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

 - Class of 1970

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Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 475 of the 1970 volume:

i find myself here alone and among the signs of the past and of the present: the movement, the colors, the rushing, the crowds, the sudden sight of golden air and wind on too-green grass and leaves. i think, or begin to think; feel, or try to feel; love, lose, dream, cry, then sleep and begin again tomorrow... ken sekaquaptewa editor-in-chief carolyn krepela managing editor candy st. jacques copy editor greg davitt assistant copy editor pat harper photography editor g. allan frazier advisor contents: campus life 160 academics 184 affiliations 208 organizations 332 graduates 454 volume 57 May, 1970 yearbook of the associated students of Arizona State University it rained this morning in my dreams. but when i saw the sky later it was very bright. there were puddles on the ground, in the asphalt; and the air, though warm and muggy, was vibrant. the trees were suddenly very sharp, very clear, very green. i was very happy. i picked up a leaf, mottled with brown and yellow, its veins like a feather ' s. its lines were so delicate and precise. i saw some friends and we talked under a sky hazy, then red as the sun set. i saw the moon rise out of a skyscraper. they asked me why i was so quiet on the way home. yellow crescent moon, do you realize that man ' s Apollo is flying towards you? the moon set later on, and the sky, suddenly very dark, was star clear. yesterday the world and i were younger, and, for the most part, carefree. and only the good times matter when you ' re young. that was just a decade ago. sometimes i ran on serendipitous, sunny-warm days: on clear blue days when skies were mountains with strata of white and gray; on wet days when the wind put happy tears on my cheeks and eyelashes and the puddles beneath my feet were meant to be jumped over. i remember all the " unimportant " things; the really happy times that amount to only a few special moments of an entire lifetime. i recall another walk, a talk (l aughing-giddy talk), and then: " honestly, we ought to be discussing something serious. (hey, stop laughing). we ought to read ' Time ' magazine and discuss something relevant . . . (you creep, stop laughing!) " a few days later a ' Time ' magazine arrived in the mail with a poem: " . . the time has come, ' the walrus said, ' to talk of many things: of ships and shoes and sealing-wax, of cabbages and kings, of why the sea is boiling hot and whether pigs have wings we philosophers were right about important issues . . . 4 5 . . . then i saw that life was more than just having fun. the bad times became just as important as the good. now there are times when i feel loneliness as well as love, and the wounds of childhood bitterness heal less quickly; now there are times when i feel hateful as well as hopeful, as the resiliency of youth yields to the staidness of age; now those good times have been balanced by the bad and i am confused. 6 college campuses are illuminated at night; moths shroud the light with their transparency and cast a false shadow on the ground below. the shadowed fountains are saturated with grime and the trash of the day —maybe week. beneath the lamps the grass glows an ephemeral green, then fades to nothingness. in the penumbra, bicycle stands wait sluggishly for tomorrow ' s rush. the " no parking " signs are useless. the bermuda on the mall has been cut in stringent, orderly rows the long straight lines broken by the paper offal of unheeded student demonstrations and the glittering scrap abandoned by towering artefacts that commemorate their own influence over university budgets. off in a window a transistor circuit diagram hangs adjacent to an abstract canvas. suicide is the third leading cause of death among students. touch me now, for they keep telling me it won ' t last. our fatalistic generation has a tendency to enter relationships crying but he laughs with me now. when i first felt the warmth of him in my thoughts i was frightened fora touch of friendship can burn. we can burn one another like two suns of different colors —strange lights and rainbows caused by one for the other and i was afraid i couldn ' t s ee into his grays. but we can see into the darkest corners of each other now. we are both in different worlds, but we share a myriad of thoughts and moods; at times we can read each other ' s minds. he lives one day at a but i can plan our tomorrows for us; we smile now, and feel the grass beneath us; the air, the wind. the day is warm, so we bask in the warmth. i looked at him and said, " so what? " laughing, and he asked, " why did the chicken cross the road? " i answered laughing, " well, black and white and read all over! " he takes my hand when we walk because it is there; by holding hands we become one. people are always telling us that we should plan out everything in our lives—even love. she ' s like that too, she ' s so serious at times, taking all the problems of the world on her shoulders. but she also has her crazy, silly i-don ' t-give-a-damn moods when nothing anybody says or does could keep her from having a blast. then she slips quietly back into thought again, thinking of what will be for us tomorrow. but i only care