 19 seconds left, he made both free throws count and ASU led with three points. The Devils then went on to defeat 85-80. With hopes raised, the Devils then charged into the Far West Classic at Portland, Oregon, and nearly defeated Oregon State in a low-scoring game with an overtime. However, Paul Valenti ' s Beavers came out on top, 46-42. The Devils tooks out their revenge on Syracuse the next night with a 93-77 win. The Devils ended the Classic in sixth place out of eight teams after California humbled ASU, 93-81. Schreur puts devils over Purdue in final minutes to win fifth Classic title FAR LEFT: Center Bob Edwards (12) battles with Forward Jim Brooks (50) during the game with Nebraska. LEFT: A Boilermaker from Purdue makes a vain attempt to block a layup from junior Tom Douthit. ABOVE: A jubilant Sun Devil team celebrates after its 85-80 victory over 12th ranked Purdue in the sixth annual Sun Devil Classic. 75 ASU upsets New Mexico in " the pit " to earn four-way tie for first place The Devils returned from their holiday outings to do battle on the home courts with Seattle but could not contain the Chieftains. ASU received an 86-81 and hit the road for the University of Texas-El Paso where they were overpowered. With the help of Nate " the Roller Skate " Archibald ' s 32 points, the Miners racked up a 93-83 win over the aggressive Devil offense. The trend in Las Cruces two nights later where the Devils were pummeled, 85-69, by tenth ranked New Mexico State. Toting a 4-8 record, the cagers moved into their first WAC contest of the in a squeaker with the University of Arizona. In the final five seconds, guard Jim Hansen stole the ball for the and made the winning layup for an 81-80 Arizona victory. Revenge was the watchword for ASU in the next three high-scoring games at Sun Devil Gym. The crusading Devils ran over Utah State, 103-91, and trounced Utah and Brigham Young 93-88 and 109-94 respectively. Loyola proved to be a pushover as they were outmuscled, 91-71. The bout with New Mexico in Albuquerque generated more excitement before 14,000 partisan UNM fans. Shoving matches and fist fights erupted but the Devils managed to the Lobos in a 78-73 upset; only the second home court loss for UNM in over 40 games. The Devils fought hard to hold Wyoming after leading by one point at half time in Laramie, but the Cowboys pulled ahead to win, 75-63. This placed ASU ' s WAC record at 3-2 and in a first place tie with Wyoming, Arizona, and BYU. ABOVE LEFT : ASU ' s first WAC contest finds junior Ron Johnson contending with Eddie Meyers from the University of Arizona. LEFT: A strong defense enabled the Devils to hold their lead over Utah State and prevail, RIGHT: Roger Detter rebounds and drives past forward Joe English (41) and guard Mike Newlin (14) of Utah. 77 five year UTEP domination ends as Sun Devils ruin Miners ' NIT dream Brigham Young was able to utilize its fast break against the Devils, a feat which other teams have had difficulty in doing. Three inside men tallied 55 points to ASU, 102-89. The Devils found themselves battling with sophomores at Utah two nights later, but the Redskins handed the Devils a 104-87 humiliation, quickly dropping the Devils from their first place tie to a fourth place tie with Arizona in the WAC race. The Devils set off to remedy this by goading Wyoming, 87-79. Tom Douthit made an impressive by stealing the ball six times, taking 12 rebounds, and scoring 16 points. The real excitement came with New Mexico at Sun Devil Gym. 4,387 fans came to the regionally broadcasted game anticipating trouble. The Lobos got off to an early lead but the Devils came out on top at halftime by six points. The six extra police who were stationed in the gym came in handy during the second half when fans and players rushed onto the floor and several fights broke out. There were many occasions fo r the to call technicals but they refrained from adding to the volatile situation. Coaches jumped up and down, players cursed the officials, and a referee was grabbed by the arm and spun around by New Mexico ' s Stretch Howard and later by Willie Long. Three players from each team fouled out and 46 personal fouls were called. The Lobos gained a 67-63 lead with 1:18 remaining, but Hill sent the game into an overtime with two free throws and a jump shot. All of this turned out to be futile, however, as New Mexico won 84-75 while Wyoming pulled out a victory over Arizona, destroying the chances of ASU, New and Arizona for a piece of the WAC conference title. Southwestern Louisiana invaded Tempe and dealt the Devils their 14th loss of the season, 74-72. Things didn ' t appear any better when Arizona came from behind and buried the Devils, But some degree of pleasure was in the last game of the season. For five years ASU has been defeated eight times by UTEP but the Devils were able to dump the Miners, 95-82, and brought the season ' s record to 11-15 as compared to last year ' s total of 11-17. 78 SCORES ASU 81 92 Kent State ASU 110 82 Whittier ASU 81 112 Colorado ASU 75 92 USC ASU 83 76 Nekraska ASU 85 80 ASU 42 46 Ore. State ( OT) ASU 93 77 Syracuse ASU 81 93 California ASU 81 86 Seattle ASU 83 93 UTEP ASU 69 85 NMSU ASU 80 81 Arizona ASU 103 91 Utah State ASU 93 88 Utah ASU 109 94 Brigham Young ASU 91 71 Loyola ASU 78 73 New Mexico ASU 63 75 Wyoming ASU 89 102 Brigham Young ASU 87 104 Utah ASU 87 79 ASU 75 84 New Mexico ( OT) ASU 72 74 SW Louisiana ASU 73 90 Arizona ASU 95 82 Won 11, Lost 15 OPPOSITE FAR LEFT: Gerhard Schreur, the Flying Dutchman, sinks a charity shot to boost Arizona State ' s score over Utah. LEFT: Guard Seabern Hill was the Devils ' top scorer for the second straight year with an average of 20.2 points a game and was named to the United Press International All-WAC team. LEFT: Hill slips easily past Cougar Guard Doug Howard and Forward Lynn Parsons. ABOVE: Coach Wulk urges his Devils on to an 87-79 victory which kept ASU in the WAC championship race. 79 uptight Lobos kayo hell-bent Devils in overtime rematch ABOVE: Bob Edwards prevents a retaliation by Roger Detter against New Mexico ' s Ron Becker as the referee signals a foul against Becker. BELOW: Wulk restrains Bob during an exchange of words between Edwards and Lobo Greg Howard, who acted as self-appointed UNM spokesman throughout the game. When not coaching his team, found time to lead UNM to an 84-75 overtime win. RIGHT: Tom Douthit lies after colliding into the stands while chasing a ball batted by a New Mexico player. 80 Sun Imps give best year since Caldwell-Becker days This year ' s freshman squad was to be the best since 1961-62 which boasted Joe Caldwell, Art Becker, Dairman, and others who later led Arizona State to a semi-final berth in the NCAA regionals of 1964. The Sun Imps achieved a 15-3 record, the best since the 18-3 slate made in 1962. Phoenix College started the season by defeating ASU, 81-69, but the Imps bounced back two nights later to down Glendale Community College, 96-73. The South Bay All-Stars posed a close game, but Coach Haroldson ' s cagers pulled off a 107-104 squeaker. From there the Sun Imps went on to defeat Cochise Junior College, 85-65, and the Wildkittens of Arizona, 92-85, to bring their record to 4-1. Arizona Western JC bullied the Imps, 102-87 but ASU took out its revenge on Mesa Junior College, 70-64. A 95-73 dumping was given to Eastern Arizona Junior College and the Phoenix Crusaders were drubbed, 94-75. Continuing their winning streak, ASU prevailed over Mesa Junior College and Northern Arizona University, 82-61 and 108-92 respectively. Then the Imps journeyed northward to defeat NAU in a closer contest, 86-82. Undefeated Phoenix College won a close 84-76 contest, but the Imps boosted their record to 11-3 by decisioning Eastern Arizona Junior College. Glenarm Land to the Imps, 91-73 as did Arizona Western JC, 94-75. Once again, ASU reached the century mark as it more than doubled the score of the University Sporting Goods quintet, 103-46. In the last game of the season, ASU came from behind to beat Arizona, 84-75. Dave Hullman came out on top as high scorer for the Imps averaging 19.4 a game. SCORES ASU 69 81 Phoenix College ASU 96 73 Glendale Community ASU 107 104 South Bay All-Stars ASU 85 65 Cochise Community ASU 92 85 Arizona ASU 87 102 Arizona Western ASU 70 64 Mesa Community ASU 95 73 Eastern Arizona ASU 94 75 Phoenix Crusaders ASU 82 61 Mesa Community ASU 108 92 Northern Arizona ASU 86 82 Northern Arizona ASU 76 84 Phoenix College ASU 72 64 Eastern Arizona ASU 91 73 Glenarm Land ASU 94 75 Arizona ASU 103 46 Univ. Sporting Gds. ASU 84 75 Won 15, Lost 3 ABOVE: 1969 Freshman Basketball Team—FRONT ROW: Mike Wilkinson, Rob Baker, Steve Gonzales, Steve Prebelich, John Stewart. ROW TWO: Gerry Brooks, Jim Healey, George Thompson, Dave Hullman, Phil Dannaker, Jim Owens, C. D. Van Deusen, Mike Hopwood. LEFT: George " Turkey " Thompson goes up for two as Mike Hopwood watches. 81 Devils highlight off-season by winning AAU mat crown Saddled with their first losing season in the school ' s six year wrestling history, the Sun Devils redeemed themselves in post season competition by winning the Arizona AAU tournament, and also placed third in the Western Athletic Conference championships. The nine man Arizona State squad, coached by Ted Bredehoft, suffered through a long 4-10-1 season, picking up its only wins over Long Beach State (35-10), New Mexico (25-10), and two identical 22-11 wins over Arizona, while tying Northern Iowa (16-16). On a disastrous mid-season road trip, the Devils dropped contests to Michigan State (2-29), Iowa State (2-32), (15-16), and Minnesota (12-21). A comeback by the grapplers in the ASU Invitational fell one point short as Western State of Colorado edged the Devils 56-57 for the championship. In other invitationals ASU placed sixth at the UofA and third at UCLA. Final contests found the Devils losing to defending NCAA champ Oklahoma State (2-34), UCLA (11-22), (13-18), Colorado (14-16), and Utah (10-23). In the state AAU meet team captain Jim Lambson won the 130 pound weight class while 145-pound Art Holland and heavyweight Rick Cahill won runner-up honors in each of their weight classes. In winning the team trophy, the Sun Devils upset the 1969 National Junior College Champions, Phoenix College. At the WAC meet in Albuquerque, hosted by the University of New Mexico, the Sun Devils had one individual as Rick Cahill won the heavyweight championship. Arizona State placed a surprising third in team standings. INDIVIDUAL RECORDS Bob Shines 123 pounds 10-13-2 Jim Lambson 130 pounds 22-8-2 Art Holland 145 pounds 20-8-5 Felix Salinas 152 pounds 12-8-1 Mike Koury 152 pounds Dan Churchill 160 pounds 13-14-1 Dick Johnston 167 pounds 7-18-2 D. Thompson 177 pounds Rick Cahill heavyweight 19-10-0 1969 WAC CHAMPIONSHIPS 1. Utah 59; 2. BYU 58; 3. ASU 40; 4. Wyoming 37; 5. UofA 35; 6. CSU 25; 7. New Mexico 21; 8. UTEP 12. WAC HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPION Rick Cahill, ASU LEFT: Heavyweight champion Rick Cahill throws a Colorado University opponent. BELOW LEFT: Dick Johnston, 167 pounder, is awarded two points for a take down. : Jim Lambson, second highest scorer for ASU relaxes after a previous match. OPPOSITE RIGHT: 123 pounder Bob Shines puts the pressure on an Oklahoma wrestler and works his way up to be the individual scorer for the Sun Devils. BELOW: 1969 Varsity Wrestling Team—FRONT ROW: Dan Churchill, Art Holland, Felix Salinas, Mike Koury, Jim Lambson, Bob Shines, Coach Ted Bredehoft. ROW TWO: Assistant Coach Buz Hayes, Rick Cahill, Jay Brown, Dick Thompson, Dick Johnston, Manager Jim DeNoias. 82 83 hopes of winning year for gymnasts end with injury to Bair Despite enthusiasm, effort and shown by both the team and new coach Don Robinson, the ASU gymnasts were only able to compile a 5-7 record against some of the nation ' s top teams. Robinson, former head coach at New Mexico University, challenged and inspired team members in practice, but the Sun Devils ' fortunes seemed to ride with all-around performer Darryl Bair. With Bair in top condition, ASU won four of its first six meets. But when Bair injured his hand in mid-season and saw only limited action for the rest of the year, ASU was able to win only one of the remaining six meets. John Price, a standout all year on the still rings, picked up some of the slack by scoring in the nine ' s consistently. His top performance was a 9.8 out of a possible 10.0 against New Mexico State. Freshman Dan Smith also performed well all year, and all-around honors against Denver and New Mexico State. The Sun Devils will lose seniors Bair and Price next year, but Smith will be back to lead eight returnees on Coach Robinson ' s 1970 team. BELOW: Following an injury to his hand, all-around performer Darryl Bair was limited to action in free exercise and the long horse. RIGHT: Bair exhibits a skillful dismount from the horizontal bar, a part of the that won him all-around honors against the UofA. FAR RIGHT : Out of a possible 10.0, John Price received a 9.8 for his effort on the still rings at New Mexico State. BELOW RIGHT: Freshman Dan Smith scored an 8.9 on the horizontal bar to win first place against NMSU. BOTTOM RIGHT : 1969 Gymnastics Team—Dan Smith, Dan Less, Ken McGlory, Brian Scott, Darryl Bair, Coach Don Robinson, John Price, Ralph Weise, Stan Ferguson, Bill Pilgrim, Joe Kappes. 84 SCORES ASU 145.15 147.85 Denver ASU 150.63 150.48 Colorado ASU 145.60 121.25 Fort Lewis ASU 153.15 138.65 ASU 157.30 145.17 New Mexico St. ASU 155.32 158.62 So. ASU 148.97 156.60 New Mexico ASU 149.60 158.45 Colorado St. ASU 151.15 148.55 Utah ASU 153.70 157.25 BYU ASU 146.82 149.85 Arizona ASU 147.42 147.82 Won 5, Lost 7 85 86 wetter weather precedes Christmas break as paddles invite cases of flu FAR LEFT: As December ' s showers drench the Arizona State campus, umbrellas sprout like mushrooms while students attempt to themselves from the soggy weather. LEFT: Vicki Kistler finds that the popular knee-length boots can also be an effective safeguard against unexpected puddles. MIDDLE: Arizona ' s Hong Kong flu cases rise as are caught unprepared for the cold, rainy, pre-Christmas weather, some in others without umbrellas. BOTTOM LEFT: Two " headless " university employees scurry to avoid a drenching as they take refuge in the Memorial Union, prior to the closing of the building in December. Misty storm clouds gather atop Camel-back Mountain as the wet season moves into the Valley of the Sun. Below, the dry valley desert floor springs to life due to the and December rainy weather. In 1968, the rainfall was below the annual Phoenix precipitation rate of eight inches. " Bye, Bye, Birdie " beat revives memories of rock era Fans of the University Players and the Lyric Opera theater were taken back to the early rock era with " Bye, Bye, Birdie " as the musical provided a humorous on an Elvis Presley-type singer and his swooning teenaged following. The plot centered around a popular singer who must give a farewell kiss to a small town girl before he leaves for the Army. Amusing characterizations, catchy orchestrations, oddball costumes, and energetic dancing combined to make the play a lot of fun for both the performers and the audience. Tim Sullivan portrayed Conrad Birdie, the singer whose career is cut short by Army commitments. The recipient of his kiss, Kim MacAfee, was characterized by Jan Russert. Phil Peulecka and Cici Flourney played Kim ' s doting parents while Jesse Richardson filled in as her brother. Entangled in a romance by a domineering mother, Rose and Albert Petersen, portrayed by Estelle Speros and Steven Hood, provided a second plot. Carole White was cast as " Mama. " Kenneth Seipp and Santo directed and choreographed " Birdie. " FAR LEFT: Rejoicing in their opportunity to appear on the Ed Sullivan Show when Kim receives Birdie ' s farewell kiss, the family vocalizes a " Hymn. " UPPER CENTER: Kim reassures her steady that there is only " One Boy " for her despite the televised kiss from a famous singer. LOWER CENTER: Albert Peterson becomes lost in Rose Alvarez ' frustrated dream fantasy brought on by his hesitance to marry her. BELOW: Tactless Mama reassures Rose that even though she ' s a " nice " representative of the Mexican race, she just doesn ' t deserve her good Albert. RIGHT: Gyrating on a ramp, Conrad Birdie turns fans on as he delivers " You Gotta Be Sincere. " 88 89 annual ' Messiah ' presentation expanded; Baja Marimba, ' Big Country ' hit ASU Due to a wide demand, the annual presentation of Handel ' s ' Messiah ' was expanded this year to allow for two Gammage was filled at both the afternoon and evening performances as the 70 piece Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Eugene Lombardi combined with the 190 voices of the Choral Union, directed by Dales. The traditional Christmas presentation featured soloists Mary Julie Grier, Catherine Groseberg, Judith Armer, Thomas Burns and guest artist, Joseph Pinedo. As a part of the Celebrity Series, Burch Mann ' s Ballet America presented `Big Country. ' The group depicted the growth of America in flashing, spirited dance. The program covered first ' the prairie years, ' then ' life in the hill and the ' deep delta. ' After the usual ASASU spats, the Baja Marimba Band under the direction of Julius Wechter popped on stage a capacity student audience. The ASASU-sponsored event featured the band playing their popular pop tunes, including, " Comin ' In the Back Door. " 90 FAR LEFT: Eugene Lombardi, professor of music directs the Sumphony Orchestra the annual performance of ' The Messiah. ' LEFT: Dancers of Ballet America portray the active, restless life of the pioneers. ABOVE: The Baja Marimba Band bleats out the brassy sounds for which they are famous. 91 complacent campus routine UPPER LEFT: MASO representative Ron Stadt informed demonstrators of President Durham ' s absence and plans for regrouping the following morning. ABOVE: Contemporary sign language reflected mob moods as students learned of Durham ' s absence and awaited information from school administrators. LOWER: Dr. Ross R. Rice, professor of science, silently expressed his hopes for order as administrators tried to keep students soothed. CENTER RIGHT: Campus Security Police and Highway Patrolmen maintained order by their presence alone. OPP. RIGHT: Students listened closely as President Durham delivered his statement concerning ASU ' s contract. 92 shattered as MASO seeks end to alleged discrimination " We want Durham, we want November 20: Over 100 students demanded a conference with President Durham. Bearing petitions and the Mexican American Student Organization staged a sit in and march to improve working conditions and pay for minority groups at Phoenix Linen and Towel Company. " Viva La " VivaLa Causa. " November 21: President Durham said ASU ' s contract with the firm would not be renewed pending investigations into the students ' charges. The demonstration was kept orderly by MASO leaders although from the Young Socialist Alliance and the Students for a Democratic were less inclined to accept Durham ' s statements. But MASO achieved the first step in attaining their goals. Repercussions, however, were strong. His constituents alarmed at " subversive " student activities, Sen. Ray Goetze of Sun City proposed that all state budgets be cut " to the bone. " The proposal was defeated by the Joint Legislative Budget Committee. " Basta. " 93 Fijis and ATO in race for intramural all-around trophy BELOW: Dave Thompson, pitcher for Phi Delta Theta fraternity, strikes out a Brittany House opponent during baseball intramurals. UPPER RIGHT: Rocky Weaver of Sigma Alpha Epsilon shoots and scores against tough competition provided by the Phi Delta Theta team. LOWER RIGHT: Phi Delts Bob and Bill Keller race with SAE John Kelley after a wild ball during a tense game. FAR RIGHT: Bob Peters indicates his with fellow SAE members after an victory. INTRAMURAL TEAM STANDINGS (As of March 31) 1. Fijis 2127.25 2. Alpha Tau Omega 2096.50 3. Phi Delta Theta 2055.00 4. Phi Sigma Kappa 1924.75 5. Obsequious Sycophants 1856.00 6. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1856.00 7. Tort Feasors 1844.00 8. Kappa Sigma 1812.05 9. Sigma Chi 1786.70 10. Phi Kappa Psi 1747.30 11. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1681.00 12. Theta Delta Chi 1540.85 13. Delta Sigma Phi 1386.70 14. Sigma Nu 1376.10 15. Islands 1315.00 INTRAMURAL TEAM STANDINGS SOFTBALL Arizona " A " League 1. Tort Feasors 4-1-0 Kappa Sigma 4-1-0 State " A " League 1. Alpha Tau Omega 4-0-0 University " A " . League 1. Phi Sigma Kappa 4-0-0 Sun " A " League 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 4-0-0 Devils " A " League 1. Phi Delta Theta 4-1-0 Obsequious Sycophants 4-1-0 Tempe " A " League 1. Fijis 4-0-0 State " B " League 1. Brittany House 3-1-0 94 95 women swimmers retain national title; netters sweet Southwest Tournament For the past five years, the women ' s swimming team has finished without a loss, and Mrs. Plummer ' s team achieved the same feat in 1969. Beginning with the Nationals at Michigan State, thirteen ASU swimmers brought home the honors as the team set out on a victorious trail. At the UNM Invitational, ASU captured 12 of 14 events and the team trophy. The UCLA Invitational was also won, with Olympian Kendis Moore leading the team. The girls also defeated the UofA in a dual meet, and won their own ASU Invitational. Over two hours of practice, five to seven days a week paid off for the coed tennis team. Their dedication was shown in the Southwestern Tournament as Coach Ann Pittman ' s girls walked off with all the trophies. Peggy Michel, who was rated 17th nationally in women ' s singles and held the number four spot nationally in doubles, provided for the team. Additional support was provided by Pam Richmond, rated 18th in the nation in women ' s singles, and by Carolyn Clarke, Linda Yee, Ann Chaboudy, and Barb Wroten. 96 OPPOSITE: During swimming practice, Tomberg attempts a back layout in order to perfect her performance for the UCLA Invitational. LEFT: 1969 Coed Swimming Team—CLOCKWISE FROM LEFT: Mero, Beverly Worley, Bonnie Skogland, Penny Estes, Kathy Van Tassel, Debbie Barbara Altherr, Tina Heiple, Martha Gatchell, Claudia Clark, Millie Roberts, Johnson, Lorraine Aho, Coach Mona Plummer. BOT. LEFT: Kathy Van Tassell executes a jack knife in the ASU Invitational. ABOVE: 1969 Coed Tennis Team—FRONT ROW: Linda Yee, Pam Sattler, Carolyn Walser, Carolyn Clarke, Peggy Michel, Mary Darnton. ROW TWO: Rita Biesen, Barbara Wroten, Eva Bell, Debbie Frees, Eileen Bailey, Kathy Hawks. LEFT: Carolyn Walser returns a backhand shot to opponent during practice in preparation f or the Southwestern Tournament. 97 US by Bastanchury in World Cup tourney Under Coach Pittman ' s guidance, the coed golf team has become the best collection of women golfers in the nation. There are only two other top golfers who do not belong to this group. It has won the team trophies in the Stanford, Sun Devil, and UofA Intercollegiate and placed second in the William Invitational. Jane Bastanchury, selected with two other girls in the represented the U.S. in the World Cup at Australia. The team went on later to compete in the California and National Intercollegiate tournaments. Again the ASU archers maintained top national ranking. They won the Sun Devil Classic, Intercollegiate Archery Telegraphic Meet, Southwest Meet, ASU Invitational and the women ' s division took the Southern Invitational and Palomar The National Archery has chosen Kirstie Kaiser twice as the ninth-ranked archer in the nation. Kaiser, Cris Bauer, and Bob Taliaferro are members of the All-American team. Coach Klann ' s archers hope to do well in the U.S. Intercollegiate Meet. RIGHT: Gwen Bennett shows good form as she exhibits the follow through during a of coed golf practice. BELOW : Three year veteran Don Rinker helps newcomer Jean Kronberg, Beth Morrow, and Coralee Hayes in practicing the closed stance. 98 1969 Coed Golf Team—FRONT ROW: Marie Strand, Judy Ledesma, Susan Boals, Marsha Houghton, Roberta Albers, Jane Bastanchury. ROW TWO: Diane Wrenn, Linda Haller, Cathy Gaughan, Mary Bea Porter, Nancy Regier, Jan Crow, Connie Driscoll, Carol Sorenson, Gwen Bennett, Sheri Goodwin. 1969 Coed Archery Team FRONTROW: Sue Annis, Karolyn Hall, Chris Pilgrim, Jean Kronberg, Candy Self, Jean Ellis, Pam Johnson. ROW TWO: Jane Matsumoto, Linda Whitney, Cris Bauer, Kirstie Kaiser, Fred Gamble, Lynn Kolstad, Wendy Weiner, Carol Burk, Beth Morrow. ROW THREE: Jesse Martin, Jim Davis, Roger Binkley, Mark Floyd, Bob Hall, Glen Funk, Don Rinker, Bob Taliaferro. 99 RIGHT: First year architecture students the battery of " Do not fold, spindle or mutilate " exams. FAR RIGHT: Piles of books and notes surround those who spend days finishing term projects. BELOW : As the " caged " feelings hit prior to comprehensives, graduate students arc allowed to hole up in the library cages. 100 final exams week includes last minute cramming, mounds of notes and books " Three exams in one day! Oh no, not again this semester! " The exam schedule was out and the tension started to mount. For some the realization that the next week would be spent trying to cram a semester of work into one week hit hard. The late night sessions began. LEFT: Eleventh hour cramming hits as the students strive to capture and retain that one last piece of information that might pop up on the next final. ABOVE: After a few late nights spent studying, even the hard library tables induce sleep. During finals week, it seemed that as many slept in the library as studied there. Blood-shot eyes and NoDoz sprang up around campus. Students came to resent the uncompromising " do not fold, spindle " or mutilate " exams. There were no marches, only tired, haggard-looking students. In the end, the tests changed few semester grades. 101 student happiness Good vibrations suddenly pulse from fraternity houses and dormitories as students gather for vigorous celebrations. The Village Inn sells soothing twice as fast as ID ' s can be checked. Airline ticket sales soar as queues of students prepare for vacations and visits home. Semester break begins. A solid week of concentrated study for exams ends. The last essay has been written, the final choice for a true-false question made. The ten-day break brings a recess from laboratories, professors, and classroom tension and competition. How does one spend ten days released from the academic cares of the An absurd question. Merely catch up on lost weeks of sleep; fly home to recharge on good-tasting food and with family, friends, and sweethearts; accompany college friends to ski resorts or Mexican beaches; and return to reorganize living quarters for a new start at studying. Ten days end quickly with resolutions to keep up with the new semester ' s soon forgotten in of summer vacation. UPPER LEFT: Material contained in a mug is more stimulating than that in textbooks. TOP CENTER: An ASU student participates in a musical lecture by the Generation Gap. ABOVE: Relaxation is being able to writhe away all frustration and then sleep late. RIGHT: The Phoenix sun beams a farewell to travelling university students. 102 is a vacation of thirst-quenching, dancing, and reunions LEFT: Another plane takes off filled with passengers, baggage, and expectations of what the upcoming week will bring. Standby fares enabled students to meet costs. ABOVE: Tears and kisses are not uncommon as ASU students rejoin long-missed friends, leaving again with a new store of memories to share with roommates and friends. 103 104 a banana split, a powdery slope and a long sleep mark break Colorado ' s ski slopes, or the sandy beaches of Guaymas, or home awaited as the Arizona rains heralded the end of finals week. Testing was over, the unalterable and suddenly there was time to relax, to sleep, to make up for those late study sessions. The air seemed fresher and lighter as the students welcomed relief from the drudge of books and assignments. faces evacuated the campus, leaving in groups, in couples or alone. Most would return in a few days, but for the moment, freedom was the goal. TOP FAR RIGHT: Powder on Utah ' s slopes greet the ASU ski enthusiasts during semester break. BOT. RIGHT: The sun set over the warm Guaymas ocean as children run across the beach. RIGHT: Ice cream and symbolize the playful attitude surrounding relieved students. ABOVE: After the tests, everyone found time to sack-out. 105 RIGHT: Jim Rang relaxes between the 200 and 100 yard freestyles. BELOW: Many hours of dedication and practicing is required for the 200 yard butterfly. BOTTOM: Arizona State was successful in its dual meet against Arizona winning eight of 13 events but Denver University proved harder as the Sun Devils captured only three first place positions. 106 inexperienced men ' s team wades through 2-5 season ASU ' s 1969 men ' s swimming team had the material and potential to be a threat in the Western Athletic Conference, but lack of experience contributed to a 2-5 season and a sixth place finish in the WAC championships. In the victory over New Mexico State the Sun Devils won seven of 13 events, including a 1-2 finish in both the one and three meter diving competition, with Gary Dahle winning both events and Romine placing second. Consistent Jim Rang won the 100 yard freestyle and also swam on the winning 400 medley relay and 400 yard freestyle relay teams. Against the University of Arizona, ASU won eight of the 13 events, with Rang and Dahle again leading the team with double victories. Rang won the 100 and 200 yard freestyle while Dahle won the one and three meter diving competition. In the loss to Utah, Rang turned in his best time of the season in the 100 yard freestyle with a clocking for 47.8. In the WAC championship meet held at Fort Collins, Colorado, Rang was the highest finisher for ASU, placing second in the 100 yard freestyle event. SCORES ASU 67 49 New Mexico State ASU 44 67 Denver ASU 58 46 Arizona ASU 38 75 Brigham Young ASU 39 72 Utah ASU 43 59 New Mexico ASU 37 67 Wyoming 1969 WAC CHAMPIONSHIPS 1. Utah 470; 2. BYU 426; 3. CSU 361; 4. Wyoming 166; 5. UNM 150; 6. ASU 136; 7. University of Arizona 57. 1969 Varsity Swimming Team —FRONT ROW: Mike Halpern, Milt Axton, Ron Bank, John Rang, Tom Wiesner. ROW TWO: Ray Harris, R. J. Davis, Jim Fisher, Mark Middents, Bruce Johnston, Bill Wood, Craig Chartrand, Dave Gemmil, Matt Yingling, Pete Beaudry. 107 ABOVE: A wave of excitement fills the early May air as Arizona State prepares to play a big double header with the University of before a jubilant crowd of 6,222 at Municipal Stadium. ABOVE RIGHT: Catcher Bill Cotton anticipates another of LaGrow ' s swift fastballs in an early home game during the successful first half of Arizona State ' s season. RIGHT: A dynamic outfielder Larry Linville, after boosting his RBI ' s toward the 22 mark, wears the threads as he makes a desperate slide to evade a tag at third base by an over eager Dennis Maley from the of Arizona. OPPOSITE: Another of Fred Nelson ' s 61 horsehide satellites is sent into orbit by Arizona State ' s only player to be chosen as All American for the 1968 baseball season. He led in ASU ' s batting with .351. 108 devils denied southern crown by run differential; fail to defend NCAA title Despite great enthusiasm shown by the team and fans, the Sun Devils were to defend the NCAA crown they won in 1967. Arizona ' s Wildcats took two of three from ASU in Tucson to finish 6-6 in the conference. New Mexico and ASU also finished with a 6-6 conference slate with the winner being determined by run differential in play. This gave the southern division crown to the Wildcats. Getting off to a fast start, the Devils won 23 of 26 ball games in the first half of the season. Then, following a week tour of California, the Devils compiled a not so impressive 26-11 mark. Pitching was again the strong suit of the Devils. ASU pitching registered 17 shutouts and struckout 445 batters, walking only 171. Senior pitcher, and co-captain, Jeff Pentland broke three of the five career pitching records. The only marks set last year were 356 and innings pitched against his old of 257 and two-thirds. The 293 strikeout record held by Sterling was broken with 349; and Sam Cook ' s record of 25 wins was upset by 32. 109 1969 Varsity Baseball Team—FRONT ROW: Lenny Randle, Joe Miller, Jack Collinge, Billy Cotton, Gene Kobar, Larry Gura, Paul Ray Powell, Bruce Haynes. ROW TWO: Jeff Osborn, Terry Brenner, Dick Carlton, Larry Fritz, Greg Witherspoon, Ralph Dick, Bill Massarand, Craig Swan, Bill Leinheiser. ROW THREE: Assistant Coach Jack Smitheran, Roger Detter, Tom Welton, Ken Hansen, Lerrin LaGrow, Willie Harris, Jim Crawford, John Dolinsek, Coach Bobby Winkles. 110 odd numbered year owns Omaha trip but inconsistency plagues Devil hurlers SCORES (as of March 21) ASU 5 0 Cal Poly Pomona ASU 8 13 Chapman College ASU 9 1 Chapman College ASU 11 8 Chapman College ASU 3 1 Los Angeles State ASU 9 3 Los Angeles State ASU 6 0 Los Angeles State ASU 10 0 Albuquerque Univ. ASU 8 5 Albuquerque Univ. ASU 3 2 San Diego State ASU 5 1 San Diego State ASU 0 5 San Fernando Valley ASU 4 5 San Fernando Valley ASU 5 4 Seattle ASU 4 9 San Fernando Valley ASU 5 10 Ohio State ASU 2 0 Ohio State ASU 5 0 Ohio State ASU 18 14 Won 13, Lost 5 1969 - an odd numbered year. And to fanatic ASU baseball fans, it meant hope that the Sun Devils would return as WAC champions with a chance to capture the NCAA baseball title that they won in 1965 and 1967. With seven players signing pro the Sun Devils were left with just 11 returnees from the 1968 squad, only four of whom were regulars. In a pre-season outlook, the pitching seemed to be set, but the remainder of the lineup was scrambled. In early games, it turned out to be the pitching that was somewhat scrambled. ASU scored an easy 5-0 shutout over Cal Poly of Pomona, with Larry Gura pitching a six hitter. But the Devils had a harder time with defending NCAA division champion Chapman College as the Panthers scored five runs in the top of the ninth to dump ASU 13-8. The Devils bounced back to win a 9-1 and 11-8 with Lerrin LaGrow and Gura picking up the wins. Gura, La Grow and Ken Hansen gave up a total of 18 hits, eight walks, and struck out 26 as ASU swept a three game series from Los Angeles State, 3-1, 9-3 and 6-0. Freshmen Jim Crawford and Craig Swan pitched the Devils to 10-0 and 8-5 wins over Albuquerque Crawford allowed three hits and struck out eight while helping his own cause by driving in three runs on a double and a single. Gura ran his record to 4-0 with a 3-2 win over San Diego State, while LaGrow upped his mark to 3-0 with a 5-1 victory over the same team San Fernando Valley State proved to be a spoiler as ASU lost both ends of a double-header, 5-0 and 5-4. ABOVE LEFT: Sun Devils found time for joking and kidding in the dugout during a three game sweep of LA State. FAR LEFT AND CENTER: Larry Gura showed good control and form in shutting out Cal Poly of Pomona, 5-0. ABOVE: Head coach Bobby Winkles ponders the strength of his pitchers that he hopes will take his team to their third NCAA title. 111 American League Seattle tumbles as Swan snuffs rally In a relief role, Craig Swan pitched A-State to a 5-4 victory over the League Seattle Pilots. Swan worked the last five innings, allowing four hits, two runs and seven walks, while striking out four and steering the Devils out of a bases-loaded situation in the top of the ninth. ASU rapped 10 hits off four Seattle pitchers and overcame a two-run deficit with a four-run seventh inning. A final game in the series with San Fernando proved disastrous as Crawford pitched a perfect game for innings before the roof caved in. With the Devils leading 4-0, Crawford struck out the first man, but allowed four hits and three walks as ASU committed four errors, and SFVS rolled to a 9-4 win. Lack of hitting aided in the ASU downfall as the Devils stranded 27 runners in the three losses to SFVS. Ohio State added another loss, 10-5, before ASU finally regrouped to take two from the Buckeyes, 2-0 and 5-0. ASU raised its record to 13-5 by edging Michigan in a slugfest, 18-14. The teams for 38 hits, seven of them home runs. Paul Ray Powell swung a big bat for ASU, getting a sin gle, two doubles, a triple, and a home run. Despite inconsistent hitting and pitching in early season games, the Sun Devils showed the needed to win the WAC baseball title and another trip to Omaha. RIGHT: Catcher Billy Cotton grabs a pop fly down first base line in a game with Cal Poly. BELOW: Ralph Dick successfully steals on a high throw from Albuquerque ' s Sun Imps hard pressed to duplicate ' 68 performance Freshman baseball coach Jack found that duplicating last year ' s impressive 15-4 record would be a task for his ' 69 Sun Imps. The season began with the Imps in the Arizona JC tournament. The defending national JC baseball champions, Glendale Community College tripped the Imps 5-4, but ASU bounced back to dump Phoenix College 6-4. Western drubbed ASU 9-4 in the Imp ' s final tournament game. Mesa Community prevailed over the Imps 6-3, while Glendale won their sixth and seventh straight games, dropping ASU 9-1 and 14-2. Cochise swept a double-header 5-1 and 9-3, while Mesa JC of Colorado prevailed, 8-2. But the Sun Imps showed mid-season promise in sweeping a double-header from Arizona 3-2 and 16-4 for a 3-8 record with six games left on the schedule. LEFT : John Calzia blasts a single in the game of a double-header with Arizona. BELOW LEFT: Coach Smitheran ponders a two-out, one-on situation against Cochise. 1969 Freshman Baseball Team —FRONT ROW: Doug Heinrich, Rick Valley, Harold Rollie Ulloa, Randy Newman, Mike Newman, Irv McDonald, Ray Kory, Coach Jack Smitheran. ROW TWO: Mike Smith, Steve Fahsbender, Carl Keels, John Calzia, Terry Green, Jerry Gerard, Mike Rupcich, Bob Bluhm. 113 high jump, javelin, mile records fall injuries weaken depth-shy track team ASU entered the 1969 season strong in the sprints and distances but in trouble with the field events. Coach " Baldy " with a record of 11 track stars in the Olympics, looked to Ron Freeman and Jerry Bright upon which to build his team. Freeman had Olympic experience with a 43.2 timing in the relay leg to win a gold medal for the U.S. and help set a world record in the 1600 meter relay. The Devils captured 12 of 17 events in a triangular meet with Occidental and Arizona where Mike Murro, former Olympic participant tossed the javelin 270 ' 2 " to set new meet, stadium, and school records. Chuck LaBenz turned in perhaps the best middle-distance double in ASU ' s history by running the mile in 4:03.8 and 1:51.9 in the half mile. As expected, USC, defeated ASU and Arizona in another triangular meet with the Devils taking seven of 17 events. turned in a 4:02.6 in the mile run knocking off a half second from Alex Henderson ' s 11 year old record, but his Achilles tendon in the half mile putting him out of action for two weeks. ASU won only three firsts at UCLA, and then lagged behind UTEP and Young in a triangular meet. the meet, Barry Shepard tied Mike Lange ' s 1965 school record of 7 ' 0 " in the high jump. With half of the completed, the Devils showed good possibilities at topping other records. SCORES (As of March 22) Triangular: Arizona State University 80 Occidental 56 Arizona Dual: Arizona State University 87 Occidental Triangular: Arizona State University 63 USC 90 Arizona Dual: Arizona State University 53 USC Dual: Arizona State University 51 UCLA Triangular : Arizona State University 40 UTEP 841 2 Brigham Young Univ. 541 2 ABOVE RIGHT: An eleven year old record set by Alex Henderson for the mile is broken by Chuck LaBenz with a 4:02.6 timing. RIGHT: Dick Miller bypasses the Trojan threat and wins the intermediate hurdles in 53.6. CENTER RIGHT: Ted Mullen puts forth his full effort to achieve a 22 ' 6 " winning long jump. FAR RIGHT: Junior Barry was able to jump 6 ' 10 " to win one of seven firsts for Arizona State against USC. 1969 Varsity Track and Field Team—FRONT ROW: Chuck LaBenz, Rick Merwin, Pete Span, Eric Williams, Jerry Jobski, Manuel Quintanar, Angelo John. ROW TWO: Barry Shepard, Larry Mandarino, John Holbrook, Mike Stark, Doug Conley, Clarence Flucas, Ted Dick Rambo, Jesus Ortiz, Jerry Bright. ROW THREE: Manager John Leppla, Mark Murro, Earl McDowell, Ron Freeman, Terry Tally, Darby Jones, Larry Litvinoff, Dave Fair Hooker, Coach Senon " Baldy " Castillo. 114 115 116 Devils finish second in cross country championship meet A new four mile home course mapped out at South Mountain was the setting for the Western Athletic Conference Cross Country Championships held on November 9. Paced by Jerry Jobski, ASU finished second in the team standings New Mexico. Jobski was runner-up to Colorado State ' s Tarry Harrison for individual honors. Other ASU runners in the 54-man field: Manuel Quintanar (10th), Pete Span (12th), Chuck (16th), Eric Williams (23rd), John Lincoln (26th), Angelo John (32nd). ABOVE LEFT: Eric Williams leads a BYU opponent to the finish line in the WAC race. LEFT CENTER: Sun Devils Jerry Jobski, Manuel Quintanar and Eric are bunched at the start of South course. FAR LEFT: Runners begin to spread out on the ASU course used for the WAC championships. LEFT: Pete Span out distances a BYU runner in a Provo snowdrift. The Cougars edged ASU 22-37. ABOVE: Manuel Quintanar attempts to pass a New Mexico runner during the WAC Quintanar finished tenth overall and second for ASU behind Jerry Jobski. RIGHT: Sun Devils John Lincoln, Angelo John and Eric Williams lead a group of runners across the South Mountain course. SCORES ASU 31 26 UTEP ASU 37 22 Brigham Young ASU 24 31 Arizona 1968 WAC CHAMPIONSHIPS 1. UNM 53; 2. ASU 63; 3. UTEP 64; 4. UofA 90; 5. BYU 135; 6. CSU 150; 7. Wyoming 156; 8. Utah 166. 1. Harrison, CSU, 20:11; 2. ASU, 20:17; 3. Pearce, UTEP, 20:22. 117 golfers win WAC runner-up honors fifth straight year Under Coach Bill Mann, ASU faced the 1969 season with an experienced team. Last year Paul Purtzer finished third in the Southwest Amateur tourney and Doug Powers was a semi-finalist in the Western Junior Amateur tourney. Rick Simmons was named runner-up in WAC championships while Ernie McCray and John Jackson played on the Arizona publinks team. A 25 1 2 over Arizona gave the Devils the to easily defeat Utah State twice by lopsided 25 1 2 and 24-3 scores. At another match the Wildcats were downed again, 21 1 2 -14 . 1968 WAC STANDINGS Brigham Young Univ. 884 Arizona State University 890 New Mexico 899 Arizona 914 Wyoming 922 Utah 928 BELOW: 1969 Varsity Golf Team—FRONT ROW: John Lynch, John Jackson, Ernie McCray, Marc Slonim, Allen Semrad, Dave Courley, Gary Burton, Steve Ryan. ROW TWO: Paul Purtzer, Dave Sheff, Rick Corvin Powell, Jim Saunders, Wayne Manning, John Paige, Steve Zauft, Steve Haasis, Donny Powers. RIGHT: Jackson practices for a match with Utah. 118 119 Devils enter WAC tennis championship race as darkhorse Bolstered by Swedish " imports " Hans Nordstrom and Bjorn Alven, and lettermen Bill Gooding, Bill Butler and Jim Halstead, new coach Bill team began preparing for their race for the Western Athletic title. After losing two matches to Michigan by identical 9-0 scores, the Devils decisioned Cal Western twice, by 8-0 and 8-1 scores. ASU also edged State College 5-4. While not expected to be a threat for conference honors this year, the team hoped to pull some surprises in the WAC meet May 23 and 24. Coach Lenoir, a former University of Arizona in tennis, and two-time WAC singles and doubles champion, was optimistic about the Sun Devils ' tennis future. While ASU will lose Halstead next year, Lenoir expects his youthful Devils to be top contenders in a year or two. SCORES (1968 RESULTS) ASU 9 0 Cal Poly Pomona ASU 9 0 Cal Poly Pomona ASU Brigham Young ASU 3 6 Utah ASU 8 1 Utah State ASU 9 0 Utah State ASU 3 6 New Mexico State ASU 3 6 New Mexico State ASU 1 8 New Mexico ASU 1 8 Illinois ASU 6 3 California Western ASU 7 2 California Western ASU 6 0 Northern Arizona ASU 3 6 US Santa Barbara ASU 2 7 UC Irvine ASU 0 9 Arizona ASU 1 8 Arizona 5th WAC Championships Won 7, Lost 10 RIGHT: Swedish standout Hans Nordstrom, with experience at Wimbledon, teams up with senior letterman Jim Halstead to win their doubles match against Colorado State CENTER RIGHT: Bill Gooding, letterman, and new head tennis coach Bill Lenoir discuss pairings for the two matches against Cal Western. FAR RIGHT: Gooding, quick and sharp at volleying, returns a backhand shot to a Michigan foe. 120 1969 Varsity Tennis Team FRONT ROW: Jim Halstead, Bill Bauman. ROW TWO: Frank Principati, Bill Gooding, Hans Nordstrom, Bjorn Alvin, Bill Butler, Coach Bill Lenoir. 121 Arizona State University Soccer Club— FRONT ROW: Jasim Hassim, Garreth Lewis, Jesus Espinoza, Coach Lennie Houghton, John Stuckless, George Montclair. ROW TWO: Harry Versteegen, Feisel Sulaimani, Rudy Ashford, Anwar Al-Aqanai, Luis Rojo, George Ibarra. ABOVE: Stan Harter overcomes a calf in a roping contest. RIGHT: Fiesel Sulaimani goes in to guard a Utah opponent. CENTER RIGHT: A Sun Devil rodeo member chats with a participant from Mesa Community College in the ASU Invitational. FAR RIGHT: Jasim Hassim tries to work the ball closer to the goal in spite of blocking from Utah. 122 cowboys second in region; soccer team beats NAU Playing second fiddle to Cal Poly of San Luis Obispo in four early season meets, the Arizona State Rodeo Team also held down the second spot in the West Coast Region behind SLO. The Devils finished second behind SLO in the Northern Arizona University, ASU an d Fresno State College rodeos, while ending up third in the University of Rodeo. Other members of the West Coast include Pierce College, Mesa College, Cal Poly of Pomona, West Coast College, Cochise College, and Arizona Western College. The soccer team had skill in various areas this year, including Coach Lennie Houghton ' s left-footed shot and Rudy Ashforth ' s ability as goalie. Anwar aided the team greatly with his efforts in defense, and strong ball was the distinction of Garreth Lewis. In Arizona Soccer League action, the team defeated NAU twice, 5-1 and later by a forfeit, but lost to Peter ' s Hofbrau, 3-2 and 4-1. Hollandia fell 5-1 but downed ASU 2-1 in another game. The Maryvale Cougars were dumped by a 3-1 score and returned lat er to deal ASU a 2-1 defeat. The German Americans proved to be an easy pushover with the ASU club winning 6-1 and 7-1 and the Latinos were tagged, 6-1 and 3-0. The club squeaked past the Thunderbirds 2-1 but they rebounded later to defeat ASU 2-1. With more games to be played the season ended, the ASU soccer team showed great promise. 123 ABOVE AND OPPOSITE RIGHT: at a press conference following his return to ASU, head coach Frank Kush explains why he decided to remain at ASU rather than accept a post at the University of Pittsburgh. CENTER: Kush discusses game strategy with QB Joe Spagnola. RIGHT: In snowy Provo, Kush ponders the game plan and his future. 124 that was the week that was: Kush quits to take Pitt job, then returns On January 4, head football coach Frank K ush announced that he was from his ASU post to accept a similar position at the University of Pittsburgh. Coming after his team compiled a second straight 8-2 record, but missing WAC honors and being manuevered out of a bowl bid by Arizona, Kush ' s decision was a shock to ASU fans who had heard him state at a " Frank Kush Appreciation Dinner " just three weeks before that his intention to remain at ASU was firm. Thus, Kush became the state ' s third head football coach to resign in three weeks, NAU ' s Andy and controversial Darrel Mudra, who quit (after his UofA team was drubbed by Auburn in the Sun Bowl) despite the fact that he had resurrected Arizona from 3-6-1 in ' 67 to an 8-3 in ' 68. Kush termed his own action as " a compulsion. It sounds corny, but I couldn ' t resist the challenge. " It ' s a great opportunity for me and my family. It will be a tough job, but it paves me a chance to test myself in a different league. " " I went looking for a winner and I found him, " said Pitt athletic director Casimir Myslinski, who talked with Kush in Tempe. The new job offered a contract and $25,000 yearly, to a one-year ASU contract (by state law) and $21,500 in ' 69. In his eleven years as head coach at ASU Kush never had a losing season and compiled an 81-28-1 record, for the fifth best percentage in the nation. On January 7 President Durham a six-man committee to find a replacement for Kush. And the man of many surprises, Darrell Mudra, stunned the state again by announcing that he was a candidate for the ASU job which held the same restrictions that had prompted him to resign from the of Arizona. The Arizona news media began to that Kush was having doubts about his decision to leave, and the fact that they couldn ' t reach him for comment supported their suspicions. Then, ASU athletic director Clyde Smith received a call from Myslinski on January 9 confirming Kush ' s release from his agreement. Smith revealed that discussions between himself, Myslinski and Kush had been under way since 7 during NCAA meetings in L.A. A statement from Kush followed: " Mr. Cas Myslinski, director of athletics, has released me at my own request from a commitment to become head football coach at the of Pittsburgh. " I now realize my deep desire to at Arizona State University. " And the interests of my family are stronger than my compulsion to depart. " Promises the University of Pittsburgh later found it could not fulfill played a major role in Kush ' s decision to remain at ASU. Kush was chosen by a and when Myslinski was later picked as athletic director, he was forced to back down on some of the promises that the committee had made. And so, to the delight of ASU fans, Frank Kush ' s " coaching job " at Pitt lasted only five days. Those who were shaken by the prospect that Darrell Mudra might be ASU ' s next football coach are positive that Kush made the right decision to stay, and hope that next year ' s Devils will ma ke as much news in one season as Kush made in a week. 125 conservative legislators oppose Landini, attempt to block 126 Litchfield Park campus appropriation Because of personality conflicts and several events that occurred on campus, a conservative element in the 29th Legislature found it difficult to measures introduced to aid in the growth of Arizona State University. The proposed university budget was carefully scrutinized and debated upon, while was introduced that could hinder ASU ' s progress in the In February, Sen. Ray Goetze, introduced a bill into the Senate that would replace the three state university presidents with a chancellor. Currently the are responsible only to the Board of Regents, but the proposed chancellor would be responsible to the regents, the governor and the legislature. " Right now we have nothing to say about university administration, " said the Sun City senator, adding that the governor ' s appointment, plus his ability to recall the chancellor with due cause, would make administration more to the legislature. Still, Goetze that the bill was an attempt to take politics out of the universities. Goetze also stated that the bill was an economy measure meant to cut salaries. Not all his colleagues agreed with his proposal. Sen. Harold Giss, D-Yuma, said, " This bill makes me sick to my stomach. I think the university presidents are better equipped to run the institutions than we are. " Giss called for a- full-scale hearing on the matter. The legislature ' s big ax-to-grind came on March 11 when ASU President Durham and Dean Richard defended the need for $3.9 million to start the Litchfield Park campus. Members of the House and Senate committees exploded when they learned that Landini, dean of the proposed Litchfield campus, had in an anti-Vietnam peace vigil on October 22, 1968. Sen. John Conlan, R-Maricopa, told Landini, " I can ' t vote for the Litchfield Park campus (appropriation) as long as you are going to be dean. " " Are you going to teach students to use their minds, or take to the streets in demonstrations? " he asked. " You set the example by taking to the streets. " Landini later told newsmen that he was just participating in " a silent vigil " against the war, and he does not believe in marches or violence. Sen. Conlan said he was over Landini ' s actions. " What broke my heart was the of responsibility of the teacher to set an example for students. " Other members of the committee were angered at university officials (or not sterner actions against demonstrators who had heckled Gov. Williams at a Young Republicans meeting on campus the week before. Sen Goetze claimed that President Durham should shoulder all responsibility for the heckling, and that Durham be fired. Sen. Cloves Campbell, D-Maricopa, defended Durham, Landini, and ASU. " Since when has it become the job of legislators to deal in personalities rather than need? " asked Campbell, criticizing Conlan for denying Landini the right to express his views. " Do we as legislators have the right to deny the needs of an entire community because we happen to differ with the personal view of one who works for the community? " " I hope the university won ' t condemn the legislature because of the notions of a few narrow-minded continued Campbell. " Dr. Landini has superior he added, " and most of the agrees that he ' s the man for the job. " In an editorial on March 11, the Republic stated that it felt participation in the demonstration was ill-advised, but also added that the constitutional guarantees of free speech applied to university deans as well as state senators. The paper urged that " the committee would be wiser to consider Landini ' s qualifications as an educator rather than his opinion about foreign policy. " " Litchfield, obviously, offers a chance to be creative, original, innovative, " the Republic continued. " But the chance will go down the drain if the legislators allow personalities to determine their course of action. " The committee c ame to this and before the legislature adjourned its session, they reached a final agreement on operating budgets for the state ' s for fiscal 1969-70. The settled on a $56.6 million figure, a compromise between the universities ' for $60.5 million and a $52.3 suggested by Gov. Williams. LEFT: Cartoon by Todd Carroll depicts the efforts of Sen. Goetze to replace the state ' s three university presidents with a chancellor. RIGHT, TOP TO BOTTOM: Sen. Ray Goetze, R-Maricopa; Sen. John Conlan, ; Sen. Cloves Campbell, D-Maricopa. 127 experimental college: no prerequisites, no tuition, no grades, no classrooms You can ' t graduate from this college. It ' s impossible. There are no entrance requirements, no required courses, no faculty and no administration. You can forget about grades, credits, draft exemptions and attendance there are none. Are you interested in a study of ESP, mental telepathy, Indian culture and bead work, or the " Relationship of the Sensuality of the Environment to the Perhaps courses on the draft, desert survival and the New Testament are your " thing. " The theory of this new college—the Experimental College—is simple: if you don ' t like a course, leave. There aren ' t any hang-ups, take it or leave it. This is a new brand of education—self-imposed. Courses are only for those interested in exploring the subject. And so the Experimental College, a new concept in learning formerly known as the Free University, has established a foothold in the all too conservative door of Arizona State University. Tuition is free, anyone can attend classes and is nonexistent. But the are not at hand either. In November, college coordinator Mike Goodman presented the idea of the college to the ASASU Executive Board and received $200 for supplies and costs. However, argued that although the college was ASASU sponsored, this didn ' t assure it free classroom space. In fact, the Board of Regents ruled against the use of campus classrooms for the courses offered. Dr. Richard G. Landini, assistant to the president, asserted, " My position is in opposition to the use of university facilities by the college, not because I its aims, but because I can ' t the illogic of wanting to be divorced from administration control but still expecting the support of the resources. " In February, the Experimental College began classes on campus. This raised a controversy and the ASASU Board of Financial Control threatened to support because classes were in ASU classrooms in defiance of the Board of Regents ' ruling. In March, ASASU Executive Council finally voted to continue Experimental College support, but the struggle isn ' t over. ABOVE: Members of the Experimental lost support as a result of their at Governor Williams ' appearance on campus. LEFT: Governor Williams his speech despite disturbances. An EC drama class protests dorm hours. UPPER RIGHT: Coeds in chains act out a performance designed to degrade the university ' s hours code for women. LOWER RIGHT: University students disturbed by threats to burn a dog in protest of the war formed an effective anti-protestors program. 128 129 SPC temporarily stirs sleepy ASU for spring election John Holman slipped into the office of ASASU president by 20 votes after the largest voting turnout in the university ' s history. Out of a student population of 23,000, 3,268 individuals made an effort to voice their interest in student affairs, primarily to vote against the Student Power Coalition candidates. Building a platform from planks advocating more student participation on faculty-dominated boards, the SPC lost potential supporters due to their public harassment of Governor Williams and their intent to burn a dog in protest of the Vietnam war. But the coalition in stirring up interest on a campus previously considered hopelessly Unfortunately, voting was based on selecting labels, not individuals. Women turned out in unusually large numbers to salvage their representation in student government by defeating an amendment proposing to make the AWS president an ex-officio member of the executive council and take away her vote. Coeds retained their rights. When all results were finally tallied, the " liberals " were well represented in the student senate and " conservatives " dominated the executive council. Either each faction will balance the other or else tangle up legislation. Perhaps, " through awareness, redirection " will result. LEFT: Voting machines added an air of sophistication to the ASASU elections. Provocative signs directed the largest voting turnout in university history to the polls. CENTER: Stan Wilson, candidate for ASASU president, expounds realistic programs to students, in keeping with an unusually campaign. UPPER RIGHT: for voting consisted of showing a valid activity card. LOWER RIGHT: " I have protected students from a barrage of vote solicitors and their unceasing pitches. 130 springtime means formals, flowers, sun and graduation Spring, the time of buttercup days, comes early to the Valley. By late February and early March thoughts turn to flowers and sunshine and the sound of happy rock music and the feel of cool, green grass between your toes. Sunglasses spring up everywhere. Girls don their bright summer dresses and everyone throws on tee shirts and shorts. Routine classwork and required studies seem to rest as plans for outings at a lake or on the Verde are made. Sunday afternoons are filled. Girls lie out in the sunshine in their bikinis on dorm lawns. Everyone starts working on a tan. rollerskate, fly kites and dash through sprinklers, setting the mood. Springtime also means preparations for graduation and marriage. Students begin to scurry, looking for summer jobs and to going home for the summer. 132 133 suds, coloring indoctrinates fountain into ASU traditions The students surrounded it, waiting for the new fountain to do its thing. The water gave a spurt, then shot upward in a spray of crystal droplets. After months of construction the was eager to see the fountain working. The new structure has become the focal point on the Mall. Someone has found the time and to bathe the fountain in piles of soap suds, in red paint and in green food coloring. Dogs have run through the water and students tossed in. It has become a university tradition. LEFT : Contemplation on the Mall is now aided by the lilting and soothing music of sparkling jets of water. BELOW: Darkened and stained with age, the fountain of Old Main has its importance to the new, but not its tradition. RIGHT : A leading white also provides new music to watch girls by. FAR RIGHT: Students gather to talk or often wondering what new hue the fountain would assume. 135 imaginative students unleash creative though with art young imagination, not entirely bridled free to express beauty with fresh perspective free to capture vibrant motion and portray it with all its electricity yet able to reflect deeply on the pregnant silence of emptiness creative minds, uninhibited expanding boundaries of thought distorting rigid concepts of reality adding new dimensions to what is tangible yet unafraid to keep the complex simple to trespass unsanctioned morality in hopes of uncovering new beauty LEFT: Orchesis ends its spring dance program with rhythmic motion graced by color. Marla Pearce captures the haunting of historic Jerome. LOWER CENTER: An active distortion of reality represents the studies of Tom O ' Leary, fine arts student. RIGHT: Laurie Callaway ' s nude creates beauty of form through contrasts and simplicity. 136 137 ABOVE: Clay is skillfully worked into an object subtly expressing the individuality of the potter. OPP.: Student sculpture generates an air of uneasiness as one senses silent voices trying to communicate from deep within roughened faces. RIGHT: Life drawing utilize a Japanese brush technique to studies of the human form. contemporary art forms represent an individualism basic to nature of man sensitive hands, guided by awareness feeling the potential of pliable materials molding matter into an expression of individual insight reshaping thoughts into c oncrete forms that challenge the senses of others understanding hands, sensuous enticing life from the inanimate humanizing stone with emotions that communicate to viewers heedless of unpolished surfaces recording symbols of contemporary culture for future generations young artists, creative resource reproducing beauty with new perception embodying all that is curious unafraid to search for new meaning of truth and beauty, of life reconciling identity with reality individualizing the nature of man 138 139 each finds a need to be alone and to discover himself A boy sits alone in the Devil ' s Den reading the State Press, a couple quietly discuss the teaching methods of a professor, or a lonely freshman girl from Texas races down the avenue of palms to her dormitory room. In the noisy, tense world of the with loud pressures building from every direction, each finds that he must discover a quiet spot in which to be alone. It may be a grassy place on the lawn or a hidden desk in the library, but it is a place for remembering and planning. It is the nature of man that he break away from the crowds surrounding him, if only for a few moments of dreaming. The pressures, the insecurities, the social demands, and the very outline of life at Arizona State University forces the need to discover oneself. " The hidden well-spring of your soul must needs rise and run murmuring to the sea. And the treasure of your infinite depths would be revealed to your eyes. But let there be no scales to weigh your unknown treasure; and seek not the depth of your knowledge with staff or sounding line. For self is a sea boundless and measureless. " The Prophet, Kahlil Gibran. TOP LEFT: Quiet verdure enclosed by shadows provides a warm background for easy reading. FAR LEFT: Students use the ground floor of the SS building as a meeting place and rest stop during the day. MIDDLE: Cigarette smoke drifts upward as the noisy Den is blocked out by a student reading the Republic. LEFT: Busin ess students use the new study room in the College of BA for RIGHT: Growth and development, key aspects of ASU, are reflected in the high reaching trees on the avenue of palms. 