about today—this moment; the two of us together—we ' re one. i don ' t think about tomorrow. when i hold her close to me i feel very important: like i own the whole world. nothing else matters to me. softly she drew a small imaginary target-like circle on my chin with her index finger; another on my forehead; another around the end of my nose; and finally one on my lips. then, in order, she delicately kissed me in the center of each circle. " you missed, " i said. a slight grin slowly appeared on her serious face and she said, " guess i ' ll have to try again . . . touch me now, f r they keep telling me it won ' t last. 9 it ' s all too much i decided— the world. it ' s too discouraging and bleak. so i left and walked and found a sunny knoll covered with alluringly soft grass. i lay down, my knees in the air catching a marshmallow cloud between them. from the beautifully blue sky warm sun lazied its way inside of me. i decided this was the life—just existing until dead. there was no use in struggling there could be no peace, only war; no love, only hate; no freedom, only oppression; no hope. i rolled over and noticed the depression in the grass where my body had been. the blades of grass crushed into the dirt, deprived of sun and air, almost mutilated. but as i watched, each blade, in convulsive jerks and resurgent effort, recovered—slowly. each struggled to regain its former position, and each did, pointing proudly to the sky. i sat and thought, and realized that no effort is futile; for is a blade of grass any stronger than a man? 12 I AM A HUMAN BEING: DO NOT FOLD, SPINDLE OR MUTILATE 13 14 today i thought i found new hope in a simple blade of grass and a gentle wind. i felt as though i was part of life again: peace of mind. i felt a comforting warmth growing and growing deep inside of me, like the warmth of a small campfire in the chill of fall. but i have lived in autumn too long. this is the hardest season; when once-growing things decay and die, and then remain where they died to torture the mind with memories of springtime. i shuffle through the fallen leaves, head bowed to a colder, stronger wind. the warmth within me is dying now, overpowered by the storm outside . today i have no strength for lost causes. i had a voice and a hope, but, being a victim of society ' s silent denial, no one listened. 15 there was an earlier dawn today, a greener smell, a longer, warmer day. clouds again console me, drifting on calmly overhead. such a sky i have never seen before. my thoughts dwell on this mystery: after all of this, i am, i laugh, dream, plan and cry, over and again. the setting sun, glowing pinkly brighter through the clouds, paints my uplifted face once more. 16 campus life For many, the week-long ritual to become enrolled on campus began with moving into dorms, fraternity houses, or apartments. Cars stuffed to the roof with boxes, clothes, suitcases, and blankets erupted, spilling their heavy cargo onto lawns and into driveways as students attempted to transfer their possessions to stark, barren rooms. Parking lots, once vast wastelands in the summer sun ' s intense heat, were soon overburdened, and an empty parking stall was only a mirage. As the soft Autumn afternoon breeze erased memories of the summer ' s warm desert air, new roommates found time to get acquainted, discuss mutual interests, and renew old friendships while making new friends. Nightfall brought no end to the hectic activity as the campus was lit up, showing that it was once again alive and continually growing. Exhausted, students plopped down onto still-to-be-made beds, thankful that the day was over, but dreading tomorrow ' s journey into the never-never land known as walk-through registration. 20 - fall activities enrollment ritual begins as students stage a " move-in " registration, course frustrates many; 22 — registration there should be easier ways With orientation assemblies completed, wary students rushed to different parts of the campus to be first in line for counselor advisement, for health X-rays, or to pick up registration packets or class cards, only to find that the line was already a block long. The serpentine lines crept slowly forward as those already in line discussed summer vacations and upcoming campus activities, just to keep their minds off their registration headaches. A variety of signs " greeted " students, proclaiming: ' All graduate students must stop here, " " Sections 1, 2, 3, 4, and 6—closed, " " This course is open only to students of junior and senior standing, " " Signature must not extend beyond this line, " " Pay fees here, " " Present X-ray cards here " . Students re-checked schedules to make sure their own classes did not conflict. Registration workers typed names on ID cards, checked and listed fees, and distributed loans and scholarships. Two girls sat in the middle of the gym floor and rearranged their registration materials, thinking that they should have let their fingers do the walking. Another student, finally registered after three hours, removed a shoe in the parking lot to ,soothe a tired foot. And coeds who had been walking and waiting in lines since 7:30, rushed back to the dorm to catch up on lost sleep. registration —23 pep rally, whitewash offer fun relaxation After struggling through registration and a week of administrative red tape, students