140 Water Sports Day offers a wet and wild break before exams; Sigma Theta E wins Beer cans raced on the waves of Lake as sunburned students left Butcher Jones Beach after the 1968 Water Sports Other types of races and water events preceded the cans while coeds and guys clad in bikinis and splashed in the invigorating lake Vicki Madson was voted Water Sports Day queen by the four hundred in attendance. Swimming, tubing, and relays washed away all thoughts of stuffy classrooms, and the long, hot cases of spring fever were relieved by the ASASU-sponsored festivities. RIGHT: As their raft floods, Rich Luby and his date, Cici Flourney decide to " sink or swim " during the 1968 Water Sports Day mystery event. BELOW: Fraternity men from various Greek groups splash through the in vigorous quest of the elusive greased watermelon. BOTTOM RIGHT: Not all took place in the water as demonstrated by a participant in one of the unannounced events, as he tries to score. CENTER: Marsha Pate suns herself and enjoys the activities at Water Sports Day. BOT. FAR RT.: For the most part, the at Water Sports Day remained in the water, as shown by this man who claims that he is at " peace " with his surroundings. 142 143 space week brings a jogging expert; long hairs enjoy seeing beatle show Jogging, the new sport of athletes, overweight businessmen and astronauts was discussed by an authority on the Air Force Lt. Col. Kenneth Col. Cooper was invited to speak on campus during the third annual Air Force ROTC space week. He is the of the best-seller Aerobics, which has been acclaimed by every major physical fitness expert in the country. Lt. also gave a demonstration of his techniques enabling the jogger to get the most from his exercising at Joe Sellah Field. He has also written several articles on the effects of exercise on tension and the effects of cigarette smoking on as well as the effect of in space. The third annual space week was sponsored to inform the public on current space achievements. A flop in England, the Beatles movie, " Magical Mystery Tour " achieved success among the students of ASU as well as area teeny-boppers. The Cultural Affairs Board in unison with the ASU Board of Financial Control arranged for the American premier in Grady Gammage auditorium. LEFT : Air Force Lt. Col. Kenneth H. speaks to a Gammage audience on the of jogging on athletes and astronauts. He also demonstrated his style of jogging to a crowd of Air Force ROTC personnel earlier in the afternoon at Joe Sellah Field. The ROTC division invited Lt. Col. Cooper to speak as part of the third annual AFROTC space week. RIGHT: Teeny-boppers and hairy people appeared from nowhere to view the premier showing of the Beatles movie " Magical Mystery Tour. " After the usual haggling over money, the Cultural Affairs Board and the ASU Board of Financial Control agreed to purchase rights to the movie for $1,500. The ASU showing was the first in the U.S. 144 145 146 international talent stars and students enliven ASU stage Contrasts of Greek tragedy and farce were presented in the twin bill of " Iphigenia at Aulis " and " The Twin Menaechmi. " The two plays were produced by the University Players under the of Dr. James Yeater. They were presented in gay, but regal styles. A standing ovation and second encore represented the acceptance of a audience to the exquisite freshness and charm of the Vienna Boys ' Choir. The touring company presented a variety of songs, as well as a Rossini one-act. Henry Purcell ' s 1689 opera " Dido and Aeneas " was presented by the Lyric Theatre. The adaptation of Virgil ' s " Aeneid " was directed by Mary Roberts and starred Susan Mecham and Buddy Jordan. The production incorporated a high level of talent in all aspects of the play ' s production. The controversial Broadway show, " You Know I Can ' t Hear You When the Water ' s Running " proved true to its reputation. Mixed opinions resulted from the series of four playettes. The centered around many aspects of married life and starred Imogene Coca and King Donovan. TOP LEFT: In a scene from the University Players ' production of The Twin Menaechmi, Cheri Fair and John Appicella are beset with confusion over which twin is which. The comedy revolved around a series of and confusing circumstances concerning the twins. MIDDLE LEFT: Dressed in their traditional sailor suits the Vienna Boys ' Choir performed their lovely version of " Song of the Wind, " by Hugh BOTTOM LEFT: The chorus, a Greek convention forewarns trouble in Dido and Aeneas. LEFT: Imogene Coca and King Donovan portray the disillusionment of middle-class American marriage mores and the folly of wedded bliss in " You Know I Can ' t Hear You When the Water ' s Running. " 147 Olympic theme paces Greek games as annual spring rites animate campus ABOVE: At the Greek Games Olympics, grows weary of inner tube blinders. RIGHT: Each fraternity assumed the name of a different nation during the Games. West Germany—Kappa Sigs, Kappas and Phi Psi ' s —won the tug-of-war. FAR RIGHT: IBM punchcard voting machines simplified voting and tallying of votes for Diana and Apollo candidates. So what do " Wildman, " " Flash, " " Blue Maxie, " and " M and M ' s " have in common? They ' re all campaign fo r the Diana and Apollo elections that highlighted Greek Week. Other noted during the week-long celebration included the Sing and the Greek Games. The 35 Greek groups at ASU also aided in housing renewal in Victory Acres, donated blood and sponsored a concert with the Las Vegas group, " The Checkmates. " After the Greeks finished, the hippies came out with a parody titled " Freak Week. " 148 149 150 contests bring titles Chosen by the Greeks on campus as Diana, Ann Webber represents ADPi The senior coed has held positions as a member of both Kaydettes and the Sahuaro Set. Ann acted as ADPi social chairman. The Phi Sigs also chose her as their Moonlight Girl. The 1968 Apollo, Glen Knight is a Kappa Sig. He was treasurer and resident advisor for his fraternity. Now a grad student, Glen has served in such activities as Devil ' s Advocates, Archons, Homecoming and Greek Week committeemen and as IFC vice president. A sophomore at ASU, Ruth Harris has been selected as Miss Arizona, to represent Arizona in the Miss USA contest. The tall red-head entered the contest, noticing a newspaper article, " just for the fun of it. " Since winning the Miss Arizona title, she has been awarded an all-expense paid trip to Miami Beach and a wardrobe. Her near-future goals include plans to become a hostess for Braniff Airlines. Another ASU beauty, Sharyl Lin Hooper represented Apache County in another Miss Arizona contest. LEFT: Glen Knight and Ann Webber were selected as the 1968 Greek Apollo and Diana, representing ideals in Greek life. BELOW : A freshman honor student, Sharyl Lin Hooper has been chosen as Miss Apache County. RIGHT: A contestant in the Miss USA pageant, sophomore Ruth Harris won Miss Arizona title at a February 17 contest. for Miss Arizona, Apache County and Greek royalty Ruth Harris 151 Black heritage, congeniality, western interests recognized in university life LEFT: " Hi and Smile " Queen Cathy Streech and King Dick Sanders flash their popular pearly-whites. RIGHT: Omega Psi Phi Gene Parrish was elected Black Heritage Week King. MIDDLE RIGHT: An African sari adorns Black Heritage Queen Amina Adan, who is a citizen of Somalia, East Africa. Amina has said that she feels Americans are friendly, but she thinks a lot of their is superficial. TOP RIGHT: and seamstress Lynn Hokr was chosen to reign as ASU Rodeo Queen. She was judged on interest in rodeo, horsemanship and BOTTOM RIGHT: For the Rodeo, the Jaycee ' s elected Mickey Howzdy as their queen. A red, white and blue banner the advent of " Hi and Smile Week. " The annual Phrateres-sponsored event included buttons and booths set up on the Mall advertising friendship. The 1969 voting resulted in the selection of King Dick Saunders and Queen Cathy Streech. Pictures and pennies announced Black Heritage Week. The first-of-its-kind event on the ASU campus was initiated in order to spur pride among Black Afro culture and fashions, as well as soul music, were featured. Gene and Amina Adan were elected Black Heritage royalty. Sun Devils Lynn Hokr and Mickey Howzdy spent their spring overseeing ar ea rodeos. Miss Hokr was selected to preside over the week-long events at the ASU Rodeo. From Arizona State, she went on to compete in the Miss Rodeo America contest in Las Vegas. Riding as Queen of the 1969 Jaycee Rodeo of Rodeos was Mickey Howzdy. Mickey was chosen from a field of eight finalists and was awarded a college Both rodeo queens are excellent horsewomen. 152 153 ASU coeds named winners in state ' s beauty competitions Contributing to the girl watchers ' cause, Gamma Alpha Chi, an advertising sorority, co-sponsored the annual Best-Dressed Coed contest with Glamour magazine, seeking a well-groomed individual with a good figure and a knack for achievement in the university Kathleen Campisano caught the judges ' eyes and votes. Debbie Ulmer was selected 1969 Dairy Princess to promote the use of real dairy products in Arizona. She received a $300 wardrobe, a $500 scholarship, and will compete nationally in Chicago. ABOVE: Modeling three outfits of her own choosing, Kathleen Campisano captured the title of ASU ' s Best Dressed Coed. RIGHT: Dairy Princess Debbie Ulmer anticipates the many personal appearances required for of dairy products. 154 ROTC queen, Kathy Sprawls, crowned at military ball The 1969 Military Ball Queen Kathy Sprawls comes from the Ac-Chin Indian Reservation in Maricopa, Arizona. She is a member of Angel Flight and is in elementary education. Kathy is a Devils ' Advocate and Alpha Lambda Delta. Her hobby is horseback riding. The Military Ball Queen ' s first runnerup Nancy Simon is a freshman majoring in nursing and a member of Angel Flight. Second runner-up, Susan Ballenberger, is an ADPi majoring in political science. She is a Spur and a member of BELOW LEFT: " Leather and Lace " a pretty face, as Military Ball Queen Kathy Sprawls poses in the Mill Avenue shop. BELOW: The ROTC department chose " Beautiful Person " Nancy Simon as first BOTTOM: Smiling Susan a Kaydette, was chosen as second to the Military Ball Queen. 155 156 smiles, ambitions, talent characterize coed beauty queens Penny Craig was chosen as Derby Day Queen on the basis of her legs and proportions. The senior elementary education major is interested in business. She is a member of Angel Flight, Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority and the ASASU activities board. Sigma Chi Derby Darling Sue in a sophomore majoring in clothing, textiles and business. Sue is affiliated with Alpha Delta Pi sorority and is an AWS representative for PV Main. The sheep of Arizona mean a lot to Laurie Steen, who was crowned Miss Wool of 1969. The junior majoring in nursing transferred from Biola College to ASU. She works as an instructor at a modeling agency and fills her spare time working for Campus Crusade for Christ and singing in a folk group, the New Beginning. She plans to compete in the national Miss Wool contest. Ever since she was degraded to a cheerleader when it was discovered that she was pitching for a local little league baseball team, Traci Anderson has been cheering loud and long. The ASU zoology major has been a cheerleader throughout her high school and college years. In December she traveled to Gardens, Florida, to participate in the Miss Cheerleader America contest. She came home with a four-foot tall and the national title. The Chi Omega coed is active in Devils ' Natani, and Little Sisters. FAR LEFT: Sue Neumeister, Derby Day Darling, emanates discriminating taste. CENTER: Derby Day Queen Penny Craig won her title without a sack on her head. LOWER CENTER: An inner beauty coupled with a modeling flair marks Laurie Steen, Miss Wool. OPP.: Tomboy turned beauty queen, Traci Anderson was the only finalist from the west. 157 selected men of the year possess virtues that impress university coeds RIGHT: Kappa Delta ' s choice, Jim Rein artistic qualities. FAR RIGHT: Mike Jahn, Kappa Alpha Theta favorite, indicates a modern view of man. BOTTOM: Skip Enz is AEPhi ' s choice for Man of the Year. ABOVE: Tim Bray, who represents Gamma Phi Beta as their Man of the Year and his Tri-Sigma counterpart, Bill Baumann pose, statue-like, beside a replica of President George Washington. 158 UNIVERSITY ART COLLECTIONS 159 collection of sorority men the year pose juxtaposed to university col lection 160 TOP LEFT: George King, posed by a sculpture, captures Kappa Kappa ideal qualities. LEFT: A series of and spheres surround DG and Tri-Delta Men of the Year, Bob Blaska and Jim ABOVE: Gothically framed by white walls and dark paintings, Dave Lazares and Bart Del Duca represent ADPi and Chi Omega. 161 162 beauty as you like it - in a pretty girl or cut from stone TOP LEFT: Lambda Chi Alpha ' s see through Katherine Hulett, into her nature. LEFT: Marlies Versteegen emits an abstract impressionistic view as the Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart. ABOVE: Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl, Kathy sports a variety of pleasing qualities. 163 164 Matthews Center features real life as well as still life LEFT: Nature sculptured human beauty in sweethearts Sue Barer, Alpha Epsilon Pi, and Linda Ekstrom, Sigma Nu, overshadowing the value of the attempts of imitators displayed in Matthews Center. OPP.: Gloria Chiabai, Phi Epsilon Queen of Hearts, refuses to look like a shy wallflower although cornered by the photographer. 165 a creative balance of art and beauty is formed by fraternity sweethearts TOP LEFT: Vertical lines balance with horizontal Robin Roulett, Phi Kappa Psi Sweetheart. ABOVE: Kay Gillard, Delta Sigma Phi ' s choice presents a study in eye-catching contrasts. RIGHT: A still life of Terri Voelker, Jill Whiteside and Marnee Vuko radiates boundless beauty. They represent Alpha Tau Omega, Sigma Chi and Tau Kappa Epsilon. 166 167 168 students receive recognition for contributions Three students were honored by the university community as Outstanding Seniors of the Year 1967-68. Jan displayed leadership qualities throughout her ASU career, attaining top offices in women ' s honoraries and Pi Beta Phi. Curley Culp, aggressive player, NCAA heavyweight wrestling champion, and quiet student, eased racial tension on teams through his own at understanding. Panhellenic Barbara Lyding McLoohen for her outstanding leadership and service to her sorority, to the Greek system, and to the university. Nancy Bethancourt, chairman of the International Student Relations Board, will participate in the Experiment in International Living in Sweden. Patrick O ' Connor was designated a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship recipient for his work in the field of Economics. LEFT: Jan Soderstrom, Senior Woman of the Year; Curley Culp, Senior Man of the Year; and Babara Lyding McLoohen, Panhellenic Woman of the Year, were also selected to Who ' s Who. CENTER: Nancy Bethancourt will serve as ambassador to Sweden. BELOW: Patrick O ' Connor will begin graduate study at Harvard with his Woodrow Wilson 169 Professor Eyring honored for work, outside classroom Dr. LeRoy Eyring, chairman of the chemistry department and professor since 1961, received the 1969 Faculty Achievement Award for his work outside the classroom that contributed to higher education. He accepted the award, which included $500 at the Founder ' s Day from the Alumni Association. noted chemistry as a different type of curriculum because of the close contact among colleagues, predoctoral students, and professors. His award his personification of a true role. 170 a standing ovation pays tribute to a revered instructor The Distinguished Teacher Award, recognizing superior teaching in the classroom, was given to Dr. Collice Portnoff, professor of English and department chairman. This Irish lass with a Russian name " whose source of life is " family, friends, faith, and freedom " received a standing ovation when she rose to accept her award. World-renowned historians Will and Ariel Durant sent a letter of further honoring the educator who settled in Arizona after studying in Europe. 171 ABOVE: Sun Devil Ron Pritchard led a rush of Arizona State football heroes into the ranks of the All-Americans, firmly tackling the spot. He was joined by fullback Art Malone, center George Hummer, and guard Jim Kane. Pritchard, a senior from Antioch, California, was a mainstay of the Sun Devil team which led the nation in rush defense. In post-season play, he was chosen for and excelled in the Hula Bowl and the East-West Shrine game. UPPER RIGHT: Gary Seymour was a bulwark on Coach Ted Bredehoft ' s wrestling team. RIGHT: Quarter-miler Ron Freeman showed why he was chosen as a track All-American at the Mexico Olympics, winning a gold in the mile relay and a bronze in the dash. 172 All-American talent found in variety of university activities LEFT : Cris Bauer and Kirstie Kaiser placed third and first, respectively, on the Collegiate Archery team sponsored by the National Collegiate Archery Coaches Bob Taliaferro captured third position on the men ' s team, maintaining Arizona State ' s reputation as first among collegiate archery teams in both organization and LOWER LEFT: All-Americans Mike Morley and Paul Purtzer boosted the golf team into third place in the Collegiate All-American Championship Tournament. BELOW: Sun Devil second baseman Fred Nelson displayed batting as well as fielding ability to earn a place on the All-American Collegiate Baseball team. 173 174 AS representatives for United States place in Olympics LEFT: Placing third in the 100 meter backstroke trials, Kendis Moore finished fourth in the finals at Mexico City. Ann Peterson, student of Olympic coach Dick Smith, captured a bronze medal in the women ' s 3-meter springboard event. ABOVE: Throwing his javelin 262 ' 81 2 " , Mark Murro placed ninth, finishing highest among American competitors. RIGHT: Ron Freeman took a bronze medal in the 400 meter run, then won a gold medal running the second leg of the relay team that took three and one-half seconds off the existing world record for the 1600 meter The faster leg of the team, Ron was clocked at 43.2 seconds for the 400 meter distance. Who ' s Who elite await active ride into busy futures Fereydoun Ave: Ave headed the Affairs Board, was Catalyst editor, was a member of the Players Club and the National Collegiate Players. He was in the mime troupe on the Cultural to Sonora, Mexico. Ardith Church: Participating in the Experiment in International Living, was a member of the International Student Relations Board, Phi Kappa Phi, and Students Abroad. Nancy Conant: Nancy was a member of the student conduct committee, Alpha Lambda Delta, Natani, and Mortar Board. Cecelia Doran: AWS activities Cecelia participated in Spurs, the IAWS Convention, Kappa Delta Pi, and Pi Lambda Theta. Susan Korinek: Affiliated with the University student affairs committee, AWS general council, and Pi Sigma Alpha, Susan served as president for Alpha Lambda Delta and Natani, and was the editor for Coed Cues. Roger Detter: Roger received the Basketball " Sparkplug " award, was chosen Honorable Mention Basketball Academic All-American, and named to the 1967 NCAA Baseball Champions and WAC All-Academic Basketball first team. William Wheeler: An ASU to West Point for a US foreign conference, Bill was a ROTC brigade commander, participated on the MU board, and was a member of Pershing Rifle, Phi Epsilon Kappa, and Kappa Delta Pi. Jack Benson: A member of Phi Lambda Upsilon, Jack received the NSF Research Grant in chemistry and was a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship and Rhodes Scholarship nominee. Ann Clark: Ann was a member of Naiads, Orchesis, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi, and Pemm Club. Dennis Dodds: President of the chapter of the American Institute of Architects, Dennis was a Concert Choir soloist, and a member of the Lyric Opera Theater. David Hertz: David was an ASASU senator, a member of Sophos, Sigma Tau Delta, and participated in the in International Living. Fereydoun Ave, Ardith Church, Nancy Conant, Cecelia Doran, Susan Korinek, Roger Detter, Bill Wheeler. 177 a priceless cargo of human potential Iris Seligman, Tom Wiper, Liz Lim, Glen Knight, Linda Yarbrough, Sharon Iaquinto, Ellen Wolfinger, Skip Swerdlow, Pam Pool, Mary Lamberts. Iris Seligman: An ASASU senator as well as Organizations Board vice Iris was a member of Hillel, Kappa Delta Pi, and served as chairman for SNEA. Thomas L. Wiper, Jr.: Assuming the duties of senator and supreme court justice for ASASU, Tom also undertook responsibilities for the Greek Week committee and the Rally and Board, and served as secretary for the Blue Key honorary. Liz Lim: Liz was involved in the AWS general council, MU advisory committee, and the University Student Affairs served as secretary for Spurs, and attained the office of AWS President. Glen Knight: Glen was vice president of the IFC, Greek Week King, a member of the Water Sports Day steering and served on the ASASU senate, Organizations Board. Social Board, and as a Devils Advocate. Linda Yarbrough: ASASU first Linda served on the University Student Affairs Committee, Student NEA, sang for the University Singers and Concert Choir, and was voted ASASU Outstanding Senator for 1967-1968. Sharon laquinto: Performing with the University Singers, Concert Choir, and the Lyric Opera Theater, Sharon was selected for Sigma Alpha Iota and officiated as ASASU senator and cultural coordinator for residence halls. Ellen Wolfinger: Secretary for Natani and a member of the Mortar Board honorary for senior women, Ellen with the ASU Symphony and was a member of Kappa Delta Pi and the archery club. Skip Swerdlow: Skip served as ASASU Administrative Vice President and senator, participated on the MU committee, and was a member of Delta Sigma Pi, Blue Key, and the Hillel Foundation. Pamela Pool: Pain served on the Arts curriculum committee, AWS Council, ASASU senate, and was a member of Natani, Alpha Kappa Delta, and Arkesis. Mary Lamberts: Catalyst co-editor, Mary was secretary of the ASASU Affairs Board and a member of the University committee on registration, Phi Kappa Phi, and Sigma- Tau Delta, an English honorary. Betsy Kalish : A member of Orchesis, Natani, Mortar Board, and Kappa Delta Pi, Betsy served as Pemm Club secretary and Panhellic president, and in the University of Sonora program. 178 boards for many destinations scheduled on life ' s journey 179 looking toward the tracks of the future, 35 members Jeff Mackey: Selected to the WAC Basketball Academic first team, Jeff was a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Blue Key, Campus Crusade for Christ, and chairman for Lambda Chi Alpha. Carolyn Grisz: Active on the Pom Pon line, Carolyn served on the ASASU Supreme Court, was a member of Spurs and the Devils Advocates, and reigned as the 1967-68 Homecoming Queen. Tom Holmes: Tom officiated as ASASU activities vice president, ASU Day steering committee chairman, was a member of Phi Eta Sigma, and an ROTC Distinguished Military Student. Paulette Adams: Affiliated with Board and Kappa Delta Pi, was also on the AWS judicial board. Terry Carmichael: Holding a band scholarship, Terry was a member of Lambda Delta, Natani, Mortar Board. Rosemary Insana: A delegate for the National Student Nurses Association, Rosemary was a member of Alpha Delta and president of the Arizona Student Nurses Association. Pamela Inman: Pam served as for Natani and worked with the Commencement committee. Kathy Hurlebaus: Secretary for the Congress of Organizations, Kathy worked with the ASASU election board, Arkesis, Pi Lambda Theta, the Sun Devil Archery Club, and Mortar Board. Kathy Briscoe: Performing with the Symphony Orchestra, Kathy was selected to Mortar Board, served as chairman for the Greek Sing, and won the Music Academy of the West scholarship. Carolyn Hislop: A member of Alpha Lambda Delta and the American of Industrial Engineers, Carolyn was awarded the Dwight D. Gardner Engineering scholarship. Wendy Bernhard: Delegate to the AWS regional convention and action group leader for Campus Crusade for Christ, Wendy participated in the AWS general council and Kappa Delta Pi. Virginia Irwin: Virginia was affiliated with the SNEA, Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Alpha Theta, and served as a of Christian Doctrine volunteer. David Gurzenski: State Press editor, member of Pi Delta Epsilon and the Newman Club, Dave was an Arizona Newspaper Association delegate. Victoria Kearns: ASASU student campus affairs board member, Vicky was Student Nurse of the Year and with Kappa Kappa Gamma. Maria Montano: An affiliate of Delta Pi, Alpha Mu Gamma, and ISRB, Maria was a participant in the Experiment in International Living. Jeff Mackey, Carolyn Grisz, Tom Holmes, Paulette Adams, Terry Carmichael, Rosemary Insana, Pam Inman, Kathy Hurlebaus, Kathy Briscoe, Carolyn Hislop, Wendy Bernhardt, Virginia Irwin, Dave Gurzenski. of Who ' s Who watch for the varied fates that await them 181 President Durham announces Doctor of Laws degrees A goal—accepted, achieved, and For in one evening, June 4, four years of frustration and testing and book after book were over. Life began from here, this starting point of folding chairs and heavy black gowns. President Durham greeted parents and friends who had traveled perhaps hundreds of miles for this—the 1968 graduation exercises in Sun Devil Stadium. The United States ' permanent representative to the North Treaty Organization, Dr. Harlan Cleveland, guest speaker, challenged the Arizona State graduates to go forward. During the ceremonies, 3,693 degrees of various classifications were awarded by Dr. G. Homer Durham. Those Bachelor and Master degrees in a group with their colleges while Doctorial certificates were distributed individually. In addition, the conferred two honorary Doctor of Laws degrees. Lewis Judah Ruskin, a noted Valley patron of the arts was the recipient of the first and guest speaker, Dr. Harlan Cleveland of the North Atlantic Treaty Organization received the second Doctor of Laws certificate. 182 at commencement LEFT: Looking toward the future with a sense of accomplishment, graduates attend on June 4. UPPER LEFT: Pres. Durham greets guest speaker, the Hon. Harlan permanent U.S. representative to NATO. UPPER MID.: Lines of robes circle Sun Devil Stadium as 3,693 degrees are awarded at the 1968 ceremonies. UPPER RT.: Graduates, families, and friends peruse the 154 page booklet listing all 1968 graduates. ABOVE: of degrees parade back to their seats. 183 ABOVE: Reelected to another term, Gov. Jack Williams addresses an audience at Gammage Auditorium for the dedication of the new building, October 9. RIGHT: Norman Flagstaff; Elwood W. Bradford, Yuma; and W. P. Goss, Superior, await the start of the monthly meeting of the Board of Regents. OPPOSITE LEFT: Regents Paul Phoenix, and Leon Levy, Tucson, over voluntary ROTC. CENTER LEFT: As State Supt. of Public Instruction, Sarah is an ex-officio member of the Board of Regents. CENTER RIGHT: Regent Arthur B. Shellenberg, Phoenix, perhaps wonders what new problems may arise in Arizona ' s university and junior college system. FAR RIGHT: Norma Barr Rockfellow prepares for an October meeting at Arizona State 186 Board of Regents accept voluntary ROTC program; progress is begun " The future of ASU, indeed of each of our nation ' s colleges and universities, will largely be determined by the attitudes of the student, faculties, and the society which supports it and which it serves. A certain degree of change is inevitable, for the element and pressures for change are all about us. The Cox Commission report of 1968 stated, ' The present generation of young people in our universities is the best the most intelligent, and the most idealistic this country has ever known. ' Our institutions ' future will be molded by the manner in which the people and functioning educational are able to adapt to change if there is to be real progress. " A. B. Schellenberg, Secretary Arizona Board of Regents Change, progress, traditionalism, these are aspects of the order of life at Arizona State University today. Channels of change, and degree of change versus archaic traditions have become disruptive areas of controversy, here, as well as in other areas of this country. It is up to the administrators of Arizona and this university to determine the exact procedures of what is to here. Pressures by students, by forces and special-interest groups are forcing a new look at the rights of students and the areas of control by administration officials. The role of the taxpayer and the rule of members of the board of regents have been questioned. The answer will come, perhaps slowly, but then, that is the very nature progress. 187 The University is its people, and the Sahuaro is stressing the importance of a working relationship between these factors. Dr. G. Homer Durham stated the following message concerning the of the university and its people. " This has been a fateful year, of politics, of the search for peace, and a costly, unpopular war. It has been a time when more people are responding to the imperatives of American The nationwide yearning for more human treatment of humans by humans has represented our great opportunity. " This institution has come a long way since its founding in 1885. We owe our present to an enthusiastic partnership among people. This enthusiastic on campus, with the surrounding community, with the alumni, with our foundations and community auxiliaries, and with the elected representatives of the people, has brought us to this point. Our institution ' s future rests on that enthusiastic partnership. It will not come automatically nor as a matter of desire. It must be deserved, won, and daily maintained by all of us. " We are among the consequences of linking all peoples of the world. In the atomic spage age we have a growing for the welfare of mankind. The college years then are the time when the individual must accept this and develop a concern for others. Thus, a university education is more than preparation for a career. It is the of a view of the world, the people in it, and the universe beyond. This view must be sufficient to assist the individual in facing the issues posed by the world and its people. " 188 a full staff of vice presidents aid in ASU administration GILBERT L. CADY—is responsible for ownership and use of all ASU and funds. He is concerned with accounting, architectural planning and building. KARL H. DANNENFELDT — has authority with respect to academic concerning colleges and bureaus. He is the chief academic officer of State. WILLIAM J. full authority to review sponsored projects and grants received from the faculty. JOSEPH C. SCHABACKER — has presidential authority concerning summer and extension courses at Arizona State. FAR LEFT : ASU President G. Homer Durham addresses new students in Gammage MID LEFT : Academic Vice President, Karl H. Dannenfeldt is the chief academic officer to whom the college deans are LEFT : Joseph C. Schabacker, Vice President of the University Extension has authority over the summer sessions. BOT. LEFT: Vice President for Business Affairs, Gilbert L. Cady handles university funds. BELOW : William Burke is Vice President in charge of graduate studies. TOP LEFT: Athletic Director, Clyde Smith deals with the many problems regarding seating. TOP RIGHT: Directing Mall planning, John Ellingson heads the of Planning and Construction. MIDDLE: Comptroller, Ray Cope verified all university expenditures. ABOVE: Along with Hayden Library, Alan Covey manages the six library extensions. RIGHT : Don Dotts, Director of the Alumni Association plans the dinner given for those awarded the Medallion of Merit-outstanding high school students. 190 university ' s pulse beating through administration tasks The pulse of the University was easily measured from activities in the offices of the many administrators who toil the scenes on campus. Alfred Thomas from his Moeur office unmixed and matched the schedules of some 1,000 teachers and 23,000 students, a new record. Despite the rumbles heard during drop-add his batting average was quite good. Don Dotts, who headed up the alumni effort, was elated by the 62 per cent increase in alumni giving in 1968. The $44,000 total seemed insignificant to the millions required to a university, but it was indicative of better things to come. The Fine Arts Center, MU expansion, and lecture hall construction starts, with completion of the Math and Business buildings, and tennis courts kept John Ellingson ' s staff busy. LEFT: Dr. Joe Spring gathers information in his role as ASU Director of the Information Services. BELOW: In his position as Director of Placement Services, Dr. Robert Menke aids Arizona State graduates to locate positions throughout the country. BOT. LEFT: Thomas controls the facets of class scheduling in his position as Registrar. BOT. MIDDLE: Dr. James Creaseman, Director of University Relations, takes pride in his of rare artifacts. BOTTOM RIGHT: Guiding the policies of university publications is the major function of Mr. Dean Smith. 191 student services offer friendly advice to the confused An individual on a university campus is immediately confronted with problems outside the classroom. Financial housing needs, a desire for a place to hang loose, problems that must be talked out with an older person, all assail the student. To help alleviate these problems, the student personnel staff human understanding and help in an age of computers and matriculation numbers. And their help is offered not only when problems arise, but their has initiated programs designed to thwart future complications. FAR LEFT: Helping students supplement their income through on and off-campus is the main goal of Dr. Leon Shell,Assistant Dean of Student Personnel. LEFT: As Director of Student Counseling, Dr. Kimler confronts a variety of personal and adjustment problems facing the students attending ASU. BOTTOM LEFT: Dean Catherine Nichols, Associate Dean of works with the problems facing women students. BELOW: Mrs. Jo Dorris serves as the main Coordinator of Residence Halls. 192 LEFT: Involvement with the problems and activities of every student on campus is the main function of the Dean of Students, George Hamm. BOTTOM LEFT: Cecilia Scoular, Director of the Memorial Union, planned and executed the mid-year move to West Hall. MIDDLE: Tending to and combating the Hong Kong flu a busy year for Elaine McFarland, of Student Health Services. BELOW : Richard Wootton, Director of Financial Aids, controls scholarships and work-study funds. 193 Associated Students of Arizona State: a peanut butter Government is a trust, and the officers of the government are trustees; both the trust and the trustees are created for the benefit of the people. —Henry Clay Cramped by a lack of student interest and the need for restructuring, the Students of Arizona State attempted to better benefit the students by establishing a student committee, a community service project, a newsletter, and the ASASU Action Line which published answers to student questions concerning activities. Enthusiasm still lagged, however, due to the weak power wielded by ASASU. As a student commented, " Student government, as it now stands, has a peanut butter-type authority. There are no actual channels to work through. " Delving deeper into ASASU ' s a professor charged that the representatives haven ' t adequate communication with their constituency. He suggested also that members should " quit playing games and get down to the nitty gritty issues which affect them as leaders of the university community. " BELOW: Tana Hobart, ASASU secretary maintains board communication via pigeon holes. RIGHT: ASASU President, Bill and First Vice President, Linda greet students at the Freshman TOP OPP.: AWS President Liz Lim aided in the passage of the first open hours code for McClintock Hall. CENTER RIGHT : Activities Veep, Tom Holmes coordinates ASASU functions. CTR. FAR RIGHT: Manager Allan Frazier and Executive Manager Dudley Melichar supervise student activities. BOT. RT .: Administrative Vice President, Sue Korinek, handles all questions called in to Action Line. 194 authority trying to erase apathy 195 controversy fills Senate docket; Court leaves void Often accused of being a do-nothing group, the Student Senate became in controversy. The first crisis when MASO supporters that the Senate pass a strongly worded and biased resolution supporting the laundry workers ' strike. When the Senate refused to be rushed into the fray, they were threatened with recall. The second controversy of note was when the Senate appointed a committee to investigate ASASU President Bill to determine if he should be After a lot of press coverage and talk, a mild censure of Oldham The Supreme Court of Associated was conspicuous by its absence in student matters. For the most part they were not asked to determine any legal or constitutional questions. RIGHT: Senate membership included: Jeff Aschmann, Bill Blair, Dan Bevington, Cheryl Bradshaw, Jess Brown, John Clark, Dennis Cole, Charlie Davis, Tom Dugal, Tom Gary Eschbacher, Wayne Farnsworth, Bill Franzen, Jan Frasier, Sally Grayson, Bob Grove, John Holman, Jerry Hubbard, Sharon Iaquinto, Mike Jensen, Bill Phillips, Lynn Pomeroy, Pat Randolph, Ken Robertson, Salz, Cathy Streech, Walt Ulman, Terry Zajac, Dennis Greene, Joe Richardson, Nan Sanson, Phil Schoonmaker, Warren Siegel, Tom Covington, Linda Randolph, and Barry Wagner. BOTTOM: Supreme Court were Carolyn Grisz, Alan Perry, chief justice, and Pat Traynor. 196 SIB adorns kiosks with ASU news, Social Board plans weekend events Campus bulletin boards and kiosks were kept alive with posters and by the Student Information Board. Serving as the main channel for the university the board published and the " Communicator, " a newsletter containing information on ASASU boards, campus activities, pending senate bills, and the " Free A student government brochure and a publicity workbook required time from members. Attempting to please varied student interests, the Social Board filled the school year with opportunities for and entertainment. Freshmen were initiated to university fun with a special " Grooving in the Grass " happening. The big-name talent of the New Christy Glenn Yarbrough, and the Baja Marimba Band packed Grady Gammage. Homecoming festivities were accented with coronation featuring the Hardly a weekend escaped booked with Mall dances or mixers. ABOVE: Student Information Board—Wendell Wilson, Barry Alexander, Janis Crompton, Tom Ferryman, Marilyn Baker, Sheryl Self, Mark Longenecker, Vicki Watt, Ken Schwark, Ira Bank, Vicki Kistler, Jean Peasley, Denni Clemmet, Janis Shellenberg. LEFT: Social Board Roster—Sue Anderburg, Chris Anderson, Margaret Autilla, Don Blatsford, Marcia Canby, Susan Chenin, Marilyn Dad, Cindy Darling, Annette DeHalle, Anne Frye, Timothy Lee Gean, Steward Dorney, Frank Grskovich, Judy Horn, Kenneth Halpern, Missy Myall, Su McCarty, John Nicholas, Mary O ' Hara, Mary Pelkey, Tom Perkins, Tim Ranahan, Russel Rowands, Susan Sharer, Rick Stiefel, Roger Szabo, Lora Thomas, Dave Thomson, Lee Thom pson, Jean Tinley, Sue Watson. 197 ABOVE: Activities Coordination Council SEATED: J. Ward, T. Hobart, Ave. STANDING: J. Saxton, J. Bundy, M. Hoffman, T.Holmes, A. Frazier. UPPER RIGHT: Administrative Coordination Council — J. Harting, S. Wilson, C. Turner, S. Korinek, D. Smart, L. Johnson, J. Saxton, D. Pemberton. OPP. CENTER: Campus Affairs Board—FIRST ROW: J. Figler, P. Wisotsky, I. Lashinsky, R. Fox, J. Nelson. ROW TWO: K. Cohen, T. Harker, D. Pemberton, G. Lindenberg, FAR RIGHT: Leadership Board STANDING: K. Famusa, B. DeNovo, S. Chilton, M. Harris, E. Graver, M.Hotten, D. Sterling. SEATED: J. Strand, B. Stiff, M. Flynn, P. Shaunessey, J. Harting, S. Alexander, A. Hayward, K. Kenyon, C. McClellan, J. Tibsherany, 198 student attitude survey, ' Action Line " suggested guidelines for ASU boards To help enlist students in ASU the Leadership Board has instituted several projects, including a recruiting drive for the ASASU boards, a board chairman workshop, an on-campus leadership luncheon, and a fall leadership workshop. Other programs were to encourage and upgrade in student government. After board members were recruited, the Administrative and Activities Coordination councils, consisting of board chairmen, brought the ASASU boards into a functioning unit by guiding projects. Reactions and suggestions from the student body were instrumental to the boards in dealing with problems on campus. The Campus Affairs Board attempted to collect campus opinions by conducting a Student Attitude Survey and promoting the " Action Line, " a which provided students with an to telephone questions to the board, whose answers were then published in the State Press. Another new project was the " Brain Teaser, " a " College Bowl " program broadcast over KAET and featuring ASU organizations. 199 for organizations board plans all campus " Congress of Organizations " Interrelations among varied groups are of critical concern in a community which intends to progress towards a goal of education. Working to orient foreign students to the American culture, the International Student Relations Board sponsored integrated social defying ethnocentricity. Even more conducive to a better atmosphere but less publicized were the programs offered by the Relations Board. Students and in structors were encouraged to air their views concerning techniques of education. Communication and coordination of activities among ASU ' s 23,000 students were trying objectives tackled by the Board. Registration of coupled with a once-a-semester " Congress of Organizations " meeting and a new regulations booklet kept students in touch to a limited extent. " Watchdogs " of the funds of various agencies of ASASU, the Board of Control engendered fawning respect. Money was carefully doled out from the Contingency Fund upon studied from campus groups. ABOVE: ORGANIZATIONS BOARD—Skip Fjeld, Larry Cole—advisor, Linda Johnson— chairman, Ken Sekaquaptewa, Ruth Gillette, Rory Apple, Janice Wruck, S usan Oppenheim, Cathy McBirnie, Mary Sue Gordon, Susan Kostant. RIGHT: BOARD OF FINANCIAL CONTROL—Carol Turner, Tana Hobart, Tom Edwards, James Becker, Dudley Melichar, Bill Oldham, Susan Korinek, Liz Lim, Linda Yarbrough. 200 ABOVE: International Student Relations- Aminullah, C. Bennet, N. Bethancourt, A. Church, V. Crumbaker, K. E. Edelblut, C. Fix, Y. Gomez, D. A. Gurpta, B. Hassan, J. Heiman, N. Lowe, E. Martin, B. Mero, M. Naik, E. Nelson, M. Poach, J. Porter, R. Regan, C. Register, M. Severson, M. Simons, S. Tezgul, A. Thapa, B. Weiss, LEFT: Faculty-Student S. Davenport, M. Hoffman, B. Wojaszek, B. Wagner, J. Comeau, D. Plumb. 201 202 LEFT: Cultural Affairs Board — FRONT ROW: Teri Stein, Linda Chriss, Joan Harris, John Gort, Laura McCammon, George Hillman, Richard Eng. SECOND ROW: Mary Lamberts, Frank Christoph, Sandy Oen, Gary Lacher, Katie Maffeo, Pam Vihel, Janine Robison, Mimi Maffeo. ROW THREE: Micky McGee, Elaine Schildt, Clydia Ferrill, Linda Sunshine, Marda McNeill, Ron Kiade. Chairman: Ave. Vice Chairman: John Domont. MIDDLE LEFT: Rallies and Traditions Board — Kathy Alexander, Toni Balsamo, Cayle Bohnmann, Neil Alison Cavolo, Pam Clark, Marcia Clemons, Cathy Combs, Joyce Comprini, Connie Conners, Lyn Corno, Terri Crawford, Debra Dalch, Phil Davis, Linda Drable, Jay Don Eginton, Charlotte Forsythe, Tom Ferryman, Joyce Freestone, Cecy Getsinger, Annice Gouvly, Frank Ispisua, Carla Jones, Steve Lewis, Wayne Marsh, Patty McDevitt, Carl Montoya, Don Morgan, Dan Neesby, Larry Perkins, Vicki Posegate, Thomas Smith, Sharon Steyer, Cathie Szalay, Julie Trump, Cory Vaillancourt, Jerry Ward. BOTTOM LEFT: Election Board — Ed Herseth, Diane Lindey, Marilyn Haught, Jan Weimer, Susie Dick, Gan Avery, Steve Elmore, Bob Thrasher, Pat Sweeney, Carolyn Douning, Diane Papallo, Mike Vaughn, Ed Hanigan, Micquel Welty, Ann Wyman, Jeanne Klyn, Sheri Liebert, Joanne Mormino, Fran Mormino, Phil Green, Debbie Klein, Chris Perkins, Curt Peters, Judy Yates, Sue Watson, Christi Eaton, Susan Gottschalk, John votes, Cinema 60 outdoor art, rally strait involvement Spirit and tradition, integral parts of any university, were aroused and by the Rallies and Traditions Board. Providing balloons and pom pons for sports fans, supervising the painting of the " A, " directing the card section at football games, and planning pep rallies demanded hours of involvement. Responsible for a weekend of total disregard of homework and a boost to interrelations, the Ho mecoming Steering Committee coordinated festivities with the theme, " Cinema 60, " presenting with the lighter side of ASU. One of the most barrier-ridden jobs was providing the students with contemporary cultural programs. The Cultural Affairs Board too often had to overcome the archaic ideas of a conservative state when presenting outdoor art and shows, musical pop-ups, folk tours, and lectures. The Elections Board supervised all student elections and provided publicity for Homecoming and ASASU elections. Voting booths to insure accurate tabulations and spark more interest were rented from the city of Phoenix. LEFT: Homecoming Steering Committee Elaine Niggemann, Pat Carver, Bonnie Jim Feltham, Julie Trump, Pete Lee, Judy Mitchell, Teresa Schweiger, Lee Johnson, John Nicholas, Larry Warren, Bob Hutzel, Jan Goldman, Greg Skirving, Terri Kathy Alschuler, Bob Francis, Bill Beverly Truett, Sandy Chamberlain. 203 AWS gains first open housing code in McClintock dorm The Associated Women Students on the Arizona State campus, under the guidance of President Liz Lim began the year by channeling the passage of the first opening housing code for the women of ASU. McClintock Hall, an honor dorm, does not have regulated hours for its residents because of the bill. The group strived for a more useful role within ASASU. " It is the right of this organization and the right of the students to formulate policies regarding themselves. We don ' t want to be known as a group that sponsors dances and tea parties, " stated President Lim. AWS established a more open communication line with other organizations during the year, and with more girls, particularly those who live off campus and commute to school, Associated Women Students planned a number of special projects during the year, including an off-campus women students ' workshop, a big sister program for foreign women students, many money raising programs for the Martin Luther King scholarship fund and tutoring for Upward Bound. ABOVE RIGHT: Since all women students on the ASU campus are invited to attend the Associated Women Students meetings, the room was often crowded, especially the controversy over the open hours code for McClintock Hall, which was passed by G. Homer Durham. RIGHT : The council of AWS are: Liz Lim, president ; Cecelia Doran, executive vice president; Claudia Clark, secretary; Louise Monseur, vice president; Barb Davis, treasurer; and Mrs. Blaine, advisor. 204 cheerleaders yell in Oregon rain; poms dance for Suns Precision form-cheers and muffled from the student body the Sun Devil cheerleading effort in 1969-70. Success was realized in the Fall when the cheer squad led the crowd which echoed the old standard " A-S-U " off the butte. Baskebtall presented a major challenge when the varsity line of nine and four alternates diminished to six. A bright moment occurred when Traci Anderson was named Miss Cheerleader USA at Cypress Gardens, Florida. The ASU Pom Pon line sought out greener pastures and for a time almost en masse as Phoenix Sun pom girls. They also fulfilled their role at home football games, halftime shows with the band, and some road trips— the Far West Classic and the swing. After watching the Utahnas of Utah literally walk off with the ASU crowd the Pom line retaliated by appearing on TV for all the West to see dressed in shimmering sequins dancing to the hip beat of the Gringos rock band. TOP: Varsity cheerleaders Anna Chaboudy, Jeff Schlesinger, Judy Gutknecht, Jim Page, Jan Norman, Jack Breese, Traci Anderson, Tom Baum, Carolyn Charest, and Moe Felix, charge between the goal posts onto the field signaling the approach of the ASU football team. BOTTOM LEFT: Lynn Klemme, Martha Smith, Cheri Shaffer, Donna Farney, Carol Parcks, Carolyn Grisz, Susie Martimick, and Patty Phillips of the Sun Devil Pom Pon line practice a dance routine before it at the stadium. BOTTOM RIGHT: Head varsity cheerleader Greg Lorton exhorts the ASU student body to rise up and give the opponent a resounding " Give ' em Hell Devils! " before the kickoff. 205 ACADEMICS architects stress interrelationships of people and concrete The College of Architecture at Arizona State University is deeply concerned with people. Because architecture is more than buildings and structures, the stresses the importance of the between cement structures and people ' s lives. Dean Elmore states, " The College of Architecture would like to be for its participation in the of problems of our modern especially in Arizona and the Valley. " Fifth year architecture students may choose from many community-oriented projects that are specifically designed for the benefit of the community. The first concerns " a detailed study of and mobile homes. " Other students are working with the Central Arizona Project to develop " new concepts of for the disadvantaged. " The students of the VISTA project worked with third graders and developed tests to help solve some common problems associated with the architecture in school buildings. The Rio Salado, a program promoting the " development of the river bottom between Scottsdale Road and Central Avenue Bridge " was continued for the benefit of the community. Completion of the new building complex next September will remedy the problem of having architecture in three different buildings. The Fine Arts and the College of Architecture will share a plaza and auditorium. Next year, after dedicating the new complex, Dean Elmore plans for better facilities and " further development of projects and study into urban problems. " He proudly stated, " We are one of 68 schools in the U.S. that is accredited. " 208 FAR LEFT: With the visual aid provided by a globe, architecture majors compare building designs characteristic of distant lands. LOWER LEFT: Isolated in his cubicle, a young designer uses humor to keep his sanity. CENTER: Straub becomes absorbed in his students ' attempts to design creative and functional of space. UPPER CENTER: In the surroundings of his temporary office, Dean studies the latest blueprints drawn up by aspiring architects. RIGHT: A student his professor ' s dream of the ideal worker. BELOW: A student unites materials and to build a Lilliputian model. 209 new business building enhances department and campus All too often, the student finds a lack of communication in the classroom. He takes his seat when the bell rings and stares at students ' backs. When the class is ove r, the instructor disappears to his office somewhere on the top floor of an eight-story building. This arrangement stifles any idea exchange between and teacher, but the opening of the new Business Administration on October 9 has changed this Assistant Dean Alfred H. Schmidt commented, " The Business building is new in the sense that the whole building has been dedicated to faculty-student relationships and to student-student relationships in the new horseshoe-shaped classrooms. These and stimulate exchange within the class. It is a new philosophy in teacher-student relationships. " The crowded classrooms of the old BA building have been replaced by spacious classrooms and offices covering 80,000 square The classrooms are in the center with faculty offices surrounding them. This enables student-faculty to be continued out of the classrooms and into the offices instead of having to interrupt discussions with a climb to the upper floors. Two new ideas are being developed within the curriculum this year. The first is the application of computer and quantitative teaching in analyzing and solving problems. The second is teaching the international aspect of U.S. which is deeply involved in world affairs and must be able to meet the growing demands. Alfred H. Schmidt called these " the new lights on the in business administration. " 210 FAR LEFT: Dean Overman means business. CEN. LEFT: The architect views the new business building. BOT. FAR LEFT: The reading room is for last minute cramming and between class study. BOT. LEFT: Computer program room houses machines that aid the businessmen-to-be. LEFT: Students match wits with business machines. BELOW: Dean Overman officially dedicates the new business building. BOTTOM: Data processing student " breaks in " new IBM equipment available in the new business building. 211 RIGHT: Dean Harry K. Newbern took over as Dean of the College of Education in FAR RIGHT: While student an education senior takes over a Tempe High School government class. BELOW: The architect ' s sketch of the new Ira D. Payne Hall shows what the new structure will look like in comple tion. BOTTOM: Like many students, this girl uses the reading equipment in the education building. BOTTOM A student teacher helps two Hudson School first graders learn to read. ACADEMIC TOWER FRO M SOUTHEAST 212 education program built into the new Litchfield campus Faced with the realization that the personnel of today ' s school systems are not prepared to cope adequately with present obligations, let alone future the College of Education has new programs to improve the quality of prospective teachers. The has tried to make them more and thus more effective in today ' s environment, and to build into them the flexibility needed for future demands. The present programs are designed to give students practical experience and yet benefit the community. One of the more outstanding projects, the Litchfield Park Study has attracted the interest of many educators and " The interest became nationwide because it presented the first occasion when a program for education could be built into a developing city, " stated Dean G. D. McGrath. The aim of the project is to plan an educational program along with the construction of a new city. The Ira D. Payne Laboratory is developing programs to be tested in several areas in Phoenix. Initially the laboratory will commit its resources to the solution of problems relating to the education of culturally disadvantaged children. To achieve this goal the College of has engaged the cooperation of public schools with the research to be done by faculty and graduate students. A new two-year program leads to the professional degree, Master of This program has been designed to prepare students for counseling as a It provides for a core of required professional studies supported by required and elective subjects in related disciplines, and for professional options in four occupational school counseling, school counseling, college and student personnel work, or employment and adult counseling. 213 college of engineering sciences paces curriculum with changing technology The engineering program is designed to make effective leaders for careers in the fields of applied science, engineering, and industry for the second half of the twentieth century. Every effort is made to carry on a well-rounded, program which will not only give the student proficiency in his professional field but also will develop character, good judgment, high but realistic ideals, breadth of view, general culture, and physical well-being. Supporting this ambitious curriculum, Dr. George Beakley stated, " In the past a well educated or liberally educated man might have been expected to hold a degree in liberal arts. However, the world has so changed that for today and for tomorrow, a thorough of science and technology every facet of his life is necessary. " The College of Engineering Sciences offers courses in areas such as Agriculture, and Technology. In the research center the students have the to test theoretical knowledge with research, development, and experience. Working together with many of the large industries in the metropolitan area, both ASU and industry benefit from their proximity. Many ASU engineering faculty members serve as consultants to a number of Arizona, national, and foreign engineering firms. Students are afforded part-time job experience in their field of specialization while attending the university. Many, graduation, continue as full-time employees of companies who have offered them opportunities to work on degrees. 214 FAR LEFT: College of Engineering Dean Lee P. Thompson doesn ' t fill his office shelves with books for appearance: new advances in engineering science require perpetual MID. LEFT: A student of nuclear engineering enjoys a private showing during lab testing. LEFT: Amid oscilloscopes and other electrical meters, an engineer-to-be tabulates results of a measurement lab. ABOVE: In an electrical engineering lab, Thomas Newenhouse and Annette Guthright conquer tests with instructor Dr. Demassa. 215 216 compactness of college aided by new arts and architecture campus complex Development of the individual through cultural advancement in the arts and the humanities is the goal of the College of Fine Arts. Through the efforts of the of music, humanities, speech, drama, and art, the life of a student can be broadened and enriched for later years. Consequently, the College of Fine Arts has launched into the areas of electronic music and environmental design with also being made in the speech and hearing clinic. Under the leadership of Dean Henry A. Bruinsma, efforts have been made to expose students to the of foreign lands. " It is hopeful that we will have two humanities tours next summer. Perhaps we will have one tour to the Iron Curtain countries and at the same time have another group touring the Middle East, " commented Dean Bruinsma. Dean Bruinsma ' s dreams for an Fine Arts College are in the of materializing into the Art and Architecture building, which began in August 1968, and plans for a new facility housing the Music now located in Gammage Greater strid es in the of the University Art Gallery have been made. He noted, " We are also forward to the Speech and Drama Department being located in the new Mass Communications Center. " A proud accomplishment achieved by the College is the " one tremendous of over 20 major events held throughout the eight-month school year. In May the College sponsors the annual Fine Arts Festival " in an effort to bring color and activity to the atmosphere of Arizona State University. " FAR LEFT: Characters of Harlequin debate whether or not the victim of a fencing match is dead. TOP: Dean Bruinsma points out a thesis reference to a grad student. ABOVE: Beginning piano students learn basic rhythm counting by practicing simple tunes. RIGHT: A music teacher keeps time for her beginning students, sans baton. graduate program expands curriculum by doctorates Graduate study at Arizona State University is designed to meet the demand for highly trained in specialized fields in industry, business, government, and education. These critical manpower needs have been accentuated by the pressing and complex problems facing our nation at present. Expansion is the mode of the Graduate College. " This year the college has more breadth and a more balanced stated Dean William J. Burke. Four new doctorate history, political science, and Spanish—have been added to those in botany, chemistry, education, English, mathematics, physics, and zoology. " We have a Masters professional degree in and continued development and expansion in offered foreign languages. In September, 1969, the first students will be enrolled for the recently-approved Master of Science degree in the nursing curriculum. Also, an increase is expected in the total number of graduate students. With pride, Dean Burke pointed out the Center of Meteorite Studies as one of the outstanding programs. The center houses the fifth largest meteorite in the United States and boasts found in no other collection. Dean Burke looks forward to growth and development at both the masters and doctorate levels, " which are essential as the university strives to meet the expanding needs of the state, and nation. He then added, " I think I would like the college to be remembered for providing the for qualified graduate students to continue their adventure in education. " 218 LEFT: Chem grad students use the lab for experiments. ABOVE: An ant is observed as part of a Ph.D. project. ABOVE RT.: Doug Gage and a computer solve a problem for his graduate paper. LOWER RT.: An English grad student and library instructor hunt for research materials. BOT.: Dean Burke of the Graduate College talks with Dean Landini. 219 students in social CENTER: Dean Lundberg offers help to Mrs. Juanita Johnston. LEFT: Lynn Lorenz checks files on her patient. LOWER CEN.: Patricia Jahns encourages a patient before an operation. BELOW : Mrs. Lorenz gathers facts for a case required for her classes. RT.: Miss Laura Brenneman, Mrs. Lorenz, and Miss Jahns confer in their office at Good Sam. 220 service administration aid community " The major problems of the world are human problems, " according to Dr. Horace W. Lundberg, Dean of the Graduate School of Social Service " Our objectives are to teach our graduates how to help others cope with these problems. Here we try to meet the needs of society on an individual level, and for this reason, social service cannot be an exact technical study but needs a personal approach. " Planning to combine efforts with colleges on the campus, the students of the School of Social Service Administration may join nursing students in serving Valley health agencies who deal with human problems. Some students will join law students in the legal aids office to help implement advice. The students research problems in Phoenix health and social programs. Each year the students evaluate the needs of Arizona Society and from this study form groups to work within areas of social service. The 92 are concerned with problems of poverty, and family disruption in their field training. Political issues are also studied, particularly their effect on social legislation. In evaluating such as disorder and crime, Dean pointed to inadequate homes, inadequate education, ineffective social services, and impersonal relationships as possible causes for these problems. When students research such problems for their master ' s project, they are encouraged to become involved. As faculty member Dr. Edmund Mech, Professor of Social Work, puts it, " These students are here to work. Achievement is their motivation. " 221 " For the first year student, finding a place within the College of Law can be a frightening experience, " admitted Dean Pedrick. The College of Law, the newest on the campus, completed planning for its three year curriculum program. the fall term, the students launched an ASU legal publication, " Law and Public Order. " Students also participated in with law students from the of Arizona, involving legal discussions and debates. During the second semester, criminal law students traveled with policemen cruising Phoenix streets. Armstrong Hall, the College of Law building, which was awarded a certificate for " imaginative and effective use of concrete, " acted as the focal point of all the college ' s activities. It housed the moot court, which became the scene for student participation in legal competition, as well as many campus lectures, the Tax in December and the Arizona Law Institute in the spring. A program, " The Anatomy of Law and Order, " sponsored by the school, began after the presidential election. " We have a responsibility to contribute to the of justice administered in our society, " stated Dean Pedrick. The basic of the College of Law is to train men for public service through legal education and to provide a stimulating challenge for Arizona State students. UPPER LEFT: Dean Pedrick reveals his pride in the new college programs. LEFT: secretary at the school, has pleasantly invaded the predominantly man ' s world. : A student delivers his argument to a panel of ASU law professors. RIGHT: The Great Hall within the new building is the scene of many mock trials. Armstrong Hall becomes courtroom 222 as students accept duties as attorneys in mock trials 223 liberal arts school initiates a pass-fail system of grading Under the guidance of a new dean, the College of Liberal Arts has worked to expand established programs and to introduce some new areas of learning. The program has strived to initiate a pass-fail system of grading. The system has been used effectively in some liberal arts classes and it is hoped that the entire college will operate on this basis. Another idea being put into the program is concerned with the high of students changing majors. A and sophomore counseling office has been established. Students would not be asked to select a major course of study until the second semester of their year, after taking three semesters of basic introductory courses. The college is attempting to bring new professors from many areas of the to the school. A number of visiting professors from Oxford, Russia and have been invited to initiate this program. Another idea incorporated into the school is the introduction of a more up-to-date curriculum, including classes in problems in minority groups and Black history. Dr. George A. Peek, dean of the of Liberal Arts states that " We try to maintain the high standards that Liberal Arts colleges hold aro und the country. We are a quality college that exercises experience in teaching The dean has ultimate authority over nineteen departments located within the College of Liberal Arts. He has also begun a system of course sheets that are made available to the teachers. Special programs under the direction of Dean Peek and the college include those centered around American studies geared toward students specializing in history, political science or English. Other programs involve bilingual secretarial courses and special studies of Asian and Latin-American areas. 224 FAR LEFT: Psychology 112 student, Debbie Salz experiments with her rat, teaching him to follow the maze pattern. LEFT: Dr. Busick, standing by his own artwork, instructs a student in meteorology. TOP: At dedication the math building was titled " a and education landmark. " ABOVE: Dean Peek discusses many problems. 225 CPC provides a self evaluation role for student nurses Providing professional training in the field of medical care is the aim of the College of Nursing. Dean Loretta stated that the program was designed " to promote nursing care which emotional, physical and sociological needs in the prevention and treatment of human ills. " The school had programs in the areas of medical and surgical maternal and child care, psychiatry and public health. A liberal education has been encouraged to broaden the character of each future nurse. The college has begun planning a graduate program to enable nursing to further their education, in the field of management. Associate Professor of Nursing Mrs.Dorothy Corona, heading the Progress Curriculum Committee, that the CPC was initiated to allow the student to advance through the course of study at her own speed. " The motivation comes from within the student, " noted Mrs. Corona. Through the endeavors of the faculty, the nursing is urged to act creatively with the opportunities offered and develop herself through self-direction. With emphasis on the patient, care is taken to convey nursing theory through service and research. Clinical experience is offered to the and senior nursing students in Valley health agencies. 226 FAR LEFT: ASU nursing students gain experience in maternity nursing. LEFT: Dean Hanner discusses current techniques with a student in the reading room. LOWER FAR LEFT: Veronica Ladensack receives child care training at Good Samaritan BELOW : Student nurses guide the of pediatric patients through art. 227 KEEP BETWEEN TYPE SHEET AND ARTWORK TO PREVENT ACCIDENTAL TRANSFER OF LETTERS AFFILIATIONS Panhellenic revises rush rules, sponsors sorority openhouse Panhellenic Council consisting of two members from each sorority plan for Greek women under the of Dean Beverly Truett. This year Panhellenic has been very busy with the revision of rush rules, a reception in Palo Verde Main after Pledge Presents, a Christmas party in cooperation with Tempe JC ' s " Toys for Tots, " open house of all sorority floors during ASU Day, a workshop in early spring, and Senior Day, a program to show Valley girls the meaning of sorority life. RIGHT: The success of Panhellenic Council is witnessed most during Greek Week as the sorority women vie for the fraternity men ' s votes for the Diana campaign. Kalish, Betsy President Poley, Susan Vice President Mack, Barbi Secretary Fisher, Barbara Treasurer Barford, Carol Burke, Kathi Carroll, Melinda Craig, Penny Doeller, Becky Golom, Calli Hulett, Kathy Isley, Shirley Johnson, Becky Kell, Darra Kleinbauer, Bev Lassen, Margaret Livoni, Lynn Miller, Susan Naar, Dawn Scott, Mary Jane Seligman, Iris Shafer, Sue Smith, Lynn Touhey, Patti 230 Junior Panhellenic strengthens relations An introduction to Panhellenic the Junior Panhellenic, composed of 24 representatives under the supervision of Dean Beverly Truitt and the vice president, sponsored several activities to strengthen interpledge and community ties. Early in the fall, the 12 formal pledge classes had a picnic at Tempe Daley Park with sack dinners. Skits from each sorority were presented. Working with the Junior Interfraternity Council, Junior Panhellenic sponsored a car wash to earn money for Greek Week. LEFT: The highpoint of formal rush is when the rushees pick up bids. Girls filled with tears and screams run to their prospective floors to greet their new sisters. Bettini, Micki Bowman, Nancy Corno, Lyn Dias, Bonita Eden, Gerry Frye, Anne Goldie, Sue Gordon, Laurie Hawkes, Kathy Heap, Karen Howland, Marie Jackson, Loretta May, Debbie Pearson, Sue Pisani, Dede Rolih, Susan Schad, Beverly Settergren, Susan Taylor, Bobbie Wynne, Judy Wisotsky, Pearle 231 women of DPI work together to capture Diana title Alpha Delta Pi spent an active year participating in Greek activities. Besides their theme parties and formals, the women of ADPi were entered in many Sweetheart and beauty contests and worked on campus organizations. Susan Egly represented all sororities as president. Susan Turner was named by Glamour magazine as the best dressed coed on campus and also was chosen Panhellenic ' s pledge of the year. ADPi Ann Webber won the title of Greek Week Queen and Phi Sigma Kappa ' s Moonlight Girl. Marguerite Palmer was named outstanding drill commander for Kaydettes in several meets while Carolyn Charest was a varsity cheerleader. Carol Parcks and Kathy Allison served on the pom line. ADPi ' s also participated in the Sahuaro Set, Angel Flight, Kaydettes, and fraternity auxiliaries. RIGHT: Susan Bashia, Joan Bergmark, and Kathy Allison participate in a skit put on by the women of ADPi. The skit helped win Ann Webber the title of Diana in Greek Week BELOW : Julie Allen, Susan and Debbie Brown help Jeannie Ballenberger pull on more pants. This was one of the many events in Sigma Chi Derby Day. Galmon, Janet President Niggemann, Elaine Vice President Jones, Brenda Treasurer Deloian, Rosemary Recording Secretary Ohl, Janie Corresponding Secretary 232 Allen, Juli Anderson, Pat Andrews, Mary Atteberry, Sunny Ballenberger, Jeanne Ballenberger, Joanne Ballenberger, Susan Barford, Carol Bates, Nancy Bayer, Susie Bergmark, Joan Brown, Debbi Craig, Teri Crow, Patsy Dubie, Gail Ellson, Diane Ferguson, Carol Fox, Janet Ghiz, Jazelle Gibbons, Kathleen Grasmoen, Jan Houghton, Marsha Hudson, Susan Jeffries, Linda Kent, Dian Kleinbauer, Bev Kruidenier, Sue McEachron, Gail Merritt, Joyce Mowinski, Bonnie Nelson, Eileen Neumeister, Sue Nielson, Georgine Norris, Kay Northen, Janis Northen, Judy Palmer, Marguerite Parcks, Carol Robson, Loretta Sanders, Kristie Schweiger, Teresa Smith, Paula Strong, Nancy Taylor, Bobbie Thomas, Sue Turner, Sue Webber, Ann White, Ann 233 AEPhi holds Halloween party for Settlement House kids The Epsilon Zeta chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi has been a part of ASU Greek system since 1958. Since then, the Phis have been well represented in activities as well as stressing scholarship. Each fall they hold a pledge-active retreat, which was held at Lake Pleasant Guest Ranch this year. During the pledges were introduced and to Alpha Epsilon Phi by the members. Other AEPhi activities a philanthropic project to support the Golden Gate Settlement House for underprivileged children. The Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority sponsored a costume party for the children of the Settlement House. Later in the year, they held a Big-Little Sister tea, their Winter Formal, and a hayride. The girls also had a South Mountain party. FAR LEFT: At Greek Week activities in the spring, Alpha Epsilon Phi entered some contestants who tugged their hardest during the wild Tug-of-War competition. LEFT: At a theme party, entitled the Wizardess of Oz, signifying Epsilon Zeta chapter of AEPhi, " Dororthy " Irene Lashinski is joined by her sisters, Sheila Pearl, Madelon Salant, Sheri Leibert and Judy Meyer, as they pose in front of the magic wishing well. BOTTOM LEFT: AEPhis join the rest of the Greeks crowding the spectator stands at Greek Games. Pearl, Sheila President Fisher, Barbara Secretary Zeitlin, Kim Treasurer Goldie, Suzanne Lashinsky, Ilene Liebert, Sheri Salant, Madelon Seligman, Iris Wisotsky, Pearle 235 Alpha Phi places third at Derby Day The Alpha Phis started the year with a retreat to a dude ranch for actives and pledges. Derby Day brought a third place prize to the 34 sorority women. They held their Christmas Formal at Shalimar Country Club in Tempe and later held a spring costume party. The women aided the Heart by raising money selling light bulbs. They donated the funds to the at a banquet. Alpha Phi gave a to honor their members active in campus organizations, ranging from government to scholastic honoraries. RIGHT: At one of the Sigma Chi Derby Day events, Alpha Phis Sherri Williams, Darra Walker and Kathy Popoff dress their favorite nanny, Jeff Diener. FAR RIGHT: A Derby Day relayist, Alpha Phi Claudia Weidman finds she needs help balancing, so she enlists the aid of her tongue, of course. Stanley, Edith President Dauten, Diane Vice President Trump, Julie Secretary Clark, Cathy Treasurer Anderson, Cheryl Barber, Helen Clemons, Marcia Crawford, Teri Ewy, Cheryl Golom, Calli Hanley, Sheryl Heap, Karen Holtz, Jo Jones, Carla Kaufmann, Diane Kell, Darra Klassen, Kathy McFedries, Kathy McKee, Beth Noll, Carol Owens, Shari Pilcher, Pam Popoff, Kathy Prange, Chris 236 Schad, Bev Smith, Nancy Steyer, Sharon Strand, Sue Taylor, Colleen Weidman, Claudia Welker, Verna Willman, Sherri W oods, Debbie Zuro, Niki 237 ChiO women adorn campus titles Chi Omegas are individuals united in the bonds of sisterhood, with common goals of creditable scholarship and worthwhile activities. Members of Psi Epsilon Chapter of Chi Omega are active in cheerleading, Angel Flight, Kaydettes, Devil ' s Advocates, Naiads, and the Set. Chi O ' s have been honored by selection to Spurs, Mortar Board, and president of the Panhellenic Council. Some of the Chi O sponsored activities included the Christmas Kindness, a barn dance, the Spring Chi-O-Lypso party and the Christmas Formal, where Chi O Man of the Year, Dave Lazares, was crowned. The women also worked with the ATO ' s for the LEAP program and with the Sigma Nu ' s to win the mixed division in Greek Sing. Chi Omega women were selected as Maid of Cotton, IFC secretary and first Homecoming Court attendant. TOP: A dancing parade of red and gold dolls back Traci Anderson for Homecoming Queen. RIGHT: Christmas time means surprises and ' gifts for actives and pledges of Chi Omega. Alexander, Sue Ann Vice President Anderson, Traci Pledge Trainer Tibshraeny, Mary Treasurer Alexander, Kathy Allen, Barbara Baity, Jane Baity, Laura Bettini, Micki Bohman, Gayle Brown, Linda Buck, Jenie Corno, Lyn Crocker, Sue Dick-Peddi, Sandi Freestone, Joyce Gouveia, Annice Graver, Eleanor Griffitts, Sandi Grunwald, Barb Helton, Judy 238 Hotten, Michelle Huwalt, Pam Jay, Mary Kalish, Betsy Kyle, Tish Lassen, Margaret Lindner, Peggy Marietti, Margaret Martimick, Susie Montgomery, Ja Moore, Barbara Moore, Kerry Nelson, Jeanne Nelson, Susie O ' Hara, Mary Parks, Karen Pelkey, Mary Quan, Jeanne Roesler, Cindy Schuldt, Julie Shaw, Valerie Spencer, Buffy Spoon, Sharon Strand, Jane Stiff, Bonnie Tatum, Kathy Tibshraeny, Jeanie Tinley, Joan Woodward, Debbie Zueck, Kay 239 Hurlebaus, Kathi President Warner, Robyn Vice President Reynolds, Barbara Secretary Anderson, Frances Bartoli, Argene Blais, Bev Bowman, Nancy Briggs, Cyndy Brigham, Becky Buhn, Cathie Carlin, Lynn Clarke, Meredith Coles, Joy Crisci, Paula Dixon, Debbie Drommerhausen, Debbie Federle, Berni Frye, Anne Gambee, Serena Gebhardt, Chris Gettle, Candy Goldblatt, Jan Goodrich, Terry Groves, Jo Ann Guelich, Jo Hebern, Sandy Hessell, Candy Hillings, Pam Hopkins, Barb Isley, Shirley Jordan, Dottie Klemme, Lynn Layman, Donna Livoni, Lynn McCarty, Su McNutt, Jane Meyer, Pat Meyers, Leanne Miller, Alix Miller, Gail Murray, Brooke Muse, Pam 240 Tri-Delta picnics at Encanto Park, wins Greek Sing The 70 members of Delta Delta Delta proved they were active in many campus organizations by participating in such groups as Angel Flight, Sahuaro Set, Spurs, Natani, Arkesis, fraternity the pom line, the twirling squad, and the student senate, among others. The Tri-Deltas retired the Greek Sing Trophy by winning it for the third year in a row, and the sorority won recognition by winning the award for the fall semester. Annual functions included the Pansy Fashion Tea, honoring senior sorority women and providing sc holarship funds. Other traditions were the Christmas for orphans and the Football Raffle. LEFT: Tri-Delta monkey around on the monkey bars at their Pledge-Active picnic in Encanto Park. The spring event included a football game and boat rides. Neely, Modene Neugebauer, Gail Olson, Genanne Olson, Nancy Osborne, Maryann Osman, Ferne Percival, Barb Pick, Andy Pierce, Marsha Rice, Carol Ruminski, Rita Simpson, Judy Smith, Terry Streech, Cathy Tanzola, Pat Thrane, Linda Tribbey, Peggy Viles, Cathy von Lohen, Kaye Wamble, Susan Williams, Kathy Wiseman, Jane Wyman, Ann Yarbrough, Linda 241 Cray, Cathy President Goodman, Patti Vice President Kellis, Kathleen Treasurer Rose, Ellen Secretary Abair, Wendy Alexander, Barb Anderson, Carol Anderson, Shelley Beck, Cheryl Bell, Pat Briscoe, Kathy Byrne, Denise Canfield, Bonnie Carnal, Linda Courtney, Susan Dicknite, Penny 242 DG sponsors winning Homecoming contestant and float LEFT : Fall Pledge class poses in front of the freshly painted butte. The girls undertook the project as a surprise for the active sisters. BELOW LEFT: Rhoda Weiner takes time out to grin during Palo Verde Main ' s eating contest. She was Delta Gamma ' s enthusiastic representative for the dorm ' s Western Night Meal. Delta Gamma embarked on its second decade at ASU sailing through the year with Cathy Cray ' s election as Homecoming Queen and a winning float. They sponsored a Barn Dance, a Christmas formal, Founders ' Day activities and a Shipwreck Party with Anchor Man. They aided the blind through sight conservation projects and by reading to blind ASU students. They joined Phi Delta Theta in sponsoring a Christmas party for underprivileged children. DG ' s are active in honoraries, on Kaydettes, Angel Flight and Sahuaro Set. Doeller, Becky Fadely, Joanie Fife, Judie Foster, Suzie Fuhr, Carol Furrer, Marlene Gordon, Laurie Gray, Nancy Guidry, Betsy Healy, Robin Hyatt, Merry Johnson, Candy LaPorte, Vicki Lewis, Sarah McCarthy, Karen Merrett, Kathi Naar, Dawn Ogle, Jean Osgood, Sanna Jo Parsons, Barbara Posegate, Vickie Perry, Sally Phillips, Cathy Posson, Pat Reynolds, Maurine Shaw, Pam Sims, Shannon Smith, Karen Sowder, Barbara Statz, Cindy Swedlund, Sandy Ward, Pam Weiner, Rhoda Whyte, Lynne Williamson, Sherry Wurtz, Kathy 243 Salisbury, Laurie President Comprini, Joyce Vice President Rost, Anne Secretary Gatesh, Dale Treasurer Apple, Rori Burke, Kathi Canby, Marcia Cappelucci, Karen Childs, Robin Christenson, Jan Cowen, Betsy Dad, Marilyn Dalessandro, Audrey Dovey, Joyce French, Tomi Jo Gale, Penny Galicich, Marguerite Gately, Kathy Gottschalk, Susan Hagestad, Cyndee Harden, Virginia Henderson, Jeannie Hippert, Marta Hodges, Helen Kawa, Donni Klein, Debi Krogman, Nancy Lane, Dixie McVey, Marsha Milne, Kris 244 Gamma Phi treats Phoenix children " It is when you give of yourself that you truly give. " Gamma Phi Beta this philosophy through their many philanthropic projects. The girls made trick-or-treat bags for children at a Phoenix grammar school. During the Christmas season, Gamma Phis made decorations that were sold at the Christmas House. The proceeds went to the Arizona Children ' s Colony. They also joined the ATO ' s in a caroling party with area orphans. Gamma Phi Beta worked on their project, aiding two camps for girls in Colorado and Columbia. In addition, the Gamma Phis stressed scholarship and were proud of the fact that they maintain a high grade average. They joined tri-Delta in winning the Panhellenic trophy for the highest sorority grade average. LEFT : Suzy Morrison talks to children from Phoenix ' s Sheridon Heights school. RIGHT: VISTA children puzzle over games played with girls from Gamma Phi Beta sorority. Morrison, Susan O ' Brien, Ellen Pearson, Annie Pearson, Sue Perkins, Chris Peterson, Karen Pfaff, Betsy Reinhardt, Mary Ellen Reiserer, Kristine Roberts, Bili Kay Shafer, Sue Shaffer, Cherrie Sharkey, Susan Simon, Carol Skaerberg, Leslye Skirving, Claudia Slaney, Chris Sloviaczek, Karen Szalay, Cathie Taano, Mary Taylor, Peggy Thomas, Diane Thompson, Sue Vandenbos, Heidi Vandling, Virginia Watson, Sue Welch, Diane Winchell, Patti Woolgar, Suzanne 245 Kappa Alpha Theta takes at Derby Day Delta Epsilon chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta on April 11, 1969, celebrated ten years of activity on the ASU campus. Active in many aspects of college life, Thetas are members of Kaydetts, Angels, Spurs, Natani, Mortar Board, Devils, cheerleading, the pom pon line, and campus boards. The National Award was bestowed upon past president, Barbara Lyding. Thetas are represented in Who ' s Who by Pam Pool. Greek Week brought a trophy to Theta and Phi Sigma Kappa ' s effort in the Greek Games. Campaigning for Homecoming resulted in a Theta member, Patty Phillips, on the Queen ' s court; Day added another Sweepstakes to their award case. The ASU chapter joined with national in supporting the Institute of Logopedics. They also mother a foster child and aid local philanthropies. RIGHT: After the levi count at Derby Day, Thetas Judy Schock, Melinda Carroll and Wendy Shaw help their sister, Claire Storrs, remove four pairs of pants. In the final outcome, Thetas beat the pants off the other contestants in Sigma Chi Derby Day as the sorority took Sweepstakes and won possession of the coveted Sigma Chi flag for a year. Wilson, Alyce President Eldridge, Barbara Vice President Fischer, Kathy Treasurer Anderson, Chris Anderson, Jackie Bell, Donna Bilyk, Carol Bonsall, Kaki Brown, Cindy Burbeck, Phyllis Burgess, Christie Cannon, Linda Carroll, Melinda Caruth, Jackie Casey, Linda Cavagnol, Carol Chaboudy, Anna Clark, Patti Clement, Denni Collett, Jennifer 246 Corallo, Karen Davenport, Sally Devlin, Gail Dick, Susie Dietrich, Suzanne Endicott, Jill Forsythe, Charlotte Goodman, Gayle Graham, Judy Greenfield, Linda Hage, Susie Hoffman, Marlene Koefoot, Bonnie Klyn, Jeanne Landauer, Sue Linsenmeyer, Jeanine Lyding, Kathy Mansfield, Anne McMaster, Bonnie Moore, Kathy Motoyoshi, Joanne Murphy, Kathy Norman, Janet Palon, Karen Phillips, Patty Pisani, Dede Pratt, Sally Richards, Robin Schildt, Elaine Schock, Judy Scott, Kathy Scott, Mary Jo Scott, Rebecca Shaw, Wendy Shawler, Pat Stevenson, Kathy Storrs, Claire Ulrich, Sue Vitek, Nancy Wiemer, Jan Wilt, Karen Wynne, Judy 247 KD sells Christmas seals to help support the crippled Kappa Delta has been active on the ASU campus since 1952. Members in every phase of campus life while striving to promote sisterly love plus their three main objectives of service, and activities, Kappa Delta ' s national philanthropic project is the support of the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, KD ' s sell Christmas seals to the hospital while other funds go to orthopedic research. This year Beta Psi Chapter adopted an Indian child in and worked with Arizona State boarding homes. Besides a third win in the Phi Psi 500 and playing in the Kappa Sigma Powder Puff game, the KD ' s enjoyed a Founder ' s Day Dinner at the Camelback Inn, a to Prescott, a Christmas dance, and a spring formal. Schauer, Cec President Mack, Barb Vice President Snyder, Donna Secretary Winner, Kathy Treasurer Baker, Marilyn Blair, Barbara Boals, Sue Bohannan, Lisa Catania, Madiera Crawford, Deborah Crompton, Janis Dias, Bonita Everhart, Susan Guteirrez, Candice Holcombe, Judith Lane, Linda McCoy, Patti Milligan, Betty Mulligan, Patty Poley, Susan Pucci, Karen Rolih, Susan Saxton, Judi Spence, Barb Thomas, Lora Varnell, Judy Vielehr, Ginny Watt, Vicki Wells, Helen 248 Children ' s Hospital TOP: Whipped cream puff, Barbara Mack hunts for a hidden cherry during the " 500 " pie event. KD won the contest for the third year in a row. ABOVE: " Beware of Greeks bearing gifts? " Not so for Donna Snyder, Linda Lane and Barb Spence at the KD Christmas present exchange. RIGHT: Shrouded in blood red and ghost grey, the cheering squad urges fellow KDs. 249 Koe, Betty President Maffeo, Mimi Vice President Conant, Nancy Secretary Wyckoff, Ann Treasurer Akin, Ginny Anderberg, Sue Black, Marilyn Brown, Laney Colby, Wendy Craig, Penny Darling, Cindy Dorn, Clayton Drolet, Joyce Eden, Gerry Ekstrom, Linda Fierro, Judy Flaskamp, Ann Fry, Nancy Gale, Janet Godber, Diane Green, Jaimie Griffith, Jane Gutknecht, Judy Haas, Joan Hazelett, Susan Hill, Peggy Hillemeier, Karen Hirt, Beth Ann Hopkins, Melinda Howland, Marie Hyer, Margaret Ann Jackson, Holly Jones, Dij Kaesler, Terry Kearns, Vicki Kepler, Chris Learned, Jane Maffeo, Katie Maves, Barbara McCambridge, Marie 250 Kappa Kappa Gammas feed Homecoming float builders While maintaining a high standard of scholastic achievement, the Kappa Gammas were active in Kaydettes, fraternity auxiliaries, the Sahuaro Set, student government, and various For the third consecutive year, a Kappa, Penny Craig, was titled Derby Day Queen. The girls helped promote ASU ' s Homecoming by helping build floats and feeding the float builders. Foregoing the Christmas rush, they had a winter party at the Indian Bend Country Club. Kappas also joined the Pi Beta Phis and Thetas in other parties. LEFT: With throaty support from Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Kappa Gamma took second place in their division during the annual Greek Sing. Directed by Stefanie Wolfe, the group vocalized " You ' ll Never Walk Alone, " and " June Is Bustin ' Out All Over. " McEldowney, Jan Messersmith, Nan Miller, Susan Mitchell, Judy Molzahn, Bev Nixon, Gaynelle Oen, Candy O ' Keefe, Katie Osterberg, Laurel Oxentenko, Ellen Patterson, Cathy Pearsall, Judy Porter, Judy Rassiter, Vicki Robison, Janine Russell, Barbara Seidner, Karen Sickel, Gail Sladish, Linda Sutter, Fay Tate, Sharyn Tessmer, Anne Urbano, Pauline Wall, Pam Wallace, Lynn Wilcox, Carol Williams, Jane Wilson, Patty Wilson, Sara Jane Wyckoff, Barbara 251 Pi Beta Phis win the Spirit Trophy at Derby Day Pi Beta Phi and Phi Gamma Delta worked together for a Homecoming Sweepstakes-winning float. For the year, Pi Phi took the Spirit Trophy at Derby Day. At Pledge Presents, Pi Phi was awarded the Scholarship Trophy. They had their annual Monmouth Duo with the Kappas and their Christmas Formal at the Superstition Inn. North Mountain Park was the hiding place for a pledge walkout. Pi Phis are active in such campus organizations as Angel Flight, Kaydettes, Sahuaro Set, Mortar Board, as well as fraternity auxiliaries and honoraries. LEFT : Derby Day competition is a big day for the Pi Phis. The girls participate in all of the activities and contests in the Sigma Chi event. During the levi-stuffing contest, a group of the sisters pack a Pi Phi into her fourth pair of blue jeans. The Pi Phis were awarded the Spirit Trophy for the second year, at 1968 Derby Day. Hamlin, Sheryl Presi dent Theilkas, Lynn Vice President Bell, Nancy Recording Secretary Sooy, Caren Corresponding Secretary Jett, Peggy Treasurer Bourgeois, Sharon Burns, Susan Cavolo, Alison Chiquelin, Jeneanne Clark, Pam Crane, Cathy DeMotte, Jean Dingman, Cindy Don, Gloria Edwards, Ave Eggleston, Barbara Gooding, Martha Grayson, Sally Gullett, Gayle Halderman, Trudy 252 Watanabe, Pat Wermes, Pat Wood, Nan Woodward, Carol Hawkes, Kathy Higgins, Martha Johnson, Becky Kay, Carol Kelly, Keven Lawrence, Penny Lohse, Katie Madson, Jonnie Maner, Ann Manning, Cathy Marks, Diane Martin, Jan May, Debbie McArthur, Susan McDevitt, Patty McDonald, Jill McNeill, Marda Melczer, Lynn Melczer, Pam Mihalich, Jenny Michel, Peggy Montgomery, Susan Odom, Doreen O ' Hara, Leslie Owen, Kathy Price, Cacki Pritsker, Caryl Randall, Michelle Randolph, Pat Regier, Nancy Roelofson, Janis Roulette, Robin Sekulich, Susie Smuckler, Jan Touhey, Patty 253 McCammon, Laura President Arnold, Susie Vice President Kocen, Barbara Recording Secretary Motschman, Leslie Corresponding Secretary Hulett, Kathy Treasurer Barse, Win Bartlett, Linda Byrd, Nancy Carless, Chris Detjen, Jill 254 Sigma Sigma Sigmas host a State Day in November Founded in Greek tradition, Beta chapter of Sigma Sigma Sigma was installed at ASU May 5, 1950. In their 18th year, they prided themselves in the traditions shared with 33,000 others who wear the Sigma ' s idented triangle. Sigmas supported the children ' s wing at North Carolina Hospital at Chapel Hill. Each year, the sorority takes as its philanthropic, a shoeshine, the benefits of which go to the Robie Page Memorial and to the Chapel Hill hospital. Annual Sigma activities included the Pledge-Active Halloween Party, a Luau, the Founders ' Day Banquet, and the Page Memorial shoeshine. They also held a retreat and kidnap breakfast to welcome the fall pledges to the sorority. ASU ' s Beta Kappas hosted a State Day in November honoring alumnae from the west and national tri-Sigma officers. LEFT : Fun-seeking Sigmas build a human pyramid at the Greek Games with the willing help of the Sig Eps and AEPi ' s. RIGHT: Linda Bartlett presents date Don Williams with a party favor at the Desert Hills Formal. BELOW: Participating in a " Purple Pirate " party during formal rush, Sigma hopefuls find a smile easy to maintain. Detjen, Suejane Evans, Cathy Gates, Elaine Hodgkinson, Kathy Jackson, Loretta Lipson, Jan Maldonado, Sharon McDevitt, Susan Painter, Vivian Settergren, Susan Smith, Lynn Sovereign, Gail 255 ASU Interfraternity Council awarded for overall excellence and performance For 20 years the Interfraternity has been a common meeting place for the 23 fraternities to settle problems and initiate programs to better Greek unity. This fall ASU received second place for overall excellence of IFC and for good performance. This year IFC has been very active with both new and old projects. A program was initiated for pledges, Friday get-togethers for the a winter weekend retreat to Kohl ' s ranch, and numerous philanthropic were sponsored. Interfraternity Council—FRONT ROW: Jerry Wh itted, Bob Marchlik, Wally Limburg, Dennis Farrel, Vance Grady, Jay Denniston, Craig Allen, Snuffy Smith, Steve Mitchell. ROW TWO: Max Joyce, Jim O ' Malley, Ted Hauret, Tom Lane, Bob Wacker, Dean Lyons, Art Mike Cornell, Tom Smith, Glen Knight, Howard Rosch, Bill Kingston, Dan Neesby, Jay McNeil, Steve Knox, Tom Harper, Bill Clark, Percy Bloxam. ROW THREE: Mike Hendel, Tom Ferryman, Gene Fazio, Doug Hayhurst, Dick Cavenaugh, Tom Baum, Bob Rosner, Greg Armstrong, Scott Mowbrey, Don Webb, Gary Shapiro, Eugene Lindenberg, Ron Brouillette, John Busdicker, Bob Fitzurka. 256 Jerry Whitted President Glen Knight Vice President Darryl Brown Treasurer Wally Limburg Executive Secretary TOP: New rushees sign in at fraternity rush table. ABOVE: Junior Interfraternity Council FRONT ROW: Steve Baker, P. J. Davis, Mike Engler, Ken Crabtree, Paul Wergin, and Bruce Lawson. ROW TWO: Glen Knight, Paul Fairbanks, Harry Haver, Bill Nugent, Craig Fink, Phil Morton, Dean Lyons, Mach Lake, Mike Stoneall, Mike Mathews, and Ed King. 257 FAR RIGHT: Larry Dean from KRIZ and the boys from Sunshine Acres enjoy their AEPi dinner. RIGHT: Santa and his helper, Walter Bloch prepare to distribute gifts to the orphaned boys. BELOW : AEPis score during volleyball intramurals. Alpha Epsilon Pi invites boys from Sunshine Acres to their holidav meal Diversified activities kept the 45 men of the Alpha Sigma chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity on the go. While maintaining a busy social calendar and excelling in scholarship, the members hosted the boys from Sunshine Acres for a special Christmas Dinner. Santa made a surprise visit and dispensed gifts to the children, and Larry Dean, KRIZ disc jockey, was invited as a guest speaker. AEPi ' s in addition to philanthropic projects, entered enthusiastically into competitions in all intramural sports and compiled a rather respectable record. Salzman, Harry President Lindenberg, Eugene Vice President Green, Philip Secretary Shapiro, Gary Treasurer Dog Alexander, Michael Bendix, John Bendix, Mike Bloch, Walter Cohen, Ken Cohn, Robert Feldman, Jack Figler, Jeff Fink, Craig Gans, Richard Goldberg, Larry The majestic Grand Canyon of welcomed the men of Alpha Pi and their dates at their annual Sweetheart Formal. At the formal, the members of the Lionettes, the auxiliary, were initiated. Socially, the Alpha Epsilon Pis many memorable evenings at theme parties, including a casino and a hippy party. The men and their dates also enjoyed an AEPi scavenger hunt and a hayride. Of course, the men with good spirits their nationally acclaimed AEPi Pajama Party. 258 Goldsmith, Jack Gonsher, Geoffrey Grushko, Lon Halperin, Ken Hamilton, Paul Kauffman, Robert Kraft, David Rickman, John Rosen, Robert Schwartz, Mark Smart, David Stein, Fredric Swerdlow, Skip Wiseman, Milton Zittle, Edward 259 Bogner, Don President Mancuso, Kenn Vice President Schlosser, Alan Secretary Lee, Pete Treasurer Baker, Stephen Baldwin, Russel Bray, Tim Burgio, John Christen, Doug Cox, Craig DeRoon, Louis Edmondson, Joe Fairbanks, Paul Fazio, Gene Feltham, James 260 Alpha Tan Omega sweeps A league in football competition The men of Alpha Tau Omega engage in varied activities of campus and community life. Keeping with tradition, the ATO ' s finished high among the campus academic leaders. In intramurals, ATO swept the A league football from other strong contenders. As a civic undertaking the men of ATO donated 1,200 man-hours to the needy families of Phoenix. This effort was a major factor in the success of the Inner City Project. In addition members of the fraternity participated in the Big Brothers of America Program. LEFT : The ATO intramural groups give their cheering Maltesians something to yell about as they win the football intramurals, with the expert help of coach John Renfield. LEFT : Members of Alpha Tau Omega and their adopted " little brothers " get together before going to a ball game. They see these boys three to five times a month. Fletcher, Craig Franzen, Bill Garvin, Bob Graeff, Philip Grandil, Blake Hammond, Reed Hartley, Dennis Kephart, Don Killip, Norman Larsen, Terry Lewis, Jon Lewis, Vincent Marchlik, Bob Martin, Steve Neff, Dan Olshan, Neal Pease, Brad Pease, John Penland, Jim Pope, Reid Robb, Don Ryan, Charles Shipley, Greg Sleeper, Jim Staples, Mark Swanson, David Underwood, Scott Vann, Stephen Walker, Curtis Wall, Fred 261 Aggies judge at Livestock show and sponsor a Western Week barbecue BELOW: Aside from their agriculture the men of Alpha Gamma Rho are Greek. Glen Pearce gives a burst of speed during the Greek Week Piggy-back Race. Traditional events for the Alpha Rho fraternity included their Formal and in the spring a Pink Rose Formal. The group also sponsored a barbecue for Arizona ' s Western Week. At the FFA Field Day, aggies handled concessions and met potential pledges. Alpha Xi ' s service projects centered around community and state agriculture events. They judged at the Arizona Livestock Show and raised money for a new fraternity house, the of which is scheduled to begin in September, 1969. Allen, Craig President Rovey, Jerry Treasurer Allen, Tom Ashby, Stan Gardner, Kenny Gonzales, Joe Lynch, Jim Mitchell, Bart Pearce, Glen Peterson, Wayne Rovnan, John 262 Delta Chis revive decaying property, live-up river float BELOW: Helping to beautify the city of Tempe, the men of Delta Chi along with their auxiliary restore decayed property to a state of respectability. Removing weeds and was a major task in the beautification project. Founded at Arizona State in 1949, Delta Chi fraternity has strived to provide an atmosphere in which the college man can develop his full socially, and athletically. Besides the traditional functions of Founder ' s Day, White Carnation Ball, and Tri-Chapter River Float, Delta Chi and its auxiliary renovated the decaying property on West University Avenue. Wickizer, Richard President Gibson, Bill Vice President Banegas, Matt Brim, Larry Daugherty, Jonathan Davison, Harvey Johnson, Norman Kramer, Dennis Mead, Duane Miller, Michael Poetz, William Prasse, Mark Voss, Thomas Wischnia, Bob 263 Arnesen, John Baumann, William Birke, Thomas Black, Bill Brown, Mike Buckle, Ken Condon, Jim Conover, Greg Darling, Bob DiBenedetto, George Elias, Leo Fribourg, Fred George, Tom Graham, Clint Hable, Ron Hothem, Terry Johnson, Richard Kadous, Scott Karson, Mike Knoell, Joseph Knoell, Tom Krahulac, Bob Laduc, Tom Lahti, Chet McNary, Daniel McNary, Pat Mulligan, Gregory Nace, Donald O ' Hara, Jim Rhees, Mark Richey, Richard Robertson, Dan Ross, Mike Score, Clyde Searles, Chris Seifert, Ron Seilbach, Jeff Stover, Dan Weik, David Wilson, Donald 264 Delta Sigma Phi donates bleed to leukemia pati ents " First and Friendliest " proved to the Delta Sigma motto. Delta Sigs are active in all phases of campus life, particularly intramurals. They have won the traveling trophy twice, and take pride in Bill Bauman, a varsity tennis player. Delta Sigma Phi sponsored their Christmas party for underprivileged children this year, and also donated blood for leukemia patients. They raised money by selling mums for Homecoming. A few of Beta Psi ' s events included the Western Stomp, Purple Passion Party, Carnation Ball and Las Vegas formal. LEFT: Dan Neesby wins first place in greased watermelon event in Water Sports Day. BOTTOM: Delta Sigs enjoy Christmas with a formal at the Superstitution Inn. Hanson, James President Bauman, Keith Administrative Vice President Neesby, Dan Activities Vice President Tucker, Gary Secretary Miller, John Sergeant at Arms 265 RIGHT: Cool Verde River water splashes as Betty and Bill Eddings, Bill Bennett, Travis Miller, Robin and William Wheeler and Frank Bailey enjoy a hot summer day. BELOW: Kappa Alpha Psi members George Hill, Wheeler, Bill Eddings, Earl McDowell, Travis Williams and James Miller relax an afternoon of car washing at the house. 266 Kappa Alpha Psi raises money to aid equal rights program Kappa Alpha Psi spent an active year participating in community oriented events. First among their was money-raising for the NAACP. The fraternity stimulated involvement with their " Get Out and Vote " program in early November. The Kappas held a dance to benefit Mike Love, a kidney transplant patient. They entertained elementary school from the inner-city at Sun Devil basketball games and sponsored a Guide Right Program to provide scholarships for inner-city high school students. As well as participating in all the of the fraternity, the Kappa pledge class undertook a project of its own. Keeping in the tradition of activities, the class provided for over sixty elementary school children in their fraternity house. McDowell, Earl Polemarch Eddings, Bill Upolemarch Wheeler, William Exchequer Beck, Dwight Cunningham, Gerald Davis, Earl Davis, Reggie Flucas, John Gentry, Ron Hemphill, Wayne Hester, Theopilis Hill, George Hollin, Ken Metoyer, Roy Miller, James Randle, Lenny Richardson, Robert Shivers, Ed Tribble, Charles Williams, Travis 267 Kappa Sigma honors sororities with pledge win wrestling title Kappa Sigma started the year off with their third annual Sorority P ledge honoring and welcoming the new fall pledges to Greek life. The Kappa Sigs demonstrated their athletic ability in various ways, including winning B League Wrestling. However, the men lost the Kappa Sigma Powder Puff game to the Sorority All-Stars. Nevertheless, the Kappa Sigs were able to finish in the top ten groups in intramurals. The winter season saw the Kappa Sigs operating in a big way. The Christmas Formal was held at Flagstaff and even brothers who had feared that they would be snowed in, found out that the wasn ' t as " cold " as they had With the Spring Party at Guaymas in May, the Kappa Sigmas were ready to end the year in the customary way, with plenty of brotherhood and lots of fun. FAR RIGHT: Jeff Aschmann prepares to to action against the Sorority All-Stars in the Powder Puff football game. RIGHT: Sorority women enjoy the Pledge Breakfast. Michel, Emory President Lyon, Craig Treasurer Arnold, Gary Aschmann, Jeff Bank, Ira Belden, John Bevington, Dan Billman, Jerry Carr, Ron Choat, John Coffman, Tony Cole, Larry Cornelius, Dennis DaCosta, Jim Danner, Paul Davis, Philip Guidoboni, Max Harbison, John Hazelton, Art Hubbard, Jerrold Huber, Dick Hutzel, Bob Jew, Mike Johnson, Sandy Joyce, Robert Kluever, Kent Knight, Glen Knight, Lloyd Lyon, Dean Malouf, Rick 268 McLellan, Scott McWhirter, Robert Minor, Bob Montoya, Carl Morris, Richard Namoff, Joe Nichols, Tom Nuszloch, Larry O ' Brien, John Pearson, Steve Person, Thomas Puzio, Jacob Rebochak, Mike Rose, Gary Schreiber, Clif Smee, Pete Smith, Bruce Smith, David Steele, Bill Stone, John Sweet, Frank Tess, Lynn Tully, Steve Weaver, Bill Wiper, Tom 269 Lambda Chi and Crescents collect food mission fund Lambda Chi Alpha was installed at ASU on May 5, 1951 and is one of the 175 chapters internationally. Since their installation, Lambda Chis have been one of the most active groups. Highlights of the fall semester were the election of Brother Jeff Mackey as first runner-up to Homecoming King and the Christmas Formal at Saddleback Inn where Kathy Hulett was crowned Zeta Psi Crescent Girl. The annual Library Toad Hop helped make ASU ' s first WAC week a success. During Thanksgiving, the Lambda Chis and the Crescents auxiliary canned foods for the St. Vincent de Paul Society. In April, the men hosted a regional conclave, which was attended by Chi chapters from all over Colorado, Arizona, New Mexico and Texas. LEFT : Ambrose spent Toad Hop Day out female toad bodies. RIGHT: During the Christmas party, Bill Eckloff finds time to sit on Santa Bill King ' s lap. FAR RIGHT : At the Lambda Chi convention in Dallas, Crescent Girl, Becky Nanney presents ASU ' s Steve Thies with the Lambda Chi Alpha Public Relations Award. Thies, Steve President Davidson, Ron Vice President Davitt, Greg Secretary Paulson, Jeff Treasurer Buffy Baker, Art Bergquist, Bill Busdicker, John Butler, Mac Byke, Ray Clark, Gary Crowe, Scott Domingue, Chuck Dugal, George Dugal, Tom Dugal, Vic Eckloff, Bill Emilio, Frank Franham, Craig Fitzurka, Bob Flood, Dean Hicks, Lee Holman, John Holt, Tom 270 Killingsworth, Jack Killingsworth, Tip King, Bill Lanzinger, Don Mackey, Jeff McGee, Mickey Morrison, George Morton, Phil Nasi, Maurice Northrup, Dwayne Olson, John Pearson, Bill Pickett, Roger Santucci, Ken Schulz, Jerry Smith, Ed Steele, Bob Teasdall, Tom Treyz, Fred Trippel, Bob VanCleve, Bill Williams, Don Walker, Bob Wilson, John Zollinger, Rex 271 Phi Delts and dates jaunt to California for Chris tmas " Out of brotherhood and comradeship can come and does come happy times for all. " The Brothers have proven it again this year. Arizona Beta chapter ranked fourth of all national chapters, receiving the Harvard and the General trophies for excellence. Highlights of the Phi Delt social included a Suppressed Desire Party, a Skid Row Party, and a Christmas Formal. Phi Delts also collected Halloween candy for hospitalized children and held a Christmas party for children of TOP RIGHT: Phi Delts Jim Burke and Bill Coppock recover from a dip into a chilly 55 degree ocean at Huntington Beach. RIGHT MIDDLE: During the formal in California over Christmas, Rich Stiefel finds his spirits a little too high, RIGHT BOTTOM: Some Phi Delts and their dates have their photo taken by the Huntington, Sheraton Beach Inn. Griffin, Clark President Riddle, Steve Vice President Beckhelm, Phil Secretary Crawford, Lucille Housemother Askins, Jack Baker, Robert Balcom, Bruce Barrows, Richard Blackshear, Noble Blair, Bill Blatchford, Don Brown, Zane Bundy, Jeff Burk, Jim Chenoweth, Steve Coppock, Bill Crawford, Steve DeNovo, Robert Elmore, Steve Emsley, Scott Erickson, Jim Ferryman, Tom Fields, John Gean, Tim Gootee, Jim Gram, Mark Greene, Robert Grohs, Tom Harris, Mike Jarnagin, Larry 272 Jessup, Tripp Jutson, Mike Kaskus, Ronald Keller, William Lane, Thomas Lewis, John Mackay, John MacBan, Barry Mikes, James Mundell, Jack Myall, Greg O ' Leary, Thomas Oskey, Kim Perry, Tom Reid, Jim Sanders, Dick Skirving, Greg Slenske, Rob Spence, Kenneth Steiner, George Sterling, George Stiefel, Eric Strampe, Robert Sweeney, Pat Whitney, Bill Whittington, Bob Wight, Robert Williams, Frank 273 Fiji co-sponsors Bike Safety, wins float sweepstakes A membership of over eighty men Phi Gamma Delta to be well represented in all aspects of campus life.Fijis participated on the varsity athletic teams, in Devil ' s Advocates, on the ASASU and on the IFC Executive Council. The brotherhood allowed for an active social season, including weekend and theme parties, and the Fiji Islander. The Fijis pointed with pride to their community responsibilities and activities. Among their services were their in the Valley Big Brother Program and their co-sponsorship of Tempe ' s Safety Week. LEFT : 1968 Pledge ROW: Mike Engler, Scott Wallace, Bob Brown, Bruce Hayman. SECOND ROW: Bill Douglas, Ed King, Larry Ward, Gary Whitten, Jim Bob Vanosky, Jim Kidwell. BELOW: The brotherhood had a devil of a time, but pulled a Sweepstakes award for their Homecoming float depicting " Rosemary ' s Sundevil. " 274 Gaston, John President Breese, Jack Corresponding Secretary Middleton, Mike Recording Secretary Keenan, Tom Treasurer Stern, Bill Historian Aguirre, Mike Armstrong, Gregory Bailey, Bill Bainbridge, Larry Baker, George Breitfuss, Jim Brown, Jess Burnes, Don Calvin, Dain Coffinger, Dick Conry, Tim Cotton, Bill Cooper, Scott Fleckner, Keith Gray, Jeff Housner, John Herseth, Ed Jahn, Mike Johnson, Ron Kliment, Jerry Kobert, Kraig Kolsrud, Russ Limburg, Wally Lisi, Thomas Lutich, John Martin, John Mullen, Ted Nelson, Pete Odell, Jack Peck, John Philips, John Price, Paul Probst, Paul Roberts, Al Ryan, Steve Schreur, Gerhardus Sorich, Mike Stamatis, Jim Thomson, Ross Van Hoesen, Mark Wacker, Bob Wallace, John Wilson, Stan 275 READ THIS BOOK. a delightful gross out Hendel, John President Ebert, Barry Vice President Waldman, Lawrence Corresponding Secretary Higginson, Michael Recording Secretary Davidson, Gary Treasurer Humphrey Aiken, Douglas Alshular, John Arthur, William Bagnell, Jacob Beckman, Robert Bell, James Benner, Jeryl Blassey, James Boeve, Alan Brunswick, William Cappanelli, Thomas Cataldo, Kenneth Charest, Lee Compton, Robert Dannenbaum, Stephen Dunn, Robert Ebert, Scott Ferguson, William 276 Phi Kappa Psi sponsor " 500 " activities, jaunt to Mexico Arizona Beta of Phi Kappa Psi, the old line of fraternities prior to the Civil War, another active year. Athletically Phi Kappa Psi started the year first in intramurals, and ended up in the top ten groups in every event. Outstanding social events of the year included a weekend jaunt to Guaymas, Mexico where the brothers and their dates enjoyed the sun, the fun and the spirits of Mexico. The first Atilla the Hun party proved to be a popular as was the Phi Psi 500. FAR LEFT: Exhibiting proficiency in the Phi Psis finished in fourth place in intramural football. LEFT: The Phi Psi 500 Tricycle Race booklet lists activities at the event. RIGHT: During the December 5 trip to Guaymas, the men and their dates absorb rays and enjoy the band they brought along. The group stayed at the Miramar Hotel. Frank, Dennis Galloway, William Gillis, Marvin Hazard, Thomas Hendel, Richard Hutchison, William Jablonow, Scott Jett, George Jilek, Timothy Kessler, Steven Ksieski, Leslie Matthews, Stephen Michael, Greg Mortimer, James Mortimer, Steven Myers, Harry Nelson, Stephen Newman, Steven Obrock, Christian Perry, Garland Ramstack, William Seek, Brian Stidham, Clinton Walker, Terry Wilson, Greg 277 Kilfoyle, Greg Vice President Sipes, Keith Secretary Young, Larry Treasurer Fahlgren, Bill Resident Advisor Buckman, Arlene Housemother Alex, Bob Ayala, Henry Benson, Donald Busch, Mark Cherry, Rich Cohen, Sheldon Constant, Bruce Daugherty, Trig Davis, R. J. Dewey, Mike Dix, John Ernst, Rudy Flanders, Bill George, Doug Grace, Pete Guffey, Randy Haggerson, Pat Halley, Rick Hoppock, Bill Hoyer, Bill Hunt, Dale Jensen, Mike Johnson, Lee Kenisan, Bob King, Jim Kramer, Mark Krom, Larry Little, Gary Lynn, Bryon Malek, Bob Mastin, Greg Mulkey, Wayne Myers, Bob Nagy, Chuck Page, Jim Peterson, Bill Petrucciani, Russ Polachek, Mike Poskalis, Tom Proehl, Bob Ravenesi, Pat Robanser, Fred Scherr, Rick 278 Phi Sig chapter receives Jones award for achievement Chi Triton chapter of Phi Sigma at ASU has been a prime contributor to all activities on campus. They worked hard on their 1968 Homecoming float entry, the Blue Max and won the Greek Games during Greek Week. Phi Sigs also participated in campus and student affairs. They have been noted for intramurals activities and took first place in baseball. Their philanthropic project, a blood donation, had a wide turn out this year. The Phi Sigs were awarded the Paul C. Jones trophy for outstanding achievement in Region V. UPPER LEFT: Phi Sigma Kappa ' s entry, " The Blue Max, " is seen here circling the football field homecoming night after just having won first in the fraternity division. LOWER LEFT: Mike Polachek, (left), rush chairman for fall semester, explains the different activities of Phi Sigma Kappa during formal rush to Pat Haggerson. Rush activities were initiated in September and continued through the first semester. Shreffler, Steve Shott, Dick Simmons, Steve Skiba, Tim Smith, Snuffy Smith, Tom Solomon, John Tarkington, Dale Vallenari, Mike Veit, Bill Wattles, Charles Wickness, Dick Winters, Mark Woods, Harry Wooten, Mike Beat, Tom 279 Pikes donate blood for servicemen in South Nam Known as the " Friendly Fraternity, " Delta Taus of Pi Kappa Alpha stress scholarship and individuality. Pi Kappas are chosen for their congeniality and to mix with their fellows. A trip with Pikettes and their Dream Girl Formal were Pike events. Other events included the campus a pj party, a Las Vegas party, and intramurals. Besides entering and Greek Week activities, they sponsored an annual party for the children at the Sunny Acres Orphanage and donated blood for Viet Nam. ABOVE: Intramural practicing takes up a sunny afternoon for the Pikes. RIGHT: A freshman Pikette and brother Rich Carlson stuff crepe paper while working on the Pi Kappa Alpha-Tri-Delta float. BOTTOM: RIGHT: Diane Hanson and Bob D ' Autilia join the rest of the Pikes in the night-long vigil, building their float. Guzauskas, Dick President Krouse, Mike Vice President Billings, Jed Treasurer Mars, Bill Secretary 280 Wheatley, Jack Whiteside, Bob Willey, Dan Wilson, Wendell Astorga, Tony Basgal, Fred Bjorklund, Paul Carver, Pat Cordalis, Jim Curtis, Mac D ' Autilia, Bob Flood, Bill Francis, Rob Fries, Greg Gort, John Hanson, Jim Hart, Harrie Hazar, John Henry, Brian Hoge, Steve Iversen, Jim Keels, Carl Kingston, Bill Koch, Chris Kossak, Steve Lanford, Robert McCammon, Chuck McNeill, Joe Molyneaux, Jack Parker, Garland Pasley, Doyle Reger, John Rosch, Howard Sigvaldson, Bill Stoneall, Mike Vasquez, Ralph Walker, Charlie Weber, Dennis Wergin, Paul The men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon have been represented in a wide range of civic and campus activities. During Homecoming week, Brother Dennis Farrell reigned as Homecoming King. Other were a winter formal, spring luau, and a " Lady and the Tramp " party. Extending themselves to community service, the SAE ' s sponsored a Christmas party for Phoenix orphans and joined Scottsdale Chamber of Commerce to the Chicago Cubs ' spring training. The pledges donated " loot " collected by trick or treating to Phoenix hospitals. RIGHT: During formal fraternity rush, the Little Sisters of Minerva, auxiliary to Sigma Alpha Epsilon help the brothers by serving refreshments from the traditional SAE Having been taken by other fraternities, this tub is considered one of the prized of Arizona Beta chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Rickel, Richard President Farrell, Dennis Vice President Dean, Buck Secretary Weaver, Rocky Treasurer Miles, Frances Housemother Balcom, Maurice Borze, Nick Campbell, Chris Childress, James Churchill, Danny Davis, Scott Donhowe, John Evans, Mike Everett, Carl Franklin, Richard Grant, Fred Haasis, Steve Hepler, John Hess, Richard Hibler, Steve Holly, Alan Ingerick, Dick Ingerick, Tom Jones, Danny Jones, Kerry Kehl, Barrett King, John Kossick, Jeff 282 SAE ' s reign as Scrapper crowned Homecoming King Kuchar, Wally LaFontain, Tom LaPorte, Pete Lipnik, Robert Lovenduski, Larry Madland, John McGeehan, James McLaughlin, Pat Munson, Marc Nordstrom, Karl Nugent, Bill O ' Conner, Tom Petzold, Peter Phillips, Bill Pittman, Pete Purtzer, Paul Robertson, Ken Roesener, Robert Ross, Jerry Runnels, Steve Seaman, John Sheff, Dave Sneed, Robert Splonick, Don Stevens, Keith Stromsborg, Eric Strople, Mark Stuppi, Paul Thompson, Andy Thompson, Richard Todd, Mike Underdown, Sherwood Walek, Charles Weaver, James Wheelis, Mike Wynn, Scott 283 Hauret, Ted President Wysong, David Vice President Sugden, Hank Treasurer Aren, Bob Bachman, Richard Black, Euclid Bolton, Pete Borman, Ty Brenner, Terry Brown, Daryl Browning, Ben Cameron, James Carlin, Bob Castro, Ron Chick, Bill Cochran, Tom Cornell, Mike Crane, William Creasman, Chuck Cuzzocrea, Larry Dav idson, Alan Deal, Thomas Diener Jeff Field, Kenneth Fierro, Samuel Fredericks, Roger Freeman, Andrew Freydberg, Tom Gottfred, Bob Grangaard, David Greenberg, Elliott Hancock, Steve Hanson, Ted Hapgood, Jack Hendrix, Mike Hendrix, Ron Hoptar, David Hunt, James Jensen, Ken Kahn, Rod Katsenes, Chris Keeffe, Scott King, Thomas Labenz, Charlie Laurie, Bill Leahy, David Lindstrom, David Logsdon, Tom 284 Sigma Chi takes first in golf, basketball intramurals Epsilon Upsilon chapter of Sigma Chi is active in both campus and service This year the Sigs placed first in cross country, golf, and basketball and won the men ' s division of Greek Sing. For service the Sigs held a Christmas party for orphans. LEFT: A Sig runs from the sorority women in the Derby Chase, one of the events of Derby Day, a national event of Sigma Chi chapters across the nation. Lorton, Greg Lyman, Bob MacAllister, Scott MacCallum, John Madison, Don McKenzie, Ken Meikle, Howard Merrill, Del Miller, Joe Mills, Max Morgan, Ed Nelson, Fred Overdagh, John Owsley, John Petroff, David Pond, Mike Propsta, John Romley, Bill Runkle, Tom Sandberg, John Schirmer, Scott Schlinger, Jeff Sica, Rich Smith, Les Smith, Stef Staggs, Clyde Suggs, Steve Taylor, Dan Taylor, Thaddeus Thiele, Robert Trubakoff, Scott Ward, Jim Whitfield, Bill Wick, Jay Wiedman, John Wrigley, Bill 285 Mowberry, Scott President Avery, Gan Secretary McAdams, Steve Treasurer Abel, Jon Babian, Walter Barnes, Michael Coker, Thomas Collinsworth, Ross Crabtree, Ken Crisp, Patrick Cusack, Thomas Delaware, Paul Domont, John Dowling, John Enz, Donald 286 Sigma Nu triumphs in Greek Week; wins Greek Sing level, Sweepstakes The Zeta Upsilon Chapter of Sigma Nu started off the year by having a airport shuttle for the second year in a row. The Sigma Nu ' s provided over 300 incoming students with free to the campus. On the social many activities highlighted the year. Among them were the Halloween Party, Homecoming, the Christmas Party, the White Rose formal, where Linda was crowned queen. The fraternity took Sweepstakes at Greek Week and won a first place in th e Greek Sing. Sigma Nu ' s on campus are active in both Student Government and sports. Among them are Tom Holmes, Vice President; Jim Harting, chairman of the leadership board and John Domont, vice chairman of the Cultural Affairs. Sigma Nu ' s participated in ASU swimming and track teams. OPPOSITE: Highlighting the Greek Week progressive parties was the " Atlantis " theme at Sigma Nu house. RIGHT : At Greek Games, Gamma Phis push for another victory. Freeman, James Fisher, James Gorden, Jerry Harker, Tom Harting, Jim Holmes, Tom Johnson, Matt Kasper, Neil Lawson, Bruce McCommon, Jim Memmott, Jon Miller, Michael Pemberton, David Reed, Michael Reimer, Jackie Robel, Charles Rodgers, William Rowlands, Russell Shepard, Barry Siever, Brian Thicken, Jerry Tiano, Mike Wald, Phil West, Rob Worden, Jon 287 King, George President O ' Malley, Jim Vice President Benton, John Secretary Taylor, Bill Recorder Stone, Jim Treasurer Davis, Besse T. Housemother Lance Ludlow Alexander, Jim Baird, Tom Barrett, Steve Brown; Steve Callahan, Rick Chapman, David Cowle, Ed Dawkins, Kent Denniston, Jay Derouin, Mike Deverse, Jerry Donato, Mark Eaton, Greg Evans, Brian Ferreira, Bill Forey, Dan Frisch, Doug Gant, Rusty Gessen, Don Gill, David Glynn, J. D. Greenleaf, Bill Grove, Alan Gruenemeier, Rieny Haden, Gary Haley, Steve Hall, Bill Hatfield, Ted Hauser, Craig Heath, Terry Hertzog, Steve Hines, Greg Houser, Gail Howland, Cully Ing, Melvin Keyt, Norm Konrad, Bill Krizek, Bob Lazares, Dave Lynch, John 288 active Sig Eps rate high academically Sigma Phi Epsilon has developed into a strong, cohesive brotherhood of 105 members since its 1952 founding at ASU. Academically, the fraternity displayed a fine record, ranking among the top houses on campus as a fraternity unit. Social highlights included the traditional Christmas Formal, a major first semester pledge project, and the Queen of Hearts Ball, where the queen was from the Golden Hearts auxiliary. Arizona Alpha boasted varsity and athletes in most ASU sports. Jeff Osborn and Gerry Jestardt were in baseball, Gary Haden, Bill Greenleaf, and John Lych were members of the varsity golf team, while Dan Forey quarterbacked for the Sun Imps. Sig Eps were active on campus, having members in Phi Eta Sigma, Sophos, Blue Key, Archons and Who ' s Who. Dave McKee, George King, Craig Hauser, Gloria Chiabai and Bill Konrad discuss Sigma Phi Epsilon activities during rush. Mardian, Bill Marsh, Wayne Martinek, Bruce McAllister, Joe Meldon, Bob Miller, Jerry Monsarrat, Julian Ostrem, Gary Payne, Tom Reed, Tony Rogers, Gayland Rundle, Jim Ryall, Tom Shahan, Gary Smith, Larry Smith, Warren Solheim, Bob Stone, Bill Szczotka, Mike Thomas, Gerry Thompson, Kent Trupp, Mike Tukua, Jule Vail, John Veto, Tony Ward, Doug Westlake, Ward Witko, Jim Wolf, Robert Yohn, Wally 289 Dolge, David President Coil, Gerald Vice President Miller, Gerald Secretary Burns, Alan Treasurer Harrell, Maj. Ernest Advisor Bonda, Thomas Brouillette, Ronald Collins, Ray Cotten, Roy Eldred, John Fellman, James Girone, Joseph 290 ASU Tekes earn their top national scholarship award TOP LEFT: During the holiday season, the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon celebrate their annual Red Carnation Formal at the Inn. Teke Sweetheart, Marnee Vuko dances with George Lund during the event. LEFT: Glenn Iaggi and his date take a break from the evening ' s dancing while they sit out a dance and just talk. Tau Kappa Epsilon, a founding at ASU, celebrated its 20th this year. The men participated in student government and intramurals yet managed to win their national award and stand in third place among ASU fraternities. Traditional events for the Tekes are the Red Carnation Formal, a French party, and a spring western party on a dude ranch. Tau Kappa held an Easter Egg Hunt for children and sold Easter Seals with Kappa Delta sorority. Haerle, Mike Harris, Kyle Heideman, Tom Iaggi, Glen Jasper, Raymond Jordan, Wendell Larson, John Lund, George Martyr, Stephen Modlin, Blake Murray, Mark Orr, Keith Ostenson, Roger Russel, James Sanderson, Scott Saunders, Robert Scott, Gary Sevier, Gerald Thomas, Frank Williams, Edward 291 Theta Delta Chis invade Kohl ' s for a Christmas party Believing the reality of the " good life " theory, the Theta Delta Chis strove to maintain their social reputation on while maintaining their high standards. They did this through such memorable happenings as a hippy party, a pie fight party and an overnight Christmas formal at Kohl ' s ranch. The " Thumpty Dumps, " once again gave up Homecoming festivities for the fourth year, in order to decorate department store for Christmas. These labors netted $1,000 for Theta Delt house and plant improvements. The Hard Core and the Heavy Core continued to fight for social dominance among the brotherhood, but the house was left evenly divided in its preference. A major addition this year was the formation of an auxiliary of sixteen women, the new " Sisters of the Shield. " Sullivan, Neil President Baum, Redfield Vice President Giauque, Doug Secretary Luby, Richard Treasurer Becker, Greg Bell, Michael Cauagnol, Richard Decker, Brian Dodd, Richard Duncan, Richard Edginton, Don Goldrich, Mark Greengard, Gary Hitzman, Wayne Hork, Richard Jackson, James Jordan, Larry Lewallen, John Mathews, Mike May, Dennis 292 LEFT: Theta Delta Chis take to the trees as they stop for a rest while floating down the Verde River. BELOW: New Sisters of the Shield, Brenda Bollinger and Lynne Hambe punch-it-to Wayne Hitzman and Dick Beckly at a Theta Delta Chi TGIFer. McCormick, Paul McCormick, Robert Medigovich, William Mesicko, Mark Novotny, Randy Ortiz, Ramiro Perkins, Larry Peterson, Phil Rapoport, Burt Russwurm, George Scarborough, Richard Schryver, Cam Tait, Steve Tally, Terry Tiers, Dave Vorda, Brian Warren, Larrie Webb, Don Wetten, Mark Wong, Al 293 Zeta Beta Tau collects $900 for Cystic Fibrosis League Shultz, Jerome President Harper, Thomas Treasurer Mitchell, Steve Secretary Loudermilk, Wade Executive Secretary Blakin, Charles V.P. Alumni Relations Stadmiller, J. E. Advisor ABOVE: Ed Pallone and Mike Haynes donations for Cystic Fibrosis. The 10-day Zeta Beta Tau homecoming project netted $900 for the Phoenix Chapter of the National Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. BELOW: Dancing to the music of the Gringos, Dave Bernstein and his date enjoy the ZBT Winter formal at the Arizona Biltmore Hotel. 294 In existence only one year, Beta Tau colony of Zeta Beta Tau, has met with great success. The brotherhood now boasts a membership of over 50 men. Thus, Zeta Beta Tau expects to be nationally within the year, having received their IFC charter in December. Among their accomplishments, they sponsored a philanthropic drive for Fibrosis. The 10 day drive culminated in the presentation of a $900 check to the National Cystic Fibrosis Foundation. The men also spons ored a party for the Crippled Children ' s Hospital. Scholarship is also an important aspect of ZBT, as shown by their fourth highest rating among ASU fraternities. The apex of their social activities was a Formal at the Arizona Biltmore. T hey also formed a women ' s auxiliary, the first for any Zeta Beta Tau colony. Alop, Mark Balkin, Norman Baraz, Norman Bernell, Barry Bernstein, David Beyda, Jack Brewster, Wayne Corella, Bob Freedman, Ken Goodroe, Dave Haft, Mel Harnell, Barry Harris, Bruce Hassen, Gary Haynes, Mike Heller, Allan Hileman, Paul Jehring, Mike Kirby, Tom Klebe, Lester Lavine, Larry Lewis, Randy Lippman, Chris Morris, Robert Morse, David Niblick, Bill Pallone, Edward Riggs, Jay Saitas, Jim Seaman, Allan Smiley, Jerry Smith, Brian Turner, Dave Wolfthal, Mitchell Zisser, Alan 295 Omega Psi Phi gives Phoenix family a happy holiday BELOW : The brothers of Omega Psi Phi do a little soulful strutting at the Westward Ho Before Christmas vacation the fraternity held their annual formal to the of some live music. The brotherhood also helped cheer the holidays for a needy family with gifts of food, financed with the funds from the dance. Omega Psi Phi, which was incorporated by the U.S. Congress in 1914, is a new fraternity on the ASU campus. On May 31, 1968, through the efforts of the Phi Iota Graduate Chapter in Phoenix, nineteen undergraduate students were initiated into the organization. Omega Psi Phi members set forth an active program for their first year. Their projects included a Christmas fund for the needy families in South Phoenix, and guidance for high school students and scholarships for high school and college students. Dean, George President Plummer, Wes Vice President Andrews, Judis Treasurer Harrell, Maj. Ernest Advisor Ed wards, Bob Hudson, Rudy Mann, Richard Marsh, Bill Oakes, Isiah Parrish, Gene Perry, Jon Robinson, John 296 Chi Delphia pushes Delta Chi brothers to achieve goals Beginning their second year on the ASU campus, the Chi Delphia auxiliary to Delta Chi fraternity was a mainstay in helping with fraternity projects. The girls sponsored a tea both semesters for all fraternity auxiliaries and held their own fall and spring rush. They had cookouts and invited Delta Chi and shared party get-togethers including river floats, a gambling party, TGIF ' s. To raise funds, they held their own car wash in addition to one with Delta Chi. They provided food for projects by the brothers. TOP LEFT: When the Chi Delphia sisters found they were having a hard time their books, a Delta Chi brother readily assisted them. TOP RIGHT: A Chi Delphian helps clean up the Delta Chi house on a work day. LEFT — FRONT ROW: Mona Cooper, Regina Kirkland, Rhonda Pinaz, Donna Farrington, Linda Purcell. ROW TWO: Sue Crocker, Maurine Ehrlich, Jan Wilson, Judy Myer, Pam Eakins, Pam McGar. BOTTOM LEFT: Painting the woodwork and scrubbing the walls was a big part of the Chi Delphians effort to get the Delta Chi house in tip-top shape for the 1968-69 school year. Davis, Mary Jane Johnson, Linda Kauffman, Diane Lipson, Jan Massa, Kam McDevitt, Susan Settergren, Sue 297 Crescents campaign for Lambda Chi candidate in ASASU spring election BELOW: Tempe Mayor Elmer Bradley and his wife are the honored guests of the Lambda Chi ' s and Crescents at their bimonthly BOTTOM: Crescent Jean Holman, who has just finished a semester with Seven Seas, comes to dinner after campaigning for John Holman. The first auxiliary on the ASU the Crescents of Lambda Chi Alpha serve the fraternity by helping with rush, campus activities, and philanthropic projects. The brothers have monthly and dinners with the Crescents to better relations. This year Crescents helped with both Brother Mackey and Holman ' s gave a Halloween hayride party and Christmas party for the brothers, collected canned food for the St. Vincent de Paul Society, and were hostesses to the Rocky Mountain Conclave. Crescents—FRONT ROW: Kathy Hulett, Fredi Huffman, Cathy Clark, Linda Thies, Diane Larabell, Janey Kinvig. ROW TWO: Patti Goodman, Ellen Rose, Marica Clemons, Pam Conner, Cyndee McGirr, Pam Pilcher. ROW THREE: Kathy Tatum, Betty Milligan, Donna Gail, Hendrickson, Janis Crompton, Marilyn Baker, Fay Sutter, Sue Poley, Candy Conner, Marilyn Black, Leslie Motschman, Susie Arnold, Linda Greenfield, Gail Devlin. 298 TKE ' s Daughters refurbish kitchen and sell doughnuts The Daughters of Diana, an auxiliary dedicated to the service of Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity, found that the kitchen of the brothers ' house needed so they painted it blue and added new counter tops. On the festive side of the ledger, the girls decorated for a Halloween party and sponsored a Christmas party with tree decorating and carol singing. For fund raising, the girls sponsored a car wash and had a doughnut sale. Philanthropic service was rendered when the Daughters helped stuff for the Easter Seal Society. The fraternity ' s rush program was when the girls made it a point to be on hand to help greet aspiring and to see that the hospitality was kept well in hand. TOP AND LEFT: The Daughters of Diana sell pretzels and doughnuts for fund raising. Lane, Linda Meyers, Irene Vaillancourt, Cory Vuko, Marnee Watt, Vicki Blair, Barbara Catania, Madeira Gutierrez, Suzanna Hay, Linda Ingles, Judi Kasper, Jan 299 Queen of Hearts exemplifies Sig Ep ideal Golden Heart Golden Hearts was first established in 1962 as an active auxiliary to the men of Sigma Phi Epsilon. The auxiliary is of 25 girls who support the Sig Eps throughout the year. Along with cheering at the intramural games, the Golden Hearts pull RF ' s, hash on Wednesdays, and help with rush. games and joint meetings with other auxiliaries also take place. These events are climaxed at the Queen of Hearts Spring Formal when the queen and her attendants are chosen from among the Golden Hearts. ABOVE: Golden Hearts and Sig Eps share the yuletide spirit at a party in the house on Alpha Drive. It was one of many such events shared by the two groups. Bernard, Candy Byrne, Denise Chaboudy, Anna Chiabai, Gloria DiPaglia, Deborah Dovey, Joyce Gibson, Maureen Graham, Judy Grasmoen, Jan Grunwald, Barbara Hessell, Candy Hillner, Pam Kent, Karen Lynch, Kathy Manning, Cathy Martimick, Susie Merrett, Kathi Neel, June Patterson, Cathy Pearce, Lynn Preston, Laura Silverman, Janice Thomas, Jeanne Urbano, Pauline Anderson, Chris Bell, Barbara 300 Little Sisters of Minerva—FRONT ROW: Kathy Husil, Janet Gale, Carol Fuhr, Ann Flaskamp, Linda Brown, secretary ; Linda Maxey, Patti Winchell, president. ROW TWO: Diane Rothwell, Teresa Schweiger, treasurer; Deanne Sabeck, Traci Anderson, Gayle Bohmann, historian; Holly Jackson, chaplain; Sharon Spoon, vice president. ROW THREE: Rich Hess, advisor; Jerry Ross, advisor; Denny Farrell, SAE president and Little Sister Man of the Year. SAE Little Sisters dedicate selves to service, support The Little Sisters of Minerva are to boosting and supporting the events and activities of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon brothers. They participated in TGIF ' s, Verde floats, and frequent and softball games. The Sisters stole SAE goods and then sold them back for fund raising. Community service the annual Christmas party for Phoenix area orphans. LEFT: Diane Rothwell, Patti Winchell, Brown, and Linda Maxey assist Rich Hess and Denny Farrell with the activities at the House dur ing rush for both semesters. 301 loyal Maltesians work hard, long for ATO brothers Maltesians, the Alpha Tau Omega auxiliary, was composed of 25 coeds who must pass a strict screening process to members. Requisites are that they be loyal and work hard for the chapter. The women are invited to the chapter house one night a week for dinner and aid in sponsoring many fraternity social events. High School Night is held each and the girls present Halloween and Valentine parties for the brothers. Jive trips to the Verde River, Grand Canyon, and Mexico are part of the fun. These events helped to cement the bond between the brothers and the " Malts. " BELOW: Newly selected " Malts " blush their approval at being selected. BOTTOM: The ATO ' s and Maltesians celebrate Christmas. Ames, Marilyn Baity, Jane Bonnet, Sue Bonsall, Kaki Cappelucci, Karen Dick-Peddie, Sandi Eittreim, Phoebe Marietti, Margaret Norman, Jan Parsons, Barb Salz, Debbie Schmit, Kathleen Shaffer, Cherrie 302 Sisters of Shield affectionately called " Dumpettes " - ! The Sisters of the Shield, the newest fraternity auxiliary on campus, serve Theta Delta Chi and are simply referred to as the " Dumpettes. " The Sisters were organized as a PR show piece and service group for the at the house on Alpha Drive. They innovated a unique fund raising drive when they invaded the men ' s rooms the night of the UTEP game, loaded up on merchandise and then auctioned it back to the owners. The Sisters helped at rush and with fraternity parties during the year. TOP LEFT: Cris Reed shows Cici Flourney and Sue Crocker her Theta Delta Chi which is worn by all Sisters of the Shield. TOP RIGHT: Jean Ogle, Cathy Phillips and Lynne Hamby help the Theta Delts. LEFT : Cici Flourney, Barbie Swinhart, Jean Ogle and Susan Crocker pose in the at the house of the Brothers. Anderberg, Sue Bollinger, Brenda Crocker, Susan Eichenauer, Bonnie Flourney, Cici Grace, Cheryl Hamby, Lynne Lassen, Margaret Miller, Kathy Ogle, Jean Phillips, Cathy Reed, Cris Scott, Kathy Swinehart, Barbie Wilson, Sara Jane 303 LEFT: During the Kappa Sigma Powderpuff Game, the Stardusters build a pyramid to spirit. BELOW: Stardusters and Hearts plan a joint volleyball game. Stardusters build pyramid to promote spirit during game The 25 members of Stardusters do a good job in fulfilling their purpose to the well-being and promote the goals and ideals of Kappa Sigma The main function of the auxiliary is to help with rush with such activities as attending open house and having a dance exchange with rushees. The Stardusters support the Kappa Sigs in and have a monthly theme exchange with the fraternity. To better Greek relations, the Stardusters have meetings with other auxiliaries. Anderson, Chris Atteberry, Sunny Banks, Cindy Barclay, Sue Bowman, Nancy Cheiquelin, Jeanne Courtney, Susan Edstrom, Trisha Forsythe, Charlotte Forsythe, Nancy Gibson, Charlene Grayson, Sally Grimm, Barbara Grisz, Carolyn Haas, Joan Howland, Marie Hyatt, Merry Kelley, Kim Lindsey, Diane Russell, Barbara Sickel, Gail Simpson, Shirley Sooy, Caren 304 Pikettes—FRONT ROW: Pearl Wesolowski, Diane Hanson, Marie D ' Autilia, Jacque Henning, Ilene Lashinsky, Mimi Maffeo, Mary Degen. ROW TWO: Susan Bresnahan, Judy Fisher, Jan Mullett, Mary Ann Johnson, Pat Zimmerman, Mary Beth Kramer, Dan Willey—Pi Kappa Alpha. Sunshine Acres is recipient of Pikette service, dedication The Pikettes is a corps of coeds dedicated to the service and upbuilding of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Each semester the members sponsored a rush tea to encourage and meet prospective members. The main philanthropic project frequent visits to Sunshine Acres to help the staff do tasks which would go undone. Besides assisting the brothers with rush, Homecoming, and Christmas, the girls attended the men on their annual trip which was to Payson. Twenty Pearls make campus debut for ZBT brothers Just as the fraternity they represent is new to the campus this year, the Twenty Pearls auxiliary of Zeta Beta Tau made their campus debut too. They joined the brothers on a tree expedition to get ready for a party for crippled children at the Children ' s Hospital. For fund raising, they stole ZBT clothing and articles and then auctioned them back for a price. They sponsored the Valentine ' s party at which each other ' s Big Brothers and Big Sisters were revealed. Twenty Pearls—FRONT ROW: Jane Kindig, Michelle Capin, Midge Galst, Linda Sunshine, Karen Hall. ROW TWO: Lynn Chafitz, Robbie Kogen, Barbara Kocen, Carol McIntyre, Meryl Schneiderman, Sharon Coursen, Robbie Fuller. 305 Interhall Council beginning the year as the " Voice of Men ' s Residence Halls " at Arizona State University, its main goal of acting as the " voice of all residence halls " on campus. The men of the council worked in the establishment of a succeeding Residence Hall Association to be fully effective in the fall of 1969. The RHA would become the first coeducational hall council in ASU ' s history serving as a forerunner when several housing complexes on campus become coed. IHC worked with the ASU in establishing the criteria for moving men and women into the same complex areas. It also sent 22 delegates to the national conference of the of College and University Halls at Long Beach, California. TOP RIGHT: Randy Persson, president. CENTER LEFT: Alan Cruikshank, vice CENTER: Ed Hanigan, secretary. CENTER RIGHT: Henry Saldana, treasurer. Interhall Council action paves way for expanded co-educational halls Interhall Council—FRONT ROW: Mrs. Jo Dorris, advisor; Ed Hanigan, Randy Persson, Alan Cruikshank. ROW TWO: Gene Gobby, Bruce Medlock, Mike O ' Keefe, William McCarthy, Bob Anderson, Steve Grove, Dennis Greene, Eric Schell, Frank Ganyu, Jr., Tom Nebrich, Dave Mah, Bruce Talbot. 306 Sahuaro West residents from the third floor pose across the upper balcony on the outside stairwell with A-Wing residents on the left side of the post and B-Wing residents on the right side. A-Wing and B-Wing residents from the second floor of the Sahuaro West unit came out of their rooms long enough to pose on the balcony. Their cooperation during the year enabled hall officers to implement many new innovations. Compromised mostly of men from the first floor of the A and B wings of Sahuaro West, these men demonstrate that brotherhood has developed in the residence hall environment. Sahuaro West unit plays Big to Phoenix children The Sahuaro West unit is comprised of the A and B wings of Sahuaro. Beginning in September, activities were planned and held including a trip to Sonora. The men were Big Brothers to children in the Youth Incentive Program in South Phoenix. They also sponsored a Christmas party for orphan boys from The ASU victory bell was a special charge given the unit by Rallies and The men also enjoyed the usual number of exchanges and dances. 307 Sahuaro C Wing Hall Council—FRONT ROW: Lance Plott, Greg Johnson, Lon Mason. ROW TWO: Chuck Pabst, Jim King, Ralph Klingeman, Rich Levey, Pat Ivers. " Fiddler, " intramurals span Sahuaro C activities spectrum The men of Sahuaro C coordinated most of their activities with D Wing. Socially they attended several desert outings and river floats as well as a Christmas dance and a special night at " Fiddler on the Roof " at the Palace West Theater. The men won first place in the football tournament and three men placed in school intramurals, namely : Bob Arnold-1st, 50 yd. breaststroke and 50 yd. freestyle, and tennis singles; Jim Killorin-1st, B League 130 lb. wrestling; and Jim King-4th, 157 lb. BELOW LEFT: " Wait Until Dark " was the theme of the Sahuaro West-Manzanita float entered in Homecoming Cinema 60. BELOW: Denny Cunningham prepares to make some popcorn—one thing that does not require a kitchen. BOTTOM: John Kirk poses in a night shirt ( ?) and a cap, probably gifts from some well-meaning friend. 308 Biafra, intramurals... theater capture Sahuaro D interest Sahuaro D men made their presence known when they won the intramural A League swimming and diving Perry Celectino and Pat Walsh placed first in the 50-yard butterfly and diving events respectively. The men worked with Manzanita to build a Homecoming float, took a trip to Nogales, Sonora, and attended a on the Roof " theater party. A special philanthropic event was realized in aiding the food for Biafra movement. The men supported the move to make the Sahuaro Complex co-ed. D-Wing Officers — FRONT ROW: Oscar Saavedra, president, 1st floor; Robert Trompeter, president, 3rd floor. ROW TWO: Mike Reeves, secretary-treasurer, 1st floor; Eric Sharp, vice president, 3rd floor; Bill Pride, vice president, 1st floor; Frank Cavataio, floor coordinator, 1st floor; David Peters, president, 1st floor, fall semester. Second Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: Alden Pritchett, Bruce Talbot, Mamoru Kanjo, Larry Hilliard, Michael Lew. ROW TWO: James Leather, James Morgan, Chuck Zemo, Frank Quijada, John Otterbein, Dwight Capp, Mike Crowe, Rich Ochs, Tom Reynolds, Jack ROW THREE: Kurt Peters, Ken Gordon, Bob Oliver, James Raleigh, Verner Wulf, Bill Rimer. ROW FOUR: Lowell Brown. 309 " activity " describes Hayden Hall men in academics, fun Hayden Hall Staff and Council--FRONT ROW: Chuy Diaz, John Cordova, Dan Hill —all student advisors. ROW TWO: Clint Gibson, secretary; Bob Anderson, president; Joel Richardson, vice president. ROW THREE: Bill Dong, councilman; Dick head resident; Gary Bowles, social Greg Ampagoomian, publicity chairman. Hayden Hall Residents—FRONT ROW: Bill Dong, Ray Kolaski, Greg Ampagoomian, Fred Cavanaugh, Steve Linthicum, Dave Georgens, Steve Turkel, Jim Forsberg, Mike Schulte, John Blackman, Ray Stengel, Dahir Farah. ROW TWO: Bill Hall, Manuel Sanchez, Clint Gibson, John Euckert, Mike West, Tom Treier, Stan Morris, Gary Bowles, Bob Anderson, Bob Wade, Joel Richardson, Pete Mickevich, Hank Stout. ROW THREE: Henry Provincio, Mike Allen, Lee Husk, Pat Stocze, David Scott, Larry Johnson, John Grgurich, Steve Lasswell, Dennis Sullivan. 310 TOP LEFT: Early morning and sleep are the curse of the striving student. LEFT: Mike West studies in time to be prepared for his 8:40 class. CENTER LEFT: Intrasquad games help the Hayden team prepare for the all-important school intramural CENTER: Coed volleyball enables the men to mix it up with the girls for the " fun " of it. CENTER RIGHT: Refreshments on the banks of the Verde add a welcome respite. BELOW LEFT: Bob Anderson finds the convenient to insure his " social BOTTOM RIGHT: The Hayden lounge is a useful area to host guest speakers. BOTTOM LEFT: The night comes and the curse falls once again. " Activity " was the key word used when describing the men of Hayden Hall. Verde trips, hockey matches, with women ' s halls, Christmas decorating contests, sun deck bathing, weekend movies in the library—these activities plus many more made life at Hayden more than just academics and study. Athletically, the men displayed spirit whether it was interdorm or school intramural competition. Hayden was justifiably proud of its unifying of academics, social, and events. 311 excellence in alI endeavors is ideal and goal of Irish Hall The men of Irish Hall excelled in the spirit banner contest, taking first place, and Homecoming, taking second place in the dorm float division. Activities in the hall included special speakers from minority racial and groups. Other events included a " Deck the Halls " contest at Christmas time, a trip to Oak Creek Canyon, a hayride, a and participation in the Blue Key Carnival. Of course activities included several exchanges with the coed halls. Irish Hall Residents—FRONT ROW: Chuck Reidhead, Dennis Hamme, Stan Mah, Al Adams, Jim Greene, Jacky Smith. ROW TWO: Barry Wharram, Steve Kitzman, Tom Cabarga, Charles Floyd, Joe Franquero. ROW THREE: Jim Richardson, Barney Demicell, Arlie Hitt, Dave Mah, Pete Larrow, John Clark, Al Babiarz, Tony Eberle, Mike Lane. ABOVE: Irish men added to " Hang ' em High " — " Guess Who ' s Coming to Dinner " fun. Irish Hall Council—Joe Franquero, Chuck Reidhead, Mike Lane, Dennis Hamme, Charles Floyd, Pete Larrow, Dave Mah, Arlie Hitt, Tom Cabarga, Steve Kitzman, Barry Wharram. 312 social, athletic, academic and service traditions bind Best A men together The men of Best A are locked together in tradition. A spirit of achievement and service was prevalent in the hall. A " Man of the Month " award was presented for outstanding citizenship in the " Man of the Year " award at the year ' s end. Men aided underprivileged children at the Wesley Community Center. The hall ' s " Brain Teaser " team was among the top six competitors. Socially they exchanges, hay rides, hockey games, river floats, picnics, dinners and a Christmas party. Second Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: Dave Pichard, Whitney Judd, Ron Krajci. ROW TWO: Mike Atwood, Bill McCarthy, John Hubbard, John Jensen, Fred deLeeuw, Jim McMichael, Tom Wisener. ROW THREE: Bob Mieger, Steve Rader, Mike Rupcich, Denny Fuchs, Ted Wolverton, Bob Fink, Bob Wilkins, Richard Randall Overmyer. First and Third Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: John Corcetti, TOP: Danny Spitzer shoots for two points in intramural basketball Jim Soto, Alan Cruikshank, Charles Mauch, Larry Friedkin. ROW TWO: competition. CENTER LEFT: Jim Roof dribbles down court for Al Wilson, Butch McQueen, Stephen Wildman, Harry Haywood, the men of Best A. ABOVE: Best A ' s " Brain Teaser " team ponders Jim McCullough, Walter Hodge, Bob Cherkos, Daren Krupa, Tom Nebrich. about an answer. 313 First Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: Ajit N. S. Thapa, Bruce Medlock, Dave Gordon. ROW TWO: Walt Armstrong, Martin S. Umberger, Dale W. Childs, Martin Kolner, David Norton, John H. Kemper, John C. Moore. positive environment conducive to living is Best B goal Part of the Best-Hayden-Irish complex, the men of M.O. Best B hall worked together to provide a positive environment. Second floor men sponsored a dinner and party for underprivileged children in conjunction with Camelback Inn. Prior to Christmas, Best B was first prize in the Interhall Council sponsored decorating contest. Besides exchanges, the men in a Verde River float, hay ride, and several impromptu get-togethers. They also studied a lot. Second Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: George LaSalle, Charles Davis, Bob Dyson. ROW TWO: Doug Bullock, Ron Schaer, Mel Pritchard, H. J. Ferris, Mike Hoff, Mike Balogh. Third Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: Steven L. Tufts, Randy Bowlus, Jim Lynch. ROW TWO: Steve Haire, Rick Crenshaw, Jerry Cochran, David L. Buset, Rene ' R. Munoz, Gene Tolle, David M. Fagan. 314 Palo Verde Main rewards scholastic attainment by coeds Palo Verde Main is the most unique situation at ASU in that the 12 sororities on campus occupied one floor each in the four-wing building. Scholarships were presented to a from each floor to encourage and scholastic attainment. Faculty members and other persons were invited in from time to time to be honored as well as speak to the women. Socially, the women mostly relied upon the adjacent Row and men ' s halls. TOP LEFT—Palo Verde Main officers: Marsha Lindsay, president; Edith Stanley, vice Judy Simpson, treasurer. CENTER LEFT: Friends enjoy a snack from the dorm kitchen. CENTER: Letters from home add to what are sometimes very lonely days. BOTTOM LEFT: Special moments are shared. BOTTOM RIGHT: It is said, " Who signs out must sign in. " 315 Palo Verde East offers perspective, a place to ponder Palo Verde East is people on the move, going at a constant pace of an active life. It is a stop and a home for a year, or two, hopefully four. It is a place to stop d rifting and to find permanence. And as you find your place, sit aside, as if on a bridge, and recall. Recall what you have learned and shared, and remember the security and warmth of Palo Verde East, your home. TOP: Palo Verde East Staff—FRONT ROW: Cecilia Sult, Mrs. Charlotte Lewis, Penny Craig. ROW TWO: Lucie Larson, Lucinda Fitts, Susan Schoeller, Nancy Burke, Becky Creger, Irene Fierro. CENTER: Palo Verde East ' s contribution to Homecoming the prize-winning " Cleopatra " —a memory of the movie which was part of ' 60. Palo Verde East Hall Council—FRONT ROW: Cy May, Kathy Salzbrenner, Janice Benatz. ROW TWO: Lucie Larson, J. A. Seitz, Gidget president; Beth Williams. ROW THREE: Jerelyn Garrite, Susan Lowden, Susan Castillas, secretary; Renee Pielet, Cecilia Ortiz. ROW FOUR: Linda Crowley, Pat Shope, Liz Roy, Jean McKee, Rosemary Satina, Barbara Altherr, treasurer. 316 Palo Verde West awards five $100 scholarships to coeds Palo Verde West housed 400 freshman women who participated in Derby Day and Blue Key Carnival. The hall speakers who spoke on narcotics, sex education and other subjects of The " Generation Gap " band played for a dance in March in the Five girls were awarded $100 in the spring from the hall. BELOW: Palo Verde West Hall Council— FRONT ROW: Diane Wrenn, Melanie Linda Thrane, Sally Pooler, Kay Zueck, Betsy Pfaff. ROW TWO: Carol Shirley Lueck, Lynne Kaatz, Keven Kelly, Kathy McMillan, Mary Valikai, Susan Wong. ROW THREE: Mary Darnton, Jane Batchelder, Nona Gainsforth, April Sue Frost, Barb McConnell, Paula Carol Dawson. BOT. RIGHT: of hall council meet in the library of PV West to discuss forthcoming activities. Palo Verde West Executive Council—FRONT ROW: Sue Frost, Mary Darnton, Susan Wong, Kathy McMillan, Keven Kelly. ROW TWO: Mrs. Mary Watson, Jane Batchelder, Paula Ellsworth, Carol Dawson, Lynne Kaatz, Mary Valikai, Carol Whitney, Miss Susan Rogers. 317 pulse of campus is felt by Wilson women who reside in heart ASU Wilson Hall was named after George W. Wilson who donated the original land for Tempe Normal School, and is one of three women ' s residence halls located in the heart of campus. The women of Wilson joined with Irish Hall men in creating their double feature float " Hang ' em High and Guess Who ' s Coming to Dinner " which placed second in the dorm division of the Homecoming parade. Three major service projects kept the women busy which included: Christmas Joy " — a Valley-wide event to send packages to men in an in-dorm lecturer by Dr. Virgil Trout on " Man: Creature in Search of Himself " ; and the Senior Breakfast. Pizza parties, picnics, and other events helped the women of the dorm come to know and appreciate each other. LEFT: The " Hang ' em High " — " Guess Who ' s Coming to Dinner? " double feature float was Wilson and Irish halls contribution to Homecoming. BOT. LEFT: Wilson girls anticipate the pizza from the oven at the Village Inn during one of several parties. ABOVE: Randy Persson, a candidate for body president was one of several who were invited to review their before interested Wilson girls. 318 Wilson Hall Council—FRONT ROW: Erlinda Salazar, secretary; Anna Vasquez, activities vice president; Ruth Taylor, treasurer; B. B. president; Joanne Milton, executive vice president; Marlene Valichnac, activities vice president. ROW TWO: Dotty McDougall, Debbie Ulmer, Carol Galloway, Barbara Johnson, Rita Ruminski, Mary Tellez, Cornelia Cheves, Barbara Tomasek, Linda Nicholson, Margie Meyer, Judy DeBolt, Barb Badertscher. First Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: Sharon Ames, Barb Badertscher, Jeannine Langlois, Rita Carter, Cherie Berton, B. B. DiPaola. ROW TWO: Eloisa Martinez, Erlinda Salazar, Linda Lewis, Ruth Taylor, Joyce Woolary, Mary Tellez, Darleen Castillo, Judy Anderson, Sandy Conklin. Carol Galloway, Janet Wessels. Second Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: Anne Hayward, Sandra Hunter, Vicki Weiss, Rita Ruminski. ROW TWO: Barbara Johnson, Margaret Antilla, Anita Haddy, Suzanne Morgan, Marie D ' Autilia, Mary Ellen Bluhm, Anna Vasquez, Judy DeBolt. ROW THREE: Roberta Dixon, Bonnie Bauder, Barbara Tomasek, Linda Nicholson, Mary Moss, Pamela Thornton, Vickie Areghini, Marcia Miller, Mary Rose Martha Flores. Third Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: Judy Schott, Ella Christian, KAM, Laura Boldin, Dotty McDougall. ROW TWO: Susan Wilson, Jane Kelly, Janis Robinson, Mary Zecchini, Joanne Milton, Marlene Valichnac, Margie Meyer, Judy Gross. ROW THREE: Lynn Yoakum, Debbie Nelson, Jan Kimball, Debbie Ulmer, Francine Gillespie, Vicki Crossman, Cornelia Cheves, Jane Love, Dottie Richardson. 319 RIGHT: The enclosed patio area at McClintock provides residents a quiet, secluded respite from campus life. BOT. RIGHT: A gaily wrapped door tells of happiness within. BELOW: McClintock Hall Council—FRONT ROW: Wendy Day, president; Kitty Lowes, recording secretary; Barbara Grant, activities vice president; Barbara Garrison, treasurer; Liz Elmer, Linda Neagle, executive vice president. ROW TWO: Patty Randolph, Susan Kostant, Judy Bender, Voni Walker, Linda Harris, Paulette Adams, J ' Ann David. THIRD ROW: Diann Ryan, Susan Reismann, Janice Wrick, Susan Korinek, Linda Johnson, Kay Jones. McClintock Hall Residents—FRONT ROW: Linda Breeder, Carolyn Stanford, Kathy Olsker, Wendy Day, Elaine Foster, Karen Richardson. ROW TWO: Patty Randolph, Mary Settles, J ' Ann David, Linda Harris, Lenora West, Karen Babcock. ROW TWO: Susan Reismann, Kay Jones, Kathy Sather, Linda Medgle, Gretchen Crothrath, Jackie Tschabold, Sydney Graff, Schurig, Liz Elmer, Myra Peters. 320 McClintock women begin self-regulatory hours on campus McClintock women were required to maintain a 2.6 grade index to live in the hall which was essentially designated for upperclass women. It was the first hall approved by AWS to have self-regulatory hours in which the women were able to come and go so long as they notified the night hostess of expected departures and returns. Because the hall has no dining room, women were entitled to kitchen privileges for themselves or for hall functions. Socially the women inplemented a Halloween party, Christmas VIP, and hall parties, Homecoming openhouse, and other special events. Part of the complex, they shared the distinction of central location on campus. ABOVE: Sue Gere and Phyllis Sandler do some relaxing and some studying in their room at McClintock Residence Hall. McClintock is an upperclasswoman, honor hall. McClintock Hall Residents—FRONT ROW: Francie Heys, Debbie Ferguson, Becky Brooks, Jane Quinnelly. ROW TWO: Susan Kostant, Sheila Coyne, Susan Andrade, Wanda Moore, Judy Bender, Mary Rice, Cheryl Bradshaw. ROW THREE: Joanne Danford, Joyce Danford, Susan Zarecor, Peggy Reynolds, Marie Aycock, Phyllis Sandler, Sue Gere, Mickie Heskett. McClintock Hall Residents—FRONT ROW: Linda Johnson, Lee Thompson, Voni Walker, Rebecca Heath. ROW TWO: Barbara Grant, Dee Lumpkin, Jean Holman, Carol Chizzick, Jan Kasper, Peggy Ellis, Carolyn Biggs. ROW THREE: Paula Silverman, Gail Wright, Athia Hardt, Jane Kioski, Pam Morey, Judy Elder, Barbara Garrison, Diana Ryan, Teri Thayer. 321 Manzanita coeds live in 15-story city of many services Manzanita was a self-contained city for some 1,000 coeds. They had access to an exercise room complete with mirror, and exercise bars. The library had over 30 periodicals and newspapers in addition to a growing number of books. There was an extension of the University Bookstore, a juke box, ping pong table, and various parlor games were available in the games room. The outside recreation area provided volleyball and badminton. The busiest place in the 15-story hall was the mailboxes. RIGHT: Manzanita Hostesses — FRONT ROW: Sandy Postlewaite, Linda Howard, Heather Tvacina, Arlene Becker. ROW TWO: Becky Frey, Carol Lohmiller, Nancy Paulsen, Mimi Chu, Marla Conover, Cheryl Carlson. ROW THREE: Karen Andrysiak, Mary Myers, Pam Colton, Kathy Paul, Gail Hendrikson, Corinne Rohrbacker, Chris Ernst, Lindsay Walker. Beutler, Mrs. Afton Campisano, Kathie Chu, Mimi Clarke, Carolyn Coleman, Shonnie Falk, Karen Friedman, Jo Ann Friedman, Mrs. Libby Graber, Rorie-Jan Hilton, Hilary Hunt, Mrs. Bryce Lovitt, Sue Nelson, Linda Paul, Kathy Rochin, Carolyn Rosin, Penny Sunshine, Linda Swanson, Susan Zimmerman, Pat 322 TOP LEFT: Refreshments highlight a special meeting in the dorm. LEFT: Candlelight and a theme add to the dinner atmosphere. CTR. LEFT: The staff party tests the agility of its participants. CENTER: Fashions, something which always interests campus women, were featured at a hall showing. CTR. RIGHT: The turkey was the center of festivities during the holidays. BOT. LEFT: A saddle, some straw, and two coeds add up to western fun. BOT. RIGHT: A paper banner warns Chi of Manzanitas ' intentions. BOT. Curlers, night gowns, and freezing weather means only one thing—a false fire alarm. 323 Manzanita councils RIGHT: Cholla Unit Council sitting outside the Manzanita store are Karen Andrysiak, Jean Henrietta Gatto, Sue Malony, Bev Tessitore, June Simm, Judy Frieh, Cheatham, Sandy Postlewaite, Kathy Cartwright, Laurie Soss, Lisa Morelis, Linda Vorm, Shonnie Coleman, Mary Ellen Geary, and Becky Frei. Tumbleweed Unit Council await news from home. Sitting: Judy Harlow, Connie Jones, Carol Grier, Chris Pennington. Standing: Pat Cofus, Linda Willet, Tula Carstensen, Hilary Hilton, Mary Lou Myers, Marilyn Sloan, Paulette Taylor, Karen Stamps, JoEllen Murphy. BOTTOM RIGHT: The area provides room for relaxing. Phacelia Unit Council members are: Pat Zimmerman. Standing: Pam Colton, Sue Keller, JoAnn Gambosi. In the tree : Debbie Johnson, Bev Worley, Sallie Nelson. 324 RIGHT: Ocotillo Unit Council met in the comfort of one of Manzanita ' s several lounge areas to discuss forthcoming activities. are, seated, Linda Stordahl, Luba Mary Copsey, Sister Regina Collins, Rosin, Olga Aguiar; and standing, Janice Silverman, Cyndee McGirr, Dawn Dodson, C athy Schroeder, and Rhonda Whitlock. The Mariposa Unit Council forms a pyramid of enthusiasm in the hall gymnasium. Members from bottom to top are Minnie James, Lindsay Walker, Marilyn Haught, Kathy Paul, Mary Warmuth, and Linda BOTTOM RIGHT: Provisions have to be made for those who want to study of their rooms, but not at the main library, when a residence hall houses 1,000 coeds. Sage Unit Council members making use of the library facilities in Manzanita are JoAnn Friedman, Nancy Black, Sandy Kathy Sue Lyding, Carolyn Simpson, Carol Woodward, and Sue Swanson. The six unit councils along with the central hall provide the needed leadership for ASU ' s largest single residence hall. 325 Gammage goes it alone when MU invades dorm area The coeds in Gammage Hall started the academic year sharing plans and hopes with West Hall as part of the Gammage-Quad Complex. However, campus growing pains forced West coeds to other parts of campus as the Union was assigned West Hall space. Gammage activities included a back yard cleanup campaign, Secret Santa Week, a Christmas party, a barbecue, a camp out on the lawn, and a food sale. Volleyball games between the wings spirit, and the year was climaxed with the hall ' s annual luau. TOP CENTER AND RIGHT: Barb Peck and Miss Typer demonstrate clean-up and Christmas. Hall Council—FRONT ROW: Tina Heiple, Linda Hand, Olivia Garcia, Georgann ROW TWO: Pat M. Osborne, Sara Newell, Hope Parra, Marilyn Taylor, Barbara Peck, Jillene King, Leslee Philwin, Elizabeth Fagan, Jayne Lash, Susan Metko. First Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: Grace Okamoto, Barbara Peck, Mary Hirose, Pat Osborne, Susie Quan, Jill Hanna. ROW TWO: Olga Castaneda, Hope Parra, Tina Heiple, Sara Newell, Betty Reddett, Marilyn Taylor, Marrily Hall, Marilyn Bunker, Nancy Ruby, Georgia White. Second Floor Residents—FRONT ROW: Irene Wong, Christina Felix, Marie Brown, Jillene King, Leslee Philwin. ROW TWO: Georgann Zerfoss, Cecily Matter, Betty Wong, Suzi Alleright, Julie Lally, Susan Metko, Olivia Garcia. ROW THREE: Betty Hashimoto, Karen Ellis, Kathy Blake, Janet Burkett, Alexa Power, Mary Ann Hock, Christine Barrett, Linda Hand, Elizabeth Fagan, Jacky Mormon, Jayne Lash, Marsha Fieller. 326 Coeds seek independence from dorm rules in " Sin City " 327 new responsibilities dispel illusions of off-campus freedom " Freedom. That ' s off-campus living. " It ' s coming home to the privacy of your own apartment to find that your roomie forgot to turn the oven off and the roast is shriveled. It ' s being able to reach for a beer when thirst strikes, if your friends have left any. It ' s cramming late for an exam while your head throbs in rhythm to the music of the party in the room above you. It ' s learning to accept and develop self discipline if you want to remain in college. It ' s a major step in moving into the outside world. LEFT: Martha Adams, a senior in has taken advantage of the opportunity to decorate her apartment according to desires, an adventure lacking in dorm living. BELOW: Imports from his home in Iran add the romance and intrigue of the East to Fereydoun Ave ' s apartment. OPP.: Bob Morris and Skip Swerdlow find the sophisticated yet relaxed atmosphere of the Villa Capri conducive to a friendly game of chess. UPPER RIGHT: Although students glory in their independence from home, a letter from the family is always welcome. LOWER RIGHT: Brian Smith and Judy Chow frolic in a pool maintained by their apartment Swimming is the favorite method of cooling off after classes. 328 329 ORGANIZATIONS Memorial Union West The MU is: jazz in the afternoon, a pop-up, the film festival, banquets, seminars, meetings, billiards, a coke machine that takes all your dimes, the service, lost and found, the Devil ' s Den, the Green Canteen, moving and subsequent confusion, a fireplace and a new grassy lawn for frisbee games. The " programs " at the MU is the total, the building, the atmosphere, what happens in the building whether it is a planned or spontaneous activity, a part of the student ' s university environment. 332 ABOVE: The new MU West seats more people in the lobby for seminars. ABOVE LEFT: MU popups are regular features of the Memorial Union program. Occurring month, the pop-ups brought a variety of entertainment within the students ' reach. FAR LEFT: MU hostesses spent active hours out valentines used for decorating the MU. They also decorated the building for Christmas, Halloween and other holidays. BELOW LEFT: The move from the MU to MU West allowed sunlight to filter into the games room. 333 Phrateres The members of Phrateres, an of independent women, filled their schedules with social and service oriented activities. Members enjoyed a retreat at Camp Tontozona and worked hard to win top honors in their division for homecoming floats. A " Christmas in Camelot " formal highlighted winter, and members were busy in the spring with traditional " Hi and Smile Week " of which this year ' s theme was, " Happiness is a Warm Smile. " OPPOSITE: Pictured are members of the active off-campus organization, Phrateres, at work in their on-campus office. This is where planning for service projects such as the given for the children at Perry ' s Institute, and the kids at the Crippled Children ' s are made. They also adopted a needy family for the year. Anast, Cindy Bellville, Anita Blum, Ruth Breger, Janice Brown, Linda Bulchuck, Marie Clark, Mary Ann Conover, Marla Cronin, Barbara Crumbaker, Vivien Cruze, Linde Feter, Joey Filicetti, Rausie Fix, Candy Gossett, Barbara BELOW: Pledge s of Phrateres—Jane Kendig, Marlee Kuehnul, Jill Mathiesen, Penny Carol McIntyre, Karen Peterson, Janice Schrefter, Judy Lee, Vicki Crossman, Diane Granieri, Linda Herpel, Sue Johnson, Andrea Karis, Karen Kenyon, Sharon Knoer, Karen Parent, Marilyn Parker, Cathy Sandoz, Ingerborg Augeneder, Susan Thomas, Gail Thornton, Carol Klekner, Jackie Clark, Debby Collins, Karen Dickleman, Gay Evangelista, Eileen Sandy Lock, Lynette McCoy, Chris Pilgrim, Cheryl Bradshaw, Eileen Baggeroer, Julie Beeman, Cathy Bennett, Linda Oralle, Holly Freeman, Terry Kramer, Shari Mann, Cindy Morales, Carol Norton, Maureen O ' Neil, Barbara Weidrich, Bobbie Mero, Lynne Ogden, and Sharon Wilson. This year the Phrateres pledges gave a party for children at Perry ' s Institute. 334 Heath, Marsha Hellmandollar, Donna Hewett, Barbara Kandarian, Bernice Keene, Ruth Kinsworthy, Pat Miller, Diane Pickett, Diana Schader, Sue Shahbaz, Mina Stephan, Susan St. Thomas, Mary Jane Treichler, Shirley Wagner, Jeannette 335 Anderson, Chris Ballenberger, Susan Barton, Diana Buck, Jennifer Clark, Claudia Conley, Cathy Copsey, Mary Crow, Patsy Fuhr, Carol Genardini, Anne Golom, Calli Haggman, Elaine Harrington, Gidget Hawk, Joanne Heiman, Julie Henry, Anne Jay, Mary Landauer, Susan Lovitt, Sue Lowden, Susan Mansfield, Anne 336 Spurs Spurs is a national women ' s honorary which signifies and works under the " At Your Service! " At ASU service from the Spurs is evidenced throughout the year. To introduce new students to the campus, the girls set up " Ask-Me " booths during orientation week. For Homecoming the girls make huge mums whic h net a large and important profit. The money is well spent on campus and community projects. The girls usher at Senior Day and both usher and sell programs at ASU home basketball games. OPPOSITE: Spurs, the national women ' s service honorary, lives up to its motto, " At Your Service " as exemplified here by this beautiful Spur selling basketball programs at Sun Devil Gym. BELOW: On Valentine ' s Day, Spurs have started a great campus of singing " Spur-O-Grams " even to unsuspecting students on the Mall. Martimick, Susie McDonald, Jill McKee, Jean Murphy, Kathy Padgett, Cookie Regier, Nancy Smith, Marcie Lynn Stephenson, Lynn Steverson, Anne Vedder, Vicki 337 Natani Membership in Natani, the junior women ' s honorary, is based on service to the university and community. Girls who are invited to join also need leadership abilities and an accumulative index of 2.75 minimum. Natani ' s purpose is to promote the cultural interests of Arizona State University. The organization ' s main project is ushering fine arts performances throughout the year. The girls in their bright blue uniforms can be seen at Grady Gammage and Lyceum events. The members of Natani have also in such organized functions as the Mortar Board and Blue Key can drive and Ask-Me booths which the Spurs set up during orientation. The group also sponsored Teacher Awards and held a banquet for their favorite professors. RIGHT: Natani members pose outside where they usher at fine arts events. Anderson, Traci Baity, Jane Bauer, Cris Boals, Susan Campisano, Kathie Crow, Jan Eddings, Deni Heiman, Julie Hoffman, Marlene Johnson, Linda McBirnie, Cathy McCammon, Laura Monseur, Louise Mowinski, Bonnie Norman, Jan Phillips, Patty Ricks, Sylvia Sorenson, Carol Touhey, Patty Turetzky, Karey Woodroffe, Sandy 338 Mortar Board Mortar Board, honorary for senior women, selects a maximum of 25 new members yearly. These girls are chosen on the basis of leadership and service during their college years, and must have a minimum accumulative of 3.0. This honor organization gives service to ASU and the community through many projects. At Christmas they a food drive for needy in the Valley. The society has also completed compiling information on graduate schools throughout the US. BELOW: The members of Mortar Board find the lounge in the old Alumni House a place for their meetings. The girls traditionally wear black dresses with white blazers at Mortar Board events. The organization is planning a Big Sister-Little Sister banquet for incoming freshman women in the fall of 1969. Adams, Paulette Briscoe, Kathy Burns, Susan Carmichael, Terry Cislaghi, Christina Clarke, Ann Conant, Nancy Doran, Cecilie Egly, Susan Fischer, Kathy Hurlebaus, Kathi Inman, Pam Korinek, Susan Mecham, Susan Pool, Pam Ross, Pam Wolfinger, Ellen 339 Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta, a national for freshman women of high achievement, works with the Little School of 400. The school is composed of non-English speaking preschoolers. The freshman women also spent stuffing packets and proctoring at national tests. The 70 members in ASU ' s chapter present scholarships to deserving incoming members and tutor women on-campus. The purpose of the is to promote intelligent and a high standard of learning to encourage superior attainment among freshman women. The scholastic average required for membership is 3.5. Alpha Lambda Delta honors high scholastic achievement in the first or the first two semesters of a college career. RIGHT: Members of the national freshman women ' s scholastic honorary, Alpha Lambda Delta strive to reach their top potential in all aspects of university life. The women are selected on the basis of an accumulative grade average of 3.5. BOTTOM: Meetings for Lambda Delta are spent discussing in the Little School of 400, and other problems, scholastic and social, facing freshman women. Most of the girls are invited to join Spurs, a similar honorary, in their sophomore year. Devil ' s Advocates—FRONT ROW: Trudi Halderman, Traci Anderson, Jonnie Lou Madison, Debbi Salz. ROW TWO: Tom LaFontain, Carolyn Grisz, Kathryn Sprawls, Sally Grayson, Jeannie Linsenmeyer. ROW THREE: Bob Oliver, Bob Hutzel, Charles Wattles, Ron McCoy, Ted Mullen, John Gaston, Bob Wacker. Devil ' s Advocates Devil ' s 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 Advocates travel to various high schools to speak. They help welcome prospective students to the hold special events for National Merit Scholars, ASU Medallion of Merit winners, and other outstanding high school students. Phi Eta Sigma—FRONT ROW: Daniel Saylor, Larry Baker, Richard Kronenfield, Wheeler, Brian Vaugn, Evan Alexon, Paul Price, Douglas Conley, Larr y Wiggs. ROW TWO: James Mugridge, James Coughenour, Gregg Davitt, Randall Kelly, Terry King, Alan Heller, Jon Larson, Douglas Miller, Dexter Duggan, Charles Robel, Theodore Wang. ROW THREE: Edward Hanigan, Stephen O ' Neall, Stephen Trimble, Robert Richardson, George Bower, Bruce Preston, Gerald Billman, Raymond Kipp, John Krenkel, James Bowlus. Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma, a national honorary for freshman men, has as its purpose, the promotion of academic excellence in all areas of study. To achieve this goal, the fraternity bases eligibility on a 3.5 average. This recognition of high scholarship is given to deserving freshmen in the hope that their diligent erudition will be maintained throughout their college careers. In addition to their participation in campus activities, the men of Phi Eta Sigma usher at exercises in the late spring. 341 Blue Key Blue Key is a national service and honorary for outstanding junior and senior men. Annual activities range from helping with registration for ASU Week to joining the women of Mortar Board in a Christmas food drive. Blue Key sponsors the Alumni for Homecoming. Its members in the World Affairs Academy and organize the Blue Key Carnival in the spring. A traditional banquet and several breakfasts are regular events. RIGHT: As a service honorary, Blue Key helps people in many ways. During the fall they sponsor a food drive providing holiday meals for needy Valley families. Astorga, Tony Benson, Jack Bundy, Jeff Cole, Dennis Dolan, Terry Ferryman, Tom Holman, John Holmes, Tom Hutzel, Bob Knox, Steve Lee, Pete Mackey, Jeff Ralston, Gary Sanderson, John Schiefelbein, Les Sterling, George Swerdlow, Skip Tarver, Mike Whitted, Jerry Wiper, Tom 342 Archons Archons is an honorary fraternity organization for outstanding juniors and seniors in the university ' s Greek system. The men are chosen for leadership both on campus and within their fraternity. To be eligible a man must be active in at least one extracurricular activity as well as having held a major office within his fraternity. These men act as rush counselors for formal IFC rush, escort new sorority pledges at the annual Pledge Presents Ball and present a skit at Greek Sing. LEFT : Old-timer Dick Guzauskas taps new Archons at Greek Sing, 1968. The group is a service organization composed of fraternity men and membership is decided by IFC. Michel, Emory Ruffner, John Wattles, Charles Whitted, Jerry Baum, Tom Bohon, John Carlin, Bob Carver, Patrick Fahlgren, Bill Farrell, Dennis Gaston, John Griffin, Clark Guzauskas, Dick King, George Knight, Glen Killip, Norman Lee, Pete Limburg, Wally MacBan, Barry 343 Circle K Sponsored by the Tempe Kiwanis clubs, ASU ' s Circle K acts as a liaison between the University and the community, promoting goodwill and volunteering services when needed. This year the Circle K formed an auxiliary composed of ten ASU women who participated in service and aided the men of Circle K. In the future, Circle K hopes to join forces with the members of the ASU Community Relations Board to continue the satisfactory relationship that now in the school ' s community. RIGHT: Members of ASU ' s Circle K include Don Kurrle, Larry Pettyjohn, Lale Kuhn, Barry Wagner, Ed Hannigan, and Mike Absent are Ron Stern, Steve Habering. Gamma Alpha Chi Gamma Alpha Chi is a national advertising fraternity for founded at ASU in 1958 by women interested in advertising and related fields such as psychology, art, and Their purpose was to further truth and service in advertising. To further their knowledge and to gain a knowledge of the mass media, the women visited film newspaper facilities, and local television stations. The organization also sponsored the popular " ASU Best Dressed Coed " contest in the spring. Gamma Alpha Chi—FRONT ROW: Jennifer Collett, Donna Bell, Judy Hilton, Marcia BACK ROW: Chris Anderson, Marcia Canby, Marilyn Dad, Suzy Morrison, Pat Wayne, Barbara Walker. 344 Accounting Club The Accounting Club welcomes all accounting majors and also other business majors who realize the importance of in any field. The main function of the club is to advise and promote interest in the field of accounting. Guest speakers representing such firms as Motorola and the Internal Revenue Service have greatly aided the Club ' s members. Plans for the future include the establishment of a scholarship fund to aid qualified students. LEFT: Accounting Club—Richard Gatling, Nels Nelson, Marjorie Veres, David Snyder, Marilyn Wong, Lloyd W. Mann, Craig Koopman. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi is a professional fraternity dedicated to the advancement of the accounting profession. Beta Tau chapter is an instrument for stimulating its student members to greater scholastic effort and for the enhancement of character, qualities, and sociability. The fraternity strives to cultivate a sense of responsibility and service in its members; to promote a collegiate study of ; and to provide opportunities for a social and professional aura. LEFT : Beta Alpha Psi—FRONT ROW: Christian, Shirley Jensen, Laura Holston, Robert Krueger. ROW TWO: Stephen Silver, Richard Gatling, Jerry Reidy, Charles Butz. 345 BELOW : The officers in meeting are Jack Roulier, vice president; Joe Charles, sr. vice Dick Wickness, secretary; Bob Wight, chancellor; Dr. Wilt, advisor; Phil Markis, Gene DeMuro, treasurer; and Mike Smith, president. These men have helped to develop and improve on the standards set back in 1951. Among these leaders are ASU campus leaders in Business Administration and other campus activities. RIGHT: The business floor of Hayden Library finds serious students crowding the aisles. Members of Delta Sigma Pi pictured here are F. Brent Stewart, Wayne L. Gustafson, Ray Cook and Lewis E. Burnett. The men reported are from the back to the front. Delta Sigma Pi Gamma Omega chapter of the fraternity of Delta Sigma Pi is a professional business fraternity centered around the new business administration college. The fraternity is open to all male business majors who are sincerely in business as a career. The provides a well-balanced program of speakers and tours to local firms in order to give the members a broad outlook on the business world from outside the confines of academic walls. Other projects and social events help to round out the fraternity ' s Among the members are some of the top students in the College of Business Administration and many who are leaders in other campus organizations. The ASU chapter of Delta Sigma Pi was chartered on November 4, 1951. ABOVE: Delta Sigma Pi—FRONT ROW: Joe Charles, Robert Wight, Phillip Markis, Michael Smith, Gene Demuro, Jack Roulier, ROW TWO: Bill Moore, Robert Kuebler, Philip Payne, Charles Weeks, Hank Setina. ROW THREE: Mac Curtis, John C. Rickman, Barry MacBan, Skip Swerdlow, Richard E. Burton, Clifford L. Hicks, David E. Beavers. 346 Pi Sigma Epsilon Pi Sigma Epsilon is the national marketing, sales management, and selling fraternity. Iota chapter, in ASU in 1952, boasts 25 members in spite of rising qualifications. The fraternity is associated with the sales and marketing executives of Phoenix in preparing men for this profession. The following six purposes are the reasons for its existence: To create a collegiate brotherhood of men who are interested in the of marketing, sales management and selling as a career or profession; To promote the study of marketing, sales management, selling, and related fields in colleges and universities; To bring together academically students who express a desire to the fields of professional marketing, sales management, and selling; To encourage in colleges and the establishment of courses men for careers in professional sales management and selling; To stimulate improved methods and techniques in the fields of marketing, sales management, professional selling; To instill in its members the highest ethical standards in selling. Berry, John Brenegan, Michael Eittreim, Joel Foy, Thomas Harris, William Hartman, Ron Holman, John Kretschman, John Wilson, David Zajac, Terrence 347 Pi Omega Pi Since 1923, Pi Omega Pi has been a National Business Teacher Education Honor Society. It is a member of the of College Honor Societies. Membership consists of those and graduates who are enrolled as bonafide students in a chapter of a college or university and who met basic requirements, namely, scholastic achievement and intentions of becoming a business teacher. Alpha Iota chapter at ASU in projects that increase of its members. ABOVE: Pi Amega Pi—FRONT ROW: Cheri Halderman, Freida Cooper, Kay Register, and Kathleen Bergen. ROW TWO: Cynthia Anast, Coni Good, Barbara Hewett, Ruth Gillett, JoAnne Tkacz, and Lequita Kiel. Having met basic requirements, scholastic achievement and intentions of becoming a business teacher, these students comprise the Alpha Iota chapter of Pi Omega Pi. A member of the Association of College Honor Societies, Pi Omega Pi has been a National Business Teacher Education Honor Society since 1923. Student National Education Association ABOVE: A member draws sheer delight from an underprivileged child at a Christmas party. Student National Education serves the university as the organization for students planning to enter the teaching profession. The holds new and exciting plans and encourages interested students to grow with it. This year ' s activities included sending delegates to the state NEA workshop, sponsoring a Christmas party for children on an Indian and sponsoring a College of evaluation night, consisting of frank discussion. Student National Education Association—FRONT ROW: Rosemary Morgan, state officer; Trudi Calvin, president; Richard Gans, vice Yolanda Gomez, secretary; Margie Castillo, treasurer. ROW TWO: Leota Thomas, June Fong, Linda Cruze, Shelley Sachs, Peggy Georgann Zerfoss, Sharon Holloway. ROW THREE: Linda Schaffer, office manager; Carol Archee, Barbara Gossett, Rose Fong, special events chairman; Yvonne Walters. 349 350 TOP LEFT: President Durham reveals secrets regarding teaching and to 110 new initiates. TOP CENTER: Dr. Kent M. Christiansen honors Marilyn Shekerjian for maintaining a 4.00 grade in the College of Education. Kappa Delta Pi Officers: Judy Pigg, membership secretary; Missy Smylie, corresponding secretary; Dr. Kent M. Christiansen, counselor; Spence Cooper, president; Heather Koger, treasurer; Frank O ' Connor, vice president; Cheryl Bradshaw, reporter and editor of the monthly newsletter. Kappa Delta Pi Beta Phi chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, a national educational honorary, has many speakers this year. Noted lecturers included Dr. Morrison Warren, Director of Experimental Programs; Wilson, from Stanford; Sause, Associate Professor from Michigan State ; and Mr. Swarthout, noted author of " They Come to and " Where the Boys Are. " The ASU chapter also hosted 50 leaders in the biennial regional conference and held an initiation banquet for new members in mid-year. 351 ABOVE: Officers—FRONT ROW: Marci Shekerjian, Ethel Smoots, first vice president; Joan Hogan, second vice president ; Dr. Marilyn Howland. ROW TWO: Dr. Gertrude Boyd, Dolly Musa, Mary Pat Mills, president ; Edith Summey, Jane Dell Forges, treasurer. Not pictured: Marlene Kenison, recor ding secretary; Irene Teare, corresponding secretary. ABOVE: The women of Pi Lambda Theta display outstanding qualities including leadership and superior scholastic achievement (3.2 cumulative index). Members are accepted on recommendation of the faculty of the College of Education at Arizona State. Pi Lambda Theta Beta Kappa Chapter of Pi Lambda Theta is a national professional honorary for women. The group the year with a heralded visit from the national president, Miriam M. Bryan. Speakers featured at club meetings this year have included William K. and Douglas Vance, past president and president of Phi Delta Kappa. Sarah Folsom, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, and Dr. Jeannette Veatch of the College of Education at ASU also spoke to the group. Members also Christmas parties for the poor. Phi Delta Kappa The purpose of the ASU chapter of Phi Delta Kappa shall be to promote quality education, with particular on publicly supported education, as essential to the development and maintenance of a democratic way of life. The chapter now stands over 400 strong. Their purpose shall be accomplished through the genuine acceptance, continuing interpretation, and appropriate of the ideal of high leadership through research, teaching, and professional service. RIGHT: Officers include Bill Poston, Danny Dearon, Harold Boynton, and Harold Wheeler. AWARE Conscientious female adults who have made an active return to education arc " AWARE " on the ASU campus. three years ago, AWARE is designed to bring women into the campus picture while they pursue a c ollege education. The members of AWARE held a Bazaar on the Mall, the profits of which went to a scholarship fund by the organization. Since the project was a success this year, the may become an annual project. The members take active parts in campus projects. RIGHT: Rita Hechler, Joan Gavillet, Marcia Roles, Betty Garison. 352 ABOVE: Association for Childhood Education International—Joyce Cox, Marcia Fuller, secretary; Suzie Vincent, publicity chairman; Kay Roberts, treasurer; Nancy Morse, president; Dr. Cameron Olmsted, advisor; Elaine Rowles, vice president. The group is open to all students hoping to teach primary and elementary aged children. Prospective English Teachers The Prospective English Teachers of Arizona at ASU try to stimulate " professional development and to promote acquaintance among prospective teachers. " PETA members establish contacts through association and with the National Council of of English and the Arizona English Teachers Association. The ASU chapter deals in activities centered around speakers representing local and national professional, or governmental organizations, as well as many social functions. LEFT: Prospective English Teachers of C. Erwing, sponsor; Richard Saggio, Kay Ellen Phillips, Richard Smnitt, Evangeline Hubbard, Hilde Rippel. Association for Childhood Education International The Association for Childhood International is open to all kindergarten, primary, and elementary education students working for the education and well being of children. This year the members donated a few hours of their time each week as aides in teaching at Palmdale school in Phoenix. The group also sponsored a children ' s party at the school and sent to an international conference held in Houston, Texas in the spring. The group has raised teachers ' standards. 353 BELOW: Members of Electrical and Engineers work with electrical RIGHT : The potential engineers learn through experience. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers The Institute of Electrical and Engineers works for " The of the theory and practice of electric engineering and the allied arts and sciences. " The organization high technical and ethical standards among its members. It provides them with world-wide contacts, association with other electrical en gineers and the latest information in the field of At ASU, the group sponsored tours to various facilities within the valley, a series of guest lecturers and a banquet in the fall. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers—FRONT ROW: Professor Thomas Tice, of Electrical Engineering Faculty; Dennis Cymbalski, secretary; Walter Becker, vice Phillip Cox, president; James Mack, treasurer; Professor Joseph Barkson, branch ROW TWO: Richard Patrick, Robert Voitus, James Bowen, James Alkenburg, Jim Foltz, Donald Goddard, Michael Pomiak. ROW THREE: Gordon Whelpley, Thomas Richard Wright, Daniel One, Douglas Geist, Annette Gathright. 354 LEFT: The men of Eta Kappa Nu, electrical engineering honorary, test electrical BELOW: The honorary conducts a demonstration during ASU ' s Engineering Day. Eta Kappa Nu ABOVE: Eta Kappa Nu—FRONT ROW: Ivo Vella, Walter Becker, Gordon Whelpley, James Martin, Annette Gathright, Donald Martin, James Booth, Jim Foltz, Thad Stevens. SECOND ROW: Robert Voitus, James Bowen, Arthur Jenks, James Valkenburg, George Young, Larry Kwasigroh, Donald Goddard, James Mack, John Tietje n. THIRD ROW: Richard Wright, Thomas Newenhouse, Donald Schlough, Daniel Ong, Kenneth Wayman, Charles Ryan, Lee Moribe, Richard Patrick. Eta Kappa Nu is the electrical engineering honorary society at ASU. The honorary recognizes excellence in the areas of scholarship, ideals and work. The honorary is open to and seniors and strives to help its members throughout their lives in their chosen fields. Epsilon Beta chapter of Eta Kappa Nu initiated 17 undergraduates, seven graduates and two professional engineers this year. The members participated in public demonstrations and Engineering Day at Arizona State. 355 Student Construction Club Eight years after its conception, the Student Construction Society has achieved national fame. The club has been recognized as the first student of the Associated General of America. Indication has already been made at other universities to follow suit. Events during the past year include a field trip to the Arizona Sand and Rock precasting plant, and a trip to the Steel Fabrication Plant. The highlight of the year was the evening " Career Opportunities Night. " Institute of Chemical Engineers The ASU Student Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical is a professional society whose is to introduce ASU students to the field of chemical engineering. This is accomplished through the efforts of guest speakers, movies and field trips, as well as the regular periodic meetings of the members. These members are interested in learning about and informing others of all levels of chemical engineering. They host speakers from such companies as Dow and the them division of Shell. Student Construction Club—CLOCKWISE: Dan Stover, Mark Bonsall, Richard Reynal, McCormick, Ronny Foote, Chuck Beam, Mark Shita, Ron Thomas, Gary Somenberg, Mark Mesick, Mark Goldrich. The Student Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is an organization whose purpose is that of introducing ASU students to varied levels of chemical engineering. Meetings of the organization consisted of lectures by experts in the field. Highlighting the year was a guest speaker from the Dow Chemical Company and from the chemistry department of the Shell Oil Company who discussed job with the group. 356 Tau Beta Pi OFFICERS: Allen Lindsey, vice president; Don Goddard, treasurer; Randy Young, Jim Redditt, recording secretary; Jerry Myers, corresponding secretary; Larry cataloguer. Dr. Joseph A. Barkson, professor of electric engineering, serves as to the Arizona Beta chapter of Tau Beta Pi. One of the oldest national honor in existence, Tau Beta Pi strives to mark in a fitting manner those who have achieved excellence both in the as well as cultural aspects of The ASU chapter initiates twice a year. Polishing the " Bent, " a landmark of the engineering building, is a long standing tradition for new initiates. Tau Beta Pi members maintain a tutoring program for interested individuals, and participate in Engineering Career Days to explore all engineering areas. INITIATES—FRONT ROW: Dr. Thomas Demassa, Arthur Jenks, James van Valkenburg, Arthur Krempin, Tom Meisel, Clyde Harris, Larry Bethel, Roger Elgas, Jackson Roberts. ROW TWO: Ernest Davenport, Jerry Schroeder, Lynn Thompson, William McAnally, Dan Marlow, Ken Wayman, Bill Sawaya, Walt Becker. ROW THREE: Tom Newenhouse, Michael Jensen, Curtis Jernigan, Sanford Stinnet, George James Hislop, Dr. Earl Logan. 357 Alpha Epsilon Delta—FRONT ROW: Rodney Cotner, Josef Jankovic, Jan Brown, Robert Beauchamp, secretary; James Scott, vice president; Joseph Gouveia, treasurer. SECOND ROW: Dr. John R. Cronin, advisor; Ronald Smith, president; Robert Neveln, historian; Alan Heller, C. L. Conway, Edward Nelson. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta, a national and pre-dental honorary, members to the many fields available in medicine. It aids members in for medical schools by researching requirements for entry. Monthly feature such specialists as Doctor Green, noted Arizona neurologist, and Doctor Shanahan, cancer researcher, as lecturers and members of panel Providing additional knowledge and experience, field trips are scheduled for members. Economics Club—FRONT ROW: Valerie Ballschmieder, Carol Sorenson, Marlene Hoffman, George Tanguy, Okley Post, secretary; Terry Walker, John Grinnell. SECOND ROW: Larry Washburn, Terry Mullin, Sam Ramirez, Michael Dawe, Pat O ' Connor, president; David Dave Beavers. THIRD ROW: Doyle Sweat, vice president; Alfred Bolding, Lyle Mahnke, Professor Jerry Ladman, Patrick Conley. Economics Club The Economics Club at ASU was organized in 1967 for the purpose of promoting interest in economics and current political problems. Students from every field of study were to join, since the club has not been directed toward one level of economics. The club met once a month and featured a guest speaker at each meeting. Members such topics as poverty programs, implications of the presidential election, social responsibility in business, English and problems of the new industrial state. 358 Tau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma is a national honorary sorority for four year college and bandwomen. It is here at Arizona State University that the Sigma Chapter of Tau Beta Sigma follows its motto, " Servant and master am I . . . I am . . . " Their main purpose is to and sponsor the spread of music. This is done by money raising projects, commissioning of special musical pieces and performing in recitals. Together they form a bond of young women dedicated to service in in a true Tau Beta Sigma—FRONT ROW: Jeanne Haggard, Vicki Oedder, Kristine Anderson, Thompson, Marcia MacLoed, Myrtle Worley, Joyce Smith, Janet Spance Hill. ROW TWO: Sherilyn Trego, Jorja Lynn Joslin, Terrie Lynn Clark, Catherine F oresman, Katherine Barnes, Judith Mitchel, Linda Dawn Jones. ROW THREE: Susan Zarecor, Carol Galloway, Barbara Redding, Diane Schmerbauch, Nadine Dorschler, Debbie Schluefler, Kathy Ikeda K. Virginia. Beta Chi Epsilon As an affiliate of the American Home Economics Association and the Arizona Home Economics Association, this home economics organization helps orient women to the professions available in the home economics field. Under the guidelines of the current Philanthropy Project of helping to meet family needs, the ASU chapter worked with the campus Community Relations Board to aid the Neighborhood Council in South Phoenix to conduct classes in nutrition, clothing, an d family management. Beta Chi Epsilon—FRONT ROW: Beverly Hall, Cindy Olsen, Carol Miller, Karen Shervem. ROW TWO: Kathy Nykanen, Sandy Scott, Maggie Connelley, Dody Maki, Linda Himes, Vicki Cook, Charlene Klumb. ROW THREE: Heather Koger, Pam Fergusen, Linda Wright, Mary Ann Vires, Betty Gooden, Mar June Payne, Vicki Bowman, Tina Hockett, Marjorie Porterfield, Debby Metcalf. ROW FOUR: Mrs. Kathleen Peters, advisor; Janice Hogan, advisor; Karen Kattelman, Lela Donaldson, Cynthia Kannel, Beth Roelofsen, Jan Johnson. 359 Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota, international professional fraternity for women in music celebrated its tenth anniversary on the campus. The group stresses performance and composition of American music. To this end they present national awards. Locally, Gamma Mu chapter works with the Phoenix Alumni chapter projects to raise money for awards. They hold such events as the Silver Musicale, the American and a Christmas Vespers, as well as service and money-making projects. Armer, Judy Beauperlant, Susan Briscoe, Kathy Carmichael, Terry Cocke, Dorothy Cooper, Connie Dotterer, Carolyn Duggan, Mary Fisher, Diane Foster, Elaine Gonder, Linda Joyce Gwillim, Barbara Hawk, Joanne Hejhall, Diane Heys, Francie Iaquinto, Sharon Johnson, Marlene Klapper, Stephanie Lewis, Martha Malitz, Mary Margaret Mecham, Susan Nelson, Nadine Riggin, Cynthia Rose, Ellen Schaeffer, Linda Settles, Mary Vedder, Vicki Wagstaff, Claire West, Lenora Whitaker, Penny Wolfinger, Ellen Wright, Gail 360 Symphonic Band Practice makes perfect and takes away from study time, too. As a part of the Marching Band during football season, members of the Symphonic Band four days a week. Rehearsals frequent when the musicians became ASU ' s main concert band. Under the direction of William arrangements for contemporary were worked up for three formal informal performances for students, and tours. The band played for Baccalaureate and Commencement. 361 362 Sun Devil Marching Band Echoes of drums heard around Tempe and aching feet mean that it ' s football season and the Sun Devil marching band is practicing daily. The practices involved nearly 140 members and the ASU Participation in the band demanded a full and exacting schedule for the members. There were rewards, however, since the entire group traveled to Los Angeles to perform at half-time for the Bears and Rams game which appeared on national television. They also traveled to Tucson to in the U of A defeat. LEFT: The band prepares to move into during half-time ceremonies at the University of Texas at El Paso game. FAR LEFT: For the second year, the percussion carts preceeded the Sun Devil marching band onto the football field. MIDDLE LEFT: Drum major Joe Wilczewski watches the Homecoming game with the University of Utah from the after the half-time entertainment. LEFT: Each individual adds his own unique abilities and sounds to the overall of the band. BELOW: The Sun Devil band performed at home football games, the Rodeo of Rodeos, Arizona Day at the State Fair, the U of A tromping and at ceremonies and the parade in October. 363 Choral Union Concert Choir The ASU Choral Union, below, highlighted the year with their annual of " The Messiah. " They spent the year rehearsing and presenting a Christmas and Spring concert. David Scoular directs the University Concert Choir, right, when they perform with the concert orchestra. The group traveled to California to perform in San Francisco and Ojai. 364 Concert Band After football season, the Marching Band splits into two groups, the Band and the Concert Band. by Mr. Mitchell, the band remains on a schedule of frequent practices, for learning marching routines first semester. Second semester is paced by public concerts as well as university performances by the Concert Band. This year, the band featured a special appearance at Grady Gammage Auditorium in of two band members killed in a plane crash during Christmas vacation. 365 Brass Ensemble The brass ensemble, the brass choir, and the ASU marching band brass explore many facets of the brass instrument in music. The marching band ensemble performs with the ASU Sun Devil Marching Band while the brass choir and brass ensemble give their own concerts. Members of the groups gain training which enables them to possess a greater understanding for their overall musicianship. The brass ensemble gives each member sole responsibility for his part in the performance of the group. Eugene Chausow directs the brass Percussion Ensemble Members of the percussion ensemble, who are also members of the ASU marching band percussion ensemble, music written expressly for instruments. Besides marching with the Sun Devil band, they perform The ASU percussion ensemble is one of the first groups of this type to be formed and is presently in its year on the campus. The music for percussion instruments that they perform has all been written in the last three decades. Membership in the percussion ensemble depends on solo auditions. 366 Orchesis endeavors to create a greater appreciation and understanding of dance as an art form and to develop awareness of structural and organic unity in modern dance. Both men and women members are taught, after tryouts, to do advanced dancing skills and are given the opportunity to compose and original dances for in spring. This year ' s activities included a in the fall, sponsoring the All-State High. School Symposium, and a formal spring concert. Orchesis Orchesis—FRONT ROW: Molly Colburn, Stephanie Snyder, Jeannie Ellis, Loa Brown, Betty Kruger, Ann Clarke, Sanna Jo Osgood, Karen McCarty, Betsy Kalish, Penny Lawrence, Donna Zenor, Laney Lutey, Karen Parsons. ROW TWO: Dorothy Price, Linda James, Sande Toby Kirchsenbaum, Diana James, Henry Czuprinski, Denise Doering, Karen Sing, Leo McCormick, Shari Owens, Kay Welch, Diane Lemon, Tom Holt, John Doherty. 367 List of Membership, Desert Rangers—George Osborne, Mark Anderson, Jeff McCartney, Pat Dye, Steve Betts, David Colkett, Ed Hodenysel, David Randolph, Jim Weiss, Mike Breedlove, Pat Stubblebine, Ken Freedman, Tim Harper, Neal Griendell, Vern Throop, Shealds Smith, Carter Fjeld, Rance Okada, Larry Nemecek, Duncan Buchanan, Alan Young, Paul Saderberg, Darrell Bunch, Mike McCartney, Mike O ' Connell, Harrold Burns, Charles Mauch, Bruce Wyatt, Jay Taranton, Robert Shaber, Chester Vanek, John Boone, and John Marks. Desert Rangers In the mission of teaching the techniques of guerilla warfare to Army ROTC cadets, Desert Rangers were advised by combat experienced Army cadre who picked up their tactics in Vietnam. Weekly physical training sessions and classes covered the technical and physical skills a guerilla needs, and bimonthly field exercises provided practical application of classroom material. Active members wore the red shoulder cord on their uniforms, while those who passed a physical training test were awarded a black beret. ABOVE AND RIGHT: During maneuvers Desert Rangers play authentic war games, captives and guarding territory. 368 ROTC Band Cadet Chorus The Army ROTC Cadet Chorus is a thirty-five member all-male chorus under the direction of Mr. Gerald Bouma. The group ' s military liaison is Staff Sergeant Clarence Smith, Jr. They have appeared on television and at Thomas Mall. The Army ROTC Cadet Band is also an all-male campus musical group. The members have performed in many Day events. The cadets often drill with the band music for a background. The Kaydettes also march in parades with the band. 369 Pershing Rifles ROTC Drill Team The Pershing Rifles drill company is a department of the Army ROTC at ASU who wish " to foster a of friendship and cooperation among men in the military department and to maintain a highly efficient drill " The group drills weekly in morning sessions with the Kaydettes. They also work with various community affairs. The company commander is Richard E. Kirkpatrick and Mike Rice is the executive officer. The group was named in honor of General John The Sun Devil ROTC Drill Team is a campus organization open to all enrolled in Army ROTC courses at the university who are interested in both regulation and trick drill This year the drill team took a trip to Anahiem, California where it competed with other drill teams from the western United States as well as locally sponsored drill meets. The California trip is an annual event that is always looked forward to with great expectation by the participating cadets. TOP: Pershing Rifles—FRONT ROW: Kirkpatrick, Linda Gaya, Judy Rischer, Rebecca Heath, Daleth Brown, Mike Rice. ROW TWO: George Crane, Frank Cajthmal, Jim Clark, John Kuras, Steve Field, Bruce McLaughlin. ROW THREE: William Rex Zollinger, Bill Beard, Ronald Randolph, Steve Abel. ROW FOUR: Master Orick, Cliff Hicks, Mickey McGee, John Kloosterman, Major Tukacs. RIGHT: Drill Team—FRONT ROW: Bill Francis, Pat Shannahan, Bill Vejroster. ROW TWO: Ron Jacobs, Bill McMahon, Ray Riley, Art Lara, ROW THREE: Richard Cranmer, Mike Searcy, Tom Pentecost, Jesse Garcia, Frank Quijada. ROW FOUR: Tom Sutton, Steve Whitehurst, James Clark, Chris Krasowski, James Lee. 370 Army ROTC Rifle and Pistol Team When most people begin shooting they can not hit a target with a .45 caliber pistol. After one semester those in Army ROTC Pistol Marksmanship Program have successfully learned the in controlling the delivery of each shot. LOWER LEFT—FRONT ROW: Kenton Brown, Tom Harper, Bill Francis, John Hannon, Louis Rayes, Don Jansen. ROW TWO: Ralph Jarson, Clayton Marlow, Major Gordon Langabach, Steve Whitehurst, Steve Berman. The large bore Rife Team is by the ROTC department at ASU. Cadets practice with the M-14 National Match Rifle, firing match grade at Papago Range. The cadets compete for trophies, awards and marksmanship badges. LOWER RIGHT—FRONT ROW: Antenor Patino, Chester Vanek. ROW TWO: Magdic, John Erstand, Michael Castane, Barry Wharram, Major J. B. Wallace. 371 Turner, Sue Wilson, Sara Jane Worthington, Cindy Alexander, Kathy Alvey, Kathy Baity, Laura Ballenberger, Jeanne Ballenberger, Joanne Ballenberger, Susan Bohmann, Gayle Brown, Debbi Clark, Pat Eddings, Deni Ellson, Dianne Flaskamp, Ann Flourney, Cici Fuhr, Carol Getsinger, Cecy Green, Jaimie Grunwald, Barbara Guerrero, Terry Huff, Laura Jean Jackson, Holly Jones, Dij Lashinsky, Ilene McCoy, Kathy Merrifield, Kenna Montgomery, Ja Motoyoski, Joanne Palmer, Marguerite Posegate, Vickie Sickel, Gail Sooy, Caren 372 Under the leadership of Colonel Dij Jones, Kaydettes had a very successful year. Two of their members, Linda Mote and Cici Flournoy, reigned as Military Ball Queen and Second Attendant, respectively. Led by Drill Commander Marguerite Palmer, the Kaydettes in the Anaheim and Phoenix drill meets, capturing first and second place. Other activities included, Operation Christmas for Viet Nam veterans, at the L.A. Rams-Chicago Bears football game, and ushering at ASU home games. Kaydettes BELOW : Early Thursday mornings mean that Kaydettes must endure drill practices. The women also drill in the afternoons. They march in parades and at Homecoming. 373 Silver Wing TOP RIGHT: Commander Skip Mills Col. Michaud with trophy won by Silver Wing in Veteran ' s Day parade competition. BOTTOM RIGHT: A lonely sentry keeps watch during Butte Guard. Silver Wing is an honorary AFROTC fraternity. It is designed to make available to the basic cadets a fundamental training in being an Air Force officer. As members, cadets become acquainted with the ways of Air Force life, and they are able to expand their training in and leadership positions. A Wing cadet can better prepare for the advanced corp and a possible career in the USAF. One of the duties of the Silver Wing is the guarding of the Tempe Butte, where the members attempt to " hold " the " A " mountain at critical times during the year. The honorary also provides the color guard for the ASU home football games. For added variety this year, the Silver Wing took a trip to Nellis Air Force Base, near Las Vegas. This journey also included a side trip to the Las Vegas casinos. The Wing, which is completely operated by and for the basic cadets, offers leadership training which is normally provided only for advanced. ABOVE: Silver Wing—FRONT ROW: John Watts, Dikki Stanley, Nelson Christian, Harry Braun, Carl Jackson, Bill Craw, Richard Hyde, Ray Perrault, Ervin Jackson. ROW TWO: Skip Mills, Mike Roll, Lawrence Folkerth, Tim Gustafson, Steve Trimble, Bob Harris, Steve O ' Neal, Rand Bersch, Ed Gorton, Doug Bullock, Major C. W. Lee, advisor. ROW THREE: Breg Borselli, Steve Keck, Edward Bovey, Tom Grohs, Mike Farmer, Patrick Casey, Jim Lance, Gary Cramer, Steve Lake, Mike Mills, Mike Weiss. ROW FOUR: Mike Wheeler, Dan Bishop, Tom Fredrickson, Frank Cavataio, Greg Johnson, Bill Higgins, Roger Walker, Bob Karr, Bob Read, Jim Rogers, Zorian Masnyj, Todd Wdowiak, Mike Humphress, Doug Campbell. ROW FIVE: Bob Yates, Bill Osborne, Garry Boyle, Bob Newlin, Craig Varty, Shelby Byrd, Brent Shiner, Ron Rose, Jon Parker, Bob Edwards, Allen West, Alexander Stewart, John Kedierski. ABOVE: Color Guard—Sgt. Lenstrohm, advisor; Dikki Stanley, Skip Mills, Nelson Christian, Harry Braun, Bill Craw, John Watts, Ervin Jackson, Major Lee, advisor. 374 Arnold Air Society This year has been a busy one for members of Arnold Air Society, a fraternity for Advanced Air Force ROTC Cadets. The many activities selling chances for a trip to the Rose Bowl as a fund raising project, and participating in various social activities with the Angel Flight Auxiliary. The major activity of the year came during November when members of both AAS and Angel Flight gave up their Thanksgiving vacations and went to Mexico to pour a volleyball court and refurbish playground at a school for orphans. All these activities show how the society strives to promote a sense of professionalism and pride among its members that enables them to become better USAF officers. LEFT: Arnold Air Society promotes a sense of profes sionalism and pride among its Here, a hard working group of men construct a volleyball court and refurbish a in Hermosillo, Mexico. Angel Flight accompanied the men on the trip. ABOVE: Arnold Air Society—FRONT ROW: Bill Berborg, Pat Traynor, Jim Jacobson, George Cuisimano, Wayne Belke, Aaron Carreon, Rich Favela, Gordon Heiniger, Jim McCarver. ROW TWO: Jim Steiber, Mike Gibbons, Mike Hayes, Bill Wilk, John Gunn, Mike Meyer, Joe Moser, Gary Tucker, Scott Tillman. ROW THREE: Terry Dolan, John Locke, Ralph Buchanan, Jim Martin, Bob Woolbert, Bob Fitzurka, Jack Ranby, Craig Rover. 375 Angel Flight With the responsibility of promoting the Air Force, AFROTC, Arnold Air Society, the university, and the the Tex May chapter of Angel Flight was very active. The Angels ushered at ASU football and basketball games, and the drill team competed in meets in California and Arizona. The Angels put most of their emphasis on their many service projects to the and to ASU. The girls spent many hours of work with Headstart, Project, and a party which they threw for the Arizona State Hospital. TOP RIGHT: The girls of Angel Flight take pride in their precision marching. Here, an Angel is decorated properly during a morning review of the ranks. Perfection is the BOTTOM RIGHT: A hazy sky does not dull the beauty of these Angels during drill practice. The girls have been quite at competitive meets. Anderson, Pat Andrews, Mary Banks, Cindy Barclay, Sue Bennett, Diana Burgess, Christie Burke, Kathi Cavolo, Alison Chambers, Bonnie Davis, Georgia Eichenauer, Bonnie Graham, Judy Griffitts, Sandy Hoffman, Marlene Kuproski, Paula McFair, Marilyn Mulder, Kerry Munselle, Karen Parks, Karen Parsons, Barbara Pisani Dede Robb, Diane Simon, Nancy Sprawls, Kathy Waller, Nancy 376 377 Sigma Lambda Chi Eta chapter of Sigma Lambda Chi was established on Arizona State ' s in 1965. Its members are from the Department of Construction in the of Architecture. In order to be potential members have to qualify scholastically, vocationally and be by a 75 per cent vote of the active members. To promote the construction program at ASU, the members man a booth at Mesa Community College ' s Industrial Day, and award five $100 scholarships to deserving freshman and sophomore construction majors. Organization of Arab Students The Organization of Arab Students at ASU " promotes the dissemination of true information about the Arab people, their history, their culture, their problems and their aspirations. " They hope to promote mutual understanding and to strengthen ties between the American and Arabic people. The OAS sponsored a series of free Arabic lessons and a group of speakers who visited area high schools talking about Arabia and its people. The group also sponsors an annual Arabian Night, with native food and entertainment. Sigma Lambda Chi—FRONT ROW: Jim Woods, treasurer; Tom Hazard, president; Fred Steinger, Dale Nichols. ROW TWO: Larry H. Hipke, John Fowler, Mike Tarver, Henry Ayala, vice president; Ray Lorenz. Organization of Arab Students—FRONT ROW: M. Bedrani, B. Hassan, activity chairman. ROW TWO: F. Alawy, A. Ghamdi, S. Remaih, E. El-Mullah, M. Alawy, H. Attass, M. Al-Jorf, H. Al-Saleem. ROW THREE: A. Markham, A. Salem, S. Hajaj, M. Marafi, secretary; S. Al-Juraid, president; B. Al-Qabendi, A. Abduljabbar, S. Faraj, S. El-Tabbaa, E. Al-Hizam, I. Al-Zamel, A. Al-Nassar, M. Abbas. 378 Rodeo Club Affiliated with the National Rodeo Association, ASU ' s Rodeo Club offers its 35 members the to compete in college rodeos in the west coast division. In intercollegiate competition, the girls hold the world championships in barrels and goat tying while the guys hold world championships in calf roping and bare back riding. The annual ASU Rodeo is the event of the year although the club enjoys hay rides, dances, trail rides, and cookouts during the year. Rodeo Club—FRONT ROW: Rusty Betsinger, Sally Lokey, Lynne Hokr, Marshal Cosentine, Mary Noble, Sally Stickler, Ruth Cowan. ROW TWO: Phil Inge, George Steiner, Royce Feemster, Jim Sweeney, Ed Williams, Dennis Sherwood, Chris Morgan. ROW THREE: Carl Menze, Ed Marty, Sherrick Grantham, Stan Harter, John Fowler, Joe Jensen, Paul Schwartz. 379 Naiads Karate Club Tryouts for Naiads, a swimming for women, are held at the of each semester, where each girl displays her swimming skills and talents. Each Wednesday night, the members meet to practice skills and stunts under the direction of Miss Mona Plummer. The main project for the year is planning and creating an aquacade to be presented in the Spring. This year the show dealt with television themes and programs. this performance at ASU, Naiads were asked to present their show for many local hotels. Karate students are taught a tradition of concentration, formal discipline and serious application of karate. Before being granted a colored belt the student must recite the following paragraph: " The ultimate aim of the art of karate lies not on victory or in defeat, but in the perfection of the character of its participants. " This year the ASU Karate Club the Fourth Annual Western States Karate Tournament on April 28. ASU president, G. Homer Durham, presided as tournament president. Naiads—FRONT ROW: Millie Roberts, Penny Estes, Cindy Boruff, Kathy VanTassel, Barbara Altherr, Sue Kahnweiler, Millie Rothridge. ROW TWO: Helen Wells, Martha Gatchell, Ann Whitman, Janet James, Sandy DickPeddie, Cindy Olson, Sue Brightwell, Leslie Motschman. ROW THREE: Cecily Sauer, Mary-Lou Meyers, Valarie Shaw, Tish Kyle, Terry Gregory, Kathy Lindvall, Bev Molzann, Heide Van Denbos. Karate Club—FRONT ROW: Joseph McDaniel, David MacEwen, Jim Hubbard, Sandi St. Hohn, Paul Hamlet, Ronnie Brown, Paul S. ROW TWO: Ocie West Jr., John Drahiem, David Dir, John Kirby, Shojiro Koyama, instructor; Peter Kileen, J. L. Christman, Jim Lacey, Stephen Drollinger. 380 ABOVE: P. E. Majors and Minors—FRONT ROW: Vivian Crumbaker, correspond ing secretary; Judy Fischer, president. ROW TWO: Sue Annis, treasurer; Ann Clarke, recording secretary; Judy Browning, vice president; Jan Rouwenhorst, publicity chairman. ABOVE: Women ' s " A " Club—FRONT ROW: Betty Williams, Judy Brubedk, Pam Fryer, Eva Merca do, Jan Crow, Judi Driggs, Martha Higgins, Denise Doering, Susan Rugel, Maureen Conners, Faith McPeek, Jane Jansumoto, Linda Yee. ROW TWO: Carolyn Clarke, Carol Glass, Ann Clarke, Judy Browning, Mary Ann Bruggeman, Cedily Schauer, Jan Rouwenhorst. P.E. Majors and Minors Women ' s " A " Club Women ' s " A " Club is an honorary at Arizona State University with a purpose of further promoting physical efficiency and health, encouraging scholarship, sportsmanship and cooperation in to make woman ' s activities of wider interest to the entire student body. Any officially enrolled undergraduate woman student at ASU who has attained junior standing, is an active member of a. physical education-related activity, and maintains a 2.5 grade index may join the club. The Women ' s Physical Education Majors and Minors Club is a professional organization with a purpose to encourage a professional attitude and professional participation in Physical Education workshops and seminars. In the spring, P.E.M.M. club will cosponsor with the ASU H.P.E.R. faculty, a seminar on body movement in which two prominent Physical Educators will speak. P.E.M.M. also sponsors a Homecoming Alumni open house, a Christmas party and a Senior Farewell. 381 Obsequious Sychophants The Obsequious Sycophants is an independent men ' s intramural team which competes with fraternities and residence halls in all intramural activities. The team consists of some 75 sportsminded members.. The mid-year standings placed the " Phants " in an overall rating of place. The team participates in group and sports. They stress rule which explains the rise in verbosity on the part of several of the team ' s sybarite sesquipedalians as the year came to a close. The success of the team through the middle of the year was primarily to its prowess in individual sports like badminton, tennis, pool and The team of Bob Calderon and Charlie Fritsche finished second in " A " badminton doubles. Tom Thackara and Steve Rader got a fourth in " A " tennis doubles, while Chuck Parish and Mark Bird also finished fourth in " B " doubles. The pool team of Ned Erickson, Dave Spadafora and Russ Schmunk finished strongly in the finals to gain fourth. Obsequious Sycophants—RECLINING: Steve Kalb. SITTING: Bill Shaneyfelt, Ed Nelson, Guy Hayden, Toby Papagna, Chuck Parish, Rossi Ralenkotter. STANDING: Charlie Fritsche, Dick Lanam, Dicky Guire, Ned Erickson, Dennis Dowling. 382 FAR LEFT: The Obsequious Sycophants will always be remembered (by its members at least) for their ability in individual sports. One such individualistic activity, bowling, boasts an active supporter in " Phant " Mike Oyler. LEFT: Tennis player Chuck Parish, with the aid of Mark Bird, won a fourth place rating in " B " team doubles. BELOW RIGHT: True to form the Obsequious leaders have elevated themselves to high standards. They are, from left to right, Charlie Fritche, the Grand Poobah; Mike O ' Keefe, the Noisome Effluvium; Rossi the Myrmidonic Miscreant; and Stew Sandro, Hrothgar, King of the Spear-danes. BELOW: The " Phants " went unrewarded for their group-sports efforts, but enjoyed the spirit and competition in such activities. Steve Kalb tags Guy Hayden out on a first base run in an afternoon softball practice. 383 Catalyst The Catalyst found a home, at last! After years of frantic searching, the move to the new old MU brought the of a desk in the student workroom for the Catalyst editors and staff. An appendage of ASASU, the Catalyst is written and published by the students for the students. Any ASU student who wishes to do so is urged to submit for publication. Contents range from creative plays to short stories, to poetry, to photographs. The Catalyst ' 69 is any previous edition in format. It ' s an original! Catalyst mainstays include ABOVE: Randy Persson, Nancy Bethancourt, Mary Lamberts, Ave. UPPER RIGHT: Steven Mastroni, James Turcott, Julia Schimmel, John Krause, Gary Spetrino. OPP.: Moving from one to another didn ' t inconvenience . . . too much, that is, unless contributors couldn ' t find Mary Lamberts, editor; John X. Evans, advisor; or Ave, editor. was finally collected, however, edited and arranged to the satisfaction of all and sent to press. 384 Arizona State Debating Squad—FRONT ROW: Sherry Hutte, Ame Gannon, Diana Paxton, Mary Day. ROW TWO: Richard D. Kiel, Director; Mike Gannon, Mike Lancy, Chuck Kruger, Jim Hite, Larry Searer, Lynn Phelps, Assistant Director. NOT SHOWN: Jeanine Wright. Debate Squad " Square ' em up! " is the signal that ASU ' s Horns ' n ' Halos are square Weekly club dances are every at 7:00 p.m. in Ross Hall of the Methodist Church. This year the square dancers built a float and danced in the Homecoming Parade. The club put on exhibitions for the foreign students club, Arizona State Hospital, Senior Orientation Day, and for visiting conventions. The club also made visits to other dance clubs in the area as well as to Nevada and California for festivals. Horns ' n ' Halos This year the debating squad was the able hand of assistant professor of speech and drama, Richard C. Kiel. The club consists of four two-man teams and is open to anyone who has an in collegiate forensic activities. This year ' s topic for debate was " Resolved: That the executive control of the United States ' foreign policy should be significantly curtailed. " The team ' s first meet was held in Laramie, Wyoming and was followed by 34 others including an Tournament at ASU. Horns ' n ' Halos—FRONT ROW: Tom Kite, president; Eva Swish, vice president; Mrs. Les Ely, Les Ely, Kathy Edgar, secretary; Stan Bristol, treasurer. ROW TWO: Dorothy Fry, Sylvia Serafin, Marjie Meyer, Kay Berssenbruegg, Rae Young, Marilyn Braught, Linda Shaffer, McKechnie, Mary Faler, Jenny Irwin, Connie Watkins, Shirley Mann, Jean Weber, Marsha LaBar, Janis Berssenbruegg. ROW THREE: Harold Fry, Leo Wilcox, Steve Travis, Bob Long, Jim Dancho, Bruce Edgar, Lynell Braught, Danny Toerpe, Bob Allen, Greg Hansbro, Scott Tillman, Les Brill, Suketu Maniar. 385 Arizona Bible Student Center " Christ offers a positive approach. " The Arizona Bible Student Center in the reestablishment of the and usable Christianity of Christ ' s They believe that Christianity offers the answers to problems of contemporary society. ABSC seeks to complement the whole life of the individual. The students find that a return to the teachings of Christ in the New Testament helps them restore true Christianity to their lives. In service to others, the group aids the underprivileged of society. BELOW: ABSC sponsors a musical group in some programs on campus. TOP RIGHT: Members attend an outing at Thunderbird Park for sunrise devotional services. RIGHT: At a meeting, George Young, the world ' s man in the 2-mile run speaks on " Why Men Run. " BOTTOM: Children from homes were guests at an ABSC Christmas party. 386 The Christian Science College provides its members with a of friends with whom to discuss matters. The organization freely shares ideas and ideals concerning Science. The Christian Science Organization cooperates with other groups to coordinate religious functions. As an affiliate of the Student Interfaith Council, the organization participates in the interschool Spiritual Exploration Week. The group also provides services for discussion among Science Organization The Christian Science College Organization—FRONT ROW: Paul Smith, Dr. Richard Steade, Pat Parker, Paula Busby, Kathy Shaw, Miccie Cornitius, Jo Lockhart, Mark Turrentine. ROW TWO: Bill Lame, Allen Fuller, Dian Cordova, Paul Boelhauf, Hank Stout, Charles Wattles, Mike Bovey. 387 388 LEFT: Student cameraman, Bob Petty, zooms in as James Creasman stumps Blue Key and Mortar Board members on " Brain Teaser. " BELOW: Phoenix Mayor Milt Graham live on a two-hour free-for-all session on " Thursday at Nine. " BOTTOM: Radio and TV majors learn about the machinery necessary for a television production. KAET KAET— Channel 8, this year, boasts a new studio and several new programs, " Brain Teaser, " " Profile " Conversations with Clare Boothe Luce, " and a " Jerome Special. " Since channel 8 operates with a mini-staff, it is not unusual for one person to direct, produce, announce, and make visuals for a single program. Approximately 110 students arc majoring in radio and television. They receive intern training in television production, direction, programming and operations at KAET. 389 State Press Fall Semester The State Press took on a new image of campus involvement this year, itself with the problems of the students and faculty. The Press helped students ' causes in the areas of voluntary ROTC and the beginning of hours for the women ' s dorms. Large scale news and editorial comment were carried by the press in regard to a demonstration in the administration building. The press also took a stand and publicly opposed the impeachment of ASASU president, Bill Oldham. The State Press served Arizona State University as its official news source. The daily paper came out under the able hands of David Anderson, Dave Gurzenski, managing editor, assisted in the publication as well as Edyth Edgar, campus editor, and Athia Hardt, news editor. Bill Jackson served as sports editor, covering all aspects of university sports life. Terry and Larry Ross were weekend editors while Elliott Perritt, Myrna Sevey and George Thorne worked on the copy staff. LOWER LEFT: Weekend editor Larry Ross, a " witty, urbane reviewer, " published the weekly entertainment supplement with his twin brother, Terry. BELOW: Working as campus editor, Edythe Edgar received a Wall Street Journal newspaper fund for a summer internship. TOP CENTER, RIGHT: Editor Dave Anderson, author of Captain Fenwick ' s mailbox, inserts a correction line and a galley proof for errors. BOT. CEN.: For the second consecutive semester, Bill served as sports editor. BOT. RIGHT: Gaining experience as the summer State Press editor, Dave Gurz enski worked as managing editor for the fall semester, producing the front page of each issue. 390 I ABOVE: Spring editor Dave Gurzenski with Tempe Daily News printer Tom McCrea, who has been setting type for the State Press for 11 years. OPP.: Jane Sims, Emphasis editor, produced the special depth news pages. UPPER RIGHT: Former news editor, campus editor Athia Hardt earned the office of president of Theta Sigma Phi, a women ' s journalism honorary. LOWER RIGHT: Ad manager Hal Hubele has kept the paper self-sufficient. FAR RIGHT: Robert E. Lance confers with Bill sports editor. 392 State Press Semester There was a shift in top positions the spring semester at the State Press. Dave Gurzenski was selected editor-in-chief while Larry Ross moved into the second position of managing editor. The Press aimed at improving on reaching objectivity while still expressing the opinion of the student through editorial comment. The season ' s first editorial, by Gurzenski, expressed this view: " Any campus paper that elects to sit back continually reporting senior proms and faculty teas, while avoiding comments on controversial student topics stops being a newspaper. " The State Press is the official campus newspaper of ASU. In accepting that role, it must also meet the demands of the students. Today ' s students question and demand answers. It is our duty to find the answers and when the answers are not given, demand why. " 393 true nature of man revealed as staff members withdraw Achieving All-American recognition in 1968, the Sahuaro staff was awarded a terrace suite in a South Quad sleeping porch. The move from a windowless basement office proved disastrous, however—fifty per cent of the staff couldn ' t groove with the bright light and went back underground. The more staunch, paid workers solved their problems by using the fire escape to enter the office at night to work. Still, deadlines arrived and departed unheeded, the copy editors couldn ' t figure how to fit copy after three copy-kickbacks from the publishing and " big pigeon Brewster " kept flapping his wings to keep the remaining flock somewhat productive. With the book progressing so rapidly, someone had to step up sales among the students by attracting attention, creating interest, and convincing every one that they wanted a 480-page ready-made scrapbook. The Sahuaro Set accepted this challenge, donned their (minus Sak ' s Fifth Avenue hats), and proceeded to break all sales records sitting down. Meanwhile, back at the office, staff members started a dog sitting service, loaned out the room to the Catalyst staff, and started panicking—have you ever tried to put out 200 pages in two weeks? Moral: It takes real people to produce a " People Book " —Sahuaro 69. RIGHT: Editor Wayne Brewster captained the Sahuaro ship in All-American style despite a mutiny by staff members. ABOVE RIGHT: A brave layout editor, Ken Sekaquaptewa was also chief picture-copy-cutline switcher when pages needed to be redone. ABOVE FAR RIGHT: Managing Editor Mark Goldrich found time to relax in a Salt Lake City motel. CENTER: Copy Editor Cris Bauer branched out in different directions to find the true of man " for theme copy. CENTER RIGHT: When it came to adding life to dull and unproductive work sessions, Assistant Copy Editor Peggy Curran stood out with her antics and broad sense of humor. BELOW FAR RIGHT: Despite the teetering situations that the Sahuaro 69 encountered, Advisor Frazier kept things in balance. 394 395 396 loyal section editors resign themselves to quality production LEFT: Sahuaro 69 Section Editors took a few seconds from their tedious work to pose for a family portrait—FRONT ROW: Larry Washburn, sports editor; Susan Lowden, creative arts co-editor (sitting on a $1.50 coat) ; spotlight. ROW TWO: Balloon; Janis Crompton, Greek Leslie Motschman, academics editor; balloon. ROW THREE: Umbrella; Mary Jay, creative arts co-editor; balloon; Krepela, activities editor (disguised as Hobo Joe) ; balloon; Tramp (a dog); Susan Gottschalk, graduates editor. BELOW: Fereydoun Ave, creativity director, scholar, set designer, and spiritual advisor, relaxes with his plants after a hard day at the Sahuaro 69 office. 397 stubborn staffers, sympathetic outsiders aided Sahuaro LEFT: General staffers Linda Ladd, Connie Lee, and Lora Thomas volunteered endless hours of work on copy and section as did Dennis May and Harriet Slate. BELOW: Caroline Martens, Donna Rodgers, and Liz Foreman took time out from ASASU secretarial duties to become Sahuaro Angels— doers of tasks no one could find time for. UPPER RIGHT: Boosting sales to a high, the Sahuaro Set featured Barb Sowder, Laurie Boyd, Joyce Freestone, Patti Capin, Su McCarty, Ann Flaskamp, B. J. Hulewicz, Jeannie Quan, Pat Wermes, Houghton, Barb Grunwald, Kay Zueck, Leslie O ' Hara, Barb Blair, Mike Capin, Ja Montgomery, and Pauline Urbano. OPP.: Remaining calm under constant rescheduling of pictures, last-minute appointments, and of proofs were Pat Harper, Pauline Urbano, Ruth Paulsen, Evelyn Michael, Bob Sorgatz, and Chuck Conley. FAR RIGHT: Photo editor Bob Richardson, serving as liaison between photo staff and editor-in-chief, was caged for his own immortalizing picture. 398 399 GRADUATES 402 graduates ABBOTT, Mary K.: Phoenix; Education; Pi Lambda Theta; Student National Education Association. ABEL, Jonathan Karl: Glendale; Liberal Arts, Radio and Television; Sigma Nu, chaplain, vice president; State Press. ADAMS, Herbert Alan: Tempe; Business Administration. ADAMS, Jolene Faye: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. ADAMS, Logan W.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing; Phoenix College, track, cross country. ADAMS, Lynette Dianne: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Alpha Delta Pi. ADAMS, Paulette Jan: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Mortar Board; Montezuma Lodge Scholarship; Phi Theta Kappa; Outstanding Phoenix College Graduate; Judicial Board; Associated Women Students, secretary; Cultural Committee; academic scholarship; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Hall, standards chairman, Associated Women Students representative. ADDAMS, Rebecca Lynn: Hotchkiss, Business Administration. AGUILERA, Raymond Vidales: Morenci; Arts, Spanish; academic scholarship. ALAMA, Mary Katherine: Phoenix; Education. ALBRIGHT, Jacque I.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Office Administration; Social Board, secretary. ALDRIDGE, Edna V.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education secretary; Pi Lambda Theta; Delta Pi; Phi Theta Kappa. ALEXANDER, Barbara Lynn: Phoenix; ALEXANDER, Mechelle Kay: Phoenix; Arts, Sociology. ALEXANDER, Sue Ann: Greenville, Texas; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Chi Omega, International Student Relations Board; Leadership Board. ALEXANDER, Walter John: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Central Newspaper ' s Scholarship. AL-GAHTANI, Saad Ali: Saudi Arabia; Administration; Organization of Foreign Students, president. ALKIRE, Kay Frances: Phoenix; Education, Primary; academic scholarship. 403 ALLEN, Lloyd Duane: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi. ALTON, William Lewis: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Phi. ALVARADO, Reynaldo: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. ANDERSON, Bonnie Marie: Phoenix; ANDERSON, Karen May: Glendale; Physical Education; Kappa Delta. ANDERSON, Marcia Lynn: Peoria; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi. ANDERSON, Nedra Jean: Mesa; Business Phrateres; Alpha Lambda treasurer; Phi Chi Theta; academic scholarship; WAC Student Officer Program. ANDREWS, John Welker: Hamilton Air Force Base, California; Liberal Arts, Zoology. ANGULO, Susan T.: Phoenix; Education. ARBUTHNOT, John Lester: Phoenix; Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. ARCHER, Carol Anne: Phoenix; English; National Education Association; Union Student Seminar; Prospective English Teachers of Arizona. ARMIJO, Harold R.: Morenci; Business Industrial Management; for Advancement of Management. ARNOLD, Isolde Grace: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Journalism; Sigma Sigma Sigma, publicity, vice president; Cultural Affairs Board; Homecoming Steering Committee; State Press. ARREOLA, Rauul A.: Tempe; Education, Psychology; Kappa Delta Pi; Student Education Association; Arnold Air Society; Silver Wing; Sun Angel Foundation President ' s Honor scholarship. ASHBY, Stanley H.: Litchfield; Engineering, Agriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho, vice ASHER, Ronald F.: Tempe; Education, Science. ASTORGA, Tony M.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Accounting; Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer, social chairman; Blue Key; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; academic 4.0 Club; Arizona C.P.A. Award. ATHEY, Jackie Ernette Zelda: Phoenix; Administration, Statistics and Data Phi Chi Theta; Society for of Management; Young AUGUST, Theresa J.: Phoenix; Education; PEMM Club. AUSTAD, Kjell Paul: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Psychology. AWANA, Gerald Paul: Mesa; Business Administration, Management; Society for Advancement of Management. AYCOCK, Arlene Kay: Phoenix; Education, Physical; Arizona Health, Physical and Recreation Club; Featherdusters Club; PEMM Club. AYCOCK, Jeanette Marie: Phoenix; Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Theta; Student National Education Association; academic scholarship. BACHMAN, Richard Earl: Omaha, Nebraska; Liberal Arts, English; Sigma Chi, social chairman, Derby Day chairman, scholarship chairman, Greek Week chairman; 3.0 Club; ROTC scholarship. BAILEY, Marvin Dale: Phoenix; Business Administration, Finance; Marketing Club, program director. BAIR, Barbara Jane: Scottsdale; Education, Physical; PEMM Club; Kappa Delta Phi; academic scholarship. BAIR, Darryl Robert: Scottsdale; Education, Physical; Phi Epsilon Kappa; Varsity Gymnastics; All-Star Gymnastics Team. BAKER, George Clayton, Jr.: Chevy Chase, Maryland; Business Administration, Phi Gamma Delta, social manager; Pre-Law Club; Student Construction Society; Diving Team. 404 graduates BAKER, Judith Rose: Phoenix; Education, Student National Education Association; Board; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; National Council of English Teachers; academic scholarship. BAKER, Robert Dewight: Tempe; Education, Geography; Phi Delta Theta, house manager. BALCOM, Bruce C.: Ellensburg, Washington; Engineering, Agriculture; Phi Delta Theta; Golf Scholarship; Golf. BALKIN, Norman Ross: Highland Park, Liberal Arts, Psychology; Zeta Beta Tau. BANISTER, Victor Allen: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing. BARAY, Sandra Lee: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science; La Liga Panamericana; Mexican-American Student Organization. BARFORD, Carol Saffer: Phoenix; Education, Speech and Drama; Alpha Delta Pi, president; Panhellenic Council; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Student National Education Association; Forensics; Performing Arts Board; Freshman Orientation Week Steering Committee. BARKEY, Andrea: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Welfare; Le Circle Francais. BARKHURST, William: Phoenix; Business Administration, Accounting. BARR, Candice Jean: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. BARTLETT, Linda Lee: Phoenix; Education, English; Sigma Sigma Sigma, corresponding secretary, recording secretary, scholarship chairman, house manager, Junior Panhellenic representative; Memorial Union Hostess. BARWICK, Flo-Ann Lynn: Phoenix; Pi Lambda Theta. BATES, Ree A. M.: Phoenix; Education, BEAGLEY, John Robert: Tempe; Business Administration, Management; Society for the Advancement of Management. 405 graduates BEAUCHAMP, Robert Frederick: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Alpha Epsilon Delta, secretary; American Chemistry Society. BECK, James Philip: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Geography; Gamma Theta Upsilon. BECKER, Dorothy Jean: North Hollywood, California; Education, Special; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Student Council for Exceptional Children, secretary; Gammage Hall Council; Associated Women Students, publicity chairman. BEDOYA, Sylvia Marie: Yuma; Business Administration, Office. BEINBRECH, Elaine Rosanna: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Action Tutoring, chairman. BEHM, Diane Meredith: Northbrook, Illinois; Liberal Arts, Sociology. BELL, Lee Porter, Jr.: Chicago, Illinois; Administration; Omega Psi Phi; Air Force Institute of Technology. BELL, Michael Finley: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Theta Delta Chi, recording secretary, Interfraternity Council representative; Greek Week Steering Committee; Water Sports Day Committee. BELLVILLE, Anita Mae: Mesa; Education, Elementary; Pharteres; Student National Education Association; ushering chairman. BENALLY, Herbert: Phoenix; Education, Health; Dawa Chindi American Indian Club. BENATZ, Janice Emily: Clarkdale; Education, Elementary; Pre-Law Club, secretary, chairman; Memorial Union Seminar; Palo Verde East Hall Council. BENDER, Janice Nadine: Tempe; Education, Biological Science; Chi Omega; Phrateres; Student Information Board; Social Board; Water Sports Day Steering Committee. BENDER, Larry S.: Mesa; Business Marketing, Purchasing; American Marketing Association. BENDIX, Michael Livingst on: Beverly Hills, California; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Alpha Epsilon Pi, vice president, house manager, social chairman, sweetheart formal; Sahuaro D Wing Hall Council; Interhall Council; Interfraternity Council; 3.0 Club. BENNINGTON, Donald L.: Tempe; Geography. BENNIS, F. Donald: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, History; AFROTC Drill Team, commander; Silver Wing, drill instructor. BENSON, Donald Bruce: Mesa; Engineering, Sciences; Phi Sigma Kappa; Karate Club; American Institute of Industrial Engineers. BENSON, Jack Howard: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Lambda Chi Alpha, scholarship chairman; Student Affiliation of the American Chemical Society, vice president; Blue Key; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Nominee Woodrow Wilson Fellowship; Science Foundation Research Grant in Chemistry; academic scholarship; alumni scholarship. BERGER, Karen Jean: Rochester, New York; Fine Arts, Drama; University Players; Choral Union. BERGMARK, Joan Carol: Rockford, Illinois; Education, Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi, chairman; Kaydettes. 406 BERGSTROM, John Robert: Madison, Liberal Arts, Economics. BERGSTROM, Susan D.: Madison, Wisconsin; Education. BERNARD, Joy H.: Tempe; Education, Delta Gamma, outstanding pledge, best pledge grade average, song leader; Orchesis; Rallies and Traditions Board; Freshman Cheerleader; Varsity Cheerleader alternate; Best Dressed Coed; Devil Doll finalist. BERNHARD, Wendy Lee: Las Vegas, Nevada; Education, French; Campus Crusade for Christ; Natani; Alpha Mu Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Student Education Association; Associated Women Students; National Slavic Honor Society, treasurer; Palo Verde Hall scholarship, Delta Gamma scholarship. BERRYHILL, Michael Clare: Ceres, Business Administration, Marketing; Interhall Council, treasurer, representative. BERSSENBRUEGGE, Janis C.: Tempe; Elementary. BERSSENBRUEGGE, Lois Smiley: Tempe, Education. BESPIATY, Lynda M.: Phoenix; Education, Secondary. BEUSTER, Carol Sue: Tempe; Education, Business; Student National Education Association. BEVER, Edna W.: Phoenix; Education; Phi Upsilon Omicron. BIALLAS, Eric B.: Glendale; Business Statistics and Data Processing. BICKERDYKE, Diane Lynn: Phoenix; Art. BILLINGS, Jed Scott: Tempe; Architecture, Construction; Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer, pledge master; Construction Club; Rallies and Traditions Board; Student Campus Board. BLAIS, Earle Charles: Burbank, California; Business Administration, Management; Club; Concert Choir; Air Force Drill Team; Interhall Council, representative; for Advancement of Management. BLANC, Paul Le: Scottsdale; Business Administration, General Business; Semper Fidelis Society, secretary-treasurer; United States Marine Corps. BLANCHARD, Kenneth G.: Tempe; Business Administration, Management. BLASKE, Robert W.: La Canada, California; Architecture, Construction; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Construction Club. BLOOMER, Antoinette: Mesa; Education, Elementary. BLUM, Ruth Ann: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Phrateres, historian. BLYWISE, Ginny: Beverly Hills, California; Liberal Arts, Clothing and Textiles; Magazine College Board; Alpha Epsilon Pi sweetheart. BOBRICK, Neil Britt: Baltimore, Maryland; Liberal Arts, Radio and Television. BOEVE, Alan Dennis: Boulder, Colorado; Business Administration, Finance; Phi Kappa Psi, treasurer; Water Sports Day Committee. BOGNER, Donald Paul: Wooster, Ohio; Architecture, Construction; Alpha Tau Omega, intramural manager, auxiliary liaison officer, president; Construction Club; Interfraternity Council; Assistant Intramural Director. BOGNER, Karen L.: Phoenix; Education, Sigma Tau Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Prospective English Teachers of Arizona; National Council Teachers of English. BOLDIN, Laura Marie: Centerport, New York; Education, Elementary. BORK, Alice Marie: Apache Junction; Home Economics. BORMAN, Tyler Wayne: Council Bluffs, Iowa; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Sigma Chi. BOSOLD, James Charles: Mesa; Engineering. 407 BOULAIS, Richard Alan: Tolleson; Aeronautical Technology. BOVEE, Cora Cordelia: Tempe; Education, Home Economics. BOVEE, Donald A.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. BOWE, Llewellyn Mae: Scottsdale; Education, Health. BOWEN, Ricky Jay: Billings, Montana; Administration, General. BOWERS, Paulette Loraine: Scottsdale; Arts, Sociology; Associated Women activities committee; Off-Campus Women ' s Senator; Senate Finance academic scholarship; Student Senate. graduates 408 BOWSER, William Humphrey: Brookline, Massachusetts; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. BOYD, Paulette Marie: Phoenix; Education ; National Business Education Association. BRADSHAW, Cheri Lee: Mesa; Nursing. BRANAGAN, Patricia Mary: Tempe; Elementary; Phi Lambda Theta; Wilson Hall secretary; academic scholarship. BRANDLI, Marie Edna: Tempe; Business Administration. BRAYTON, Gary Norman: Phoenix; BREESE, Jack Richard: Phoenix; Engineering, Agriculture Business; Phi Gamma Delta, secretary; Alpha Zeta; Varsity Cheerleader; Greek Week Committee. BREITFUSS, Jim A.: Mundeleid, Illinois; Administration, Finance; Phi Gamma Delta. BRENEGAN, Michael Allen: Lacrosse, Business Administration, Marketing; Pi Sigma Epsilon, vice president. BREWER, William Earl: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing; Delta Sigma Pi. BREWSTER, Wayne Harold: Glendale; Administration, Advertising; Zeta Beta Tau; Sahuaro Yearbook, editor-in-chief ; Rallies and Traditions Board; Sahuaro Hall Council. BRIGGS, Cynthia Moore: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta, Panhellenic alternate; Rallies and Traditions Board. BRIGHTWELL, Susan Mary: Des Moines, Iowa; Education, Elementary; Naiads, secretary, president. BRISCOE, Kathryn Louise: Phoenix ; Fine Arts, Applied Music; Delta Gamma, rituals; Alpha Lambda Delta; M ortar Board; Sigma Alpha Iota, president; Symphony Orchestra; Orchestra activities scholarship. BRISTOL, Stanley David: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Mathematics; Horns and Halos, treasurer; Pi Mu Epsilon, president. BRITTAIN, Richard Allen: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Psychology. BROUILLETTE;, W. Ronald : Sodus Point, New York; Graduate, Sociology; Tau Kappa resident field supervisor. BROWN, Linda Carol: Phoenix; Nursing; Association of Student Nurses; Phrateres, retreat chairman, inter chapter secretary. 409 graduates BROWN, Linda Pearl: Antioch, Illinois; Administration, Advertising. BROWN, Meredith: La Cres, California; Administration, Economics; Omicron Delta Epsilon; National Merit Scholarship; Dean ' s List. BROWN, Michael Edmund: Tempe; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology; Delta Sigma Phi, social chairman, rush chairman. BROWNER, Kathleen Marie: Phoenix; Political Science. BROWNING, Judy Ann: Mesa; Education, Physical; " A " Club, vice president; PEMM Club, vice president, treasurer; Women ' s Recreation Association, secretary; Intercollegiate Volleyball, Basketball, Softball. BRUBECK, Judith Ann: Yuma; Education, Physical; " A " Club; PEMM Club; Women ' s Gymnastics. BUCKLEW, Sandra Kaye: Woosterm, Ohio; Liberal Arts, Spanish; Alpha Lambda Delta. BUCKNER, Kathleen Sue: Tempe; Speech and Drama; Speech Association. BUEHLER, Beverly Jean: Balboa, Canal Zone; Nursing; National Association of Student Nurses. BULCHUCK, Marie Irene: Tempe; Nursing; Phrateres; American Association of Student Nurses. BUNDY, Jeffrey Lynn: Downey, California; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Phi Delta Theta, scholarship chairman, Homecoming Lettermen ' s Club; Blue Key, vice Interhall Council; Varsity Football, Track Manager; Social Activities Board. BUNKER, Keith LeRoy: Mesa; Business Administration. 410 BURBEY, Donna Lee: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, French; Alpha Mu Gamma. BURDICK, Diane Marie: Tempe; Liberal Arts, English; Sigma Tau Delta; Phi Kappa Phi. BURNS, Ronald Sol: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology. BURNS, Susan F.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Phi Beta Phi, president, membership chairman, Panhellenic delegate; Natani; Mortar Board; Orchesis; Greek Week Steering Committee; Homecoming Steering BURR, Kathleen Ann : Phoenix; Education, Elementary ; Pikettes. BURT, Diane R.: Phoenix; Education, Russian; Kappa Alpha Beta; Kappa Delta Pi; Slavic Honor Society. BURTON, Richard Earl: Phoenix; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Pershing Rifles; academic scholarship. BUSDICKER, John Arthur: Belle Fourche, South Dakota; Business Administration, Management; Lambda Chi Alpha, vice president, Cresent advisor, Interfraternity Council representative; Cultural Affairs Board; Society for the Advancement of Management. BYRD, Nancy Gayle: Tempe ; Education, Elementary; Sigma Sigma Sigma. CAGEN, Jerome B.: Boise, Idaho; Education, Elementary. CAHILL, Michael J.: Tempe; Education, Theta Chi, social chairman, Council representative; Arnold Air Social Board ; Student Senate. CAHILL, Patricia Ann: Tempe; Education, Political Science; Social Board; Young Republicans. 411 graduates CALLAHAN, John Richard: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Sigma Phi Epsilon. CALLAWAY, Laurier: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, English. CALVERT, Martin Gregory: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi, secretary, treasurer; Symphonic Marching Band. CALVIN, Steven G.: Litchfield Park; Business Administration, Management; Accounting Club; Society for the Advancement of Management. CALVIT, Susan A.: Houston, Texas; Fine Arts, Drama; Chi Omega; Players Club. CAMP, Sherry Lynn: Phoenix; Nursing; Association of Student Nurses. CAMPOS, Merced M.: Superior; Education. CAPPELUCCI, Karen Lee: Scottsdale; Elementary; Gamma Phi Beta, assistant rush chairman, pledge trainer; Kappa Delta Pi; Maltesians; Election Board; Rallies and Traditions Board; Kaydettes; academic scholarship; Martin Memorial Scholarship; Palo Verde Scholarship; Gamma Phi Beta Scholarship. CARLESS, Constance Christine: Phoenix; Arts, Mathematics; Sigma Sigma Sigma, treasurer; Math Club, secretary-treasurer. CARLIN, Lynn Marcia: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Psychology, Sociology; Delta Delta assistant treasurer, house chairman; Cultural Board; Election Board. CARMER, Kenneth Lee: Business Society for Advancement of Dean ' s List. CARMICHAEL, Terry Lea: Temple, Texas; Liberal Arts, History; Mortar Board; Sigma Alpha Iota, treasurer; Marching Band; Band; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Phi; Phi Alpha Theta; Non-Resident scholarship; McClintock Hall, chaplain. CARPENTER, Ray Alva: Tempe; Education, History. CARON, Judi Anne: Liberal Arts, Health. CARR, John William: Tempe; Engineering. CARR, Ronald I.: Sundance, Wyoming; Education, Mathematics; Kappa Sigma, vice president. CARRAS, Paul James, Jr.: Phoenix, Liberal Arts. CARTER, Charles E., Jr.: Tempe; Business Administration, Management; Society for Advancement of Management. CARTER, Yvonne Diane: Tempe; Education, Elementary. CARTWRIGHT, Cathrine Lynn: Cedar Iowa; Fine Arts, Speech Pathology and Audiology; Young Republicans; Memorial Union Program; Canterbury Club. 412 CASEY, Jerry Clyde: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society. CASSADY, Larry William: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, English; Prospective English Teachers of Arizona. CASTELLINI, Roy Edward: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Political Science; International Student Relations Board. CESARANO, Theodore M.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Society for the Advancement of Management. CHAMBERLAIN, Susan M.: Phoenix; Elementary; Organizations Board; Glendale Community College, Freshman and Sophomore class treasurer. CHANEY, Dennis W.: Tempe; Engineering, Electronics; Institute of Electronics and Electrical Engineers. CHAPMAN, Robert Dwayne: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology. CHARLES, Joseph William: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Delta Sigma Pi, vice president; Pre-Law Club. CHARTERS, James Stuart: Tempe; Industrial; Theta Chi, treasurer. CHIABAI, Gloria: Gary, Indiana; Fine Arts, Environmental Design; Delta Delta Delta, social chairman; Golden Hearts, treasurer, Phi Omicron Upsilon, secretary; Queen of Hearts. CHILDRESS, James Wimberly: Scottsdale; Business Administration, Finance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CHILDS, Robin Louise: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Gamma Phi Beta; Pikettes, president. CHOAT, John O.: Tempe; Architecture; Sigma; Construction Club; Vinnell Corporation Scholarship. CHOPAK, John D.: New York, New York; Business Administration. CHRISTMANN, Valentine Hunter: Illinois; Education, History. CHURCH, Ardith Joy: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Spanish; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Mu Gamma; Phi Kappa Phi; International Relations Board. CIBERE, John M.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, CISLAGHI, Christina Mary: Clifton; Elementary, Spanish; Spurs, director; Natani, treasurer; Mortar Board; Catholic Student Association; Social Board; academic scholarship. CLARK, Gary Ray: Phoenix; Engineering; Lambda Chi Alpha, president. CLARKE, Ann Margaret: Phoenix; Education, Physical; Orchesis, president; Mortar Board; Natani; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta, President ' s Convocation; " A " Club, vice president; Organizations Board; Rallies and Board; Naiads; PEMM Club; Board. 413 graduates CLAXTON, James Albert: Maricopa; History. CLUCK, Joe W.: Phoenix; Engineering. COATES, John Page: Tempe; Graduate, Pi Delta Epsilon, vice president; Sigma Tau Delta; International Student Relations Board; Student Senate; Student Placement Committee; Sahuaro Staff ; State Press Staff, assistant sports editor. COFFINGER, Richard Douglas: Phoenix; Arts; Phi Gamma Delta. COHEN, H. Barbara: Northridge, California; Education, Elementary. COLBY, Wendy W.: Silver City, New Mexico; Education, English; Kappa Kappa Gamma, assistant pledge trainer; Spurs, historian; Natani. COLDIRON, Donald Schubert: Phoenix; Industrial Arts Association, treasurer. COLE, L. Dennis: Tempe; Engineering; Kappa Sigma; Starduster adviser; Blue Key; American Institute of Aeronautics and Circle K Club; academic scholarship; Air Force scholarship; Engineering Senator; Student Member General Education Council. COLLETT, Patricia Louise: Tempe; Nursing; Alpha Phi, secretary, treasurer, outstanding pledge award; Campus Affairs Board; Palo Verde East, Women ' s Recreation Association representative. COLVIN, Wesley E.: Tempe; General Science. COMLY, Christine Lynn: Sherman Oaks, California; Education, Elementary. CONDON, Deborah Anne: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Drama; Delta Gamma, social chairman, secretary; Cultural Affairs Board; Drama Committee chairman; University Players, secretary-treasurer. 414 CONNELLY, Margaret Frances: Yuma; Home Economics; Beta Chi, treasurer. CONNOLLY, Maryleona: Phoenix; English; Student National Education Horns ' N ' Halos, vice president; Student English Teachers; academic scholarship; State Press Staff. CONNER, Susan Luana: Scottsdale ; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Memorial Union Hostess; Beta Chi. CONNORS, Alice Maureen: Phoenix; Physical; A Club ; Women ' s Recreation Association, publicity; PEMM Club. COOK, Diane Modean: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology; academic scholarship. COOK, Susan Mary: Royal Oak, Michigan; Liberal Arts, Sociology. COOLIDGE, Richard B.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Insurance. COOPER, Bonnie Jean: Tempe; Education, Elementary. COOPER, Dale Spence: Mesa; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi, president; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Orchestra. COOPER, Evan H.: Sherman Oaks, California; Business Administration, Marketing; Penn Mutual Life Insurance fellowship. COOPER, Frieda Sue: Phoenix; Education, Business; Pi Omega, vice president, president; Alpha Pi Epsilon ; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education Association; National Business Education Association. CORDALIS, James Kenneth: Scottsdale; Arts, English; Pi Kappa Alpha, secretary. CORDOVA, Johnny A.: Tolleson; Education, Spanish; Alpha Mu Gamma; Student National Education Association. CORWIN, Manilla G.: Bifield Hills, Michigan; Education, Elementary. COTHER, Rodney L.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Alpha Epsilon Delta. COX, Joyce Marie: Phoenix; Education, Journalism; Kappa Delta Pi; National Education Association; Pi Lambda Theta; State Press. CRAIG, Madelaine Joyce: Scottsdale; Education. CRAIG, Robert A.: Scottsdale; Architecture; American Institute of Architecture. CRAMER, Anna H.: Mesa; Nursing. CRAY, Cathy Lee: Chevy Chase, Maryland; Education; Delta Gamma, pledge class president, president; Spurs; Election Board, Little Sisters of Minerva; Kaydettes; Arkesis; Phi Sigma Kappa Moonlight Girl; Dean ' s List; Greek Week Co-Chairman; Homecoming Queen. CRESTO, Victor Joseph: Camarillo, California; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Phi Sigma Kappa. CROSS, Carl John: Tempe; Education, CROWE, Joyce Carol: Haddon Heights, New Jersey; Liberal Arts, Anthropology. CRUIKSHANK, Leslie Alan: Phoenix; Administration, Advertising; Interhall Council, representative, social chairman, vice president; Best " A " Hall Council, president; Central Newspapers Scholarship. 415 graduates CRUTCHFIELD, Kathleen Lynn: Scottsdale; Education, Speech, Drama; Gamma Phi Beta, pledge class president; Angel Flight, officer, drill commander; Water Sports Day Queen Attendant. CRUZE, Linda Lee: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Phrateres, corresponding secretary, service chairman; Student National Association; Student Council for Exceptional Children; Memorial Union Hostess; Associated Women Students General Council. CULLENEY, Kristin: Hartford, Connecticut; Liberal Arts, Psychology. CUMMINGS, Audry Hoffman: Tempe; Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi. CUPEC, Ann Elaine: Phoenix; Education. CURRY, Michael Alan: Tempe; Architecture. CURTIS, George S.: Mesa; Business Administration, Management. CURTIS, Malcolm S.: Scottsdale ; Business Administration, Management; Pi Kappa Alpha; Business Administration Senator; Delta Sigma Pi, rush chairman. CYMBALSKI, Dennis C.: Phoenix; Electrical; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, secretary. DALESSANDRO, Audrey Emily: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Gamma Phi Beta; Alpha Beta Alpha. DALTON, Doris J.: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. DALTON, James L.: Tempe; Architecture. 416 DALY, Martha Jeanne: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology. DAUTEN, Diane L.: Tempe; Education, Alpha Phi, standards vice president; Council; Alpha Pi Epsilon, vice president; Student Faculty Relations Board. D ' AUTILIA, Marie Antoinette: Phoenix; Elementary; Pikettes, treasurer, secretary; Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha. DAVIDSON, Betty Lou: Mesa; Education, Elementary. DAVIS, Barbara J.: Tucson; Liberal Arts, Science; Spurs, treasurer; Pre-Law Club, treasurer; Associated Women Students, treasurer; Women ' s Recreation Association. DAVIS, Douglas Lee: Tempe; Engineering, Civil; American Society for Civil Engineers. DAVIS, Maureen Lee: Arlington Heights, Education, Elementary. DAVIS, Michael Patrick: Tempe; Liberal Arts,Zoology. DAY, Catherine Theresa: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Memorial Union Hostess; Foreign Relations Club. DAY, John E.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science. DAY, Mary Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Science; Varsity Debate Squad; Pi Delta, president, historian; Young Republicans; American Institute of Architects. DEAN, George Harvey: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Omega Psi Phi; Black Liberation Organization Committee. DECK, Roger James: Deerfield, Illinois; Administration. DEGROFF, Karen Elizabeth: Phoenix ; Business Administration. DEIBNER, Richard Blazer: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing; Marketing Club. DELA CRUZ, Gerald W.: Kauai, Hawaii; Business Administration, Accounting. DEMIRDJIAN, Zohrab Sarkis: Tempe; Administration; Dean ' s List. DEROON, Louis III: Glen Rock, New Jersey; Business Administration, Finance; Alpha Tau Omega; Finance Club; Marketing Club. DETJEN, Suejane: Chandler; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Sigma Sigma Sigma, membership. DEVOS, James Gary: Mesa; Engineering, Mechanical. DIAL, Milton K.: Las Vegas, Nevada; Business Administration, Finance; Real Estate Club. DIAZ, Jesus Leonel: Tolleson; Architecture, Construction Engineering; Best " B " Hall Council, vice president; Social Activities Board. DICKIE, William Robert: Tempe; Electrical, DICKINSON, Donna C.: Mesa; Nursing. 417 418 graduates DIMATTEO, Gail Fay: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi. DINLEY, John Wells, Jr.: Tempe; Business Administration, Marketing; National Marketing Association; Assistant Photo Editor, State Press. DOCKENDORFF, Mary Margaret: Danville, Iowa; Fine Arts, Instrumental Music; Sigma Alpha Iota; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Marching Musicians; Symphonic Band; Symphony Orchestra; Opera Band Council; McClintock Hall, treasurer; music scholarship. DOERING, Denise Kimberly: Phoenix; Orchesis; " A " Club; Women ' s Association. DOLAN, Terrance A.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, English; Blue Key; Arnold Air Society; Parachuting Club; AFROTC Wing Commander. DOLGE, David Michael: Tempe; Business Administration; Tau Kappa Epsilon, president,treasurer. DON, Gloria Noel: Casa Grande; Education, Elementary; Pi Beta Phi, pledge class assistant scholarship chairman, secretary; Stardusters, recording secretary; Kappa Delta Pi; Rallies and Traditions Board. DONALDSON, David Wanner: Phoenix; Arts, English; Sigma Tau Delta, corresponding secretary; Am erican Guild of Organists, corresponding secretary; Phi Kappa Phi ; Phi Eta Sigma; Student Performance Scholarship. DOOLEY, John William: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology. DORAN, Cecelia Katherine: Tucson; Elementary; Associated Women Student, activities vice president; Mortar Board; Spurs, junior advisor. DORN, Clayton F.: San Antonio, Texas; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Kappa Kappa Gamma. DRAHEIM, John R.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Microbiology; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophos, secretary; Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society, vice president; academic scholarship; Hayden Hall academic scholarship. DRAPER, Lawrence Earl: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society. DRECKMAN, Frances Eilee: Phoenix; Elementary; Student National Education Association; Newman Club. DRIGGS, Judith Alison: Mesa; Education, Physical; Women ' s Recreation Association, president, vice president, publicity; " A " Club, president; Outstanding Sophomore Physical Education Major; Natani ; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi. DROBATSCHEWSKY, Serge Henri: Tempe; Engineering, Electrical. DUNCAN, Linda Gae: Phoenix; Education, English. EAST, Diane: Pomerene; Education, EASTERDAY, Terry Taylor: Yuma; Business Administration, Management; Pi Kappa Alpha. EATON, Robert Gregory: Fresno, California; Business Administration; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EBELING, Sally Lynn: Mesa; Education, Phrateres; Alpha Mu Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi; academic scholarship. EDDINGS, William: Casa Grande; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Kappa Alpha Psi. EDDINGS, W. Deni: Casa Grande; Business Administration. Management; Delta Sigma Theta; Spurs, historian ; Alpha Lambda Delta; Natani; Kaydettes; Associated Women communications chairman; Sahuaro Yearbook; Student Conduct Committee, vice chairman. EBELBLUT, Lieselotte Beatrice: Phoenix; German; Pi Lambda Theat; Kappa Delta Pi; International Student Relations Board; Language Society; German Club; academic scholarship. 419 EDMAN, Jean Anna: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Mathematics; Scholastic Honor Roll. EGLY, Susan; Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs; Natani; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Panhellenic Council, president, vice president; Arkesis. EIBECK, Lynne Carol: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Phrateres. EIBECK, Michael Earl: Tempe; Business Administration, Insurance; Intramurals, Basketball. EITTREIM, Joel Carl: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing; Pi Sigma Epsilon, secretary. EKSTROM, Linda J: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Kappa Kappa Gamma, rush chairman, Panhellenic representative; Cultural Affairs Board; Campus Affairs Board. ELDRIDGE, Barbara Marie: Phoenix; Elementary; Kappa Alpha Theta, vice president, alumnae relations chairman; secretary-treasurer; Rallies and Board; Homecoming Steering Greek Week Steering Committee. ELGAS, Roger John: Tempe; Engineering, American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics; American Society of Engineering, vice president, Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma. ELLIOT, Thomas Clark: Kalispell, Montana; Business Administration, Finance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, vice president, scholarship chairman, herald; Finance Club. EMERY, Shirlee Eileen: Phoenix; Business Administration, Insurance; Phrateres; Phi Chi Theta; Women of Phoenix, Inc. Scholarship; Northern Arizona University, Associated Women Students representative ; Assistant Business Manager of yearbook. ERICKSON, James Michael: Fullerton, Business Administration, Marketing; Phi Delta Theta; Rallies and Traditions Board. ERICKSON, Robert B.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, English. ERRICHETTI, Victor John Jr.: Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; Business Administration ; Delta Sigma Phi, president, vice president; 3.0 Club. ESHELMAN, Myrna Lee: Tempe ; Nursing; Arizona Osteopathic scholarship. EZELL, John Virgil: Wilcox; Engineering FAKE, Elizabeth Ann: Phoenix; Nursing; Association of Student Nurses; Nursing scholarship. FALKER, Penny Sue: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, English; Memorial Union Committee. FARAJ, Shallal K.: Kuwait, Kuwait; Industrial; Organization of Arab Foreign Student Club. FARRELL, Dennis Michael: Lebanon, Liberal Arts, Recreation; Sigma Epsilon, vice president; Archons; Devil ' s Advocates; Varsity Football; Homecoming King. FAYA, Susan L.: Oakfield, New York; Liberal Arts, Sociology. FAVELA, Stella: Phoenix; Education, FELIX, Moe: Nogales; Education, Spanish; Theta Delta Chi, commissary steward; and Traditions Board ; Advisor to Cheerleaders; Varsity Cheerleader; Hi and Smile Contestant. FELTHAM, James Russell: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Economics; Alpha Tau Omega; Sophos; Freshman Orientation Week Committee; Interfraternity Council; Homecoming Parade Chairman. FEMIA, Isabel Ann: Tempe; Nursing; Nursing Scholarship. FERGUSON, Diane Louise: Phoenix; Elementary. FERGUSON, Nora Carol: Mesa; Education, Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi; Rallies and Traditions Board. FERGUSON, William Frank: Scottsdale ; Administration, Accounting; Phi Kappa Psi, treasurer, chairman of Phi Psi 500; Water Sports Day, chairman ; Election Board, chairman; Greek Week Steering Committee. FETTER, Jo E.: Scottsdale; Nursing; Phrateres, social vice president, president; Associated Women Students Judicial Board; Association of Student Nurses. 420 graduates 421 FIFE, Judith Lynn: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Clothing and Textiles in Business; Delta pledge trainer, Panhellenic Angel Flight; Sahuaro Set; Arkesis, chairman; Phi Psi 500 Queen runnerup. FINNEY, Annette: Tempe; Liberal Arts, FISCHER, Ingrid Ann: Marblehead, Engineering, Chemical; Sun Devil Archers; Arizona Society of Mechanical Engineers; Manzanita Judicial Board. FISHER, James Douglas: Phoenix; Business Administration: Sigma Nu; Irish Hall, treasurer ;Varsity Swimming. FLAKE, Dora: Mesa; Education, Elementary; Lambda Delta Sigma; Phi Chi, president; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education Association; Mesa Community College scholarship; Mesa Community College Associated Women Students, president. FLETCHER, Linda Kay: Kansas City, Liberal Arts, Sociology. FLOWERS, Carolyn Ann: Tempe; Education, Home Economics; Beta Chi Upsilon; Phi Upsilon Omicron, corresponding secretary; Kappa Delta Phi; Pi Lambda Theta; Student National Education Association. FLYNN, James W.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management. FONG, May Gan: Phoenix; Education, Spanish; Phrateres ; Oriental Students Club; Associated Women Students Council; Memorial Union Hostess Award. FORBES, Nora Ellen: Winfield, Pennsylvania; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. FORD, Dabney R.: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Recreation; Outing Club; Recreation Majors Association. FORMAN, Kathleen Anne: Phoenix; Elementary; Kappa Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Associated Women Students, representative. FORMANEK, George Robert: Phoenix; Industrial Arts; Lambda Chi Alpha; Industrial Arts Club. FORREST, Gregory John: Phoenix; Chemical; American Institute of Engineering. FORSYTH, Barbara Ann: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Physics; Student Section of the Institute of Physics; Fencing Club. FOX, Gail L.: Parker; Education, Speech and Drama; University Players. FRANCIS, Robert L.: Yuma; Education ; Pi Kappa Alpha, secretary, rush chairman, pledgemaster, Intrafraternity Council representative; Student National Education Association; Sigma Delta Chi; Circle K Club ; Organizations Board; Leadership Board; Homecoming Steering Committee. FRANCO, Rosalie E.: Tempe; Education; Phi Chi Theta: Liga Pan Americana, treasurer. FRANKLIN, George Lee: Phoenix; Education. FREESTONE, Nancy Gayle: Phoenix; Elementary; Student National Education Association. FRENCH, TomiJo: Tempe; Education, Gamma Phi Beta, assistant social chairman; Associated Women Students, publicity; Homecoming Committee; Student National Education Association. FRESHLEY, John Garland III: Phoenix; Arts, Zoology; Young Republicans. FRIGO, Ann: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. FROST, Cheryl Lynn: Phoenix; Education Elementary; Student National Education Association. graduates 422 FULLER, Diane Lee: Grosse Pointe, Michigan; Education, Elementary. FULTON, Richard Joseph: Mesa; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. FUNK, Linda Mae: Tempe; Education, Home Economics; Phi Upsilon Omicron. GABALDON, Paul J.: Phoenix; Education, Biological Sciences. GAHN, Deana C.: Phoenix; Nursing; Union Hostess; Arizona Association of Student Nurses, freshman representative, treasurer, first vice president, state second vice president. GALE, Penny Catherine: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Gamma Phi Beta; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education Association; Rallies and Traditions Board. GALICICH, Marguerite A.: Rock Springs, Education, Business; Gamma Phi Beta, rituals chairman. GALLARDO, Mary Sally: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. GAMBEE, Serena Susan: Liberty, Indiana; Business Administration, Business Education; Delta Delta Delta, chaplain; Sigma Epsilon Alpha, president ; Social Board. GAMBLE, Frederick George: Phoenix; Electrical; Sun Devil Archers, secretary-treasurer; Tau Beta Pi; Epsilon Kappa Nu. GANS, Richard H.: Brooklyn, New York ; Elementary; Alpha Epsilon Pi, house manager, alumni relations chairman ; Student National Education Association, vice GANT, Dallas C., Jr.: Wickenburg; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon. GARCIA, Marco Antonio: Nogales; Liberal Arts. GARDNER, Gerry F.: Tempe; Business Marketing; Pi Sigma Epsilon. GARDNER, Jeanne M.: Tempe ; Education, Physical; Gamma Phi Beta; Varsity GARNER, Ann Edith: Payson; Nursing: Association of Student Nurses. GARRELS, Jodene: Mesa; Education, Delta Gamma, recording secretary; Little Sisters of Minerva; Kaydettes. GARRITY, John Michael: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Arnold Air Society; academic scholarship. GASTON, John Edward: Highland, Indiana; Business Administration, Management; Phi Gamma Delta, president, treasurer, rush chairman, pledge trainer, pledge class Devils Advocates; Archons; Society for the Advancement of Management; Freshman Basketball. GATLING, Richard Jordan: Scottsdale; Administration, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi, vice president; Accounting Club; Phi Kappa Phi ; Beta Gamma Sigma. GAVILLET, Margaret Jo: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. GEARY, Mary Ellen: Syracuse, New York; Liberal Arts; Memorial Union Program. GELNETT, Linda Jane: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. GEMMILL, David Gordon: Scottsdale; Administration, General Business; Swimming. GERAGHTY, James Patrick: Mesa; Education, History. GERHARD, Robert Ray: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing; Karate Club. GERHARDT, Claudia Joan: Scottsdale; Education, English; Student National Education Association, secretary. GEYER, Jacques: Tempe; Engineering, 423 GEYER, James Allen: Phoenix; Engineering, Chemical; American Institute of Chemical Engineers. GIBBONS, Kathleen E.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary ; Alpha Delta Pi, scholarship Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Beta Alpha. GIEGER, Jack C.: Tempe, Education. GILLARD, James M.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Delta Sigma Phi, vice president. GILLARD, Kay S.: Tempe; Education, Chi Omega; Orchesis; Student Board; Social Board; Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl. GILLASPY, Joddy Ruth: Kearny; Education, English. GILSON, Ron: Phoenix; Business GIORGIO, Sharon Ann: Tempe; Education, Elementary. GLASSON, James Joseph: Tempe; Business Administration; Pi Sigma Epsilon. GLESSNER, Barbara Lee: Phoenix; Education, Physical; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; PEMM Club; Women ' s Recreation Association; Associated Women Students, judicial board, executive council; Student National Education Association; Gammage Hall, vice president, parliamentarian; academic scholarship; Gammage scholarship. GODDARD, Donald G.: Tempe, Engineering, Electrical; Institute of Electronics and Engineers; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi, treasurer; Phi Kappa Phi. GOLDSMITH, Jack Edison: Beverly Hills, California; Liberal Arts, Mass Alpha Epsilon Pi; Interhall Council. GOLLUBIER, Robert Edward: Phoenix; Arts, Sociology. GONSHER, Geoffrey E.: Phoenix; Education, Political Science; Alpha Epsilon Pi, president, treasurer; Pre-Law Club. GOODS, Anthony Joseph: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Music Education. GORDON, James Alexander: Andover, Massachusetts; Architecture, Construction. GOSSETT, Barbara Elaine: Phoenix; Elementary; Phrateres, publicity chairman, treasurer; Student National Education Association; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; academic scholarship; Phrateres scholarship. GRASMOEN, Jan Elizabeth: Ajo; Education, English; Alpha Delta Pi; Student National Education Association ; Golden Hearts; First Runner-up Water Day Sports Day Queen. GRAVES, Hubert Paul: Phoenix; Business Administration, Finance; Pre-Law Club; Finance Club. GRAY, Judith Linda: Mesa; Education, Student National Education Association; Mesa Community College, recording secretary. GRAYSON, Sally Pierce: Dallas, Texas; Arts, History; Pi Beta Phi, scholarship chairman, corresponding secretary; Alpha Lambda Delta; Natani; Student Senate, class and Liberal Arts Senator; president; Kappa Sigma Sweetheart; Water Sports Day Steering Committee, GREEN, Robert Foster: Prescott ; Liberal Arts, History; Phi Alpha Theta. GREENHALGE, Carole: Peabody, Education, Elementary; Phratares; National Education Association, Newman Club, secretary. GREER, Cecil Wallace, Jr.: Phoenix; Industrial Arts. GREER, Karla S.: Phoenix; Education, GRIFEL, Stuart Samuel: New York, New York ; Education. GRUENEMEIER, Henry Rienhold, Jr.: Tempe; Engineering, Electrical; Sigma Phi Epsilon, pledge trainer, marshall. GRUSHKO, Lon A.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Alpha Epsilon Pi, pledge class president, Interfraternity Council representative. 424 graduates GUARNERA, Leonard Charles: Tempe; Aeronautical Technology. GUARNERA, Robert Thomas: Everett, Massachusetts; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology; Society of Automotive Engineers. GUASTO, Michele Marie; Rockford, Illinois; Liberal Arts, Anthropology. GUGGISBERG, Gilbert M.: Phoenix; Business Administration; Beta Gamma Sigma. GUILDS, Judy Anne: Tempe; Education; Delta Pi, standards chairman, song Angel Flight; University Singers; Concert Choir; Choral Activities Scholarship; Greek Week Steering Committee. GUNNING, Joel Lynn: Tempe; Business Administration, Management; Society for the Advancement of Management. GURZENSKI, Dave Leon: Tempe; Liberal Arts; Sigma Delta Chi, secretary, treasurer; Newman Club; State Press, managing editor, summer editor, editor-in-chief ; Industrial scholarship; Advertising Club scholarship. GUTIERREZ, Candice Kay: Winslow; Chemical; Kappa Delta, pledge class secretary; American Institute of Chemical vice president, secretary; Alpha Lambda Delta, corresponding secretary; scholarship; Engineering Day GUTIERREZ, Gilbert Thomas: Winslow; Engineering, Chemical; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Veteran ' s Club. GUZAUSKAS, Richard Anthony: Tempe; Arts, Agriculture and Psychology; Pi Kappa Alpha, president, pledge trainer, social chairman, scholarship chairman, convention delegate; Rallies and Traditions Board, chairman; Archons, chairman; Student Campus Affairs, vice chairman; Devils Advocates; Board; Interfraternity Council, treasurer; First Runner-up Apollo and Homecoming King. HAAG, Anne: El Paso, Texas; Liberal Arts. HADLEY, Bessie Lucille: North Highlands, California; Nursing; Gammage Hall Council, historian, publicity co-chairman; Arizona Association of Student Nursing; Gammage Hall scholarship. HAGEMAN, Kriste Ann: Phoenix; Education, Elementary Education. HANNA, Ronald Glenn: Phoenix; Business General Business; Society for of Management; Dean ' s List. HALLSTED, Mary Riddle: Tempe; Education, Elementary. HALVORSON, Frank R., Jr.: Phoenix; Administration, Management; Society for Advancement of Management. 425 HAMILTON, Jon Robert: Tempe; Sunanole Foundation Scholarship; Sexton, and Sydnor Scholarship: Institute of Architects. HAMMER, Norma Jean: Phoenix: Education, Physical: Gymnastics Team: Gymnastics Club, vice president: Associated Women Students, representative: A Club: Gammage Hall, president. HAMMOND, Gary A: Phoenix: Business Administration, General Business. HANBY, Thomas Edward: Phoenix; Business Administration, Statistics and Data Society for Advancement of HANCOCK, Twilla C.: Mesa, Education, HANCIN, Marilynn Sue: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi: Psi Chi. HANLEY, Sheryl Elizabeth: Scottsdale; English : Alpha Phi, pledge class philanthropic chairman; Prospective English Teachers of Arizona, secretary; Delta Pi: Sigma Tau Delta. HANSBRO, Robert Gregory: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Russian: Dobro Slovo, vice president: Horns ' n ' Halos, treasurer; Alpha Mu Gamma. HANSEN, Natalie Laureen: Mesa; Education; National Student Education Association. HANSON, James Levi: Mesa; Engineering, Chemical: Pi Kappa Alpha: American Chemical Society Student Affiliates; American of Chemical Engineers; academic scholarship. HARBISON, John Willard : Globe: Engineering, Electrical: Kappa Sigma, house manager; Board: Interhall Council, treasurer; Best C, president: Hayden Hall Award. HARCLERODE, Dorothy D.: Scottsdale: : Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. HARDIN, Vicki Jane: Tempe; Fine Arts, Education: Music Educator ' s National Conference: Southwestern Regional Laboratory for Educational Research and academic scholarship. HARDY, Leo Fletcher: Tucson: Education, Industrial Arts; Kappa Delta Pi; American Industrial Arts Association, historian; academic scholarship. HARRALSON, Cheryl Lee: Tucson: Education, Home Economics: Young Republicans. HARRIS, Kyle William: Wauuatosa, Wisconsin: Graduate, Sociology. HARRIS, Nance V.: Tempe; Business Advertising; Alpha Delta Pi; and Traditions Board; Associated Women Students, representative; Campus Affairs Board: Gamma Alpha Chi; Memorial Union Birthday Party, chairman; Business Administration Council. HARVEY, Heather Ann: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Foreign Student Club; Action Tutoring. HASSAN, Bakr Ahmad: A ' ra ' r, Saudi Arabia; Liberal Arts, Mathematics; Organization of Arab Students, activity chairman: Foreign Student Club: International Student Board. HASSEN, Gary Joel: Phoenix; Education: Zeta Beta Tau. HAUGAN, Mel Hogan: Phoenix; Business Administration, General Business. HAVEN, Linda Lee: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. HEBEBRAND, Phyllis Ann: San Gabriel, Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. HEBERN, Sandra L.: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Welfare; Delta Delta Delta, sponsor chairman; Pikettes: Social Board. HEERINGA, Donald G.: Holland, Michigan; Business Administration, Management; Society for Advancement of Management; Senior Day Committee: Water Sports Day HEFFERNAN, Marjorie Lee: Mesa; Nursing. HEJHALL, Diane Charlene: Tempe; Secondary Choral Education; Sigma Alpha Iota; Choral activities scholarship; voice scholarship. HELLAND, Kris Ann: Phoenix; Nursing; Association of Student Nurses. 426 graduates HENDERSON, Susan Kathleen: Miami; Arizona Association of Student Nurses; Baptist Student Union, state secretary. HENDRICKSON, Brian Wade: Tempe; Arts, Political Science ; Pre-Law Club; Leadership Board; Associated Students of Arizona State University, legal advisor. HENDRON, Mary Lou: Phoenix; Nursing. HENNESSY, Richard J.: Scottsdale; Business Administration, General Business. HENNING, Jacquelyn Ann: Scottsdale; History. HENNING, Stephen Robert: Tempe; Business Administration, Accounting; Dean ' s List. HERMANN, Mildred A.: Phoenix; Nursing. HERRICK, Thomas John: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science. HERTZ, David A.: Glendale; Liberal Arts, Sigma Tau Delta, treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophos; Circle K Club ; Interhall Council; academic scholarship; Experiment in International Living; Student Senate; Government Operations Committee, chairman; Social Board, vice chairman; Campus Affairs Board; International Students Board. HERZ, Robert Thomas: Los Angeles, Engineering, Civil Engineering; Tau Beta Pi: Pi Mu Epsilon. HICKS, Clifford Lee: Casa Grande; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi; Pershing Rifles. HIGGINBOTHAM, Robert Bruce: St. Louis, Missouri; Business Administration, Marketing; Pi Sigma Epsilon. HIGLEY, James Stewart: Cozad, Nebraska; Engineering, Civil Engineering; Interhall Council, treasurer; Irish Hall, president; Students of Arizona State University Judicial Board; academic scholarship. HILLMAN, Jacqueline Kay: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Pi Sigma Alpha; Relations Club, secretary; scholarship. HINSHAW, David Bryan: Tempe; American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics; American Society of Engineers. HIRATA, Gerald M.: Eleele, Hawaii; Irish Hall Council; Interhall Council representative; Kappa Delta Pi. HISLOP, Carolyn Louise: Tempe; Engineering, Industrial Engineering; Phi Kappa Phi; Alpha Pi Mu, corresponding secretary, recording secretary. HISLOP, James Sewell: Phoenix; Engineering, Electrical Engineering. HITT, Arlie E. Jr.: Phoenix; Engineering, Engineering. HODGES, Helen Lee: Phoenix; Education, Elementary: Gamma Phi Beta, secretary; Gamma Alpha Chi; Coed Cues Staff, fashion editor. HODSON, Brian Keith: Scottsdale; Business Administration, Accounting. HOIDAHL, Sharon Louise: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology. HOLADAY, Bonnie: Phoenix; Nursing; Young Republicans, state secretary; Arizona of Student Nurses; Associated Women Students, parliamentarian. HOLGUIN, Tom R.: Scottsdale; Education, Art; Catholic Student Association; Concert Choir. HOLLY, Alan L.: Tempe; Business Finance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, pledge trainer. HOLMAN, John Foster: Scottsdale; Business Administration, Marketing; Lambda Chi Alpha, vice president, rush chairman; Pi Sigma Epsilon, president, vice president; Business Admin istration Council, president, vice president; Student Senate, speaker pro temp, senator, chairman Student Affairs Blue Key; Advisor of Junior of Phoenix; Distinguished Collegiate Salesman Award ; Dean ' s List. HOLMES, Tom: Scottsdale: Business Administration ; ASASU ActivitiesVice President; Blue Key; Sigma Nu, secretary; Senior Day chairman : ROTC Distinguished Student. HOLSTON, Laura: Prescott; Business 427 graduates H OLT, Connie M.: Tempe; Education, Prospective English Teachers of Arizona; Student National Education Association. HOLT, Hal Darrell: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Physics; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophos; academic scholarship. HONER, Frank: Phoenix; Engineering, Engineering. HOOPER, William Frederick: Castine, Maine; Architecture, Construction. HOPKINS, Stephanie Ann: Phoenix; Physical Education; Women ' s Association; PEMM Club; Racket Club; Team Sports Club. HORNBROOK, Carol Lee: Wilmette, Illinois; Education, Elementary; Kaydettes; Sahuaro Set. HOSKINS, Stephen Ray: Tempe; Architecture, HOTCHKISS, Eva Olive: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Home Economics. HOTHEM, Richard Dale: Wickenburg; Administration, Accounting; Delta Phi, sergeant-at-arms, historian; Valley National Bank scholarship; Arizona Republic scholarship. HOVDA, Norman T.: Evanston, Illinois; Administration, Advertising. HOWARD, Don Charles: Tempe; Engineering, Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi, recording Student Senator; George Ghiz Scholarship Award; academic scholarship. HOWELL, Barbara Dawn: Tempe; Education; academic scholarship. HOWELL, Frederick F. T.: Portsmouth, New Hampshire; Education, Physical Education; National Association Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. HOWELL, William Dwain: Bagdad; Biology. HOWZDY, Mickey: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Arts; Rodeo Club; Art Club. HUBER, Judith Anne: Glendale; Liberal Arts, Sociology. 428 HUDSON, Diana K: Alpine; Business Administration. HUDSON, Donald Nelson: Tempe; History; Pershing Rifles; Distinguished Military Student. HUGHES, David Michael: Phoenix; Mechanical. HUGHES, Stanley Cleve: Hamilton, Business Administration. HULETT, Katherine Ann: Mason, Education, Home Economics; Sigma Sigma Sigma, treasurer, social chairman, rush chairman. HUNT, Allen Dale: Tempe; Business General Business; Phi Sigma Kappa; Dean ' s List; Wrestling Team. HURLEBAUS, Kathleen Therese: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Delta Delta Delta, president, recording secretary, Panhellenic delegate; Student National Education Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Arkesis; Mortar Board; Sun Devil Archers; Election Board, publicity Organization Board; Panhellenic scholarship; academic scholarship. HURST, Gerald Wayne: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management. HUTCHERSON, Betty Sue: Litchfield; Elementary. HUTCHINS, Davene Foran: Phoenix; Arizona Association of Student Nurses, president; Lutheran Student Association; academic scholarship. HUTZEL, Robert Frank: Mesa; Liberal Arts, History; Kappa Sigma, vice secretary; Blue Key, president; Sophos; Phi Alpha Theta; Devil ' s Water Sports Day Steering chairman; Homecoming Parade Committee, chairman. IAQUINTO, Sharon Lee: Tempe; Fine Arts, Vocal Performance; Concert Choir; Singers; Lyric Opera Theatre; Senator; University Committee on Institutional Goals; Rules and Membership, chairman; Cultural Affairs Board; Co-ed Cultural Affairs Committee, advisor; Sigma Alpha Iota; Alto Soloist " Messiah " ; choral activities scholarship. IDE, Daniel William: Prescott; Education, Industrial Arts. INGRAM, Carl M: Murrsville, Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Karate Club; Wing; Air Force ROTC Drill Team; Sahuaro Hall Council. INMAN, Pamela Sue: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Spurs; Natani, historian; Board, secretary; Leadership Board; Palo Verde Hall Council; Commencement Committee; Palo Verde Hall Scholarship; academic scholarship. INSANA, Rosemary Ann: Phoenix; Nursing; Alpha Lambda Delta; Arizona Association of Student Nurses, newsletter editor, state president, voting delegate to national convention; Allstate Foundation. 429 IRVINE, Marilyn Jean: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, English; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Tau Delta. IRWIN, Virginia Kay: Glendale; Education, History; Student National Education Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Alpha Theta; National Education Association Scholarship. ISAACSON, Martha Jane: Tempe; Education, Home Economics, Biological Sciences; American Home Economics Association; Student National Education Association; American Vocational Association. JACKSON, Donald F.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Beta Gamma Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Phi Theta Kappa, vice JACOBSON, James George: Phoenix; English; Arnold Air Society; Varsity Track; Silver Wing, commander, pledge trainer. JARNAGIN, Larry W.: Peoria; Engineering, Agricultural Business; Phi Delta Theta, intramural chairman; Alpha Zeta. JASPER, Raymond Gail: Tempe; Graduate, Business Administration; Tau Kappa Epsilon, vice president, treasurer, sergeant-at-arms, Council representative, of Diana advisor. JENKINS, Mary Jane Elizabeth: Globe; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Memorial Union Hostess; Memorial Union Board; Devils ' n ' Dames. JENSEN, Shirley Beatrice: Tempe; Business Administration, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi, treasurer; Phi Chi Theta. JERNIGAN, Curtis William: Scottsdale; Chemical Engineering; American Institute of Chemical Engineers, treasurer, president; Tau Beta Pi. JESPERSEN, Paula Jean: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Civil Rights Board; Psi Chi. JIMENEZ, Frank A.: Glendale; Engineering, Electrical Institute of Electrical and Engineers; Silver Wings; Circle K Club. JIMENEZ, Maria Graciela: Hayden; Elementary; Alpha Mu Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi; La Liga Panamericana; Social Board; International Student Relations Board; academic scholarship. JIMENEZ, Victor P.: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Political Science; 4-H Service Club, Pre-Law Club. JOBSKI, Jerry Leon: Agvila; Education, Track. JOHN, Angelo Marvin: Flagstaff ; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Dawa-Chindi American Indian Club, president, secretary; Best C, secretary; Track. JOHNSON, Becky Lynn: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Mathematics; Pi Beta Phi, Panhellenic Alpha Lambda Delta; Sahuaro staff. JOHNSON, Bonniegene: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology. JOHNSON, Bruce L.: Scottsdale; Business Administration, General Business. JOHNSON, Lee Wayne: Tempe; Education, Distributive Education. JOHNSON, Nancy Ann: Williston, North Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses, nominations chairman, service chairman. JOHNSON, Richard Lee: Tempe; Business Finance; Delta Sigma Phi, treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma. JOHNSON, Sherry Louise: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. JOHNSON, Trixie Lee: Tempe; Education, French; International Students Organization Board, hospitality chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs; Alpha Mu Gamma, secretary-treasurer. graduates 430 JONES, Cheryl Lynn: Citrus Heights, Business Administration, JONES, Linda Lee: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Association for Childhood Education International. JONES, Mark Adrian: Tempe; Education, Music; Phi Mu Alpha; music scholarship. JORDAN, Larry Dean: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Theta Delta Chi, social chairman. JUDD, Terry Lenore: Prescott; Education, History; Phi Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education JUTSON, Michael I.: Peoria; Business Administration, General Business; Phi Delta Theta; Pre-Law Club; Marketing Club; Young Republicans. KALISH, Elizabeth Anne: Sumter, South Carolina; Education, Physical; Chi Omega; Panhellenic, president, vice president, treasurer, delegate; Junior Hostess; Orchesis, treasurer; PEMM Club, corresponding Arizona and American Association of Health, Physical Education and Rallies and Traditions Board; Student National Education Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board, Memorial Union Birthday Party Senior Day Committee; Pledge Presents, chairman; Junior Panhellenic, advisor; Women ' s Physical Education Dance scholarship; Education Grant; Chi Omega scholarship. KANTON, Paul D.: Phoenix; Business Administration, General Business; Pershing Rifles, commander; ROTC Brigade Staff; Distinguished Military Student ROTC. KAPASH, Stephen Joseph: Tempe; History. KAPLAN, Jerome: Phoenix; Business Administration, Accounting. KARLEN, Martha Marianne: Winslow, Liberal Arts, Political Science. KEARNS, Vicki Dale: Phoenix; Nursing; Kappa Kappa Gamma, scholarship Arizona Association of Student Nurses; Student Campus Affairs Board; Student Nurse of Year; Psychiatric Nurse Traineeship. KEELING, David Leon: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; American Chemical KEENEY, Janice Eileen: Tempe; Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta. KEENEY, William Rodger: Tempe; Administration, General Business. KELLER, Edward Martin; Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; American Chemical president. KELLIS, Kathleen Kersey: Mesa; Elementary; Delta Gamma, rush chairman, assistant pledge trainer, treasurer; Alpha Delta Pi scholarship; Student Relations Board. KELLY, Jane Bea: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Campus Crusade for Christ; Quadrangle, standards committee; Wilson Hall, chaplain. KILFOYLE, Greg Stearns: Clarkston, Business Administration, General Business; Phi Sigma Kappa, vice president, pledge trainer; Interfraternity Council scholarship certificate; Dean ' s List. KILLIP, Norman Joe: Flagstaff; Business Administration, General Business; Alpha Tau Omega, president; Archons, secretary-treasurer; Student Senate; Dean ' s List. KIOSKI, Jane Elizabeth: Phoenix; Special Council for Exceptional Arizona State University Experiment Committee; Kappa Delta Pi; McClintock Hall, president. KIRBY, Thomas Joe: Grand Junction, Fine Arts, Art; Zeta Beta Tau, social chairman; 3.0 Club. KLEBE, Lester Robert: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology—Pre-Dental; Zeta Beta Tau, scholarship chairman; Rallies and Board. KLEIN, Otis James B.: Mesa; Business Economics—Pre-Law; Delta Phi Kappa, first vice president, chairman; Student Senate; Finance Committee; Affairs Committee; Religious Council, representative; ASASU, legal council; Air Force ROTC Distinguished Cadet; Reserve Officers Association Award; Vice Award; academic scholarship. KLIM, Robert E.: Phoenix; Education, Science. KLINE, John Thomas: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Student Affiliate of Chemical Society. KLUEVER, Emil Kent: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Kappa Sigma, grand procurator; Water Sports Day; Rallies and Traditions Board; Student Senate; Western Week Committee, Homecoming Committee; Student Government Operations, chairman; 3.0 Club. KNAPP, Paul E.: Phoenix; Engineering. 431 graduates KNIGHT, Glen Alan: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Kappa Sigma, treasurer; Interfraternity Council, vice president, senator; Archons; Homecoming Steering Water Sports Day Steering Social Board; Organization Board. KNOWLES, John Carl: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Chemistry. KNOW, Stephen Jay: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Delta Sigma Phi, vice president; Blue Key, vice president; Council, senator; Student Army ROTC scholarship. KOCEN, Barbara Gayle: Chicago, Illinois; Liberal Arts, History, Anthropology; Sigma Sigma; recording secretary, pledge class vice president; Zeta Beta Tau Auxiliary. KOE, Betty Ellen: Phoenix; Education, Speech and Drama; Kappa Kappa corresponding secretary, president, province convention marshall, national nominating committee; Arkesis; Pom Pon Line; Palo Verde Hall scholarship. KOEFOOT, Bonnie B.: Grand Island, Nursing; Kappa Alpha Theta. KOELBLE, Pamela Anne: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Social Board. KORINEK, Susan Jill: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Sciences; Sigma Alpha; Hall Council, treasurer; Women Students, general council; Union Hostess; Mortar Board; president; Spurs; Alpha Lambda president; ASASU Administrative vice president; Organizations Board, chairman; Student Information Board; Homecoming Steering Committee; Honors Program; academic scholarship. KRALL, Michelle Clare: Mesa; Education, Elementary. KRIGBAUM, Robert Alan: Prescott; Administration; Intramural football, wrestling, volleyball. KRIVANICH, Marilyn A.: El Paso, Texas; Liberal Arts, Journalism; Women ' s Team. KUEBLER, Robert William, Jr.: Phoenix; Business Administration, General Business, Pre-Law; Pi Kappa Alpha, University of Arizona; Delta Sigma Pi; Pre-Law Club; Associated Students of University of Course Evaluation. KUGLER, Embe Eugene: Phoenix; Elementary; Advanced Army ROTC. KUGLER, Melinda Kay: Phoenix; Elementary; State Press, advertising, reporting; Central Newspaper Association Scholarship. KUHARA, Elaine Seiko: Phoenix; Elementary. KUNKEL, Paul B.: Easton, Pennsylvania; Graduate, Business Administration. KUNZ, Roxane Brown: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. KWASNY, Richard Craig: La Canada, Engineering, Agricultural Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Baseball Team; baseball scholarship. LABER, Robert James: Mesa; Business Administration, Personnel Management ; Society for the Advancement of Management. LACHER, Gary P.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Radio and Television; Cultural Affairs film coordinator; Veteran ' s Club; Memorial Film Committee; Newman Project Council. LAIR, Ronald C.; Tolleson; Engineering, Design and Technology. LAIZURE, Nancy Jo: Phoenix; Education, Physical; PEMM Club; Arizona Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation. LAMB, Cathrine Louise: Kingman; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Social Activities Board; academic scholarship. LAMBSON, Sheryl: Mesa: Education, 432 433 LAMUTH, William Charles, Jr.: Phoenix; Business Administration, General Business. LANGE, Rebecca Ruth: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. LANGHAM, Mary E.: Phoenix; Education, Mathematics. LANGLOIS, Jeannine Elodie: Mesa; Business; Phi Chi Theta; Square Dance Club. LARSEN, Carl August, Jr.: Tempe; Business Administration, Accounting; Society for Advancement of Management; Delta Sigma Pi. LARSEN, Leanne Marie: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. LARSEN, Terry Paul: Scottsdale; Education, English; Alpha Tau Omega; Interfraternity Council, representative; Election Board; Campus Affairs Board; Interfraternity 3.0, 3.5, 4.0 Club. LARSON, Douglas Michael: Scottsdale; Administration, General Business. LARSON, Lynne Christine: Phoenix; Elementary. LASHINSKY, Ilene Joy: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, History; Alpha Epsilon Phi, rush chairman, president; Kaydettes; Pikettes, vice president; Phi Alpha Theta, vice president; Arkesis; Delta Chi Sweetheart; Election Board, chairman; Student Campus Affairs Board, vice chairman; Arizona State University LASK, Sharon C.: Chicago, Illinois: Liberal Arts, Political Science. LATHEN, Shirley L.: Phoenix; Education, English. LAUDE, Larry S.: Yuma ; Liberal Arts, Physics. LAUX, Joseph John Jr.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. LAWHORN, Nancy Kay: Phoenix; Business Administration. LAWRENCE, Joyce Carol; Tempe; Education, Elementary. LAYMAN, Donna: Anchorage, Alaska; Liberal Arts. LEDFORD, Gordon Lee, Jr.: Mesa; Business Administration, General Business; Beta Gamma Sigma, vice president. LEE, Sherry Melanie: Phoenix: Liberal Arts, Microbiology. LEHMAN, Joyce Ellen: Phoenix: Liberal Arts, Sociology. LEPPA, Linda Sue: Chicago, Illinois; English and Drama; Kaydettes; Junior Panhellenic; University Players; Rallies and Traditions Board. LIEBERT, Sheri Ann: Las Vegas, Nevada; Education, Elementary; Alpha Epsilon Phi, rush chairman; Student National Education Association; Pi Lambda Theta. LIEM, Henry A.: Phoenix; Business Accounting. LIM, Liz Y.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Associated Women Students, president, vice president; Student Affairs Board; Spurs, secretary; Organizations Board; Homecoming Committee; Senior Day Committee; Freshman Orientation Committee: Co-ed Cues Staff : Coed Council. LIMBURG, Wallace Robert: Burlingame, Business Administration, Marketing; Phi Gamma Delta; Interfraternity Council, executive secretary; Archons; Delta Gamma Man of the Year; Rallies and Traditions Board. LINDHURST, W.: Phoenix : Mechanical Design Technology; Institute for Design and Drafting. LINEBARGER, Randolph Stewart: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Physics; American Institute of Physics. LINESNMEYER, Jeanine I.: Phoenix; Elementary; Kappa Alpha Theta, song leader, treasurer; Spurs; Natani; Sigma Alpha Iota; Devils Advocates, secretary- treasurer; Arkesis; Greek Sing chairman; TWA Campus Representative. 434 graduates LIPSON, Maria Adalina: Tempe; Elementary. LISHERNESS, Nancy Lee: Phoenix; Physical; PEMM Club. LISKA, Sally L.: Sierra Madre, California; Liberal Arts, Microbiology; Relations Board; Student Affiliates of American Chemical Society, secretary. LIVINGSTON, John Albert: Phoenix; Arts, Physics; Society of Physics president; Phi Eta Sigma; academic scholarship. LOCKHART, Jo L.: Scottsdale; Graduate, English. LOFING, Lawrence Paul: Columbus, Engineering, Electronics Technology; Institute Electrical and Electronic Circle K Club. LOFTON, Steve M.: Keokuk, Iowa; Business Administration, Management; Sigma Chi; Circle K Club; Society for the of Management; Varsity Golf. LONG, Ruth Emily: Mesa; Business Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Alpha Pi Epsilon. LORTON, Greg Thomas: Fullerton, Business Administration, Sigma Chi, rush chairman, social chairman, scholarship chairman, vice president; Head Cheerleader. LOUCKS, Gordon Craig: Scottsdale; Civil; Civil Rights Board. LOUDERMILK, Leta A.: Phoenix; Elementary. LOUDERMILK, Wade: Phoenix; Zeta Beta Tau. LOUGHRIGE, Mildred Jean: Phoenix; Physical; Naiads. LOWE, Monica: Phoenix; Education, LOWENBERG, Linda Jo: St. Joseph, Education, Elementary. LUCAS, Eugene Joseph: Douglas; Liberal Arts, Mathematics. LUERA, Frank Santos: Guadalupe; Student Chapter of American of Architecture; Catholic Student Association. LUEVANO, Ted: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Theta Chi. LUND, Allen Bradley: Scottsdale; Elementary. LUND, D. George: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Tau Kappa Epsilon, scholarship chairman. LUERSSEN, James Frederick: Evansville, Indiana; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Psi Chi, president; Phi Eta Sigma; Rallies and Board; Civil Rights Board; scholarship. MacBAN, Barry Allistair: Pacific Palisades, California; Business Administration, Phi Delta Theta, pledge trainer, rush chairman, Interfraternity Council Delta Sigma Pi; Marketing Club; Archons, treasurer; Social Board; Rallies and Traditions Board. MacCALLUM, John Stephen: Phoenix; Administration, Marketing; Sigma Chi. MacDONALD, Cheryl Louise: Scottsdale; Nursing; Alpha Lambda Delta. 435 MACK, James Thomas: Mesa; Engi neering, Electrical; Tau Beta Pi, cataloger; Eta Kappa Nu; Institute of Electronics and Electrical Engineers, treasurer; National Science Foundation Fellowship. MACKEY, Jeff Randolph: Tempe; Mathematics; Lambda Chi Alpha, scholarship chairman; Blue Key; Campus Crusade for Christ; Phi Eta Sigma; Basketball Team, WAC All Academic Team. MADRIL, Sally V.: Gilbert; Education, MAFFEO, Kathleen Mary: Phoenix; Libe ral Arts, English; Kappa Kappa Gamma. MAGUIRE, Jolene Marie: Casa Grande; Nursing. MALIN, Sigmund J.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary: Kappa Delta Pi. MALONE, Rickey Lee: Phoenix; Mechanical; Semper Fidelis Society, secretary. MANCUSO, Kenneth Paul: Dunkirk, New York; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Alpha Tau Omega, vice president, rush chairman. MANN, Lloyd William: Phoenix; Business Administration, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Accounting Club, treasurer. MANN, James Curtis: Tempe; Education, History. MANNION, Maureen Grace: Phoenix; Elementary. MAPES, Pamela Ann: Boulder City, Nevada; Education, Elementary; Quadrangle, president; Associated Women Students General Council, Judicial Council. MARCUS, Laurel Beth: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi; Delta Tau Kappa: academic scholarship. MARCUS, Robert Don: Phoenix; Delta Tau Kappa, president. MARIETTI, Margaret Diane: Morenci; Chi Omega, social chairman; and Traditions Board, publicity Social Board; Memorial Union Greek Altar Society; Water Sports Day Committee. MARINOVICH, Janet: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Russian; Pi Lambda Theta; Russian Club; Kappa Delta Pi; National Slavic Honor Society, secretary. MARQUEZ, Anna Marie: Clifton: Elementary. MARQUEZ, Robert J.: Mesa; Engineering, Industrial: Advanced ROTC. MARQUIS, Daniel J.: Eau Claire, Business Administration, Marketing. MARS, Bill Lee: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts; Pi Kappa Alpha, alumni secretary; Arnold Air Society; Advanced ROTC; academic scholarship. MARSH, William Lee: Pacoima, California; Liberal Arts, Recreation; Omega Psi Phi, parliamentarian; Recreation Club; scholarship. 436 graduates 437 MARSHALL, Sandra: Phoenix; Education; Student National Education Association. MARTIN, Donald E.: Whiteriver; Electrical. MARTIN, Lynn Andrea: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Humanities; Intercollegiate for Women Students, vice president, constitution chairman, executive board; Natani; American Association of University Women and Association of Women Senior Woman ' s Scholarship; Orientation Week Steering Commencement Committee. MARTIN, Nancy Jane: Scottsdale; Physical; Girl ' s Athletic Association; Symphonic Marching Band. MARTIN, Paul Keith: Orlando, Florida; Engineering. MARTY, John L.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; academic scholarship. MARTYR, Stephen James: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Tau Kappa Epsilon, rush chairman; Devil ' s Disciples Cheering Military Glee Club; Best C Hall Council. MARZOLA, Antoniette: Phoenix; French. MAST, Ardrita Ann: Urbana, Ohio; Elementary. MATRON, Philippe: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Spanish. MATTHEWS, June Carol: Phoenix; Elementary. MATTICE, Kathleen: Pima; Education, Women ' s Recreation Association; Volleyball Team. MAUL, Elona Marie: Evergreen, Colorado; Education, Speech and Drama; Drama Club. MAXWELL, William Riley: Phoenix; Arts, Political Science. McADAMS, Stephen Ray: Boulder City, Nevada; Business Administration, Accounting; Sigma Nu, treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma; accounting scholarship. McANALLY, William H.: Phoenix; Civil; American Society of Civil Engineers; Tau Beta Pi; academic graduates 438 439 McBRIDE, Wayne Nelson: Tempe; Industrial Design and Technology. McBRYDE, Gail Karen: Casa Grande; Elementary; Palo Verde East, committee, executive board; Election Board. McCARTY, Su Melissa: Coon Rapids, Iowa; Liberal Arts; Delta Delta Delta; Sahuaro Set; Social Board. McCARVER, James Wesley: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Outing Club, vice president; Arnold Air Society. McCHESNEY, Dianne Lynn: Phoenix; Elementary. McCLUNG, Steve Lee: Tempe; McCOMMON, James G.: Palatine, Illinois; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Sigma Nu, rush chairman, social chairman; Rallies and Traditions Board; Social Activities Board. McCRINDLE, Patricia A.: Tempe; Physical. McDOWELL, Earl Lee: Pacoima, California; Liberal Arts, Recreation; Kappa Alpha Psi, president: Karate Club; Lettermen ' s Club Recreation Association, Track. McEACHRON, Gregory Glen: Scottsdale; Engineering, Mechanics. McGEE, Michael Neal: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. McMILLAIN, Buford F. II; Phoenix; Arts, Sociology; Kappa Alpha Psi, vice polmarch, dean of pledges, keeper of Scroller Club, president. McNARY, Patricia Gwen: Fort Defiance; Education, Elementary; Beta Chi Epsilon, vice president, president; Student National Education Association. McNEAL, Janice J.: St. Joseph, Montana; Education, Elementary. McNEILL, Maureen M.: Phoenix; Secondary. McPHERSON, Ronnie Leroy: Willcox; Business Agriculture; Vegetable Grower Scholarship. McPHERSON, Wanda M.: Chandler; Arts, English; Sigma Tau Delta; Delta Pi; McClintock Hall Council; Cultural Affairs Board, secretary; Faculty-Student Relations Board. McWILLIAMS, Mary Lou: Phoenix; Physical; PEMM Club; Women ' s Recreation Association. MEADOWS, Jacquelyn: Tempe; Education, Elementary. MEECE, James LaVerne: Tempe; Business Administration, Industrial Management; Society for the Advancement of MELONE, Patricia Mary: Phoenix; Special; Student National Education Association. MEMMOTT, Jon Merill; Fremont, Liberal Arts, Psychology; Sigma Nu; Psi Chi; Leadership Board: Board of Controls. MENDEL, Monique Marquerite: Bellflower, California; Education, Business. MENDLER, John Robert: LeSueur, Business Administration, Marketing. MERCADO, Evangeline Campa: Kearny; Education; Women ' s Recreation Council, corresponding secretary; " A " Club, secretary:. Wilson Hall Council; PEMM Club; Women ' s Volleyball, Team. MEREDITH, Janice: Phoenix; Education, Elementary, Biological Sciences; Social Board; Phrateres. MERRELL, Keith L.: Tempe; Business Administration, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi. METCALF, Ronald James: Mesa; Business Administration, Industrial Management; Advanced ROTC; Dean ' s List. 440 MICHAELS, Pamela Ann: Phoenix; Secondary; Gymnastics Club. MIDDLETON, Delores Irene: Phoenix; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi. MIDDLETON, Michael E.: Phoenix; Phi Gamma Delta, recording secretary, homecoming chairman, song leader; Circle K Club. MIEYR, Gary W.: Warren: Education, Business; Student National Education Association; Ski Club. MIHALICH, Jenny Ruth: Morenci; Education, English; Pi Beta Phi, scholarship chairman; Rallies and Traditions Board, subchairman; Homecoming Steering Spurs; Natani; academic MILAM, Donald Wayne: Las Vegas, Education. MILLER, Alix Thayer: Sedona; Education, Art; Delta Delta Delta, Panhellenic chaplain, pledge social chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta; Gamma Alpha Chi; Traffic Appeals Board; Educational Grant; Soroptomist Club academic scholarship. MILLER, Douglas Earl: Windsor, Vermont; Liberal Arts, Psychology. MILLER, Leo Jerome: Scottsdale; MILLER, Lynn Gilbert: Wenatchee, Engineering, Mechanical; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics; Air Force Institute of Technology. MILLER, Robert E.: Chandler; Agricultural, Business. MINOR, Annie Louise: Chandler; Nursing; Lambda Delta Sigma; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. MIRRETT, Stanley: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Microbiology. MOAT, Richard Lee: Phoenix; Engineering, Electrical; Institute of Electronics and Electrical Engineers. MONASHKIN, Sheldon: Phoenix; Business Administration, Industrial Management. MONTANO, Maria R.: Douglas; Education, Spanish, Secondary; Alpha Mu Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi; La Liga Panamerican, International Student Relations Board; Phelp Dodge Scholarship; academic scholarship; Experiment in International Living as Ambassador to Brazil. MOOHILAL, Barlowe Dwarica: Trinidad, West Indies; Engineering, Mechanical; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Foreign Students Club, academic MOORE, Katherine Leone: Scottsdale; Kappa Alpha Theta, scholarship homecoming float chairman; Women Students, General Council. MOORE, Patrick Charles: Phoenix; Gamma Phi Beta, Man of the Year. MOORE, Richard Douglas: Tempe; Elemen tary. MOORE, William Wallace: Tempe; Business Administration; Delta Sigma Pi, secretary, outstanding pledge; Society for the of Management. MOORMAN, Gary Brooks: Scottsdale; Arts, Polit ical Science; Alpha Tau Omega, secretary, Interfraternity Council representative; Karate Club. MOREAU, Ellen Jeanette: Denver, Colorado; Education, Business Elementary; Associated Women Students representative; Social Board. MORI, Linda L.: Phoenix; Education, graduates 441 MORMINO, Joanne G.: Scottsdale; Primary; Election Board; Student Education Association; Society for the Advancement of Management. MORRIS, Donald Lewis: Phoenix; Chemical; Tau Be ta Pi. MORRIS, James Herbert: Phoenix; Engineering, Electrical; Symphonic Band; Marching Band; Press Secretary; Band scholarship. MORRIS, Richard Nathan: Denver, Liberal Arts, Zoology; Kappa Sigma, social chairman, pledge class treasurer; Rallies and Traditions Board. MORSE, Nancy Lee: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Association for Childhood president, secretary; Student Education; Gammage Hall Council; Action Tutoring; Student Information Board; Memorial Union Board. MORTIMER, James Peter: Glenview, Liberal Arts, Political Science; Phi Kappa Psi. MOSS, David Harry: Carnegie, Education. MOWBRAY, Robert Scott: Brownsville, Texas; Business Administration, General Business; Sigma Nu, president, vice pledge trainer; Advanced ROTC. MROZ, Robert F.: Phoenix; Business Management. MUENICH, Susan Marie: Phoenix; Elementary. MULKEY, Wayne L.: Phoenix; Architecture, Construction; Phi Sigma Kappa; Club. MULLER, Bruce F.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Society for the Advancement of Management. MULLINS, Terry L,: Fort Wayne, Indiana; Business Administration, Economics; Economics Club; Finance Club; Pre-Law Club. MUMAW, James Michael: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Geography; Newman Catholic Association; Geography Club. MUNZ, Harold Charles, Jr.: Phoenix; Art; Student Bowling League. 442 graduates MUNZ, Lorraine: Phoenix; Education, MURDICK, Martha Anna: Phoenix; Physical, MURRAY, Brooke Arthur: Phoenix; Administration, Office Management; Delta Delta Delta, publicity chairman; Palo Verde Main Scholarship. MURRAY, Trudy R.: Phoenix ; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses, corresponding secretary. MUSCO, Richard Alphonase: Johnston, Rhode Island; Business Administration, Marketing; Marketing Club. NAMOR, Rosemary: Benton Harbor, ; Education, English; Kaydettes, Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Palo Verde Hall Council, publicity chairman, scholarship chairman. NEAL, Judy Ann: Phoenix; Education, NEBECK, Linda Lee: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Clothing and Textiles in Business. NEELEY, Beatrice May: Phoenix; Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Community College, Phi Theta Kappa, Social Science Award; Who ' s Who in American Jr. Colleges. NEESE, Phyllis Ann: Yuma; Education, Women ' s Recreation Association, manager; PEMM Club, public manager; Swimming Team; Team Spo 443 graduates NELSON, Bonnie Sue: Mesa; Education, Elementary; Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Phi; Student National Education Association. NELSON, Carol E.: Phoenix; Education, Art. NELSON, Janet Elizabeth: Scottsdale; Education, Distributive. NELSON, Kathleen Sue: Mesa; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. NELSON, Nadine: Mesa; Education, Sigma Alpha Iota, recording NELSON, Robert Gary: Oak Ridge, Business Administration; Society for Advancement of Management; Leadership Board; Western Airlines Campus Young Republicans. NEWMAN, Carol Ann: Phoenix; Physical; Women ' s Recreation Association: Gymnastics Club; " A " Club. NEWMAN, Fawn C.: Hereford; Education, Elementary. NICHOLAS, John Charles: Tempe; Administration, General Business; Board; Homecoming Steering Marketing Club. NICHOLS, James Richard: Phoenix; Arts, Political Science; Phi Gamma Delta, historian; Traffic Appeals Board; Rallies and Traditions Board. NICHOLS, Janell: Mesa: Education, Kappa Delta Pi. NIMSKY, John D.: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Political Science. NOICE, Cindy Rae: Phoenix; Education, English. NOLAN, James A.: Tempe; Architecture. NOLAN, Susan A.: Tempe, Business Office Administration. NORMAND, Rebecca Sue: Paradise Valley; Liberal Arts, Sociology. NORRED, Michael L.: Scottsdale; Business Administration. NORRED, Richard Edwin: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology. NORRIS, Mary Kay: Phoenix; Education Alpha Delta Pi, activities chairman: Angel Flight. NORTHREP, Dwayne Earl: Scottsdale; Education. O ' BEIRNE, Helen Jean: Scottsdale; Elementary; United Campus Fellowship; Student Interfaith Campus Crusade for Christ. O ' BRIEN, Leslie John: McLean, Virginia; Education, History; Kappa Epsilon; Social Board; Varsity Tennis Team. OBROCK, Chris E.: Scottsdale; Business Administration, General Business; Phi Kappa Psi, secretary, rush chairman; Social Board; Election Board. O ' CONNOR, Patrick Michael: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Economics; Economics Club, president; La Liga Panamericana, and student loan committee. ODEGARD, Gregory James: Scottsdale; Secondary, Biological Sciences; Beta Beta Beta; Kappa Delta Pi; Young Republicans; academic scholarship. ODOM, Doreen: Phoenix; Education; Pi Beta Phi, Associated Women Students representative; Angel Flight. OGLE, Scott D.: Tempe; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. O ' KEEFE, Katherine Louise: Springfield, Illinois; Education, Elementary; Kappa Kappa Gamma, activities; Alpha Delta Delta; Spurs; Natani; Golf Team; Faculty Student Relations Board. 444 O ' LEARY, Thomas Walter: Scottsdale; Fine Arts, Speech; Phi Delta Theta, social chairman; Social Board; Rallies and Traditions Board; Reader ' s Theater. OLSHAN, Neal H ugh: Scottsdale; Physical; Alpha Tau Omega; Education Majors Club, president; Phi Epsilon Kappa, vice president; Men ' s Education Representative; Varsity Wrestling; Varsity Football. OLSON, Genanne R.: Scottsdale; Nursing; Delta Delta Delta; Arizona Snow Devil Ski Club, vice president, social chairman; Association of Student Nurses. OLSON, Marcia J.: Phoenix; Education, Physical; Associated Women Students Council; academic scholarship. O ' NEAL, John Francis: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. OPINCAR, Zindra Jeannine: Mesa; German. ORTLUND, Charlotte Ann: Mesa; Elementary. OTT, Charlotte Ann: Mesa; Education, Kappa Delta Phi; Phi Lambda Theta. OUTCALT, Connie Jeanne: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. OVEROCKER, Doris Jane: Mesa; Administration, Office; Phrateres. OWEN, Katherine L.: El Paso, Texas; Arts, Sociology; Pi Beta Phi, Arrow board correspondent. PACHTER, Elliot Charles: Kansas City, Business Administration, General Business; Dean ' s List; Freshman Golf Team. PACKER, James Warren: Yuma; Education, Mathematics. PACKER, Shirley Jean: Tempe; Education, Geography; Gamma Theta Upsilon; McClintock Hall Council, committee; Dean ' s List. PAHOR, Linda Lee: Las Vegas, Nevada; Graduate; Rallies and Traditions Board; Student Faculty Relations Board. PALMER, Marguerite Sue: Tempe; Business; Alpha Delta Pi; Kaydettes, drill commander, secretary; Spurs; Best Drill Commander at Pershing Rifle Meet and Paul O ' Hara Meet in Anaheim. PANARELLO, Diane Catherine: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Pom Pon. PARABUTSKY, Eugenia: Phoenix; Elementary. PARCKS, Carol Ann: Phoenix; Nursing; Alpha Delta Pi, treasurer; Pom Pon, Palo Verde Main Scholarship. PARKER, Garland Dwight; Yuma; Business Administration; Pi Kappa Alpha, chairman, sergeant at arms. PARKER, Marilyn Ruth: Phoenix; Phrateres. PARRISH, Gene Lee: Tulsa, Oklahoma: Elementary; Omega Psi Phi, dean of pledges; Wrestling, Western Athletic Conference Champ. PASLEY, Doyle Truman: Tempe; Engineering, Industrial; Pi Kappa Alpha, special events, alumni secretary; American of Industrial Engineers; Intramural Sports. PASKALIS, Thomas Charles: Worcester, Massachusetts; Education, Elementary: Phi Sigma Kappa; Freshman Golf: Social Board; Rallies and Traditions Board. PAWLAK, Peter John: Tempe; Business Management. PAWLIKOWSKI, Stephanie Marguerite: Tempe; Education, Elementary. PAWLIKOWSKI, Theodore: Tempe; Arts, Economics; Pi Kappa Alpha. PAYNE, Phala Sue: Las Cruses, New Education, English. 445 graduates PEARL, Sheila F.: Des Moines, Iowa: Alpha Epsilon Phi, president, treasurer; Tennis Team; Women Recreation Association; Athletic Scholarship for Tennis. PEARSON, Anne Louise: Edina, Minnesota ; Education, Elementary; Gamma Phi Beta, corresponding secretary, standards Dean ' s List; Kappa Delta Pi; Board; Faculty Student Rel ations Board. PERCIVAL, Barbara Ann: Algona, Iowa; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Delta Delta Delta. PERKINS, John B.: Overton, Nevada; Physical; Phi Epsilon Kappa, of arms; Track Scholarship; Junior Physical Education Major; Varsity Track. PERRITT, Elliott Eugene: Scottsdale: Arts, Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi: Sigma Delta Chi scholarship; State Press. PETERS, Myra Anne: Phoenix: Education, Elementary. PETERSON, Herbert B.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, History, Latin American Area Studies. PETITJEAN, Mary Lou: Clay Center, Education, Physical. PETTY, Dale: Tempe; Education, Physical; Kaydettes, Commander; Volleyball Team. PETTY, Susan Kall: Tempe; Education, Home Economics. PEZZORELLO, Francis Peter: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Recreation: Phi Epsilon secretary: Recreation Majors vice president, president. PEZZORELLO, Toni Charlene: Scottsdale; Education; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi. PHELPS, Melvin Douglas: Mesa; Business Administration, Accounting. PHILIPS, John Campbell: Phoenix; Business Administration, Finance; Phi Gamma Delta. 446 PHILLIPS, Jay Allen: Miami; Education, Secondary. PIMA, Michael Marko: Miami; Business Administration, Accounting. PINKOSKI, Jan S.: Phoenix: Liberal Arts, History. PITTMAN, Peter Joseph: Phoenix; Electrical; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president, rush chairman, Interfraternity Council representative; Institute of Engineers; Rallies and Traditions Board: Homecoming Steering Committee. PLUNKETT, Ruby Dyal: Phoenix; Elementary; Student National Education Association. POETZ, William Joseph: Evergreen Park, Education, History: Delta Chi. POLICARE, Rosalie A.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Associated Women Students, service chairman; International Associated Women Students convention delegate; Concert Choir. POLINTAN, Alfred Theodore: Tempe; Arts, Sociology; Catholic Student Student Inter-Faith Council, treasurer; vice chairman of Arizona Nevada Newman Province. POLLOCK, Lamar Noel: St. Louis, Business Administration; Order of Demolay; Society for Advancement of Management. POMIAK, Michael Ben: Phoenix; Electrical; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Newman Club. PORIANDA, Peter Frank: Phoenix; Elementary. POSEY, Jane Ann: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary: Student National Education Association. POST, Gayle Elizabeth: Phoenix; Education, Mathematics; Kappa Delta Pi. POST, Okley L., Jr.: Tempe; Business Administration, Economics; Economics Club. POWELL, Daniel Ennis: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Physics; American Institute of Physics, vice president, president; Society of Physics Student. PRICE, John T.: Phoenix; Business Management; Sigma Chi; Letterman ' s Club; Athletic Western Athletic Conference Gymnastics, East-West All Star Team. PRIEBE, Victor William: Phoenix; Business Administration, Finance. PURDY, Kelly Eugene: Phoenix; Education, History; Kappa Delta Pi. PUZIO, Jacob Thomas: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, History; Kappa Sigma. QUACKENBUSH, Lee William: Dalgeville, New York; Education, Physical; Phi Kappa, president; Physical Education Major. QUIHUIS, Anne Marie: Phoenix; Spanish: Student National Education Association. QUINN, Sandra Michele: Phoenix; Elementary. QUINNELLY, Jane Elizabeth: Anaheim, California; Education. RAIT, Garold Arthur: Scottsdale; Elementary. RALENKOTTER, Rossi T.: Las Vegas, Business Administration, Marketing. RALSTON, Gary Arch: Skull Valley; Administration, Management; Sophos; Blue Key; Society for Advancement of Management, secretary, treasurer. RAMIREZ, Armando Guadalupe: Morenci; Education, Spanish. RAMIREZ, Samuel Peter: Phoenix; Political Science; Alpha Phi Omega, president; Economics Club; Board of Publication; Kingsbury Committee; Community Relations Board. 447 graduates RAMSIER, Rebecca Rae: Scottsdale; Elementary; Traffic Board; Pi Lambda Theta. RANDALL, Pamela Kay: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association; Women ' s Chorus. RANKIN, Faith Carol: Tempe; Education, Physical; A Club; Gymnastics Club ; PEMM Club. RANSOM, Cheryl Diane: Phoenix; Education, History. RAUSCH, Peter A.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing. REBOCHAK, Michael Charles: Windber, Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts, Zoology, Pre-Med; Kappa Sigma ; Football. REEB, Rennie Janice: Mesa; Education; Majorette; Marching Musicians. REED, Charles Leonard: Tempe; Business Administration, Finance; Admissions and Standards Committee; Dean ' s List. REGISTER, Kay Lynn: Scottsdale; Education, Business; Alpha Pi Epsilon, president; Pi Omega Pi, president; academic scholarship. REIDY, Jerry V.: Douglas; Business Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Club . REIFSCHNEIDER, Elinor Marie: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Student National Association. REIN, James Richard: Tempe; Engineering, Electrical; Sailing Club, president; Desert Rangers; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. REISERER, Kris: Los Altos, California; Art; Gamma Phi Beta, social chairman; Little Sisters of Minerva, president; Kaydettes. REJEBIAN, Barbara A.: Phoenix; Education, English. REPP, JoDee: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Sociology. REVAK, Elaine Marie: Tempe; Nursing; Alpha Lambda Delta. REVELLO, Phyllis Ann: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association; PEMM Club. REYNOLDS, Barbara Ann: San Diego, Education, Elementary; Delta Delta Delta, recording secretary, by-laws chairman, parliamentarian; Wilson Hall Council, RICE, Rita Kay: Great Bend, Kansas; Liberal Arts, Home Economics. RICKMAN, John Charles: Silver Bell; Administration, General Business; Alpha Epsilon Pi; Sophos, president, district vice president; Circle K Club, secretary-treasurer; Memorial Union Board, chairman; Best B Hall Council, secretary-treasurer; Delta Sigma Pi; academic scholarship. 448 RIDDLE, Stephen Harold : Phoenix; Business Administration. RINKER, Michael Larry: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, History. RIVERA, Frank O.: Mesa; Liberal Arts. ROBERTS, Connie Marie: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Home Economics. ROBERTS, Deborah Helen: Prescott; Education, Elementary; Starduster; Student Education Association; Association of Childhood Education. ROBERTS, James: Tempe; Business Management; Society for of Management. ROBERTS, James M.: Mesa; Engineering, Electrical. ROBERTS, Virginia Lee: Tempe; Education, Elementary. ROBERTSON, Kenneth Allan: Phoenix; Administration, General Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, treasurer; Delta Sigma Pi; Student Senator. ROBINSON, Diane Kay: Wesley, Iowa; Arts, Sociology; International Students Relations Board; Young Democrats; International Relations Board; Sahuaro yearbook. ROBINSON, Gregory Alan: Tempe; Liberal Arts, English. ROBINSON, Janis Marie: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Journalism; Campus Crusade for Christ; Interfaith Council; Gammage Hall Council. ROCKER, Susan Marie: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Home Economics. ROCKWELL, Robert G., Jr.: Pacific Palisades, California; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Psi Chi. RODRIGUEZ, Elizabeth O.: Tolleson; Education. RODRIGUEZ, Sylvia C.: Douglas; Education, Spanish; Alpha Mu Gamma. ROESLER, Cynthia Louise: Phoenix; Elementary; Chi Omega, personnel rush chairman; Memorial Union Angel Flight. ROGERS, Charles Michael: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Mathematics; Math Club; Edward Arthur Mellinger Educational Foundation scholarship. ROHAN, Helen L.: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education Association. ROLNICK, Susan Emily: Los Angeles, Education, Elementary. ROSCHEWSKI, Sonya Cheryl: Phoenix; Special. ROSENBLUTH, Frances Ellen: Tempe; Home Economics; Kappa Alpha University of Nevada, rush chairman, outstanding pledge; Spurs; Associated Women Students; Leadership Board. ROSENHAN, Phillip B.: Tempe; Business Administration, Accounting. ROSS, Pamela Louise: Scottsdale; Nursing; Mortar Board; Arizona Association of Student Nurses, first vice president, state legislature; Spurs; Phrateres, pledge president; American Legion Auxiliary; Senator. ROTEN, Michael Henry: Tempe; Engineering, Mechanical; Pi Tau Sigma; American of Aeronautics and Astronautics. ROTH, Raymond Robert: Scottsdale; Business Administration, General Business. ROTHWELL, Mary Diane: Coronado, Education, Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi, guard, efficiency, house manager; Little Sisters of Minerva, vice president. ROULIER, Jack Edward: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing; Delta Sigma Pi, vice president; Marketing Club. 449 ROUWENHORST, Janna Lambertha: Education, Physical; A Club; Women ' s Recreation Association; PEMM Club, Wilson Hall Council; Intercollegiate Volleyball, Basketball, Softball; Badminton. ROVEY, Gerald A.: Buckeye; Engineering, Agriculture Production and Management; Alpha Gamma Rho, reporter, secretary, treasurer, Council representative ; Alpha Zeta. ROVNAN, John Milan: Tarentum, Engineering, Crop Production and Management; Alpha Gamma Rho, vice president, pledge trainer. ROWSELL, W. Lynn: Tempe; Liberal Arts, French. RUDD, Melvin S., Jr.: Mesa; Education, Arts, Electronics. RUEDIGER, Nancy Marie: Tucson; Education, Mathematics; Kappa Delta Pi; Student Education Association; academic scholarship. RUGEL, Susan: Mesa; Education, Physical; A Club, publicity chairman; PEMM Club; Women ' s Tennis Team; Campus Crusade for Christ. RUSSELL, James: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. RUSSELL, Jim D.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Mathematics; Circle K Club, vice president; Grossmont College; San Diego State College; Veteran ' s Club; Intramural Sports Program; Rotarian ' s Award. RUSSELL, Roderick Ronald: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Psychology, Pre-Med. RUSSELL, Thomas George: Tempe; Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. RYAN, Diana Val: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, McClintock Hall Council; Psi Chi; Action Tutoring. SABEFF, Peter: Scottsdale; Engineering, Mechanical. SALZMAN, Harry Alan: Phoenix; Business Finance; Alpha Epsilon Pi, president, vice president, house manager; Interfraternity Council; Finance Club. SAMPSON, David Lee: Tempe; Education, History; Sigma Nu. SANDERS, Arthur Jason: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Mathematics; Hillel; Chemistry Club. SANDERSON, John Wayne: Phoenix; Business Administration; Blue Key. SANDERSON, Phyllis Rae: Scottsdale; Choral Music. SANDERSON, Scott: Phoenix; Business Administration. SANKEY, Kenneth John: Parkridge, Illinois; Fine Arts, Environmental Design. SANSON, Nancy Katheryn: Phoenix; English; Student Senator; Leadership Board, secretary; Palo Verde East, activities chairman; Memorial Union Advisory Board; activities scholarship. SAYLOR, Richard Paul: Glendale; Agriculture Business; Alpha Zeta. SCACE, Edward Stephen: Pittsfield, Business Administration, Real Real Estate Club; Finance Club; Finance Association; Society for Management; Dean ' s List; J. Fred Talley Scholarship. SCHABLE, Cynthia Ann: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, English. 450 graduates SCHERR, Richard Joseph: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Recreation; Phi Sigma Kappa; Class President; Varsity Tennis; Varsity Tennis scholarship. SCHERR, Sari Joan: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Recreation; Naiads; Women ' s Recreation Association, secretary; Bowling Team; Club; Associated Women Students; Hillel; Palo Verde East, secretary, Hall representative; Field Hockey Team; Delta Delta Delta scholarship; Palo Verde scholarship. SCHEUNEMAN, Linda Jean: Tacna; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Social Board, chairman; International Students Relations Board. SCHLOSSER, W. Alan: Tempe; Business Administration, Management; Alpha Tau Omega, secretary, alumni relations. SCHOENEMAN, Steven Frederick: Tempe, Education, History. SCHOFIELD, Sharon Ann: Glendale; History; Pi Beta Lambda. SCHOTT, Judith Marie: Glendale: Elementary. SCHUELE, Alban W.: Scottsdale; Business Administration, Economics; Economics Club. SCHWARTZ, Mick: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Radio and Television; Kappa Sigma. SCHWARTZ, Robert Paul: Phoenix; Administration, Real Estate; Sigma Alpha Mu, University of Washington; Club; Real Estate Club; Dean ' s List. SCHWINDT, Diane Joy: LaCrosse, Kansas; Education, History. SCOTT, Byron Laird: Scottsdale; Education, Political Science. 451 graduates 452 SCOTT, Gary Robert: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Geology; Tau Kappa Epsilon, social assistant pledge trainer, athletic chairman; Chemical Engineering Society; Desert Rangers; Kappa Delta Man of the Year. SCOTT, Mary Jane: Phoenix; Education, Kappa Alpha Theta, rush Panhellenic representative; Kaydettes; Homecoming Committee; Greek Week Committee; Little Sisters of Minerva; Rallies and Traditions Board. SELIGMAN, Iris R.: Madison, Wisconsin; Elementary; Alpha Epsilon Phi, pledge treasurer, treasurer, Panhellenic scholarship chairman; Panhellenic Outstanding Pledge, Honors Board; Alpha Lambda Delta, recording secretary; Council, treasurer; Student Arizona Education Association, vice president; Student National Education Association, associate vice president; Parent ' s Day, chairman; Chi Hillel; Student Senate; Organizations Board, vice chairman, secretary; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Palo Verde Main scholarship; Alpha Epsilon Phi scholarship; Junior Panhellenic scholarship. SELLBERG, Marilyn Marie: Phoenix; Elementary; Student National Association. SEVEY, Myrna G.: Mesa; Liberal Arts; Delta Sigma, president; Arizona State Presswomen, vice president; State Press Staff. SHAHAN, Gary B.: Tempe; Education, Sigma Phi Epsilon, comptroller, scholarship chairman, public relations chairman; Sophos; Kappa Delta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi; Delta Eta Sigma; Interfraternity Council; 3.5 Club. SHAHBAZ, Mina Ruth: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Phrateres. SHAFER, Susan Lynn: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Gamma Phi Beta, Junior delegate; Young Republicans; Women Students Activities Committee; Election Board; Kappa Delta Pi. SHARPE, Steve L.: Beverly Hills, California ; Business Administration, Finance. SHAWLER, Pat Marie: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Kappa Alpha Theta, editor; Psi Chi; International Students Relations Board; Southwest Regional Laboratory for Research and Development Research Grant. SHEKERJIAN, Marcia Anne: Scottsdale; Mathematics; Alpha Lambda Delta, vice president; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta, historian; academic scholarship. SHINER, Susan Marie: Mesa; Education, Sun Devil Archers, vice president; PEMM Club; Women ' s Recreation representative; United States All Archery Team. SHIPP, Linda Margaret: Miami; Education, Business. SHOTT, Richard Arthur: Tempe; Business Phi Sigma Kappa, pledge trainer; Election Board Committee; Greek Week Steering Committee, chairman. SHOWERS, Gary Earl: Tempe; Education, Industrial Arts; Industrial Arts Club; Kappa Delta. SHULTZ, Cynthia Dawn: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Student Affiliate American Chemistry Society, treasurer; Pi Kappa Alpha Delta Delta. SHULTZ, Jerome Bruce: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Zeta Beta Tau, president; Interfraternity Council, representative; Alpha Epsilon Delta. SICKAFOOSE, Donna Marie: Phoenix; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. SIEHIEN, Joseph Valentine: Phoenix; Education, Special; Civitan Scholarship; Council for Exceptional Children, president, SILLYMAN, Michael Wayne: Phoenix; Arts, English. SIMMONS, Eugene Carl: Tempe; Architectural Construction; Club ; American Society of Civil SIMON, Carol Ann: Scottsdale; Education; Gamma Phi Beta. SIMON, William F.: Phoenix; Business Business Management. SIMS, Shannon Elizabeth: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, History; Delta Gamma; Cultural Board, secretary. SKOGLUND, Stanley Paul: Phoenix; Electrical Engineering; Audio Engineering Society; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. SLADISH, Linda Ree: Tempe; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, registrar; academic scholarship. SLAWSKY, Barry Norman: Alberta, Canada; Business Administration, Advertising; Canadian Club, president; International Student Relations Board; Foreign Student Club; Hillel; Advertising Consultant to Fencing Club. SLONCEN, Linda Kathryn: Phoenix; Elementary; Student National Association. 453 graduates SMITH, Angela Kay: Phoenix; Education, Business; Psi Chi Theta. SMITH, George David: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Young Democrats, Humphrey-Muskie Coalition ; for McCarthy; International Club. SMITH, Gerald Lee: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Political Science; International Club, president. SMITH, Gordon Patrick: Chandler; Liberal Arts, Psychology. SMITH, Marlene Rae: Phoenix; Nursing. SMITH, Michael Alan: Business General Business; Delta Sigma Pi, president; Business Administration Council. SMITH, Ronald Clyde: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Microbiology; Alpha Epsilon Delta, president; Young Republicans; Pre-Med scholarship; Danial F. Fredina Memorial Scholarship. SMITH, Shirley Diane: Mesa; Education, History. SMOLAK, Walter Louis: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Tau Delta Phi. SMYLIE, Margretta I.: Lusk, Wyoming; Education, English; Kappa Delta Pi, secretary; Student National Education Association. SNEED, Robert Earl: Norman, Oklahoma; Business Administration, Finance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, vice president. SNIDER, Jackie P.: Yuma; Fine Arts. SNOBERGER, Vicki Lee: Phoenix; Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education Association; Associated Women Students. SNYDER, Herbert Hoff : Mesa; Business Administration, Management; Society for the Advancement of Management. SOLLENBERGER, James Edward: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, English; Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Golf Team; Greek Week Committee; Homecoming Publicity, chairman. SPADAFORA, David T.: Wakefield, Business Administration, Marketing: Theta Chi, pledge class president. SPANGLER, David Joseph: Tempe, SPARKS, Alvin J.: Phoenix; Education. SPARKS, Hugh Allyn: Phoenix ; Business, Business Administration. SPEARMAN: Frances Anita: Tempe; Elementary. SPECKMAN, Roland Gary: Phoenix; History; Campus Crusade for Christ; Arizona Mountaineering Club ; Student Mobilization Leader; Delegate Arizona Junior College Leadership Conference. SPENCE, Kenneth Monroe: Fairfield, Liberal Arts, Economics; Phi Delta The ta, secretary; Greek Week, newsletter editor; Rallies and Board. SPITLER, Vicki Claire: Glendale; ; Gamma Phi Beta, president; Arkesis, co-chairman ; Kappa Delta Pi. SPOON, Sharon S.: Phoenix; Education, Special; Chi Omega, assistant rush Little Sisters of Minerva, secretary; Arkesis. STAFFORD, Ann: Evanston, Illinois; Elementary; Delta Gamma; Publicity Chairman. STAFFORD, Larry Eugene: Mesa; Electronic Technology. STAMATIS, Jim M.: Phoenix; Business Phi Gamma Delta. STANLEY, Edith Matilda: Prescott; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Alpha Phi, president; Pi Kappa Phi; Palo Verde Hall vice president; academic scholarship. 454 STATOM, Carrol Lynn: Phoenix; Education, Speech and Drama; Concert Choir; Student National Education Association; Wilson Hall, treasurer. STENVALL, Marilyn Joyce: Phoenix; English. STEPHAN, Robert J., Jr.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, English. STEPHENS, Glenda Ruth: Phoenix; Elementary. STERLING, George M.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Mathematics; Phi Delta Theta; Blue Key, secretary; Phi Mu Epsilon; Rallies and Traditions Board; Leadership Board. STERN, Ronald Byron: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Political Science. STETTER, Charles Jose: Phoenix, Liberal Arts; Zeta Beta Tau. STICKLER, Sally Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Rodeo Club, publicity chairman; Social Board; Rodeo Quee n Attendant; Elles scholarship; academic scholarship. STOKOWSKI, Sandi Anne: Chicopee, Education, Elementary; Wilson Hall, vice-president; Associated Women Students Judicial Committee, Social Committee, Publicity Committee. STOLLEY, Virginia Lee: Tempe; Education, Physical; Tennis Team, Northern Illinois University; Teacher ' s scholarship, Northern Illinois University. STROCK, Linda Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science. ST. THOMAS, Mary Jane: Tempe; Liberal Arts, English; Phrateres. STUBLER, Nora P.: Phoenix; Nursing. STUCK, Lois E.: Phoenix; Education, Student National Education STUPEY, Joseph Harold: Tempe; Liberal Arts; History. SUTTER, Mark: Los Angeles, California; Architecture. SUTTON, Sharolyn: Tempe; Liberal Arts, English; Phrateres; Student National Association; Prospective English of Arizona; Catholic Student Association; Student Interfaith Council. SWAN, Robert Armour: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Society for Advancement of Management; Distinguished Military Student; academic scholarship. SWEET, Frank Palmer, Jr.: Safford; Liberal Arts, Political Science, Pre-Law; Kappa Varsity Football; Eastern Arizona Junior College Football, Baseball, Track; Club. SWENSON, Eugene D.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Psychology. SWERDLOW, Skip: La Mesa, California; Business Administration, General Business; Alpha Epsilon Pi, secretary; Delta Sigma Pi, rush chairman, ritual chairman; Sigma Tau Delta; Hillel; Sophos, vice-president; Blue Key; Phi Kappa Phi; ASASU, vice-president; Senator; Senate Finance Committee, chairman; Leadership Board; Business College Honors Program. SZEGEDI, Patricia Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, English; Sigma Tau Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; academic scholarship. TAMAYO, Charles: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Science. TANG, Baley Chan: Phoenix; Education, Home Economics. TANG, Grace: Phoenix; Education, TANGUY, George Ernest II: Phoenix; Administration, General Business; for Advancement of Management; American Marketing Association; Silver Wing. TANNER, Diane: Newport Beach, California; Education, Elementary. TANZOLA, Pat Louise: Glendale, California; Education, Elementary; Delta Delta Delta, Panhellenic representative, pledge class social chairman; Rallies and Board. 455 graduates TARIS, Kathryn C.: Poughkeepsie, New York; Liberal Arts, Mathematics. TAYLOR, R. Kent: South Essex, Engineering, Aeronautical TAYLOR, Thaddeus Warsaw III: Riverside, California; Liberal Arts, History; Sigma Chi, secretary; Cultural Affairs Board; Advanced Army ROTC. TAYLOR, Tom James: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Spanish. TERBORG, William Norman: Phoenix; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology; Arnold Air Society, comptroller, operations officer. TERNOSKY, Richard Owen: Phoenix; Arts, Geology; Delta Chi; Desert Rangers; Rifle Team. TERRELL, Oralita Sue: Tempe; Education, Art. TESSITORE, Beverly Jo: Phoenix; Manzanita Staff. TESSLER, Joyce L.: Glendale; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Beta Alpha, president. THAL, Robert Keith: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Campus Crusade for Christ. THOMAS, David M,: Tempe; Business Rallies and Traditions Board. THOMSON, Mark Edward: Phoenix; Administration, Advertising; Bowling League. THOMPSON, Patricia Ann: Phoenix; Early Childhood; Kappa Delta Pi. THOMPSON, Susan Lea: Magna, Utah; Physical; Gamma Phi Beta, vice president; Spurs; Natani; PEMM Club; Varsity Golf. THORNTON, Pamela. Eugenia: Sierra Vista; Business Administration, Management; Phi Chi Theta, president; Business Council; Society for Advancement of Management. THRIFT, Mary Ann: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association; Council for Exceptional Associated Women Students, representative. 456 THRIFT, Robert Joseph: Phoenix; Animal Science; Alpha Zeta; 3.0, 3.5 Club. TIANO, Michael Anthony: Phoenix; Business Administration. TIBSHRAENY, Mary Theresa: Mesa; Elementary; Chi Omega, secretary, treasurer; Student Relations Board. TKACZ, Joanne M.: Phoenix; Education, Business; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Pi Epsilon; Pi Omega Pi; Student National Education Association; PEMM Club; Team; Kappa Delta Pi; academic scholarship. TOKIEDA, Marian Ise: McNeal; Business Administration, General Business; Phi Chi Theta; Palo Verde Scholarship. TOLO, Connie Louise: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi; Student Education Association; Association for Childhood Education; Naiads. TOSCHIK, Thomas J.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, English. TOTEL, Douglas Paul: Phoenix; Engineering, Electrical; Institute of Electrical and Engineers. TRAHAN, Dorian Leigh: Kingman; Speech and Drama; Social Board; German Club, vice-president; Spurs. TRIBBLE, Charles Edward: Phoenix; Elementary; Kappa Alpha Psi, assistant dean of pledges; Wrestling; Football. TRIPODI, Cosimo: Mt. Kisco, New York; Education, Physical; Soccer Team. TRUMP, Juliann Van Brunt: Scottsdale; Administration; Alpha Phi, secretary, song chairman, delegate to international assistant first vice-president, board; Rallies and Traditions Board, secretary; Homecoming Steering Committee; Greek Week Steering Committee. TULLY, Steven Michael: San Bernadino, Business Administration, General Business; Kappa Sigma, social chairman; Intramural Rules and Protest Board. TUNTLAND, Janice L.: Litchfield Park; Administration, Office Administration; Angel Flight, information officer. TURBEN, Linda Kaye: Columbus, Education, Elementary. TURNER, Bertha Carol: Utica, Michigan; Business Administration, Office TUVELL, Jesse James, Jr.: Apache Junction; Liberal Arts. ULMER, Samantha Ruth: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Pi; academic scholarship. ULMER, William Edwin: Tempe; Electronic Technology; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. UPHAUS, Charles Maxwell: Phoenix; Arts, Political Science; Phi Mu Alpha, vice-president. VALDES-SANCHEZ, Fabio: Manizales, Graduate, Finance; Marketing Club; Management Club; Foreign Students Club; Fullbright Scholarship; academic scholarship. VALE, Patricia Suzanne: Mesa; Education; Kappa Delta; Student National Education Association; Associated Women Students; Memorial Union Hostess; University of the Americas; International Student Relations Board; International Relations Club. VALIKAI, Kenneth Tolvo: Glendale; Electrical; Sahuaro D, president, social chairman; Leadership Board, vice-chairman; Interhall Council; Cultural Board, chairman; Institute of Electrical and Electronic E ngineers; Engineering Orientation Week chairman. VALKENBURG, James Ray: Mesa; Electrical; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. VANDLING, Virginia Ellinor: West Los California; Liberal Arts, Recreation; Gamma Phi Beta, social chairman; PEMM Club; Arizona State Recreation Association; Volleyball Team. VANTASSEL, Kathryn Lee: Bismark, North Dakota; Education, Physical; Dean ' s List. VELONIS, Linda Louise: Phoenix; Business Administration, Accounting. VENSEL, Alton George: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Wildlife Biology; Rodeo Club; National Wildlife Society. 457 VETO, Anthony Henry: Denver, Colorado; Business Administration; Sigma Phi Epsilon, pledge trainer, secretary; Golf Team. VIELEHR, Virginia Ruth: Boulder, Colorado; Liberal Arts, English; Kappa Delta, chairman; Rallies and Traditions Board; Alpha Beta Alpha. VILLA, Theresa M.: Phoenix; Education, Business. VOMOCIL, Barbara J.: Tempe; Education, Art. VON LOHEN, Norma Katherine: Scottsdale; Education, Business; Delta Delta Delta, projects chairman; Sigma Epsilon Alpha; Crescents, historian. WADE, Marilyn Weidinger: Mesa; Education, Elementary. WAGNER, Richard Charles: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Delta Sigma Phi; Semper Fidelis Society. WALD, Philip James: New York, New York; Architecture. WALKER, Connie P.: Springfield, Education, Elementary. WALKER, Terry John: Scottsdale; Business Administration, Economics; Phi Kappa Psi; Economics Club, secretary; Pre-Law Club; Veteran ' s Club. WALL, Ronald F.: Tempe: Education, WALLACE, Lynn Anita: Joliet, Illinois: WARD, Jerry Monroe: Phoenix: Liberal Arts, Economics; Rallies and Traditions Board, chairman; Homecoming Committee; Union Advisory Board. WARD, Pamela Diane: Altadena, California: Fine Arts, Environmental Design; Delta Gamma, recording secretary, social chairman: Angel Flight, recording secretary, officer. WARNER: Robyn Lew: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Interior Design; Delta Delta Delta, treasurer, pledge trainer: Gamma Alpha Chi, rush chairman: Arkesis; Drum Majorette. WARREN, John Michael: Saugus, Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. WATANABE, Patty Teiko: Phoenix; Elementary; Pi Beta Phi, corresponding secretary, vice-president; Angel Flight, Student-Faculty Board: Rallies and Traditions Board. WATT, Victoria Louise: Springfield, Illinois; Engineering, Agriculture; Kappa Delta, activities chairman, social service chairman, magazine chairman; Rodeo Club; Ski Club; Greek Week Steering Committee; Student Information Board; Daughters of Diana, Choral Union; Women ' s Chorus. WATTLES, Charles Warren: El Centro, Business Administration, General Business; Phi Sigma Kappa, secretary, chairman; Christian Science president, vice president; Student Council, president; Devils Advocates, vice president; Sigma Delta Psi; Sportsman of the Year. WAY, George Bert: Phoenix; Engineering, Chemical. WEAR, Juanita Ann Louise: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Psychology. WEBSTER, John Byran: Miami: Business Administration, Marketing. WEEKS, Charles Miller III: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing; American Association, vice president: Delta Pi; Business Administration Council. WEISROCK, Thomas James: Phoenix: Liberal Arts, Spanish: Alpha Mu Gamma; Phi Phi. WEIBEL, Arlene Helene: Mesa; Education, History; Alpha Beta Alpha; Student Education Association. WEIK, David Peter: Livingston, New Jersey; Liberal Arts. WELKER, Verna Mary: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Alpha Phi. WELLS, Frances E.: Phoenix; Business General Business; Pre-Law Club; Society for Advancement of Management. 458 graduates WELLS, Wanda Jane: Tempe; Education, Art; Alpha Lambda Delta; Natani; Mortar Board. WEST, Corwin Samuel: Gilbert; Education, Chemistry. WHETTON, Mary Catherine: Phoenix; Arts, Mathematics. WHITENER, James M.: Mesa; Business Administration, Marketing; Society for Advancement of Management; Marketing Club; Finance Club. WHITESIDE, Jill: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Angel Flight, executive officer, pledge trainer, drill commander; Water Sports Day Queen Runner-Up; Sigma Chi Sweetheart; Quadrangle Social Chairman; Interhall Council. WHITMIRE, Linda Kay: Mesa; Education, Elementary. WIGHT, Robert G.: Tempe; Business Finance; Phi Delta Theta; Sigma Pi, chancellor; Business Administration Council, activities vice-president. WIGKNESS, Richard Kent: New Rochelle, Illinois; Business Administration, Marketing; Phi Sigma Kappa. WILCOX, Carol Ann: Phoenix; Education, English; Kappa Kappa Gamma, cultural chairman, treasurer; Leadership Board, co-chairman; Memorial Union Hostess; Elbridge A. Stuart Scholarship. WILLEY, Dan Victor: Mesa; Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Karate Club. WILLIAMS, Frederick Herbert: Tempe; Administration. WILLIAMS, John Lester: Humbolt; Aeronautical Technology; Rodeo vice president; Phi Eta Sigma; academic scholarship. WILLIAMS, John Mark: Mesa; Education, English. WILLIAMS, Kathleen Sands: Phoenix; Education, History; Delta Delta Delta, marshal; Kappa Delta Pi. WILLIAMS, Loreatha D.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Health Education. WILLIS, Roy Lester: Phoenix; Business Administration, General Business. WILSON, Alyce Marie: Granada Hills, Liberal Arts, English; Kappa Alpha Theta, president, corresponding secretary, assistant treasurer; International Student Relations Board: Memorial Union Hostess. WILSON, Paul Nicholas: Phoenix; Business Administration; Kappa Sigma. WINCHELL, Patricia S.: Deerfield, Illinois; Fine Arts, Environmental Design; Gamma Phi Beta, treasurer; Little Sisters of historian. WINNER, Kathleen Elaine: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing; Kappa Delta, treasurer, chaplain, social service chairman; Newman Club; Marketing Club; Dean ' s List. 459 graduates WINSLOW, James Wilfred: Putnam, Engineering, Aeronautics; Society of Automotive Engineers. WISE, Candice Lee: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. WITHERBY, Dennis Lee: Dayton, Ohio; Business Administration, Finance; Finance Club; Economics Club; Pre-Law Club. WOHLFORD, Mary Louise: Phoenix; WOJCIK, Teresa K.Z.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Spanish; Pi Beta Phi. WOLFINGER, Frances Ellen: Prescott; Fine Arts, Music Education; Sigma Alpha Iota, vice president, chaplain; Orchestra, mistress; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Alpha Iota Alumnae Scholarship; activity scholarship; Mortar Board, historian; Natani, secretary; Alpha Lambda Delta. WONG, Lloyd Dale: Honolulu, Hawaii; Business Administration, General Business. WOOD, Julia Anne: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. WOOD, Kathleen Ann: Mountain View, California; Liberal Arts, English; Delta Delta Delta. WOOD, Leslie Rosanne: Oakland, California; Liberal Arts, Spanish; Pi Beta Phi. WOOD, Thomas Foster: Phoenix; Business Administration, Accounting. WOOLBERT Nancy Karen: Pleasantville, New Jersey; Fine Arts, Speech Pathology; International Students Relations Board. 460 WOOLBERT, Robert E.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Circle K Club; Arnold Air Society; Society for the Advancement of Management; academic scholarship; Kiwanis Scholarship. WOOLGAR, Suzanne Marie: Glendale; Arts, Russian; Gamma Phi Beta, standards chairman, parliamentarian, outstanding pledge; Natani, vice president, junior advisor; Kaydettes; Arkesis; Homecoming Steering Committee; Palo Verde Main, WORLEY, Myrtle Anne: Chandler; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses; Tau Beta Sigma, secretary; Marching Band; Symphony Band; American Legion WORMINGTON, Darla Jane: Glendale; Education, Elementary. WRIGHT, Jeffry Raymond: Phoenix; Mechanical; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Pi Tau Sigma. WRIGHT, Judy Lynn: Phoenix; Education, Home Economics; Pi Lambda Theta; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Upsilon Omicron. WRIGHT, Phyllis Michelle: Richmond, Education, Secondary. YEALY, Donald Edgar, Jr.: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Instrumental Music; Marching Band; Concert Band; Symphonic Band. YEE, Linda Mae: Seattle, Washington; Arts, Spanish; Women ' s Recreation Racquet Club; A Club; Students Club; Spurs; Varsity Tennis; Hotel Tropicana Scholarship, YESCAS, Susan Lynn: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association; Association for Childhood YOUNG, George David: Long Beach, Engineering, Electrical; Eta Kappa Nu. ZENER, Ann M.: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, French; Chi Omega. ZIMMER, Robert Lee: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Radio-Television. ZIMMERMAN, Beverly Marie: Tempe; History. ZISSER, Alan Stuart: Tempe; Engineering, Mechanical; Zeta Beta Tau; American of Mechanical Engineers; American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics. ZLATOS, Cindy Sue: Skokie, Illinois; Elementary; Wilson Hall, social chairman, Homecoming chairman, vice president; Quadrangle, wing 461 M. SULLIVAN in memoriam George S. Curtis Eva Lynn DeSpain Kenneth Gardner John B. Goodwin Mary Agnes Hall Paul C. Hansen John Hargreaves Luana Moore Irene G. Payan Blanche Pilcher Paul Raymond Pixler Dr. Micheal A. Plesher Peter Wolf Dwight David Eisenhower The People Book: an impossible dream come true... It was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief, it was the epoch of it was the season of Light, it was the season of Darkness, it was the spring of hope,it was the winter of despair. —Charles Dickens A Tale of Two Cities Charles Dickens could almost be my two years as yearbook editor. Expecting to spend a relatively " quiet " senior year, I traded in potentially good grades for production schedules and a typewriter after being offered the position for a second time. Unlike previous years, the year began with no staff and no organization. The initial editor decided that there were things in life besides four walls of a yearbook office. I was offered the command of the ship for a second tour of duty, assured of smooth sailing through the sea of production. However, a tempest followed. September was a month of grandiose plans and promises from 50 competent staff members. Then began the actual work. Deadlines came and passed. Staff members came and passed. New were made, many more were lost. " It was the best of times, it was the worst of times. " Enter the winter of despair. with a theme trying to depict the nature of man didn ' t come easily. Theme sessions ended with feelings of self-doubt and frustration. Direction was provided by two students from Prescott College who happened to wander into our office looking for excitement. Instead they found confusion. They gave me a new train of thought to pursue and consequently a theme. Enter the spring of hope. March brought with it the shocking fact that half the book had to be finished in a month. Thanks to the dedication of 20 remaining staff members that impossible dream became a reality. Sahuaro 69 is the end product of human frustration. Conceived under the label, " The People Book, " our 1969 edition is the legitimate off-spring of 20 beautiful people. It is my hope that The People Book presents the profusion of humanity found at ASU, its collective attitudes, moods, interrelations, and goals—its struggle to evolve into people geared for tomorrow. It is my belief that a book should not only be true, it must be beautiful. We lived through it for you; enjoy it! 464 Special thanks to: Mark Goldrich Managing editor Allan Frazier Advisor Ken Sekaquaptewa Layout editor Cris Bauer Copy editor Peggy Curran Assistant copy editor Bob Richardson Photo editor Carolyn Krepela Activities editor Larry Washburn Sports editor Mary Jay Creative arts editor Susan Lowden Creative arts editor Leslie Motschman Academics editor Janis Crompton Affiliations editor Susan Gottschalk Graduates editor Ave Creative director Chuck Conley Photographer Bob Sorgatz Photographer Ruth Paulsen Photographer Pat Harper Photographer Joyce Freestone Sahuaro Set Captain Sahuaro Set General Staff: Lora Thomas Connie Lee Linda Ladd Harriet Slade Dennis May ASASU Secretaries: Donna Rodgers Liz Foreman Caroline Martens Pischel Yearbooks, Inc. Pat Sanderson Pischel Representative Bob Ternavan General Sales Manager Frontier Funland Clothing for Beautiful People Leathersmith and Lace Saks Fifth Avenue Fashions Diamond ' s Department Stores Fashions University Art Collection Utah Travel Council Color Ski Picture Campus Security tickets General Index A Academics 206 Accounting Club 345 Achievements 150 Administration 184 Affiliations 228 Alpha Delta Pi 232 Alpha Epsilon Delta 358 Alpha Epsilon Phi 234 Alpha Epsilon Pi 258 Alpha Gamma Rho 262 Alpha Lambda Delta 340 Alpha Phi 236 Alpha Tau Omega 260 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 356 Angel Flight 376 Archery 98 Archons 343 Arizona Bible Student Center 386 Army ROTC Cadet Band 369 Army ROTC Cadet Chorus 369 Arnold Air Society 375 ASASU Boards 197 ASASU Senate 196 Association for Childhood Education International 353 Associated Students 194 Associated Women Students 204 B Baseball 108 Basketball 72 Best A Hall 313 Best B Hall 314 Beta Alpha Psi 345 Beta Chi Epsilon 359 Blue Key 342 Board of Regents 186 Brass Ensemble 366 C Catalyst 384 Chi Omega 238 Christian Science Organization 387 Choral Union 364 Circle K Club 344 Coed Golf 98 College Life 30 College of Architecture 208 College of Business Administration 210 College of Education 212 College of Engineering Science 214 College of Fine Arts 216 College of Law 222 College of Liberal Arts 224 College of Nursing 226 Concert Choir 364 Crescents 298 D Daughters of Diana 299 Debate Squad 385 Delta Chi 297 Delta Delta Delta 240 Delta Gamma 242 Delta Sigma Phi 264 Delta Sigma Pi 346 Desert Rangers 368 Devil ' s Advocates 341 E Economics Club 358 Editor ' s Page 464 F Football 38 G Gamma Alpha Chi 344 Gammage Hall 326 Gamma Phi Beta 244 Golden Hearts 300 Golf 118 Graduate College 218 Graduates 400 Graduate School of Social Administration 220 Gymnastics 84 H Hayden Hall 310 Homecoming 42 Horns ' N ' Halos 385 I Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers 354 Interfraternity Council 256 Interhall Council 306 Irish Hall 312 J junior Panhellenic Council 231 K KAET-Channel 8 388 Kappa Alpha Psi 266 Kappa Alpha Theta 246 Kappa Delta 248 Kappa Delta Pi 350 Kappa Kappa Gamma 250 Kappa Sigma 268 Karate Club 380 Kaydettes 372 L Lambda Chi Alpha 270 Little Sisters of Minerva 301 M Maltesians 302 Manzanita Hall 322 Marching Band 362 McClintock Hall 320 Memorial Union West 332 Men ' s Swimming 106 Mortar Board 339 N Naiads 380 Natani 338 O Obsequious Sychophants 382 Off-Campus Living 327 Omega Psi Phi 296 Orchesis 367 Organization of Arab Students 378 Organizations 330 P Palo Verde East Hall 316 Palo Verde Main Hall 315 Palo Verde West Hall 317 Panhellenic 230 P. E. Majors and Minors 381 Percussion Ensemble 366 Pershing Rifles 370 Phi Delta Gamma 274 Phi Delta Kappa 352 Phi Delta Theta 272 Phi Kappa Psi 276 Phi Sigma Kappa 278 Phrateres 334 Pi Beta Phi 252 Pi Kappa Alpha 280 Pikettes 305 Pi Lambda Theta 351 Pi Omega Pi 348 Pi Sigma Epsilon 347 Prospective English Teachers of Arizona 353 R Rodeo 122 S Sahuro 69 Staff 394 Sahuaro A and B Hall 307 Sahuaro C Hall 308 Sahuaro D Hall 309 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 282 Sigma Alpha Iota 360 Sigma Chi 284 Sigma Lambda Chi 378 Sigma Nu 286 Sigma Phi Epsilon 288 Sigma Sigma Sigma 254 Silver Wing 374 Sisters of the Shield 303 Soccer 122 Spurs 336 Stardusters 304 State Press 390 Student Construction Society 356 Student National Education Association 349 Sun Devil Rodeo Club 379 Symphonic Band 361 T Tau Beta Pi 357 Tau Beta Sigma 359 Tau Kappa Epsilon 290 Tennis 120 Theme 4 Theta Delta Chi 292 Track and Field 114 U University Singers 365 W Wilson Hall 318 Who ' s Who 176 Women ' s " A " Club 381 Women ' s Swimming 96 Wrestling 82 Z Zeta Beta Tau 294 Index A Abair, Wendy 242 Abbas, Mohammad 378 Abbott, Mary K 403 Abduljabbar, Abdulla 378 Abel, Jon 286,403 Abel, Steve 370 Adams, Al 312 Adams, Herbert A 403 Adams, Jolene F 403 Adams, Logan W 403 Adams, Lynette 403 Adams, Martha 328 Admas, Paulette 180,403,399, 320 Adan, Amina 152 Addams, Rebecca 403 Aguiar, Olga 325 Aguilera, Raymond 403 Aguirre, Mike 275 Aho, Lorraine 97 Ah You, Junior 49 Aiken, Douglas 276 Akin, Ginny 250 Alama, Mary K 403 Al-Aqanai, Anwar 122 Alawy, Fouad 378 Alawy, Mohammed 378 Albers, Roberta 99 Albright, Jacque 403 Al-Dosary, Said 378 Aldridge, Edna 403 Alex, Bob 278 Alexander, Barb 242,403 Alexander, Barry 197 Alexander, Kathy 163,203,238, 372 Alexander, Mechelle K 403 Alexander, Michael 258 Alexander, Sue Ann 198,238,403 Alexander, Tom 288 Alexander, Walter J 403 Alexon, Evan 341 Al-Gahtani, Saad Ali 403 Al-Hizzam, Fahd 378 Al-Jorf, Mohammed 378 Al-Juraid, Sulaiman 378 Alkenburg, James 354 Alkire, Kay F 403 Allen, Barbara 238 Allen, Bob 385 Allen, Craig 262,256 Allen, Juli 232,233 Allen, Lloyd D 404 Allen, Mike 310 Allen, Tom 262 Allendorfer, Jack 309 Alleright, Suzi 326 Allison, Kathy 232 Al-Nassar, Abdulwahab Alop, Mark 295 Al-Qabendi, Bader 378 Al-Solaim, Hamao 378 Alshular, John 276 Alschuler, Kathy 203 Altherr, Barbara 97,316,380 Alton, William 404 Alvarado, Reynaldo 404 Alvey, Kathy 372 Alvin, Bjorn 121 Al-Zamel, Muhammad 378 Ames, Marilyn 302 Ames, Sharon 319 Aminullah 210 Ampagoomian, Greg 310 Anast, Cynthia 348,334 Anderberg, Sue 303,197,250 Anderson, Bob 310,311,316 Anderson, Bonnie Marie 404 Anderson, Carol 242 Anderson, Cheryl 236 Anderson, Chris 300,344,337, 197,246,304 Anderson, Dave 390 Anderson, Francis 240 Anderson, Jackie 246 Anderson, Judy 319 Anderson, Karen M 404 Anderson, Marcia L 404 Anderson, Mark 368 Anderson, Nedra 404 Anderson, Pat 233,376 Anderson, Shelley 242 Anderson, Traci 44,205,238,301, 341,338 Andrade, Susan 321 Andrews, John W. 404 Andrews, Judis 296 Andrews, Mary 233,376 Andrysiak, Karen 324,322 Angulo, Susan 404 Annis, Sue 99,381 Antilla, Margaret 319 Appicella, John 147 Apple, Rori 244,200 Arbuthnot, John 404 Archer, Carol Ann 404,349 Areghini, Vickie 319 Arehardt, Les 49 Aren, Bob 284 Armijo, Harold 404 Armstrong, Gregory 275,256 Armstrong, Melanie 317 Armstrong, Walt 314 Arner, Judy 360 Arnesen, John 264 Arnold, Gary 268 Arnold, Isolde 404 Arnold, Susie 253,298 Arnote, Jay 73 Arreola, Rauul 404 Arhtur, William 276 Aschmann, Jeff 196,268 Ashby, Stan 262,404 Asher, Ronald 404 Ashford, Rudy 122 Askins, Jack 272 Astorga, Tony 404,281,342 Athey, Jackie 404 Attass, Hamao 378 Atteberry, Sunny 233,304 Atwood, Mike 313 Augeneder, Ingrerborg 334 August, Theresa 404 Autilla, Margaret 197 Ave, Fereydoun 177,198,203, 397,328,384 Avery, Gan 286,203 Awanna, Gerald 404 Axel, Jeff 49 Axton, Milt 107 Ayala, Henry 278,378 Aycock, Arlene 404 Aycock, Jeanette 404,321 Azjac, Terry 196 B Babcick, Karen 320 Babian, Walter 286 Babiarz, Al 312 Bachman, Richard 284,404 Badertscher, Barb 319 Baggeroer, Eileen 334 Bagnell, Jacob 276 Bailey, Bill 275 Bailey, Eileen 97 Bailey, Frank 266 Bailey, Marvin 404 Bair, Barbara J 404 Bair, Darryl 84,404 Baird, Tom 288 Baity, Jane 302,338,238 Baity, Laura 238,372 Bainbridge, Larry 275 Baker, Art 270 Baker, Don 40,46 Baker, George 275,404 Baker, Judith R. 405 Baker, Larry 341 Baker, Marilyn 197,248,298 Baker, Robert 272,405 Baker, Stephen 260,257 Balcom, Bruce 272,405 Balcom, Maurice 282 Baldwin, Russel 260 Baline, Mrs. 204 Balkin, Charles 294 Balkin, Norman 295,405 Ballenberger, Jeanne 323,233, 372 Ballenberger, Joanne 372 Ballenberger, Susan 155,233. 336,372 Ballschmieder, Valerie 358 Balogh, Mike 314 Balsamo, Toni 203 Bandauskas, Ed 49 Banegas, Matt 263 Banister, Victor 405 Bank, Ira 197,268 Bank, Ron 107 Banks, Cindy 304,376 Baray, Sandra Lee 405 Baraz, Norman 295 Barber, Helen 236 Barclay, Sue 304,376 Bardford, Carol 405 Barer, Sue 165 Barford, Carol 230,233 Barkey, Andrea 405 Barkhurst, William 405 Barkson, Joseph 354,357 Barnes, Katherine 359 Barnes, Michael 286 Barr, Candice 405 Barrett, Christine 326 Barrett, Steve 288 Barrows, Richard 272 Barse, Win 254 Bartlett, Linda Lee 254,405 Bartoli, Argene 240 Barton, Diana 336 Barwick, Flo-Ann 405 Basgal, Fred 281 Bashia, Susan 232 Bastanchury, Jane 99 Batchelder, Jane 317 Bates, Nancy 233 Bates, Ree 405 Bauder, Bonnie 319 Bauer, Cris 68,99,338,394 Baum, Tom 205,256,292,343 Bauman, Bill 121 Bauman, Keith 265 Baumann, Bill 158,264 Bayer, Susie 233 Beagley, John 405 Beam, Chuck 356 Bea rd, Bill 370 Beat, Tom 279 Beauchamp, Robert 358,406 Beaudry, Pete 107 Beauperlant, Susan 360 Beavers, David E. 346,358 Beck, Barb 326 Beck, Cheryl 242 Beck, Dwight 267 Beck, James 406 Becker, Arlene 322 Becker, Dorothy 406 Becker, Greg 292 Becker, James 200 Becker, Walter 354,355,357 Beckhelm, Phil 272 Beckmann, Robert 276 Bedoya, Sylvia 406 Bedrani, Mohammed 378 Beeman, Julie 334 Behm, Diane 406 Beinbrech, Elaine 406 Belden, John 268 Belke, Wayne 375 Bell, Barbara 300 Bell, Donna 246,344 Bell, Eva 97 Bell, James 276 Bell, Lee P. 406 Bell, Michael 292,406 Bell, Nancy 252 Bell, Pat 242 Bellville, Anita 334,406 Benally, Herbert 406 Benatz, Janice 316,406 Bender, Janice 201,406 Bender, Judy 320,321 Bender, Larry 406 Bendix, John 258 Bendix, Mike 258,406 Benner, Jeryl 276 Bennet, C. 201,334 Bennett, Bill 266 Bennett, Diana 376 Bennett, Gwen 98,99 Bennington, Donald 406 Bennis, F. Donald 406 Benson, Donald 278,406 Benson, Jack H. 342,406 Benton, John 288 Bergen, Katherine 348 Berger, Karen 406 Bergmark, Joan 232,233,406 Bergorg, Bill 375 Bergquist, Bill 270 Bergstrom, John 407 Bergstrom, Susan 407 Berman, Steve 371 Bernard, Candy 300 Bernard, Joy H. 407 Bernell, Barry 295 Bernhardt, Wendy 180,407 Bernstein, David 294,295 Berry, John 347 Berryhill, Michael 407 Bersch, Rand 374 Berssenbruegg, Janis 385,407 Berssenbruegg, Kay 385 Berssenbruegge, Lois 407 Berton, Cherie 319 Bespiaty, Lynda 407 Bethancourt, Nancy 169,201, 384 Bethell, Larry 357 Betsinger, Rusty 379 Bettini, Micki 231,238 Betts, Steve 368 Beuster, Carol Sue 407 Beutler, Afton 322 Bever, Edna 407 Bevington, Dan 196,268 Beyda, Jack 295 Biallas, Eric 407 Bickerdykee, Diane 407 Biesen, Rita 68,97 Biggs, Carolyn 321 Billings, Jed 280,407 Billman, Gerald 268,341 Bilyk, Carol 246 Binkley, Roger 99 Birke, Thomas 264 Bishop, Dan 374 Bjorklund, Paul Black, Bill Black, Euclid 284 Black, Marilyn 250,298 Black, Nancy 325 Blackman, John 310 Blackshear, Noble 272 Blair, Barbara 248,299,398 Blair, Bill 196,272 Blais, Bev 240 Blais, Earle 407 Blake, Kathy 326 Blanc, Paul 407 Blanchard, Kenneth 407 Blaska, Bob 161,407 466 Blassey, James 276 Blatchford, Don 197,272 Bloch, Walter 258 Bloomer, Antoinette 407 Bloxam, Percy 256 Bluhm, Mary Ellen 113,319 Blum, Ruth Ann 334,407 Blywise, Ginny 407 Boals, Sue 99,248,388 Bobrick, Neil 407 Boelhauf, Paul 387 Boeve, Alan 276,407 Bogner, Don 260,407 Bogner, Karen 407 Bohannan, Lisa 248 Bohmann, Gayle 203,238,301, 372 Bohon, John 343 Boldin, Laura 319,407 Bolding, Alfred 358 Bollinger, Branda 303 Bolton, Pete 284 Bonda, Thomas 290 Bonnet, Sue 302 Bonsall, Kaki 246,302 Bonsall, Mark 356 Boone, John 368 Booth, James 355 Bork, Alice 407 Borman, Tyler 284,407 Borselli, Breg 374 Boruff, Cindy 380 Borze, Nick 282 Bosold, James 407 Boulais, Richard 408 Bourgeois, Sharon 252 Bovee, Cora 408 Bovee, Donald 408 Bovey, Edward 374 Bovey, Mike 387 Bowe, Llewellyn 408 Bowen, James 354,355 Bowen, Ricky 408 Bower, George 341 Bowers, Paulette 408 Bowles, Gary 310 Bowlus, James 341 Bowlus, Randy 314 Bowman, Nancy 231,240,304 Bowman, Vicki 359 Bowser, William 409 Boyd, Gertrude 351 Boyd, Laurie 398 Boyd, Paulette 409 Boyle, Garry 374 Boynton, Harold 352 Bradford, Elwood W. 186 Bradshaw, Cheri Lee 409 Bradshaw, Cheryl 196,321,334, 350 Branagan, Patricia 409 Brandi, Marie 409 Braught, Lynell 385 Braught, Marilyn 385 Braun, Harry 374 Bray, Tim 158,260 Brayton, Gary 409 Bredehoft, Ted 82 Breeder, Linda 320 Breedlove, Mike 368 Breese, Jack 205,275,409 Breger, Janice 334 Brei, Becky 324 Breitufuss, Jim 275,409 Brenegan, Michael 347,409 Brenneman, Laura 220 Brenner, Terry 110,284 Bresnahan, Susan 305 Brewer, William 409 Brewster, Wayne 295,394,409,464 Brey, Becky 322 Brezki, Dennis 49 Brice, Larry 49 Briggs, Cyndy 240,409 Brigham, Becky 240 Bright, Jerry 114 Brightwell, Susan 380,409 Brill, Les 385 Brim, Larry 263 Briscoe, Kathy 180,242,339, 360,409 Bristol, Stanley 385,409 Brittain, Richard 409 Brooks, Becky 321 Brooksby, Neil 203 Brouillette, Ronald 256,290, 409 Brown, Bob 274 Brown, Cindy 246 Brown, Daleth 370 Brown, Daryl 257,284 Brown, Debbie 232,233,372 Brown, Dickie 46 Brown, Jan 358 Brown, Jay 49,82 Brown, Jess 196,275 Brown, Kenton 371 Brown, Laney 250 Brown, Linda 238,301,334,409 Brown, Linda Pearl 410 Brown, Lowell 309 Brown, Marie 326 Brown, Meredith 410 Brown, Mike 264,410 Brown, Ronnie 380 Brown, Zane 272 Browne, Steve 288 Browner, Kathleen 410 Browning, Ben 284 Browning, Floyd 46 Browning, Judy Ann 381,410 Brubeck, Judy 381 Bruder, Linda 201 Bruebeck, Judith Ann 410 Bruinsma, Henry A. 217 Brunson, Mike 46 Brunswick, William 276 Buchanan, Dave 46 Buchanan, Duncan 368 Buchanan, Ralph 375 Buck, Jenie 238,336 Buckle, Ken 264 Bucklew, Sandra K. 410 Buckman, Arlene 278 Buckner, Kathleen 410 Buehler, Beverly 410 Buhn, Cathie 240 Bulchuck, Marie 334,410 Bullock, Doug 314,374 Bunch, Darrell 368 Bundy, Jeff 198,272,342,410 Bunker, Keith 410 Bunker, Marilyn 326 Burbeck, Phyllis 246 Burbey, Donna Lee 411 Burdick, Diane 411 Burgess, Christie 246,376 Burggeman, Mary Ann 381 Burgio, John 260 Burk, Carol 99 Burk, Jim 272 Burke, Kathi 230,244,376 Burke, Nancy 316 Burke, William 189 Burkett, Janet 326 Burnes, Don 275 Burnett, Lewis E. 346 Burns, Alan 290 Burns, Harrold 368 Burns, Ronald S. 411 Burns, Susan 339 Burns, Susan F. 252,411 Burr, Kathleen 411 Burt, Diane 411 Burton, Gary 118 Burton, Richard E. 346,411 Busby, Paula 387 Busch, Mark 278 Busdicker, John 256,270,411 Buseck, Peter R. 224 Buset, David 314 Butler, Bill 121 Butler, Mac 270 Butz, Charles 345 Byke, Ray 270 Byrd, Nancy 254,411 Byrd, Shelby 374 Byrne, Denise 242,300 C Cabarga, Tom 312 Cady, Gilbert 189 Cagen, Jerome B. 411 Cahill, Michael 411 Cahill, Patricia 411 Cahill, Rich 82 Cajthmal, Frank 370 Callahan, John 412 Callahan, Nick 288 Callaway, Laurie 412 Calvert, Martin 412 Calvin, Dain 275 Calvin, Steven 412 Calvin, Trudi 349 Calvit, Susan 412 Calzia, John 113 Cameron, James 284 Camp, Sherry Lynn 412 Campbell, Chris 282 Campbell, Doug 374 Campisano, Kathie 322,338 Campos, Merced 412 Canby, Marcia 197,244,344 Canfield, Bonnie 242 Cannon, Linda 246 Capin, Michelle 305,398 Capin, Patti 398 Capp, Dwight 309 Cappanelli, Thomas 276 Cappelucci, Karen 244,302,412 Carless, Chris 254 Carless, Constance 412 Carley, Jerry 49 Carlin, Bob 284,343 Carlin, Lynn 240,412 Carlson, Cheryl 322 Carlson, Rich 280 Carlton, Richard 110 Carmichael, Terry 180,339,360 Carnal, Linda 242 Carr, Ron 268 Carreon, Aaron 375 Carrido, Mary Rose 319 Carroll, Melinda 230,246 Carstensen, Tula 324 Carter, Rita 319 Cartwright, Kathy 324 Caruth, Jackie 246 Caruthers, Ron 46 Carver, Patrick 203,281,343 Casellini, Roy 413 Jerry 413 Casey, Linda 246 Casey, Patrick 374 Cassady, Larry 413 Castane, Michael 371 Castaneda, Olga 326 Castillas, Susan 316 Castillo, Darleen 319 Castillo, Margie 349 Castillo, Senon 114 Castro, Ron 284 Cataldo, Kenneth 276 Catania, Madiera 248,299 Cauagnol, Richard 292 Cavagnol, Carol 246 Cavanaugh, Fred 310 Cavataio, Frank 309,374 Cavenaugh, Dick 256 467 Cavolo, Alison 203,252,376 Cesarano, Theodore 413 Chaboudy, Anna 205,246,300 Chafitz, Lynn 305 Chamberlain, Sandy 203 Chamberlain, Susan 413 Chambers, Bonnie 376 Chaney, Dennis 413 Chapman, David 288 Chapman, Robert D. 413 Charest, Carolyn 205 Charest, Lee 276 Charles, Joseph 346,413 Charman, Jean 324 Charters, James 413 Chartrand, Craig 107 Cheatham, Barbara 324 Chenin, Susan 197 Chenoweth, Steve 272 Cherkos, Bob 256 Cherry, Rich 278 Cheves, Cornielia 319 Chi, Janie 232 Chiabai, Gloria 300,413 Chick, Bill 284 Childress, James 282,413 Childs, Dale 314 Childs, Robin 244,413 Chilton, Steve 198 Chiquelin, Jeanne 252,304 Chizzick, Carol 321 Choat, John 268,413 Chopak, John 143 Chow, Judy 328 Chowaniec, Mike 46 Chriss, Linda 203 Christen, Doug 260 Christenson, Jan 244 Christian, Ella 319 Christian, Harley 345 Christian, Nelson 374 Christiansen, Kent M. 350 Christman, J. L. 380 Christmann, Valentine 413 Christoph, Frank 203 Chu, Mimi 322 Church, Ardith 177,201,413 Churchill, Dan 82,282 Ciabai, Gloria 165 Cibere, John 413 Cislaghi, Christine 339,413 Clark, Bill 256 Clark, Claudia 97,204,336 Clark, Cathy 236,298 Clark, Gary 270,413 Clark, Jackie 334 Clark, James 370 Clark, John 196,312 Clark, Mary Ann 334 Clark, Pam 203,252 Clark, Pat 372 Clark, Patti 246 Clark, Terrie Lynn 359 Clarke, Ann M. 339,381,413 Clarke, Carolyn 97,322,381 Clarke, Meredith 240 Claxton, James 414 Clement, Denni 197,246 Clemons, Marcia 203,236,298 Cleveland, Harlan 182 Cluck, Joe 414 Clupper, Mike 49 Coates, John 414 Jerry 314 Cochran, Tom 284 Coffinger, Dick 275,414 Coffman, Tony 268 Cofus, Pat 324 Cohen, H. Barbara 414 Cohen, Ken 198,258 Cohen, Sheldon 278 Cohn, Robert 258 Coil, Gerald 290 Coker, Thomas 286 Colby, Wendy 250,414 Coldiron, Donald 414 Cole, Dennis 196,342,414 Cole, Larry 200, 268 Coleman, Shonnie 322,324 Coles, Joy 240 Colkett, David 368 Collett, Jennifer 246,344 Collett, Patricia 414 Collinge, Jack 110 Collins, Debby 334 Collins, Ray 290 Collins, Regina 325 Collinsworth, Ross 286 Colton, Pam 322,324 Colvin, Wesley 414 Combs, Cathy 203 Comeau, John 201 Comly, Christine 414 Comprini, Joyce 203,244 Compton, Robert 276 Conant, Nancy 177,250,339 Condon, Deborah 414 Condon, Jim 264 Conklin, Sandy 319 Conley, Cathy 336 Conley, Chuck 398 Conley, Doug 114,341 Conley, Patrick 358 Connelly, Margaret 359,415 Conner, Candy 298 Conner, Pam 298 Conner, Susan 415 Conners, Connie 203 Conners, Maureen 381 Connolly, Joe 46 Connolly, Maryleona 415 Connors, Alice M. 415 Conover, Greg 264 Conover, MarIa 322,334 Conry, Tim 275 Constant, Bruce 278 Conway, Les 358 Cook, Diane M. 415 Cook, Ray 346 Cook, Susan M. 415 Cook, Vicki 259 Cooke, Dorothy 260 Coolidge, Richard 415 Cooper, Bonnie Jean 415 Copper, Connie 360 Cooper, Dale S. 415 Cooper, Evan H. 415 Cooper, Frieda S. 348,415 Cooper, Mona 297 Cooper, Scott 275 Cooper, Spence 350 Cope, Raymond 190 Coppock, Bill 272 Copsey, Mary 325,336 Corallo, Karen 247 Corcetti, John 313 Cordalis, Jim 281,415 Cordova, John 310,415 Corella, Bob 295 Cornelius, Dennis 268 Cornell, Mike 256,284 Cornitius, Miccie 387 Corno, Lyn 203,231,238 Corwin, Marilla 415 Cosentine, Marshal 379 Cotner, Rodney 358,415 Cotten, Roy 290 Cotton, Bill 108,110,112,275 Coughenour, James 341 Courley, Dave 118 Coursen, Sharon 305 Courtney, Susan 242,304 Covey, Alan 190 Covington, Tom 196 Cowan, Ruth 379 Cowen, Betsy 244 Cowle, Ed 288 Cox, Craig 260 Cox, Joyce M. 353,415 Cox, Phillip 354 Coyle, Ken 46 Coyne, Sheila 321 Crabtree, Ken 257,286 Craig, Madelaine J. 415 Craig, Penny 230,250,316 Craig, Robert A. 415 Craig, Teri 233 Cramer, Anna 415 Cramer, Gary 374 Crane, Cathy 252 Crane, George 370 Crane, William 284 Cranmer, Richard 370 Craw, Bill 374 Crawford, Claudia 35 Crawford, Deborah 248 Crawford, Jim 110 Crawford, Lucille 272 Crawford, Steve 272 Crawford, Terri 203,236 Cray, Cathy 44,415 Creasman, Chuck 284 Creasman, James 191,389 Creger, Becky 316 Crenshaw, Rick 314 Cresto, Vic 415 Crisci, Paula 240 Crisp, Patrick 286 Crompton, Janis 197,248,298, 397 Cronin, Barbara 334 Cronin, John R. 358 Cross, Carl J. 415 Crossman, Vicki 319,334 Crothrath, Gretchen 320 Crow, Jan 99,381,338 Crow, Patsy 233,336 Crowe, Joyce 415 Crowe, Mike 309 Crowe, Scott 270 Crowley, Linda 316 Cruikshank, Alan 306,313 Cruikshank, Leslie 415 Crumbaker, Vivien 201,334,381 Crutchfield, Kathleen 416 Cruze, Linda Lee 334,349,416 Culbertson, Kathy 359 Culleney, Kristin 416 Culp, Curley 169 Cummings, Audry 416 Cunningham, Denny 308 Cunningham, Gerald 267 Cupec, Ann 416 Curran, Peggy 394 Curry, Michael 416 Curtis, George S. 416 Curtis, Mac 281,346 Curtis, Malcolm 416 Cusack, Thomas 286 Cusimano, George 357,375 Cuzzocrea, Larry 284 Cymbalski, Dennis 354,416 D DaCosta, Jim 161, 268 Dad, Marilyn 197,244,344 Dalch, Debra 203 468 Dalessandro, Audrey 244,416 Dalton, Doris 416 Dalton, James 416 Daly, Martha 417 Dancho, Jim 385 Danford, Joanne 321 Danford, Joyce 321 Dannenbaum, Stephen 276 Dannenfeldt, Karl H. 189 Danner, Paul 268 Darling, Bob 264 Darling, Cindy 197,250 Darnton, Mary 317 Daugherty, Jonathan 263 Daugherty, Trig 278 Dauten, Diane 236,417 D ' Autilia, Bob 280,281 D ' Autilia, Marie 305,319,417 Davenport, Ernest 357 Davenport, Robert 46 Davenport, Sally 201,247 David, J ' Ann 320 Davidson, Allan 284 Davidson, Betty lou 417 Davidson, Gary 276 Davidson, Ron 270 Davis, Barb 204,417 Davis, Besse T. 288 Davis, Charlie 196,314 Davis, Douglas Lee 417 Davis, Earl 267 Davis, Georgia 376 Davis, Jim 99 Davis, Mary Jane 297 Davis, Maureen Lee 417 Davis, Michael Patrick 417 Davis, Phil 203,268 Davis, P. J. 257 Davis, Reggie 267 Davis, R. J. 107,278 Davis, Scott 282 Davison, Harvey 263 Davitt, Gregg 270,341 Dawe, Michael 358 Dawkins, Kent 288 Dawson, Carol 317 Day, Catherine 417 Day, John 417 Day, Mary Ann 385,417 Day, Wendy 320 Deal, Thomas 284 Dean, Buck 282 Dean, George 296,417 Dearon, Danny 352 DeBolt, Judy 319 Deck, Roger 417 Decker, Brian 292 Decker, Kristina 201 Degen, Mary 305 Degroff, Karen 417 DeHalle, Annette 197 Deibner, Richard 417 Deiner, Jeff 236 Dela Cruz, Gerald 417 Delaware, Paul 286 Delcian, Rosemary 232 Del Duca, Burt 161 Deleeuw, Fred 313 DeMassa, Thomas A. 214,357 Demery, Calvin 49 Demicell, Barney 312 Demirdjian, Zohrab 417 DeMotte, Jean 252 Demuro, Gene 346 Denniston, Jay 256,288 DeNoias, Jim 82 De Nova, Bob 198,272 DeRoon, Louis 260,417 Derouin, Mike 288 Detjen, Jill 254 Detjen, Suejane 255,417 Detter, Roger 73,74,80,110, 177 Deverse, Jerry 288 Devlin, Gail 247,298 Devos, Janes 417 Dewey, Mike 278 Dial, Milton 417 Dias, Bonita 23,248 Diaz, Chuy 310 Diaz, Jesus 417 DiBattista, Vince 49 DiBenedetto, George 264 Dick, Ralph 119,112 Dick, Susie 203,247 Dickie, William 417 Dickinson, Donna 417 Dickleman, Karen 334 Dicknite, Penny 242 Dick-Peddi, Sandi 302,238,380 Diener, Jeff 284 Dietrich, Suzanne 247 Dimatteo, Gail 419 Dingman, Cindy 252 Dinley, John 419 DiPaglia, Deborah 300 DiPaola, BB 319 Dir, David 380 Dix, John 278 Dixon, Debbie 240 Dixon, Roberta 319 Dockendorff, Mary 419 Dodd, Richard 292 Dodson, Dawn 325 Doeller, Becky 230,243 Doering, Denise 381,419 Dolan, Terrance 342,375,419 Dolge, David 290,419 Dolinsek, John 110 Domingue, Chuck 270 Domont, John 203,286 Don, Gloria 252,419 Donaher, Joe 49 Donaldson, David 419 Donaldson, Lela 359 Donato, Mark 288 Dong, Bill 310 Donhowe, John 282 Doran, Cecelia 177,204,339, 419 Dordova, Dian 387 Dorn, Clayton 250,419 Dorney, Steward 197 Dorris, Jo 192,306 Dorschler, Nadina 359 Dotterer, Carolyn 360 Dotts, Don 190 Douglas, Bill 274 Douning, Carolyn 203 Douthit, Tom 73,74,75,76,80 Joyce 244,300 Dowling, Dennis 382 Dowling, John 286 Drable, Linda 203 Dragon, Oscar 49 Drahiem, John 380,419 Draper, Lawrence 419 Dreckman, Frances 419 Driggs, Judith 381,419 Driscoll, Connie 99 Drobatschewsky, Serge 419 Drolet, Joyce 250 Drollinger, Stephen 380 Drommerhausen, Debbie 240 Dubie, Gail 233 Dugal, George 270 Dugal, Tom 196,270 Duggan, Dexter 341 Duggan, Mary 360 Duncan, Linda 419 Duncan, Richard 292 Dunn, Robert 276 Durham, G. Homer 92,182,183, 289,204,350 Dye, Pat 368 Dyson, Bob 314 E Eakins, Pam 297 East, Diane 419 Easterday, Terry 419 Eaton, Christi 203 Eaton, Greg 288 Eaton, Robert 419 Ebeling, Sally 419 Eberle, Tony 312 Ebert, Barry 276 Ebert, Scott 276 Eckloff, Bill 270 Eddings, Betty 266 Eddings, Bill 266,267,419 Eddings, Deni 338,372,419 Edelblut, Lieselotte 201 Eden, Gerry 231,250 Edgar, Bruce 385 Edgar, Edythe 390 Edgar, Kathy 385 Edginton, Don 292 Edman, Jean Anna 420 Edmondson, Joe 260 Edstrom, Trisha 304 Edwards, Ave 252 Edwards, Bob 73,75,80,296, 374 Edwards, Jay 203 Edwards, Tom 196,200 Eggleston, Barbara 252 Eginton, Don 203 Egloff, Dick 49 Egly, Susan 339, 420 Ehrlick, Maurine 297 Ehrlich, Steve 49 Eibeck, Lynne C. 420 Eichenauer, Bonnie 303,376 Eittreim, Joel 347,420 Eittreim, Phoebe 302 Ekstrom, Linda 165,250,420 Elder, Judy 321 Eldred, John 290 Eldridge, Barbara 246, 420 Elgas, Roger 357,420 Elias, Leo 264 Ellingson, John 190 Elliot, Thomas 420 Ellis, Jean 99 Ellis, Karen 326 Ellis, Peggy 321 Ellson, Diane 233,372 Ellsworth, Paula 317 Elmer, Liz 320 Elmore, Steve 203,272 El -Mullah, E. 378 Elson, Jim 274 El-Tabbaa, Shaher 378 Ely, Les 385 Ely, Les Mrs. 385 Emery, Shirlee 420 Emilio, Frank 270 Emmerich, Carol 54 Emsley, Scott 272 Endicott, Jill 247 Eng, Richard 203 Engler, Mike 257,274 English, Kevin 73,76 Enz, Skip 158,286 Erickson, James 272,420 Erickson, Ned 382 Erickson, Robert B. 420 Ernst, Chris 322 Ernst, Rudy 278 Errichetti, Victor 420 Erstand, John 371 Erwing, Raymond C. 353 Eschbacher, Gary 196 Eshelman, Myrana 420 Espinoza, Jesus 122 Estes, Penny 97,380 Euckert, John 310 Evangelista, Gay 334 Evans, Brian 288 Evans, Cathy 255 Evans, John X. 384 Evans, Mike 282 Everett, Carl 282 Everhart, Susan 248 Ewy, Cheryl 236 Eyring, LeRoy 170 Ezell, John 420 F Fadely, Joanne 243 Fagan, David 314 Fagan, Elizabeth 326 Fahlgren, Bill 278,343 Fahsbender, Steve 113 Fair, Cheri 147 Fairbanks, Paul 257,260 Fake, Elizabeth 420 Faler, Mary 385 Falk, Karen 322 Falker, Penny 420 Famusa, Kathy 198 Fannuci, Mike 46 Farah, Dahir 310 Faraj, Shallal 378,420 Farmer, Mike 374 Farney, Donna 205 Farnsworth, Wayne 196 Farrell, Dennis 39,40,44,46, 256,282,301,343,420 Farrington, Donna 297 Favela, Rich 375 Favela, Stella 420 Faya, Susan 420 Fazio, Gene 256,260 Federle, Berni 240 Feemster, Royce 379 Feldman, Jack 258 Felix, Christina 326 Felix, Moe 205,420 Fellman, James 290 Feltham, Jim 203,260,420 Femia, Isabel 420 Fergusen, Pam 359 Ferguson, Carol 233 Ferguson, Debbie 321 Ferguson, Diane 420 Ferguson, Nora 420 Ferguson, Stan 84 Ferguson, William 276,420 Ferreira, Bill 288 Ferrill, Clydia 203 Ferris, J. J. 314 Ferryman, Tom 197,203,256,272, 342 Fetter, Jo 334,420 Field, Kenneth 284 Field, Steve 370 Fields, John 272 Fieller, Marsha 326 Fierro, Irene 316 Fierro, Judy 64,250 Fierro, Samuel 284 Fife, Judith 243,422 Figler, Jeff 198,258 Filicetti, Rausie 334 Fink, Bob 313 Fink, Craig 257,258 Finney, Annette 422 Fischer, Ingrid 422 Fischer, Kathy 246,339 Fis her, Barbara 230,235 Fisher, Diane 360 Fisher, Ed 49 Fisher, James 287,422 Fisher, Jim 107 Fisher, Judy 305,381 Fitts, Lucinda 316 Fitzurka, Bob 256,270,375 Fix, Cynthia 201,334 Fjeld, Carter 368 Fjeld, Skip 200 Flake, Dora 422 Flanders, Bill 278 Flaskamp, Ann 64,250,301,372, 398 469 Fleckner, Keith 275 Fletcher, Craig 261 Fletcher, Linda 422 Flood, Bill 281 Flook, Dean 270 Flores, Martha 319 Flourney, Cici 88,142,303,372 Flowers, Carolyn 422 Floyd, Charles 312 Floyd, Mark 99 Floyd, Sharen 73 Flucas, Clarence 114 Flucas, John 267 Flynn, James 422 Flynn, Maggi 198 Folkerth, Lawrence 374 Folsom, Sarah 186 Foltz, Jim 354,355 Fong, June 349 Fong, May Gan 422 Fong, Rose 349 Foote, Ronny 356 Forbes, Nora 422 Ford, Dabney 422 Foreman, Liz 398 Foresman, Catherine 359 Forey, Dan 49,288 Forges, Jane 351 Forman, Kathleen 422 Formanek, Goerge 422 Forrest, Gregory 422 Forsberg, Jim 310 Forsyth, Barbara 422 Forsythe, Charlotte 203,247,304 Forsythe, Nancy 304 Foster, Elaine 320,360 Foster, Susie 243 Fowler, John 378,379 Fox, Gail 422 Fox, Janet 233 Fox, Rachelle 198 Foy, Thomas 347 Francis, Bill 370,371 Francis, Rob 203,281,422 Franco, Rosalie 422 Franham, Craig 270 Frank, Dennis 277 Franklin, George 422 Franklin, Richard 282 Franquero, Joe 312 Franzen, Bill 196,261 Frasier, Jan 196 Frazier, Allen 198 Fredericks, Roger 284 Frederickson, Tom 374 Freedman, Ken 295,368 Freeman, Andrew 284 Freeman, Holly 334 Freeman, James 287 Freeman, Ron 114,172 Frees, Debbie 97 Freestone, Joyce 203,238,398 Freestone, Nancy 422 French, Tomi Jo 244,422 Freshley, John 422 Freydberg, Tom 284 Fribourg, Fred 264 Friedkin, Larry 313 Friedman, Jo Ann 322,325 Friedman, Libby 322 Frieh, Judy 324 Fries, Greg 281 Frigo, Ann 422 Frisch, Doug 288 Fritsche, Charlie 382,383 Fritz, Larry 110 Frost, Cheryl 422 Frost, Sue 317 Fry, Dorothy 385 Fry, Harold 385 Fry, Nancy 250 Frye, Anne 197,231,240 Fryer, Pam 381 Fuchs, Denny 313 Fuhr, Carol 243,301,336,372 Fuller, Allen 387 Fuller, Diane 423 Fuller, Marcia 353 Fuller, Robbie 305 Fulton, Richard 423 Funk, Glen 99 Funk, Linda 423 Furrer, Marlene 243 G Gabaldon, Paul 423 Gage, Doug 219 Gahn, Deana 423 Gaines, Randy 49 Gransforth, Nona 317 Gale, Janet 250,301 Gale, Penny 244,423 Galicich, Marguerite 244,423 Gallardo, Ed 46 Gallardo, Mary 423 Galloway, Carol 319,359 Galloway, William 277 Galst, Midge 305 Gambee, Serena 240,423 Gamble, Frederick 99,423 Gambosi, JoAnn 324 Gannon, Ame 385 Gannon, Mike 385 Gans, Richard 258,349,423 Gant, Dallas 423 Gant, Rusty 288 Granyu, Frank, Jr. 306 Garcia, Jesse 370 Garcia, Marco 423 Garcia, Olivia 326 Gardner, Gerry 423 Gardner, Kenny 262 Garison, Betty 352 Garner, Ann 423 Garrels, Jodene 423 Garrison, Barbara 34,320 Garrite, Jerelyn 316 Garrity, John 423 Garvin, Bob 261 Gaston, John 275,341,343, 423 Gatchell, Martha 97,380 Gately, Kathy 244 Gates, Elaine 255 Gatesh, Dale 244 Gathright, Annette 354,355 Gatling, Richard 345,423 Gatto, Henrietta 324 Gaughan, Cathy 99 Gavillet, Joan 352 Gavillet, Margaret 423 Gaya, Linda 370 Gean, Timothy Lee 197,272 Geary, Mary Ellen 324,423 Gebhardt, Chris 240 Geist, Douglas 354 Gelnett, Linda 423 Gemmil, Dave 107,423 Genardini, Anne 336 Gentry, Ron 267 George, Doug 278 George, Tom 264 Georgens, Dave 310 Geraghty, James 423 Gerard, Jerry 113 Gere, Sue 321 Gerhard, Robert 423 Gerhardt, Claudia 423 Gessen, Don 288 Getsinger, Cecy 203,372 Gettle, Candy 240 Geyer, Jacques 423 Geyer, James 424 Ghambi, Ali 378 Ghiz, Jazelle 233 Giauque, Doug 292 Gibbons, Kathleen 233,424 Gibbons, Mike 375 Gibson, Bill 263 Gibson, Charlene 304 Gibson, Clint 310 Gibson, Maureen 300 Gieger, Jack 424 Giglio, Santo 88 Gill, David Gillard, James 424 Gillard, Kay 166 Gillaspy, Joddy 424 Gillespie, Francine 319 Gillett, Ruth 200,348 Gillis, Marvin 277 Gilson, Ron 424 Giorgio, Sharon 424 Girone, Joseph 290 Glass, Carol 381 Glasson, James 424 Glessner, Barbara 424 Glynn, J. D. 288 Gobby, Gene 306 Goddard, Donald 354,355,357, 424 Godher, Diane 250 Goldberg, Larry 258 Goldblatt, Jan 240 Goldie, Suzanne 231,235 Goldman, Jan 203 Goldrich, Mark 292,356,394 Goldsmith, Jack 259,424 Gollubier, Robert 424 Janet 232 Golom, Calli 230,236,336 Gomez, Yolanda 201 Gonder, Linda 360 Gonsher, Geoffrey 259,424 Gonzales, Joe 26 2 Good, Coni 248 Gooden, Betty 359 Gooding, Bill 120,121 Gooding, Martha 252 Goodman, Gayle 247 Goodman, Patti 242,298 Goodrich, Terry 240 Goodrowe, Dave 295 Goods, Anthony 424 Goodwin, Sheri 99 Gootee, Jim 272 Gordon, Dave 314 Gordon, James 424 Gordon, Jerry 287 Gordon, Ken 309 Gordon, Laurie 231,243 Gordon, Mary Sue 200 Gort, John 203,281 Gorton, Ed 374 Grinnell, John 358 Grohs, Tom 374 Goss, W. P. 186 Gossett, Barbara 349,424 Gottfred, Bob 284 Gottschalk, Susan 203,244,397 Gouveia, Annice 203,238 Gouveia, Joseph 358 Graber, Rorie-Jan 322 Grace, Cheryl 303 Grace, Pete 278 Grady, Vance 256 Graeff, Philip 261 Graff, Sydney 320 Graham, Clint 264 Graham, Judy 247,300 Graham, Milt 389 Gram, Mark 272 Grandil, Blake 261 Grangaard, David 284 Granieri, Diane 201,334 Grant, Barbara 320,321 Grantham, Sherrick 379 Grant, Fred 282 Grasmoen, Jan 233,300,424 Graver, Eleanor 198,238 Graves, Hubert 424 Gray, Jeff 275 Gray, Judith 424 Gray, Nancy 243 Gray, Richard 49 Grayson, Sally 196,252,304,341, 424 Green, Jaimie 250,372 Green, Phil 203,258 Green, Robert 424 Green, Terry 113 Greenberg, Elliott 284 Greene, Dennis 196,306 Greene, Jim 312 Greene, Robert 272 Greenfield, Linda 247,298 Greengard, Gary 292 Greenhalge, Carole 424 Greenleaf, Bill 288 Greer, Cecil 424 Greer, Karla 424 Gregory, Terry 380 Grgurich, John 310 Griendell, Neal 368 Grier, Alan 56 Grier, Carol 324 Grier, Diane 56 Grifel, Stuart 424 Griffin, Clark 272,343 Griffin, Richard 40,46 Griffith, Jane 250 Griffith, Sandy 238,376 Grimm, Barbara 304 Grisz, Carolyn 180,196,205,304, 341 Grohs, Tom 272 Gross, Judy 319 Grove, Alan 288 Grove, Bob 196 Grove, Steve 306 Groves, Jo Ann 240 Grskovich, Frank 197 Gruenemeier, Henry 424 Gruenemeier, Rieny 288 Grunwald, Barb 238,300,372, 398 Grushko, Lon 259,424 Guarnera, Leonard 425 Guarnera, Robert 425 Guasto, Michele 425 Guelich, Jo 240 Guerrero, Terry 372 Guffey, Randy 278 Guggisberg, Gilbert 425 Guidoboni, Max 268 Guidry, Nancy 243 Guilds, Judy 425 Guire, Dicky 382 Gullett, Gayle 252 Gunn, John 375 Gunning, Jole 425 Gure, Larry 110,111 Gurzenski, Dave 180,390,392, 425 Gustafson, Tim 374 Gustafson, Wayne 346 Guteirrez, Candice 248,425 Gutierrez, Suzanne 299 Gutierrez, Gilbert 425 Guthright, Annette 214 Gutknecht, Judy 205,250 Guzauskas, Dick 280,343,425 Gwillim, Barbara 360 H Haas, Joan 250,304 Haag, 425 Haasis, Steve 118,282 Hable, Ron 264 Haddy, Anita 319 Haden, Gary 288 Hadley, Bessie 425 Haerle, Mike 291 Haft, Mel 295 Hage, Susie 247 Hageman, Kriste 425 Hagestad, Cyndee 244 470 Haggard, Jeanne 359 Haggerson, Pat 278 Haggman, Elaine 336 Haire, Steve 314 Hajaj, Salch 378 Halderman, Cheri 348 Halderman, Trudy 252,341 Haley, Steve 288 Hall, Beverly 359 Hall, Bill 288,310 Hall, Bob 99 Hall, Karen 305 Hall, Karolyn 99 Hall, Marrily 326 Haller, Linda 99 Halley, Rich 278 Hallsted, Mary 425 Halpern, Kenneth 197, 259 Halpren, Mike 107 Halstead. Jim 120, 121 Halvorson, Frank 425 Hamby, Lynne 303 Hamilton, Jon 426 Hamilton, Paul 259 Hamlet, Paul 380 Hamlin, Sheryl 252 Hamme, Dennis 312 Hammer, Norma 426 Hammond, Gary 426 Hammond, Reed 261 Hanby, Thomas 426 Hancin, Marilynn 426 Hancock, Steve 284 Hancock, Twilla 426 Hand, Linda 326 Hanigan, Edward 203,306,341 Hanley, Sheryl 236,426 Hanna, Jill 326 Hanna, Ronald 425 Hanner, Loretta 226 Hannigan, Ed 344 Hannon, John 371 Hansbro, Robert 385,426 Hansen, Ken 110 Hansen, Natalie 426 Hanson, Diane 280,305 Hanson, James 265,426 Hanson, Jim 281 Hanson, Ted 284 Hapgood, Jack 284 Harbison, John 268,426 Harclerode, Dorothy 426 Harden, Virginia 244 Hardin, Vicki 426 Hardt, Athia 321,392 Hardy, Leo 426 Harker, Tom 198,287 Harlow, Judy 324 Harnell, Barry 295 Harper, Pat 398 Harper, Thomas 256,294,371 Harper, Tim 368 Harralson, Cheryl 426 Harrell, Ernest 290,296 Harrington, Gidget 316,336 Harris, Bob 347,374 Harris, Bruce 295 Harris, Clyde 357 Harris, John 203 Harris, Kyle 291,426 Harris, Linda 320 Harris, Mike 198,272 Harris, Nance 426 Harris, Ray 107 Harris, Ruth 151 Harris, Willie 110 Hart, Harrie 281 Harter, Stan 122,379 Harting, James 198,287 Hartley, Dennis 261 Hartman, Ron 347 Harvey, Heather 426 Hashimoto, Betty 326 Hassan, Bakr 201,378,426 Hassen, Gary 295,426 Hassim, Jasim 122 Hatfield, Ted 288 Haugan, Mel 426 Haught, Marilyn 203,325 Hauret, Ted 256,284 Hauser, Craig 288 Haven, Linda 426 Haver, Harry 257 Hawk, Joanne 336,360 Hawkes, Kathy 97,231,253 Hay, Linda 299 Hayden, Guy 382,383 Hayes, Coralee 98 Hayes, Mike 82,375 Hayhurst, Doug 256 Hayman, Bruce 274 Haynes, Bruce 110 Haynes, Mike 295 Hayward, Anne 198,319 Haywood, Harry 313 Hazar, John 281 Hazard, Thomas 277,378 Hazelett, Susan 250 Hazelton, Art 256,268 Healy, Robin 243 Heap, Karen 231,236 Heath, Marsha 335 Heath, Rebecca 321,370 Heath, Terry 288 Hebebrand, Phyllis 426 Hebern, Sandra 240,426 Hechler, Rita 352 Heeringa, Donald 426 Heffernan, Majorie 426 Heideman, Tom 291 Heiman, Julie 201,336,338 Heiniger, Gordon 375 Heinrich, Doug 113 Heiple, Tina 97,326 Hejhall, Diane 360,426 Helland, Kris 426 Heller, Alan 295,341,358 Hellmandollar, Donna 335 Helton, John 39,46 Helton, Judy 238 Helton, M. 198 Hemphill, Wayne 267 Hendel, John 276 Hendel, Mike 256 Hendel, Richard 277 Henderson, Jeannie 244 Henderson, Susan 427 Hendrickson, Brian 427 Hendrickson, Gail 298,322 Hendrix, Mike 284 Hendrix, Ron 284 Hendron, May Lou 427 Hennessy, Richard 427 Henning, Jacquelyn 305,427 Henning, Stephen 427 Henry, Anne 336 Henry, Brian 281 Hepler, John 282 Hermann, Mildred 427 Herpel, Linda 334 Herrick, Thomas 427 Herseth, Ed 203,275 Hershberg, Sandy 325 Hertz, David 427 Hertzog, Steve 288 Herz, Robert 427 Heskett, Mickie 321 Hess, Richard 282,301 Hessell, Candy 240,300 Hester, Theopilis 267 Hewett, Barbara 335,348 Heys, Francie 321,360 Hibler, Steve 282 Hicks, Cliff 346,370,427 Hicks, Lee 270 Hielman, Paul 295 Higginbotham, Robert 427 Higgins, Bill 374 Higgins. Martha 253,381 Higginson, Michael 276 Higley, James 427 Hill, Dan 310 Hill, George 267 Hill, J. C. 46 Hill, Janet Spance 359 Hill, Peggy 250 Hill, Seabern 73 Hillemeier, Karen 250 Hilliard, Lary 309 Hillings, Pam 240 Hillman, George 203 Hillman, Jacqueline 427 Hillner, Pam 300 Hilton, Hilary 322,324 Hilton, Judy 344 Himes, Linda 359 Hines, Greg 288 Hinshaw, David 427 Hipke, Larry H. 378 Hippert, Martha 244 Hirata, Gerald 427 Hirose, Mary 326 Hirt, Beth Ann 250 Hislop, Carolyn 180,427 Hislop, James 357,427 Hite, Jim 385 Hitt, Arlie 247,312 Hitzman, Wayne 292 Hoban, Tim 49 Hobart, Tana 194,198,200 Hock, Mary Ann 326 Hockett, Tina 359 Hodenysel, Ed 368 Hodge, Walter 313 Hodges, Helen 244,427 Hodgkinson, Kathy 255 Hodson, Brian 427 Hoff, Mike 471 Hoffman, Marlene 201,247,338, 358,376 Hoffman, Mark 198 Hogan, Janice 359 Hogan, Joan 351 Hoge, Steve 281 Hoidahl, Sharon 427 Hokr, Lynn 152,379 Holaday, Bonnie 427 Holbrook, John 114 Holcombe, Judith 248 Holgium, Tom 427 Holland, Art 82 Hollin, Ken 267 Holloway, Sharon 349 Holly, Alan 282,427 Holly, David 201 Holman, Jean 321 Holman, John 196,270,342,347, 427 Holmes, Tom 180,194,198,287, 342,427 Holston, Laura 345,427 Holt, Connie 428 Holt, Hal 428 Holt, Tom 270 Holtz, Jo 236 Honer, Frank 428 Hood, Steven 88 Hooker, Fair 46,114 Hooper, Sharyl 150 Hooper, William 428 Hopkins, Barb 240 Hopkins, Melinda 250 Hopkins, Stephanie 428 Hoppock, Bill 278 Hoptar, David 284 Hork, Richard 292 Horn, Judy 197 Hornbeck, Ken 46 Hornbrook, Carol 428 Horsley, Jeff 49 Hoskins, Stephen 428 Hotchkiss, Eva 428 Hothem, Richard 428 Hothem, Terry 264 Hotten, Michelle 239 Houchins, Auzie 46 Houghton, Lennie 122 Houghton, Marsha 99,233,398 Houser, Gail 288 Housner, John 275 Hovda, Norman 428 Howard, Don 428 Howard, Linda 322 Howell, Barbara 428 Howell, Frederick 428 Howell, William 428 Howland, Cully 288 Howland, Marie 231,250,304,351 Howzdy, Mickey 152,428 Hoyer, Bill 278 Hubbard, Evangeline 353 Hubbard, Jerry 196,268 Hubbard, Jim 380 Hubbard, John 313 Hubele, Hal 392 Huber, Dick 268 Huber, Judith 428 Hudson, Diana 429 Hudson, Donald 429 Hudson, Rudy 296 Hudson, Susan 232,233 Huff, Laura Jean 372 Huffman, Fredi 298 Hughes, David 429 Hughes, Stanley 429 Hulett, Katherine 163,230, 254,298,429 Hulewicz, B. J. 398 Hummer, George 46 Humphress, Mike 374 Hunkel, Paul 432 Hunt, Allen D. 429 Hunt, Bryce Mrs. 322 Hunt, Dale 278 Hunt, James 284 Hunter, Sandra 319 Hurlebaus, Kathy 180,240,339, 429 Hurst, Gerald 429 Hurst, Grady 49 Husil, Kathy 301 Husk, Lee 310 Hutcherson, Betty Sue 429 Hutchins, Davene 429 Hutchison, William 277 Hutte, Sherry 385 Hutzel, Bob 203,268,341,342, 429 Huwalt, Pam 239 Hyatt, Merry 243,304 Hyde, Richard 374 Hyer, Margaret Ann 250 I laggi, Glen 291 Iaquinto, Sharon 178,196,360, 429 Ibarra, George 122 Ide, Daniel 429 Ikeda, Virginia 359 Ing, Melvin 288 Inge, Phil 379 Ingerick, Dick 282 Ingerick, Tom 282 Ingles, Judi 299 Ingram, Carl 429 Inman, Pamela 180,339,429 Insana, Rosemary 180,429 Irvine, Marilyn 430 Irwin, Jenny 385 Irwin, Virginia 180,430 Isaacson, Martha 430 Isley, Shirley 230,240 Ispisua, Frank 203 Ivers, Pat 308 Iversen, Jim 281 J Jablonow, Scott 277 Jackson, Bill 390,392 Jackson, Carl 374 Jackson, Donald 430 Jackson, Ervin 374 Jackson, Holly 64,250,301, 372 Jackson, James 292 Jackson, John 118 Jackson, Loretta 231,255 Jacobs, Ron 370 Jacobson, James 375,430 Jahn, Mike 158 ,275 Jahns, Patricia 220 James, Janet 380 James, Minnie 325 Jankovic, Josef 358 Jansen, Don 371 Jansumoto, Jane 381 Jarnagin, Larry 272,430 Jarson, Ralph 371 Jasper, Raymond 291,430 Jay, Mary 239,397,336 Jeffries, Linds 233 Jehring, Mike 295 Jenkins, Mary Jane 430 Jenks, Arthur 355,357 Jensen, Joe 379 John 313 Jensen, Ken 284 Jensen, Mike 196,278,357 Jensen, Shirley 345,430 Jepsen, Mike 344 Jernigan, Curtis 430 Jespersen, Paula 430 Jett, George 277 Jett, Peggy 252 Jew, Mike 268 Jilek, Timothy 277 Jimenez, Frank 430 Jimenez, Maria 430 Jimenez, Victor 430 Jobski, Jerry 114,117,430 John, Angelo 114,117 Johnson, Barbara 97,319 Johnson, Becky 230,253,430 Johnson, Bobby 46 Johnson, Bonniegene 430 Johnson, Bruce 430 Johnson, Candy 243 Johnson, Debbie 324 Johnson, Greg 308,374 Johnson, Jan 359 Johnson, Larry 310 Johnson, Lee 203,278,430 Johnson, Linda 198,200,297, 320,320,338 Johnson, Marlene 360 Johnson, Mary Ann 305 Johnson, Matt 287 Johnson, Nancy Ann 430 Johnson, Norman 263 Johnson, Pam 99 Johnson, Richard 264,430 Johnson, Ron 73,76,275 Johnson, Sandy 268 Johnson, Sherry 430 Johnson, Sue 334 Johnson, Trixie 430 Johnston, Bruce 107 Johnston, Dick 82 Johnston, Juanita 220 Jones, Brenda 232 Jones, Carla 203,236 Jones, Cheryl Lynn 431 Jones, Connie 324 Jones, Darby 114 Jones, Danny 282 Jones, Dij 250,372 Jones, Doug 49 Jones, Kay 320 Jones, Kerry 282 Jones, Linda Dawn 359 472 Jones, Linda 431 Jones, Mark 431 Jordan, Dottie 240 Jordan, Larry 292,431 Jordan, Wendell 291 Joslin, Jorja 359 Jottn, Angelo 430 Joyce, Max 256 Joyce, Robert 268 Judd, Terry 431 Judd, Whitney 313 Jutson, Mike 431 K Kaatz, Lynne 317 Kadous, Scott 264 Kaesler, Terry 250 Kahn, Rod 284 Kahnweiler, Sue 380 Kaide, Ron 203 Kaiser, Kristie 68,99 Kajikawa, Bill 49 Kalb, Steve 382,383 Kalish, Betsy 230,239,431 Kandarian, Bernice 335 Kane, Jim 46 Kanjo, Mamoru 309 Kannel, Cynthia 359 Kanton, Paul 431 Kapash, Stephen 431 Kaplan, Jerome 431 Kappes, Joe 84 Karis, Andrea 334 Karlen, Martha 431 Karr, Bob 374 Karson, Mike 264 Kaskus, Ronald 273 Kasper, Jan 299,321 Kasper, Neil 287 Katsenes, Chris 284 Kattelman, Karen 359 Kauffman, Diana 297 Kauffman, Robert 259 Kaufmann, Diane 236 Kawa, Donni 244 Kay, Carol 253 Kearns, Vicki 250,431 Kecham, Susan 339 Keck, Steve 374 Kedierski, John 374 Keeffe, Scott 284 Keeling, David 431 Keels, Carl 113,281 Keenan, Tom 275 Keene, Ruth 335 Keeney, Janice 431 Keeney, William 431 Kehl, Barrett 282 Keil, Richard 385 Kell, Dara 230,236 Keller, Edward 431 Keller, Sue 324 Keller, William 273 Kelley, Jim 46 Kelley, Kim 304 Kellis, Kathleen 431 Kelly, Jane 319,431 Kelly, Keven 253,317 Kelly, Randall 341 Kelnoce, Tom 46 Kemper, John 314 Kenisan, Bob 278 Kenison, Marlene 351 Kennedy, Mike 46 Kent, Diane 233 Kent, Karen 300 Kentera, Larry 46 Kenyon, Karen 198,334 Kephart, Don 261 Kepler, Chris 250 Kessler, Steven 277 Kessup, Tripp 273 Keyt, Norm 288 Kidwell, Jim 274 Killingsworth, Jack 271 Killingsworth, Tip 271 Killip, Norman 261,343,431 Kimball, Jan 319 Kimler, Stephen 192 King, Bill 271 King, Ed 257,274 King, George 161,288,343 King, Jillene 326 King, Jim 278,308 King, John 282 King, Terry 341 King, Thomas 284 Kingston, Bill 203,256,281 Kinsworthy, Pat 335 Kinvig, Jane 298,305,334 Kioski, Jane 321,431 Kipp, Raymond 341 Kirby, John 380 Kirby, Tom 295,431 Kirk, John 308 Kirkland, Regina 297 Kirkpatrick, Richard 370 Kistler, Vicki 87,197 Kite, Tom 385 Kitzman, Steve 312 Klapper, Stephanie 360 Klassen, Kathy 236 Klebe, Lester 295,431 Klein, Debbie 203,244 Klein, Otis 431 Kleinbauer, Bev 230,233 Klekner, Carol 334 Klemme, Lynn 205,240 Klim, Robert 431 Kliment, Jerry 275 Kline, John 431 Klingeman, Ralph 308 Kloosterman, John 370 Kluever, Emil 431 Kluever, Kent 268 Klumb, Charlene 359 Klyn, Jeanne 203,247 Kneer, Sharon 334 Knight, Glen 150,178,256,257, 343,432 Knight, Lloyd 268 Knoell, Joseph 264 Knoell, Tom 264 Know, Stephen 432 Knowles, John 432 Knox, Steve 256,342 Knurrie, Don 344 Kobar, Gene 110 Kobert, Kraig 275 Kocen, Barbara 254,305 Koch, Chris 281 Koe, Betty 250,432 Koefoot, Bonnie 247,432 Koelble, Pamela 432 Kogen, Barbara 432 Kogen, Robbie 305 Koger, Heather 350,359 Kolaski, Ray 310 Kolner, Martin 314 Kolsrud, Russ 275 Kolstad, Lynn 68,99 Konrad, Bill 288 Koopman, Craig 345 Korinek, Susan 177,194,198, 200,320,339,432 Kory, Ray 113 Kossak, Steve 281 Kossick, Jeff 282 Kostal, Jim 49 Kostant, Susan 200,320,321 Koury, Mike 82 Koyama, Shojiro 380 Kraft, David 259 Krahulac, Bob 264 Krajei, Ron 313 Krall, Michelle 432 Kramer, Dennis 263 Kramer, Mark 278 Kramer, Mary Beth 305 Kramer, Terry 334 Krasowski, Chris 370 Krause, John 384 Krempin, Arthur 357 Krenkel, John 341 Krepela, Carolyn 397 Kretschman, John 347 Krigbaum, Robert 432 Krivanich, Marilyn 432 Krizek, Bob 288 Krogman, Nancy 244 Krom, Larry 278 Kronberg, Jean 98,99 Kronenfield, Richard 341 Krouse, Mike 280 Krueger, Robert 345 Krueger, Chuck 385 Kruidenier, Sue 233 Krupa, Daren 256 Ksieski, Leslie 277 Kubicki, Pete 49 Kuchar, Wally 283 Kuebler, Robert 346,432 Kuehnul, Marlee 334 Kugler, Embe 432 Kugler, Melinda 432 Kuhara, Elaine 432 Kuhn, Lale 344 Kunz, Roxane 432 Kuproski, Paula 376 Kuras, John 370 Kurzer, David 358 Kush, Frank 40, 46, 124 Kwasigroh, Larry 355,357 Kwasny, Richard 432 Kwiatkowski, Mickey 46 Kyle, Tish 239,380 L LaBar, Marsha 385 LaBenz, Chuck 114,284 Laber, Robert 432 Lacey, Jim 380 Lacher, Gary 203,432 Ladd, Linda 398 Ladensack, Veronica 226 Ladman, Jerry 358 Laduc, Tom 264 LaFontain, Tom 283,341 LaGrow, Lerrin 110,108 Lahti, Chet, 264 Lair, Ronald 432 Laizure, Nancy 432 Lake, Mach 257 Lake, Steve 374 Lally, Julie 326 Lamb, Cathrine 432 Lamb, Doug 68 Lamberts, Mary 178,203,384 Lambson, Jim 82 Lambson, Sheryl 432 Lame, Bill 387 Lamuth, William 434 Lanam, Dick 382 Lance, Jim 374 Lance, Robert 382 Lancy, Mike 385 Landauer, Sue 247,336 Landini, Richard 219 Lane, Dixie 244 Lane, Linda 248,299 Lane, Mike 312 Lane, Thomas 256,273 Lanford, Robert 281 Langabach, G ordon 371 Lange, Rebecca 434 Langham, Mary 434 Langlois, Jeannine 319,434 Lanzihger, Don 271 LaPorta, Pete 283 LaPorte, Vicki 243 Lara, Art 370 Larabell, Diana 298 Larrow, Pete 312 Larsen, Carl A. 434 Larsen, Leanne 434 Larsen, Terry 261,434 Larson, Douglas M. 434 Larson, John 291,341 Larson, Lucie 316 Larson, Lynne C. 434 LaSalle, George 314 Lash, Jayne 326 Lashinsky, Ilene 198,235,305, 372,434 Lask, Sharon 434 Lassen, Margaret 230,239,303 Lasswell, Steve 310 Lathen, Shirley 434 Laude, Larry 434 Laurie, Bill 284 Laux, Joseph 434 Lavine, Larry 295 Lawhorn, Nancy 434 Lawrence, Joyce 434 Lawrence, Penny 253 Lawson, Bruce 257,287 Layman, Donna 240,434 Lazares, Dave 161,288 Leahy, David 284 Learned, Jane 250 Leather, James 309 Ledesma, Judy 99 Ledford, Gordon 434 Lee, Connie 398 Lee, C. W. 374 Lee, James 370 Lee, Judy 334 Lee, Pete 203,260,342,343 Lee, Sherry M. 434 Lehman, Joyce 434 Leinheiser, Bill 73,110 Lenoir, Bill 120,121 Leppa, Linda 434 Leppla, John 114 Less, Dan 84 Levey, Rich 308 Levy, Leon 186 Lew, Michael 309 Lewallen, John 292 Lewis, Charlotte 316 Lewis, Garreth 122 Lewis, John 273 Lewis, Jon 261 Lewis, Linda 319 Lewis, Martha 360 Lewis, Peggy A. 349 Lewis, Randy 295 Lewis, Sarah 243 Lewis, Steve 203 Lewis, Vincent 261 Liebert, Sheri 203,235,434 Leim, Henry 434 Lim, Liz 178,194,200,204, 434 Limburg, Wally 256,257,275,343, 434 Lincoln, John 117 Lindenberg, Eugene 198,256, 258 Lindey, Diane 203 Lindhurst, Lynn 434 Lindner, Peggy 239 Lindsay, Marsha 315 Lindsey, Allen 357 Lindsey, Diane 304 Lindstrom, April 317 Lindstrom, David 284 Lindvall, Kathy 380 Linebarger, Randolph 434 Linsenmeyer, Jeanine 247,341, 434 Linthicum, Steve 310 Linville, Larry 108 Lipnik, Robert 283 Lippman, Chris 295 Lipson, Jan 255,297 Lipson, Maria 435 Lisherness, Nancy 435 473 Lisi, Thomas 275 Liska, Sally 435 Little, Gary 278 Litvinoff, Larry 114 Livingston, John 435 Livoni, Lynn 230,240 Lock, Sandy 334 Locke, John 375 Lockhart, Jo 387,435 Lofing, Lawrence 435 Lofton, Steve 435 Logan, Earl 357 Logsdon, Tom 284 Lohmiller, Carol 322 Lohse, Katie 253 Lokey, Sally 379 Lombardi, Eugene 91 Long, Bob 385 Long, Ruth 435 Longenecker, Mark 197 Longstreth, Dave 114 Lorenz, Lynn 220 Lorenz, Ray 378 Lorton, Greg 205,285,435 Loucks, Gordon 435 Loudermilk, Leta 435 Loudermilk, Wade 294,435 Loughrige, Mildred 435 Love, Jane 319 Lovenduski, Larry 283 Lovitt, Sue 322,336 Lowden, Susan 316,336,397 Lowe, Monica 435 Lowe, Nancy 201 Lowenberg, Linda 435 Lowes, Kitty 320 Luby, Rich 142,292 Lucas, Eugene 435 Lueck, Betsy 317 Luera, Frank 435 Luerssen, James 435 Luevano, Ted 435 Lukachik, Tim 46 Lumpkin, Dee 321 Lund, Allen 435 Lund, George 435,291 Lundberg, Horace 220 Lutich, John 275 Lyding, Kathy 247,325 Lyman, Bob 285 Lynch, Jim 262,314 Lynch, John 118,288 Lynch, Kathy 300 Lynn, Byron 278 Lyon, Craig 268 Lyon, Dean 256,257,268 M MacLeod, Marcia 359 McAdams, Stephen 286,438 McAllister, Joe 289 McAllister, Scott 285 McAnally, William 357,438 McArthur, Susan 253 McBan, Marry 273,343,346,435 McBirnie, Cathy 338,200 McBride, Chuck 46 McBride, Wayne 440 McBryde, Gail 440 McCallum, John 285,435 McCambridge, Marie 250 McCammon, Chuck 281 McCammon, Laura 203,254,338 McCarthy, Bill 306,313 McCarthy, Karen 243 McCartney, Jeff 368 McCartney, Mike 368 McCarty, Su 197,240,398, 440 McCarver, James 375,440 McChesney, Dianne 440 McClellan, Chester 198 McClung, Steve 440 McCommon, Jim 287,440 McConnell, Barb 317 McCormick, Paul 293 McCormick, Robert 46,293,356 McCoy, Kathy 372 McCoy, Lynette 334 McCoy, Patti 248 McCoy, Ron 341 McCray, Ernie 118 McCrindle, Patricia 440 McCullough, Jim 313 McDaniel, Joseph 380 McDevitt, Patty 203 McDevitt, Susan 255,297 McDonald, Cheryl 435 McDonald, Iry 113 McDonald, Jill 337 McDougall, Betty 319 McDowell, Earl 114,266,267,440 McEachron, Gail 233 McEachron, Gregory 440 McEldowney. Jan 251 McElson, Jeanne 239 McElson, Susie 239 McEwen, David 380 McFair, Marilyn 376 McFarland, Elaine 193 McFedries, Kathy 236 McGar, Pam 297 McGee, Michael 440 McGee, Micky 203,271,370 McGeehan, James 283 McGirr, Cyndee 298,325 McGlory, Ken 84 McIntyre, Carol 305,334 McKechnie, Barbara 385 McKee, Beth 236 McKee, Jean 316 McKenzie, Ken 285 McKinnis, Hugh 46 McLaughlin, Bruce 370 McLaughlin, Pat 283 McLellan, Scott 269 McLoohen, Barbara Lyding 169 McMahon, Bill 370 McMaster, Bonnie 247 McMichael, Jim 313 McMillain, Buford 440 McMillan, Kathy 317 McNary, Daniel 264 McNary, Pat 264,440 McNeal, Janice 440 McNeil, Jay 256 McNeill, Joe 281 McNeill, Marda 203, 253 McNeill, Maureen 440 McNutt, Jane 240 McPeek, Faith 381 McPherson, Ronnie 440 McPherson, Wanda 440 McQueen, Butch 313 McVey, Marsha 244 McWhirter, Robert 269 McWilliams, Mary Lou 440 Mack, Barb 230,248 Mack, James 354,355,436 Mackey, Jeff 44,73,180,270,271. 342,436 Mackay, John 273 Madison, Don 285 Madison, Jonnie Lou 341 Madland, John 283 Madril, Sally 436 Madson, Jonnie 253 Maffeo, Kathleen 203,250,436 Maffeo, Mimi 203,250,305 Magdic, Michael 371 Maguire, Jolene 436 Mah, Dave 306,312 Mah, Stan 312 Mahnke, Lyle 358 Maki, Dody 359 Maldonado, Sharon 255 Malek, Bob 278 Malin, Sigmund 436 Malitz, Mary Margaret 360 Malone, Art 40,46,48 Malone, Rickey 436 Malony, Sue 324 Malouf, Rick 268 Mancuso, Kenneth 260,436 Mandarino, Larry 114 Maner, Ann 253 Maniar, Suketu 385 Mann, Lloyd W. 345,436 Mann, James C. 436 Mann, Richard 40,46,296 Mann, Shari 334 Mann, Shirley 385 Manning, Cathy 253,300 Manning, Wayne 118 Mannion, Maureen 436 Mansfield, Anne 247,336 Mapes, Pamela 436 Marafi, Moosa 378 Marchlik, Bob 256,261 Marcus, Laurel 436 Marcus, Robert 436 Mardian, Bill 289 Marietti, Margaret 239,302,436 Marinovich, Janet 436 Markham, Abdul Aziz 378 Markis, Phillip 346 Marks, Diane 253 Marks, John 368 Marlow, Clayton 371 Marlow, Dan 357 Marquez, Anna Marie 436 Marquez, Robert 436 Marquis, Daniel 436 Marrow, Beth 99 Mars, Bill 280,436 Marsh, Wayne 203,289 Marsh, William L. 296,436 Marshall, Sandra 438 Martens, Caroline 398 Martimick, Susie 205,239,337 Martin, Donald E. 355,438 Martin, Everett 201 Martin, Jan 253 Martin, Jesse 99 474 Martin, Jim 355,375 Martin, John 275 Martin, Lynn 438 Martin, Nancy 438 Martin, Paul 438 Martin, Steve 261 Martinek, Bruce 289 Martinez, Eloisa 319 Marty, Ed 379 Marty, John 438 Martyr, Stephen 291,438 Marzola, Antoinette 438 Masnyj, Zorian 374 Mason, Lon 308 Massa, Kam 297 Massarand, Bill 110 Mast, Ardrita 438 Mastin, Greg 278 Mastroni, Steven 384 Mathews, Mike 257,292 Mathiesen, Jill 334 Mathiesen, Penny 334 Matron, Philippe 438 Matsumoto, Jane 99 Matter, Cecily 326 Matthews, June 438 Matthews, Stephen 277 Mattice, Kathleen 438 Mauch, Charles 313,368 Maul, Elona 438 Maves, Barbara 250 Maxwell, William 438 May, Cy 316 May, Debbie 231,253 May, Dennis 292,398 Mead, Duane 263 Mecham, Susan 360 Medgle, Linda 320 Medigovich, William 293 Medlock, Bruce 306,314 Meece, James 440 Meikle, Howard 285 Meisel, Tom 357 Melczer, Lynn 253 Melczer, Pam 253 Meldon, Bob 289 Melichar, Dudley 200 Melone, Patricia 440 Memmott, Jon 287,440 Mendel, Monique 440 Mendler, John 440 Menke, Robert 191 Menze, Carl 379 Mercado, Eva 381,440 Meredith, Janice 440 Mero, Bobbie 97,201,334 Merrell, Keith 440 Merrifield, Kenna 372 Merrill, Del 285 Merritt, Joyce 233 Merritt, Kathi 243,300 Merwin, Rick 114 Mesicko, Mark 293,356 Mess, Mike 46 Messersmith, Nan 251 Metcalf, Debby 359 Metcalf, Ronald 440 Metko, Susan 326 Metoyer, Roy 267 Meyer, Judy 235 Meyer, Margie 319,385 Meyer, Mike 375 Meyer, Pat 240 Meyer, Rofina 222 Meyers, Irene 299 Meyers, Leanne 240 Michael, Greg 277 Michaels, Pamela 441 Michel, Emory 268,343 Michel, Evelyn 398 Michel, Peggy 97,253 Mickevich, Pete 310 Middents, Mark 107 Middleton, Delores 441 Middleton, Mike 275,441 Mieger, Bob 313 Mieyr, Gary 441 Mihalich, Jenny 253,441 Mikes, James 273 Milam, Donald 441 Miles, Frances 282 Miller, Alix 240,441 Miller, Carol 359 Miller, Diane 335 Miller, Douglas E. 341,441 Miller, Gail 240 Miller, Gerald 290 Miller, James 266,267 Miller, Jerry 289 Miller, Joe 110,285 Miller, John 265 Miller, Kathy 303 Miller, 441 Miller, Lynn G. 441 Miller, Marcia 319 Miller, Michael 263,287 Miller, Robert E. 441 Miller, Seth 46 Miller, Susan 230,251 Miller, Travis 266 Milligan, Betty 248,298 Mills, Mary Pat 351 Mills, Max 285 Mills, Mike 374 Mills, Skip 374 Milne, Kris 244 Milton, Joanne 198,319 Minor, Annie 441 Minor, Bob 269 Mirrett, Stanley 441 Mitchel, Judith 359 Mitchell, Bart 262 Mitchell, Judy 203,251 Mitchell, Steve 256,294 Moat, Richard 441 Modlin, Blake 291 Molyneaux, Jack 281 Molzahn, Bev 251,380 Monashkin, Sheldon 441 Monreal, Paul S. 380 Monsarrat, Julian 289 Monseur, Louise 204,338 Montano, Maria 441 Montclair, George 122 Montgomery, Ja 239,398 Montgomery, Susan 253 Montoya, Carl 203,269 Moohilal, Barlowe 441 Moore, Barb 198,239 Moore, Bill 346 Moore, John C. 314 Moore, Katherine 247,441 Moore, Kerry 239 Moore, Patrick C. 441 Moore, Richard D. 441 Moore, Wanda 321 Moore, William W. 441 Moorman, Gary 441 Morales, Cindy 334 Moreau, Ellen 441 Morelis, Lisa 324 Moreno, Roy 49 Morey, Pam 321 Morgan, Chris 379 Morgan, Don 203 Morgan, Ed 285 Morgan, James 309 Morgan, Rosemary 349 Morgan, Suzanne 319 Mori, Linda 441 Mormino, Fran 203 Mormino, Joanne 203,442 Mormon, Jacky 326 Morris, Donald L. 442 Morris, James H. 442 Morris, Richard 269,442 Morris, Robert 295,328 Morris, Stan 310 Morrison, George 271 Morrison, Susan 245,344 Morrow, Beth 98 Morse, David 295 Morse, Nancy 353 Mortimer, James 277,442 Mortimer, Steven 277 Morton, Phil 257,271 Morse, Nancy 442 Moser, Joe 375 Moss, David 442 Moss, Mary 319 Motoyoshi, Joanne 247,372 Motschman, Leslie 254,298,380, 397 Mowbray, Robert 442 Mowbrey, Scott 256,286 Mowinski, Bonnie 203,233,338 Mroczka, Jim 49 Mroz, Robert 442 Muenich, Susan 442 Mugridge, James 341 Mulder, Kerry 376 Mulkey, Wayne 278,442 Mullen, Ted 114,275,341 Muller, Bruce 442 Mullett, Jan 305 Mulligan, Gregory 264 Mulligan, Patty 248 Mullins, Terry 358,442 Mumaw, James 442 Mundell, Jack 273 Munselle, Karen 376 Munson, Marc 283 Munz, Harold 442 Munz, Lorraine 443 Murdick, Martaha 443 Murphy, JoEllen 324 Murphy, Kathy 337 Murray, Brooke 240,443 Murray, Mark 291 Murray, Trudy 443 Murro, Mark 114 Musa, Dolly 351 Musco, Richard 443 Muse, Pam 240 Myall, Greg 273 Myall, Missy 197 Myer, Judy 297 Myers, Bob 278 Myers, Harry 277 Myers, Jerry 357 Myers, Mary 322 Myers, Mary Lou 324,380 N Naar, Dawn 230,243 Nace, Donald 264 Naegle, Linda 320 Nagy, Chuck 278 Naik, M. G. 201 Namoff, Joe 269 Namor, Rosemary 443 Nasi, Maurice 271 Neal, Judy Ann 443 Linda Lee 443 Nebrich, Tom 306,313 Neel, June 300 Neeley, Beatrice 443 Neeley, Modene 241 Neesby, Bob 256 Neesby, Dan 203,265 Neese, Phyllis Ann 443 Neff, Dan 261 Nelson, Bonnie Sue 444 Nelson, Carol E. 444 Nelson, Debbie 319 Nelson, Ed 382 Nelson, Edward 201,358 Nelson, Eileen 233 Nelson, Fred 285 Nelson, Janet E. Nelson, Jeanne 198 Nelson, Kathleen Sue 444 Nelson, Linda 322 Nelson, Nadine 360,444 Nelson, Nels 345 Nelson, Pete 275 Nelson, Robert G. 444 Nelson, Sallie 324 Nelson, Stephen 277 Nemecek, Larry 368 Neumeister, Sue 233 Neveln, Robert 358 Newburn, Harry K 212 Newell, Sara 326 Newenhouse, Thomas 354,355, 357 Newhall, Sara 326 Newlin, Bob 374 Newman, Carol Ann 444 Newman, Fawn 444 Newman, Mike 113 Newman, Randy 113 Newman, Steven 277 Niblick, Bill 295 Nichols, Catherine 192 Nichols, Dale 378 Nichols, James R. 444 Nichols, Janell 444 Nicholas, John 197,203,444 Nichols, Tom 269 Nicholson, Linda 319 Nielson, Georgine 233 Niggemann, Elaine 203,232 Nimsky, John 444 Nixon, Gaynelle 251 Noble, Mary 379 Noice, Cindy Rae 444 Nolan, James A. 444 Nolan, Susan A. 444 Noll, Carol 236 Nordstrom, Hans 120,121 Nordstrom, Karl 283 Norman, Jan 205,247,302,338 Normand, Rebecca 444 Norred, Michael 444 Norred, Richard 444 Norris, Mary Kay 233,444 Northen, Janis 233 Northen, Judy 233 Northrop, Dwayne 271,444 Norton, Carol 334 Norton, David 314 Nougebauer, Gail 241 Novotny, Randy 293 Nugent, Bill 257,283 Nunoz, Rene 315 Nuszloch, Larry 269 Nykanen, Kathy 359 O Oakes, Isiah 296 O ' Beirne, Helen 444 O ' Brien, Ellen 245 O ' Brien, John 269 O ' Brien, Leslie 444 Obrock, Christian 277,444 Ochs, Rich 309 O ' Connell, Mike 368 O ' Conner, Tom 283 O ' Connor, Frank 350 O ' Connor, Pat 358 O ' Connor, Patrick 169,444 Odegard, Gregory 444 Odell, Jack 275 Odom, Doreen 253,444 Oedder, Vicki 359 Oen, Candy 251,203 Ogden, Lynne 334 Ogle, Jean 243,300 Ogle, Scott 444 O ' Hara, Jim 264 O ' Hara, Leslie 253,398 O ' Hara, Mary 197,239 Okada, Rance 368 Okamoto, Grace 326 O ' Keefe, Katherine 444,251 475 O ' Keefe, Mike 306,383 Oldham, Bill 194,200 O ' Leary, Thomas 273,445 Oliver, Bob 309,341 Olivo, Ted 46 Olms ted, Cameron 353 Olsen, Cindy 359 Olshan, Neal 261,445 Olsker, Kathy 320 Olson, Cindy 380 Olson, Genanne 241,445 Olson, John 271 Olson, Marcia 445 O ' Malley, Jim 288,256 One, Daniel 354 O ' Neal, John 445 O ' Neal, Steve 374 O ' Neall, Stephen 341 O ' Neil, Maureen 334 Ong, Daniel 355 Opincar, Zindra 445 Oppenheim, Susan 200 Oralle, Linda 334 Orick, Millard 370 Orr, Keith 291 Orris, Duwayne 49 Ortiz, Cecilia 316 Ortiz, Jesus 114 Ortiz, Ramiro 293 Ortlund, Charlotte 445 Osborn, Jeff 110 Osborne, Bill 374 Osborne, Chuck 46 Osborne, George 368 Osborne, Maryann 241 Osborne, Pat 326 Osgood, Sanna Jo 243 Oskey, Kim 273 Osman, Ferne 241 Ostenson, Roger 291 Osterberg, Laurel 251 Ostrem, Gary 289 Ott, Charlotte 445 Otterbein, John 309 Outcalt, Connie 445 Ov erdagh, John 285 Overman, Glenn 210 Overmeyer, Randall 313 Overrocker, Doris 445 Owen, Kathy 253,445 Owens, Bob 46 Owens, Shari 236 Owsley, John 285 Oxentenko, Ellen 251 Oyler, Mike 383 P Pabst, Chuck 308 Pachter, Elliott 445 Packer, James 445 Packer, Shirley 445 Padgett, Cookie 337 Page, Jim 205,278 Page, Harry 49 Pahor, Linda 445 Paige, John 118 Painter, Vivian 255 Pallone, Edward 294,295 Palmer, Marguerite 233,372,445 Palon, Karen 247 Panarello, Diane 445 Papagna, Toby 382 Papallo, Diane 203 Parabutsky, Eugenia 445 Parcks, Carol 205,233,445 Parent, Karen 334 Parker, Garland 281,445 Parker, Jon 374 Parker, Marilyn 334,445 Parker, Pat 387 Parks, Karen 239,376 Parish, Chuck 382,383 Parra, Hope 326 Parrish, Gene 152,296,445 Parsons, Barbara 243,302,376 Paskalis, Thomas 445 Pasley, Doyle 281,445 Pate, Marsha 142 Patino, Anenor 371 Patrick, Richard 354,355 Patterson, Cathy 251,300 Paul, Kathy 322,325 Paulsen, Nan cy 322 Paulsen, Ruth 398 Paulson, Jeff 270 Pawlak, Peter 445 Pawlikowski, Stephanie 445 Payne, MarJune 359 Payne, Pahal 445 Payne, Philip 346 Payne, Tom 289 Paxton, Diana 383 Pearce, Glen 262 Pearce, Lynn 300 Pearl, Sheila 235,446 Pearsall, Judy 251 Pearson, Annie 245,446 Pearson, Bill 271 Pearson, Steve 269 Pearson, Sue 245,231 Pease, Brad 261 John 261 Peasley, Jean 197 Peck, John 275 Pedrick, Willard 222 Peek, George 224 Pelkey, Mary 197,239 Pemberton, Dave 198,287 Penland, Jim 261 Penlicka, Phil 88 Pennington, Chris 324 Pentecost, Tom 370 Pentz, Dave 46 Percival, Barb 241,446 Perkins, Chris 203,245 Perkins, John 446 Perkins, Larry 203,293 Perkins, Terry 203 Perrault, Ray 374 Perritt, Elliott 446 Perry, Alan 196 Perry, Garland 277 Perry, Jon 296 Perry, Sally 243 Perry, Tom 273 Person, Thomas 269 Persson, Randy 306,318,384 Peters, Curt 203 Peters, David 309 Peters, Kathleen 359 Peters, Kurt 309 Peters, Myra 320,446 Peterson, Bill 278 Peterson, Herbert 446 Peterson, Karen 245,334 Peterson, Phil 293 Peterson, Wayne 262 Petitjean, Mary Lou 446 Petrucciani, Russ 278 Petroff, David 285 Petty, Bob 389 Petty, Dale 446 Petty, Susan 446 Pettyjohn, Larry 344 Petzold, Peter 283 Pezzorello, Francis 446 Pezzorello, Toni 446 Pfaff, Betsy 245 Phelps, Lynn 385 Phelps, Melvin 446 Philips, John 275,446 Phillips, Bill 196,283 Phillips, Cathy 243,303 Phillips, Jay 447 Phillips, Kay 353 Phillips, Patty 39,44,205,247, 338 Philwin, Leslee 326 Pichard, Dave 313 Pick, Andy 241 Pickett, Diana 335 Pickett, Roger 271 Pierce, Marsha 241 Pigg, Judy 350 Piloher, Pam 236,298 Pilgrim, Bill 84 Pilgrim, Chris 90,334 Pima, Michael 447 Pinaz, Rhonda 297 Pinkoski, Jan 447 Pinotti, Phil 49 Pisani, Dede 231,247 ,376 Pittman, Pete 283,447 Plott, Lance 308 Plumb, David 201 Plummer, Mona 97 Plummer, Wes 46,296 Plunkett, Ruby 447 Poach, Marilyn 201 Podesta, Don 49 Poetz, William 263,447 Polachek, Mike 278 Poley, Susan 230,248,298 Policare, Rosalie 447 Polintan, Alfred 447 Pollock, Lamar 447 Pomeroy, Lynn 196 Pomiak, Michael 354,447 Pond, Mike 285 Pool, Pam 178,339 Pooler, Sally 317 Pope, Reid 261 Popoff, Kathy 236 Porianda, Peter 447 Porter, Judy 201,251 Porter, Mary 99 Porterfield, Marjorie 359 Posegate, Vickie 203,243,372 Posey, Jane 447 Poskalis, Tom 278 Posson, Pat 243 Post, Gayle 447 Post, Okley 353,447 Postlewaite, Sandy 322,324 Poston, Bill 352 Poulton, Guy 49 Powell, Corvin 118 Powell, Daniel 447 Powell, Harvey 49 Powell, Paul Ray 46,110 Power, Alexa 326 Powers, Donny 118 Prange, Chris 236 Prasse, Mark 263 Pratt, Sally 247 Preston, Bruce 341 Preston, Laura 300 Price, Cacki 253 Price, John 84,447 Price, Paul 275,341 Pride, Bill 309 Priebe, Victor 447 Principati, Frank 121 Pritchard, Mel 314 Pritchard, Ron 40,46,172 Pritchett, Alden 309 Pritsker, Caryl 253 Probst, Paul 275 Proehl, Bob 278 Propsta, John 285 Provincio, Henry 310 Pucci, Karen 248 Puluti, Bill 49 Purcell, Linda 297 Purdy, Kelly 447 Purtzer, Paul 118,283 Puzio, Jacob 269,447 Q Quackenbush, Lee 447 Quan, Jeannie 239,398 Quan, Suie 326 Quihuis, Anne Marie 447 Quijada, Frank 309,370 Quinn, Sandra 447 Quinnelly, Jane 321,447 Quintanar, Manuel 117,114 R Rader, Steve 313 Rait, Garold 447 Raleigh, James 309 Ralenkotter, Rossi 382,383, 447 Ralston, Gary 342,447 Rambo, Dick 114 Ramirez, Armando 447 Ramirez, Samuel 358,447 Ramsier, Rebecca 448 Ramstack, William 277 Ranahan, Tim 197 Ranby, Jack 375 Randall, Michelle 253 Randall, Pamela K. 448 Randle, Lenny 46,110,267 Randolph, David 368 Randolph, Linda 196 Randolph, Pat 196,253,320 Randolph, Ronald 370 Rang, Jim 106 Rang, John 107 Rankin, Dick 310 Rankin, Faith 448 Ransom, Cheryl 448 Rapoport, Burt 293 Rassiter, Vicki 251 Rausch, Peter 448 Ravenesi, Pat 278 Rayes, Louis 371 Rayl, Paul 49 Read, Bob 374 Reash, Steve 73 Rebochak, Mike 269,448 Reddett, Betty 326 Redding, Barbara 359 Redditt, Jim 357 Reeb, Rennie 448 Reed, Charles 448 Reed, Cris 303 Reed, Michael 287 Reed, Tony 289 Reeves, Mike 309 Regan, Richard 201 Reger, John 281 Regier, Nancy 99,253,337 Register, Carolyn 201 Register, Kay 348,448 Reid, Jim 273 Reidhead, Chuck 312 Reidy, Jerry 345,448 Reifschneider, Elinor 448 Reimer, Jackie 287 Rein, Jim 158,448 Reinhardt, Mary Ellen 245 Reiserer, Kristine 245 Reismann, Susan 320 Rejebian, Barbara 448 Remaih, Saad 378 Renfield, John 261 Repp, JoDee 448 Resin, Penny 325 Revak, Elaine 448 Revello, Phyllis 448 Reynal, Richard 356 Reynolds, Barbara 240,448 Reynolds, Maurine 243 Reynolds, Peggy 321 Reynolds, Tom 309 Rezin, Linda 325 Rhees, Mark 264 Rice, Carol 241 Rice, Mary 321 Rice, Mike 370 Rice, Rita 448 Rice, Ross 92 476 Richards, Robin 247 Richardson, Bob 398 Richardson, Dottie 319 Richardson, Jesse 88 Richardson, Jim 312 Richardson, Joe 196 Richardson, Joel 310 Richardson, Karen 320 Richardson, Robert 267,341 Richey, Richard 264 Rickel, Richard 282 Rickman, John 259,346,448 Ricks, Sylvia 338 Riddle, Steve 272,499 Rieloet, Renee 316 Riggin, Cynthia 360 Riggs, Jay 295 Riley, Ray 370 Rimer, Bill 309 Rinker, Don 99,98 Rinker, Michael 449 Rippel, Helde 353 Rischer, Judy 370 Rivera, Frank 449 Robanser, Fred 278 Robb, Diane 376 Robb, Don 261 Robel, Charles 287,341 Roberts, Al 275 Roberts, Bili Kay 245 Roberts, Connie M. 449 Roberts, Deborah 449 Roberts, Dick 44 Roberts, Jackson 357 Roberts, Jackson 357 Roberts, James M. 449 Roberts, Kay 353 Roberts, Millie 97,380 Roberts, Virginia L. 449 Robertson, Dan 264 Robertson, Ken 196,283,499 Robinson, Diane K. 449 Robinson, Don 84 Robinson, Gregory A. 449 Robinson, Janis 319,499 Robinson, John 296 Robinson, Ray 46 Robison, Janine 203,251 Robson, Loretta 233 Rochin, Carolyn 322 Rocker, Susan 449 Rockfellow, Norma Barr 186 Rockwell, Robert G. 449 Rodgers, Donna 398 Rodgers, William 287 Rodriguez, Elizabeth 449 Rodriguez, Sylvia 449 Roelofsen, Beth 359 Roelofson, Janis 253 Roesener, Robert 283 Roesler, Cindy 239,499 Rogers, Charles 449 Rogers, Gayland 289 Rogers, Jim 374 Rogers, Susan 317 Rohan, Helen 449 Rohrbacker, Corinne 322 Rojo, Luis 122 Roles, Marcia 352 Rolih, Susan 231,248 Roll, Mike 374 Rolnick, Susan 449 Romley, Bill 285 Roff, Jim 313 Rosch, Howard 256,281 Roschewski, Sonya 449 Rose, Ellen 242,298,350 Rose, Gary 269 Rose, Ron 374 Roseborough, Ed 40,46 Rosen, Robert 259 Rosenbluth, Frances 449 Rosenhan, Phillip 449 Rosin, Penny 322 Rosner, Bob 256 Ross, Jerry 283,301 Ross, Larry 390 Ross, Mike 264 Ross, Pam 339,449 Ross, Terry 390 Rost, Anne 244 Roten, Michael 449 Roth, Raymond 449 Rothridge, Millie 380 Rothwell, Diane 301 Rothwell, Mary 449 Roulett, Robin 166,253 Roulier, Jack 346,449 Rouwenhorst, Jan 381,450 Rover, Craig 375 Rovey, Jerry 262,450 Rovnan, John 262,450 Rowlands, Russel 197,287 Rowles, Elaine 353 Rowsell, W. Lynn 450 Roy, Liz 316 Ruby, Nancy 326 Rudd, Melvin 450 Ruediger, Nancy 450 Ruffner, John 343 Rugel, Susan 381,450 Ruminski, Rita 241,319 Rundle, Jim 289 Runkle, Tom 285 Runnels, Steve 283 Rupcich, Mike 113,313 Ruskin, Lewis Juday 182 Russel, James 291 Russell, Barbara 251,304 Russell, Jim D. 450 Russell, Roderick 450 Russell, Thomas 450 Russert, Jan 88 Russwuam, George 293 Ryall, Tom 289 Ryan, Charles 261,355 Ryan, Diana 320,321,450 Ryan, Nick 49 Ryan, Steve 118,275 S Saavedra, Oscar 309 Sabeck, Deanne 301 Sabeff, Peter 450 Sachs, Shelley 349 Saderberg, Paul 368 Saggio, Richard 353 Saitas, Jim 295 Salant, Madelon 235 Salazar, Erlinda 319 Saldana, Henry 306 Salem, Abdul 378 Salisbury, Laurie 244 Salz, Debbie 196,244,302,341 Salzbrenner, Kathy 316 Salzman, Harry 258,450 Sampson, David 450 Sanchez, Manuel 310 Sandberg, John 285 Sanders, Arthur 450 Sanders, Christte 233 Sanders, Dick 152,273 Sanderson, John 342,450 Sanderson, Phyllis 450 Sanderson, Scott 291,450 Sandler, Phylis 321 Sandoz, Cathy 334 Sandro, Stew 383 Sankey, Kenneth 450 Sanson, Nancy 196,450 Santucci, Ken 271 Sather, Kathy 320 Satina, Rosemary 316 Sattler, Kirby 68 Sattler, Pam 68,97 Saunders, Jim 118 Saunders, Robert 291 Sawaya, Bill 357 Saxton, Judy 198,248 Saylor Daniel 341 Saylor, Richard 450 Scace, Edward 450 Scarborough, Richard 293 Schabacker, Joseph C. 189 Schable, Cynthia 450 Schad, Bev 231,237 Schader, Sue 335 Schaeffer, Linda 349,360 477 Schaer, Ron 314 Schauer, Cecily 248,380,381 Schell, Eric 306 Scherr, Richard 278,451 Scherr, Sari 451 Scheuneman, Linda 451 Schiefelbein, Lee 342 Schildt, Elaine 203,247 Schimmel, Julia 384 Schirmer, Scott 285 Schlesinger, Jeff 205,285 Schlosser, Alan 260,451 Schlough, Donald 355 Schluefler, Debbie 359 Schock, Judy 247 Schoeneman, Steve 451 Schofield, Sharon 451 Schoonmaker, Phil 196 Schott, Judy 319,451 Schmerbauch, Diane 359 Schmit, Kathleen 302 Schneiderman, Meryl 305 Schoeller, Susan 316 Schrefter, Janice 334 Schreiber, Clif 269 Schreur, Gerbard 73,275 Schroeder, Cathy 325 Schroeder, Jerry 357 Schryver, Cam 293 Schuele, Alban 451 Schuldt, Julie 239 Schulte, Mike 310 Schulz, Jerry 271 Schurig, Jennifer 320 Schwark, Ken 197 Schwartz, Mark 259 Schwartz, Mick 451 Schwartz, Paul 379 Schwartz, Robert 451 Schwieger, Teresa 203,233,301 Schwindt, Diane 451 Score, Clyde 264 Scott, Brian 84 Scott, Byron 451 Scott, David 310 Scott, Gary 291,453 Scott, James 358 Scott, Kathy 247,303 Scott, Mary Jane 230,453 Scott, Mary Jo 247 Scott, Rebecca 247 Scott, Sandy 359 Scoular, Cecilia 193 Seaman, Allan 295 Seaman, John 283 Searcy, Mike 370 Searer, Larry 385 Searles, Chris 264 Seek, Brian 277 Seidner, Karen 251 Seifert, Ron 264 Seilbach, Jeff 264 Seipp, Kenneth 88 Seitz, J.A. 316 Sekaquaptewa, Ken 200,394 Sekulcih, Susie 253 Self, Candy 99 Seligman, Iris 178,230,235, 453 Sellberg, Marilyn 453 Semrad, Allen 118 Serafin, Sylvia 385 Serignese, Herman 46 Setina, Hank 346 Settergren, Susan 231,255, 297 Settles, Mary 320,360 Severson, Mary 201 Sevey, Myrna 453 Sevier, Gerald 291 Seymour, Gary 172 Shaber, Robert 368 Shafer, Sue 230,245,453 Shaffer, Cheri 205,245,302 Shaffer, Linda 385 Shahan, Gary 289,453 Shahbaz, Mina 335,453 Shanahan, Pat 370 Shaneyfelt, Bill 382 Shapiro, Gary 256,258 Sharber, Norman G. 186 Sharer, Susan 197 Sharkey, Susan 245 Sharp, Eric 309 Sharpe, Steve 453 Shaughnessy, Jim 46 Shaughnessy, Phil 198 Shaw, Kathy 387 Shaw, Pam 243 Shaw, Valerie 239,380 Shaw, Wendy 247 Shawler, Pat 247,453 Sheff, Dave 118,283 Shekerjian, Marilyn 350,351,453 Shelf, Sheryl 197 Shell, Leon 192 Shellenberg, Arthur B. 186 Shellenberg, Janis 197 Shepard, Barry 114,287 Shervem, Karen 359 Sherwood, Dennis 379 Shimkus, Mike 46 Shiner, Brent 374 Shiner, Susan 453 Shines, Bob 82 Shipley, Greg 261 Shipp, Linda 453 Shita, Mark 356 Shivers, Ed 267 Shope, Pat 316 Shott, Dick 279,453 Showers, Gary 453 Shreffler, Steve 279 Shultz, Cynthia 453 Shultz, Jerome 294,453 Sica, Rich 49,285 Sickafoose, Donna 453 Sickel, Gail 251,304,372 Siegel, Warren 196 Siehien, Joseph 453 Siever, Brian 287 Sigvaldson, Bill 281 Sillamin, Richard 313 Sillyman, Michael 453 Silver, Stephen 345 Silverman, Janice 300,325 Silverman, Paula 321 Simm, June 324 Simmons, Eugene 453 Simmons, Rick 118 Simmons, Steve 279 Simmitt, Richard 353 Simon, Carol 245,453 Simon, Nancy 155,376 Simon, William 453 Simons, Marcia 201,344 Simpson, Carolyn 325 Simpson, Judy 241,315 Simpson, Shirley 304 Sims, Jane 392 Sims, Shannon 243,453 Singer, Paul L. 186 Sipes, Keith 278 Skaerberg, Leslye 245 Skiba, Tim 279 Skirving, Claudia 245 Skirving, Greg 203,273 Skogland, Bonnie 97 Skoglund, Stanley 453 Sladish, Linda 251,453 Slaney, Chris 245 Slate, Harriet 398 Slawsky, Barry 453 Sleeper, Jim 261 Slenske, Bob 273 Sloan, Marilyn 324 Sloncen, Linda 453 Slonim, Marc 118 Sloviaczek, Karen 245 Smart, Dave 198,259 478 Smee, Pete 269 Smiley, Jerry 295 Smith, Angela 454 Smith, Brian 295,328 Smith, Bruce 269 Smith, Clyde 190 Smith, Dan Smith, David 269 Smith, Dean 191 Smith, Ed 271 Smith, George 454 Smith, Gerald 454 Smith, Gordon 454 Smith, Jacky 312 Smith, Joyce 359 Smith, Karen 243 Smith, Larry 289 Smith, Les 285 Smith, Lynn 230,255 Smith, Marcie 337 Smith, Marlene 454 Smith, Martha 205 Smith, Michael 346 Smith, Mike 113 Smith, Nancy 237 Smith, Paul 387 Smith, Paula 233 Smith, Ronald 358,454 Smith, Shealds 368 Smith, Shirley 454 Smith, Snuffy 256,279 Smith Stef 285 Smith, Terri 241 Smith, Thomas 203,256,279 Smith, Warren 289 Smitheran, Jack 110,113 Smolak, Walter 454 Smoots, Ethel 351 Smuckler, Jan 253 Smylie, Margretta 350,454 Sneed, Robert 283,454 Snider, Jackie 454 Snoberger, Vicki 454 Snyder, David 345 Snyder, Donna 248,298 Snyder, Herbert 454 Soderstrom, Jan 169 Solheim, Bob 289 Sollenberger, James 454 Solomon, John 279 Sonnenberg, Gary 356 Sooy, Caren 252,304,372 Sorenson, Carol 99,338,358 Sorgatz, Bob 398 Sorich, Mike 275 Soss, Laurie 324 Soto, John 313 Sovereign, Gail 255 Sowder, Barbara 243,398 Spadafora, David 454 Spagnola, Joe 42,46,48,124 Span, Pete 114,117 Spangler, David 454 Sparks, Alvin 454 Sparks, Hugh 454 Spearman, Frances 454 Speckman, Roland 454 Spence, Barb 248 Spence, Buffy 239 Spence, Kenneth 273,454 Speros, Estelle 88 Spetrino, Gary 384 Spitler, Vicki 454 Spitzer, Danny 313 Splonick, Don 283 Spoon, Sharon 239,301,454 Sprawls, Kathryn 155,341,376 Spring, Joe 191 Sroczynski, Harold 113 Stadmiller, J.E. 294 Stadt, Ron 92 Stafford, Ann 454 Stafford, Larry 454 Staggs, Clyde 285 Stamatis, Jim 275,454 Stamps, Karen 324 Stanford, Carolyn 320 Stanley, Dikki 374 Stanley, Edith 236,315,454 Staples, Mark 261 Stark, Mike 114 Statom, Carrol 455 Statz, Cindy 243 St. Clair, Jack 46 Steade, Richard Dr. 387 Steele, Bill 269 Steele, Bob 271 Steiber, Jim 375 Stein, Fredric 259 Stein, Terri 203 Steiner, George 273,379 Steinger, Fred 378 Stengel, Ray 310 Stenvall, Marilyn 455 Stephan, Robert J. 455 Stephan, Susan 335 Stephens, Glenda 455 Stephenson, Lynn 337 Sterling, Duke 198,273,342,455 Stern, Bill 275 Stern, Ronald 455 Stetter, Charles 455 Stevens, Henry 46 Stevens, Keith 283 Stevens, Thad 355 Stevenson, Kathy 247 Steverson, Anne 337 Stewart, Alexander 374 Stewart, Brent F. 346 Steyer, Sharon 203,237 Stickler, Sally 379,455 Stidham, Clinton 277 Stiefel, Eric 273 Stiefel, Rick 197 Stiff, Bonnie 198,239 Stinnet, Sanford 357 St. John, Sandi 380 Stocze, Pat 310 Stocze, Pat 310 Stokowski, Sandi 455 Stolley, Virginia 455 Stone, Bill 289 Stone, John 269 Stone, Jim 288 Stoneall, Mike 257,281 Stordahl, Linda 325 Storrs, Claire 247 Stout, Hank 310,387 Stover, Dan 264,356 Strampe, Robert 273 Strand, Jane 198,239 Strand, Marie 99 Strand, Susan 201,237 Streech, Cathy 152,196,241 Strock, Linda 455 Stromsborg, Eric 283 Strong, Nancy 233 Strople, Mark 283 St. Thomas, Mary Jane 335,355 Stubblebine, Pat 368 Stubler, Nora 455 Stuck, Lois 455 Stuckless, John 122 Stupey, Joseph 455 Stuppi, Paul 283 Sugden, Hank 284 Suggs, Steve 285 Sulaimani, Fiesel 122 Sullivan, Dennis 310 Sullivan, Neil 292 Sullivan, Tom 88 SuIt, Cecilia 316 Summey, Edith 351 Sunshine, Linda 203,305,322 Sutter, Fay 251,298 Sutter, Mark 455 Sutton, Sharolyn 455 Sutton, Tom 370 Swan, Crqig 110 Swan, Robert 455 Swanson, David 261 Swanson, Susan 322,325 Sweat, Doyle 358 Swedlund, Sandy 243 Sweeney, Jim 379 Sweeney, Pat 203,273 Sweet, Frank 269,455 Swenson, Eugene 455 Swerdlow, Skip 178,259,328,342, 346,455 Swinehart, Barbie 303 Swish, Eva 385 Sworden, Mickey 49 Szabo, Roger 197 Szalay, Cathie 203,245 Szczotka, Mike 289 Szegedi, Patricia 455 T Taano, Mary 245 Tait, Steve 293 Talbot, Bruce 306,309 Taliaferro, Bob 99 Tally, Terry 114,293 Tamayo, Charles 455 Tang, Baley 455 Tang, Grace 455 Tanguy, George 358,455 Tanner, Diane 455 Tanzola, Pat 241,455 Taranton, Jay 368 Tarkington, Dale 279 Taris, Kathryn 456 Tarver, Mike 342,378 Tate, Sharyn 251 Tatum, Kathy 239,298 Taylor, Bill 288 Taylor, Bobbie 231,233 Taylor, Colleen 237 Taylor, Dan 285 Taylor, Marilyn 326 Taylor, Paulette 324 Taylor, Peggy 245 Taylor, Ruth 319 Taylor, Thaddeus 285,456 Taylor, Tom J. 456 Taylor, R. Kent 456 Teasdall, Tom 271 Tellez, Mary 319 Terborg, William 456 Terosky, Richard 456 Terrell, Oralita 456 Tess, Lynn 269 Tessitore, Beverly 324,456 Tessler, Joyce 456 Tessmer, Anne 251 Tezgul, Suleyman 201 Thal, Robert 456 Thapa, Ajit 201,314 Thayer, Teri 321 Theilkas, Lynn 252 Thicken, Jerry 287 Thiele, Robert 285 Thies, Linda 298 Thiles, Steve 270 Thomas, Alfred 191 Thomas, David M. 456 Thomas, Diane 245 Thomas, Frank 291 Thomas, Gerry 289 Thomas, Jeanne 300 Thomas, Leota 349 Thomas, Lora 197,248,398 Thomas, Ron 356 Thomas, Sue 233,334 Thompson, Andy 283 Thompson, Christine 359 Thompson, Dick 82 Thompson, Jerry 46 Thompson, Kent 289 Thompson, Lee 197,214,321 Thompson, Lynn 357 Thompson, Mark E. 456 Thompson, Patricia Ann 456 Thompson, Richard 283 Thompson, Sue 245,456 Thomson, Dave 197 Thomson, Ross 275 Thornton, Gail 334 Thornton, Pamela 319,456 Thrane, Linda 241,317 Thrasher, Bob 203 Thrift, Mary Ann 456 Thrift, Robert J. 457 Throop, Vern 368 Tiano, Mike 287,457 Tibshraeny, Jeanie 198,239 Tibshraeny, Mary 238,457 Tice, Thomas 354 Tiers, Dave 293 Tietjen, John 355 Tillman, Scott 375,385 Tinley, Jean 197 Tinley, Joan 239 Tkacz, JoAnne 348,457 Todd, Mike 283 Toerpe, Danny 385 Tokieda, Marian 457 Tolle, Gene 314 Tolo, Connie 457 Tomarelli, Nello 46 Tomasek, Barbara 319 Tomberg, Debbie 97 Tomco, Mike 49 Toschik, Thomas 457 Totel, Douglas 457 Touhey, Patty 230,253,338 Trahan, Dorian 457 Travis, Steve 385 Traynor, Pat 196,375 Trego, Sherilyn 359 Treichler, Shirley 335 Treier, Tom 310 Trenton, John 203 Treyz, Fred 271 Tribbey, Peggy 241 Tribble, Charles 267,457 Trimble, Stephen 341,374 Tripodi, Cosimo 457 Trippel, Bob 271 Trompeter, Robert 309 Trubakoff, Scott 285 Truett, Beverly 203 Trump, Juliann 203,457 Trump, Julie 203,236 Trupp, Mike 289 Tschabold, Jackie 320 Tucker, Gary 265,378 Tufts, Steven 314 Tukacs, Major 370 Tukua, Julie 289 Tully, Steve 269,457 Tuntland, Janice 457 Turben, Linda 457 Turcott, James 384 Turetzky, Karey 338 Turkel, Steve 310 Turner, Carol 198,200,457 Turner, Dave 295 Turner, Sue 233,372 Turrentine, Mark 387 Tuvell, Jesse 457 Tvacina, Heather 322 U Ulloa, Rollie 113 Ulmer, Debbie 154,319 Ulmer, Samantha 457 Ulman, Walt 196 Ulmer, William E. 457 Ulrich, Sue 247 Umberger, Martin 314 Underdown, Mike 283 Underwood, Scott 261 Uphaus, Charles 457 Urbano, Pauline 251,300,398 479 V Vail, John 289 Vaillancourt, Cory 203,299 Valakail, Mary 317 Valdes-Sanchez, Fabio 457 Vale, Patricia 457 Valichnac, Marlene 319 Valikai, Kenneth 457 Valkenburg, James 355,457 Vallenari, Mike 279 Valley, Rick 113 VanCleve, Bill 271 Vandenbos, Heidi 245,380 Vandling, Virginia 245,457 Vanek, Chester 368,371 Van Hoesen, Mark 275 Vann, Stephen 261 Vanosky, Bob 274 Van Tassel, Kathy 97,380,457 vanValkenburg, James 357 Varnell, Judy 248 Varty, Craig 374 Vasquez, Anna 319 Vasquez, Ralph 281 Vaughn, Brian 341 Vaughn, Mike 203 Vedder, Vicki 337,360 Veersteegen, Harry 122 Vega, Luis 49 Veit, Bill 279 Vejroster, Bill 370 Vella, lve 355 Velonis, Linda 457 Vensel, Alton 457 Venturo, Gary 46 Veres, Marjorie 345 Versteegen, Marlies 163 Veto, Tony 289,458 Vieleht, Virginia 248,458 Vihel, Pam 203 Viles, Cathy 241 Villa, Theresa 458 Vincent, Suzie 353 Vires, Mary Ann 359 Vitek, Nancy 247 Voelker, Terri 166 Voitus, Robert 354,355 Vomocil, Barbara 458 von Lohen, Kaye 241 VonLohen, Norma 458 Vorda, Brian 293 Vorm, Linda 324 Voss, Thomas 263 Vuko, Marnee 166,291,299 W Wacker, Bob 256,275,341 Wade, Bob 310 Wade, Marilyn 458 Wagner, Barry 196,201,344 Wagner, Jeannette 335 Wagner, Richard C. 458 Wagstaff, Claire 360 Walach, Luba 325 Waldman, Lawrence 276 Wald, Phil 287,458 Walek, Charles 283 Walker, Barbara 344 Walker, Bob 271 Walker, Charlie 281 Walker, Connie P. 458 Walker, Curtis 261 Walker, Darra 236 Walker, Lindsay 322,325 Walker, Roger 374 Walker, Terry 277,358,458 Walker, Voni 320,321 Walker, Zane 49 Wall, Fred 261 Wall, Pam 251 Wall, Ronald 458 Wallace, J. B. 371 Wallace, John 275 Wallace, Lynn 251 480 Wallace, Scott 274 Waller, Nancy 376 Walser, Carolyn 97 Walters, Yvonne 349 Walton, Larry 39,40,46 Wamble, Susan 241 Wang, Theodore 341 Ward, Doug 289 Ward, Jerry 198,203,458 Ward, Jim 285 Ward, Larry 274 Ward, Pamela 234,458 Warmuth, Mary 325 Warner, Robyn 240,458 Warren, John M. 458 Warren, Larry 203,293 Washburn, Larry 358,397 Watanabe, Patty 253,458 Watkins, Connie 385 Watson, Sue 197,203,245 Watt, Vicki 197,248,299,458 Wattles, Charles 279,341,343, 387,458 Watts, John 374 Way, George 458 Wayman, Kenneth 355,357 Wayne, Pat 344 Wdowiak, Todd 374 Wear, Juanita 458 Weaver, Bill 269 Weaver, James 283 Weaver, Rocky 282 Webb, Don 256,293 Webber, Ann 150,233 Weber, Dennis 281 Weber, Jean 385 Webster, John 458 Weeks, Charles 346,458 Weibel, Arlene 458 Weidman, Claudia 236,237 Weidrich, Barbara 334 Weik, David 264,458 Weimer, Jan 203 Weiner, Rhoda 243 Weiner, Wendy 99 Weise, Ralph 84 Weisrock, Thomas 458 Weiss, Corinne B. 201 Weiss, Donna 201 Weiss, James 368 Weiss, Mike 374 Weiss, Vicki 319 Welch, Diane 245 Welker, Verna 237,458 Wells, Frances 458 Wells, Helen 248,380 Wells, Wanda 459 Welton, Tom 110 Welty, Micquel 203 Wergin, Paul 257,281 Wermes, Pat 253,398 Wesolowski, Pearl 305 Wessels, Janet 319 West, Allen 374 West, Crowin 459 West, Lenora 320,360 West, Mike 310,311 West, Ocie 380 West, Rob 287 Westlake, Ward 289 Wetten, Mark 293 Wharram, Barry 312,371 Wheatley, Jack 281 Wheeler, Harold 352 Wheeler, Leavenworth 341 Wheeler, Mike 374 Wheeler, Robin 266 Wheeler, William 177,266,267,370 Wheelis, Mike 283 Whelpley, Gordon 354,355 Whetton, Mary C. 459 Whitaker, Penny 360 White, Ann 233 White, Carol 88 White, Georgia 326 Whiteside, Bob 281 Whiteside, Jill 166,459 Whitfield, Bill 285 Whitlock, Rhonda 325 Whitman, Ann 380 Whitmire, Londa 459 Whitney, Bill 273 Whitney, Linda 99 Whitted, Jerry 256,257,342,343 Whitten, Gary 274 Whittington, Bob 273 Whyte, Lynn 243 Wick, Jay 285 Wickizer, Richard 263 Wickness, Dick 279,346 Wiedman, John 285 Wiemer, Jan 247 Wiesner, Tom 107 Wiggs, Larry 341 Wight, Robert 273,346,459 Wigkness, 459 Wilcox, Carol 251,459 Wilcox, Leo 385 Wildman, Stephen 313 Wilk, Bill 375 Wilkins, Bob 313 Willet, Linda 324 Willey, Dan 281,305,459 Williams, Beth 316 Williams, Betty 381 Williams, Don 255,271 Williams, Edward 291,379 Williams, Eric 114,117 Williams, Frank 273 Williams, Frederick 459 Williams, Jack 128,186 Williams, Jane 251 Williams, John 459 Williams, John M. 459 Williams, Kathy 241,459 Williams, Loreatha 459 Williams, Travis 266,267 Williamson, Sherry 243 Willis, Roy 459 Willman, Sheri 237 Wilson, Al 313 Wilson, Alyce 246,459 Wilson, David 347 Wilson, Donald 264 Wilson, Greg 277 Wilson, Jan 297 Wilson, John 271 Wilson, Patty 251 Wilson, Paul 459 Wilson, Sara 251,303,372 Wilson, Sharon 334 Wilson, Stan 130,198,275 Wilson, Susan 319 Wilson, Wendell 197,281 Wilt, Glenn 346 Wilt, Karen 247 Winchell, Patricia 245,301,459 Winkles, Bobby 110,111 Winner, Kathy 248,459 Winslow, James 460 Winters, Mark 279 Wiper, Tom 17,269,342 Wischnia, Bob 263 Wise, Candice 460 Wiseman, Jane 241 Wiseman, Milton 259 Wisener, Tom 313 Wisotsky, Pearle 198,231,235 Witherby, Dennis 460 Witherspoon, Greg 110 Witko, Jim 289 Wohlford, Mary 460 Wojaszek, Robert 201 Wojcik, Teresa 460 Wolf, Robert 289 Wolfinger, Ellen 178,339,360 Wolfinger, Frances 460 Wolfthal, Mitchell 295 Wolverton, Ted 313 Wong, Al 293 Wong, Betty 326 Wong, Irene 326 Wong, Lloyd 460 Wong, Marilyn 345 Wong, Susan 317 Wood, Julia 460 Wood, Kathleen 460 Wood, Leslie 460 Wood, Nan 253 Wood, Thomas 460 Woodroffe, Sandy 338 Woods, Harry 279 Woods, Jim 378 Woodward, Carol 253,325 Woodward, Debbie 239 Woolbert, Bob 375,461 Woolbert, Nancy 460 Woolgar, Suzanne 245,461 Woolary, Joyce 319 Wooten, Mike 279 Wootton, Richard 193 Worden, Jon 287 Worley, Beverly 97,324 Worley, Myrtle 359,461 Wormington, Darla 461 Worthington, Cindy 372 Wrenn, Diane 99,317 Wright, Gail 321,360 Wright, Jeanine 385 Wright, Jeffry 461 Wright, Judy 461 Wright, Linda 359 Wright, Phyllis 461 Wright, Richard 354,355 Wrigley, Bill 285 Wroten, Barbara 97 Wruck, Janice 200,320 Wulf, Verner 309 Wulk, Ned 74,80 Wurtz, Kathy 243 Wyatt, Bruce 368 Wyckoff, Ann 250 Wyckoff, Barbara 251 Wyman, Ann 203,241 Wynn, Scott 283 Wynne, Judy 231,247 Wysong, David 284 Y Yarbrough, Linda 178,194,200,241 Yates, Bob 374 Yates, Judy 203 Yealy, Donald 461 Yee, Linda 97,381,461 Yesgas, Susan 461 Yingling, Matt 107 Yoakum, Lynn 319 Yohn, Wally 289 Young, Alan 368 Young, George 355,461 Young, Larry 278 Young, Rae 385 Young, Randy 357 Young, Win 49 Z Zajac, Terrence 347 Zarecor, Susan 321,359 Zauft, Steve 118 Zecchini, Mary 319 Zeiders, Steve 46 Zeitling, Kim 235 Zemo, Chuck 309 Zener, Ann 461 Zerfoss, Georgann 326,349 Zimmer, Robert 461 Zimmerman, Beverly 461 Zimmerman, Pat 305,322,324 Zisser, Alan 295,461 Zittle, Edward 259 Zlatos, Cindy 461 Zollinger, Rex 271, 370 Zueck, Kay 239,317,398 P PISCHEL YEARBOOKS. INC.
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