were lured to the lawn of Palo Verde complex by the gyrating sounds of a rock band, and by the opportunity to relax and have fun at an afternoon pep rally prior to the football game with Big 10 Minnesota. While most students only watched the band, cheerleaders encouraged students to dance and also performed new cheers to be done at the game. Later, freshmen were led on a hike up " A " butte for the annual whitewashing. And following tradition, there was more whitewash on the freshmen than there was on the " A " . " A " painting —25 ABOVE: Tom Delnoce, Steve Zeiders and Joe Spagnola go over game plans on the flight to Utah. RIGHT: Second team QB Grady Hurst looks for receivers after replacing Spagnola in the OSU game. FAR RIGHT: Cal Demery checks for oncoming tacklers as Dave Buchanan romps for a TD against Minnesota. BELOW: Art breaks loose for an eight-yard gain against the Gold Gophers. BOTTOM RIGHT: On the bench Spagnola, Mike and Buchanan discuss Minnesota ' s defense. 26–football Young Sun Devils win first WAC football crown in rebuilding year After a see-saw start, Arizona State University rolled over its last six opponents and turned what was supposed to be a rebuilding year into its first Western Athletic Conference football championship since the league was formed in 1962. In doing so the Devils also compiled their third straight 8-2 record. ASU replaced the three-year conference theme song, " Ragtime Cowboy Joe, " with their own song as young offensive and defensive lines finally jelled after early season inconsistency. With only eight seniors and five starters returning from a ' 68 squad which led the nation in rushing defense and topped the WAC in total offense and scoring, Head Coach Frank Kush and his assistants faced the rebuilding task with 19 18 juniors and six JC transfers. Pre-season polls still held the Devils in high esteem, predicting a second place finish to Wyoming in the WAC, while Sports illustrated listed ASU as the 18th best team in the nation. ASU ' s first opponent was quick to concur. Big Ten visitor, the University of Minnesota, stunned a record crowd of 50,202 by marching to a 7-0 lead on four plays with just 1:40 gone in the game. But it was the speedy Devils who were for the rest of the game. Halfback Dave Buchanan a punt 62 yards to put ASU on the scoreboard. Quarterback Joe Spagnola then unloaded a scoring bomb to wingback Mike Brunson to give the Devils a 14-7 lead. ASU boosted the margin to 42-14 in the fourth quarter winning 48-26. While the Golden Gophers keyed their defense on ASU All-America candidate Art Malone, the Devils smashed a team passing mark with 446 yards. Spagnola connected on 16 of 29 passes for 369 yards and three TD ' s. Sophomore split-end Calvin Demery caught 11 of those passes for 201 yards (both school records) in what Coach Kush called the " greatest first-game performance by a sophomore " he had ever seen. Despite the optimistic showing of the rookie offensive and lines in the season ' s opener, it was their lack of experience that came back to haunt ASU. came early for the Devils as the Great Pumpkin, Dee Andros, coached his Oregon State University Beavers to a humiliating 30-7 upset. OSU led only 7-0 at but a 16 point third quarter gave the Beavers their fourth straight win over ASU. The Sun Devils ' only score came on a plunge by halfback Jim Shaughnessy in the final quarter. Injuries crippled ASU as Brunson was sidelined for three weeks with a shoulder separation and Demery was slowed by a bruised leg. Line backer Mike Mess did not play due to an injury sustained in the UM game. Malone did his best to keep ASU in the game, rushing for 119 yards. And defensive back Seth Miller intercepted three passes, but the Devils were not mentally ready for OSU as the Beavers dealt a blow to ASU ' s quest for national recognition. lackluster Devils trim BYU 23 - 7; TOP LEFT: Headed by linebacker Mike Kennedy (55) and defensive end Mike Fanucci (84), the Devil defense stacks up a Utah back for no gain. TOP RIGHT: Art Malone sidesteps BYU ' s Chris for a six-yard gain. LEFT: Cougar Paul Sutorius watches a Spagnola pass sail high over the fingertips of ASU split end Cal Demery. ABOVE: The offense blasts a hole in the BYU line for halfback Dave Buchanan. RIGHT: Buchanan discusses plays with offensive tackle Jim Kelley during the Utah game. FAR RIGHT: fights for yardage against the tough Utah defense. Utah dampens ASU ' s title hopes in 24-23 upset While a demonstration by the Black Liberation Organization was sputtering outside the the Sun Devil offense seemed to be boycotting the end zones as ASU struggled to a 3-0 halftime lead over Brigham Young University. But the Devils exploded for three touchdowns in a 3:49 span in the third quarter to win their first WAC contest 23-7. Art Malone scored the first TD after a BYU pass interference call gave the Devils first down on the Cougar 11. Then, after being held on downs, BYU punted to the ASU 13 and Lenny Randle zipped 87 yards for another score. Four plays later Dave Buchan an scored again from 40 yards on a pitchout. The scoring spree ended as quickly as it had started as the offense went cold, but the defense was able to limit BYU to one fourth quarter touchdown. In Salt Lake City the Devils misplaced a 15-point lead as the University of Utah upset ASU to inherit the chief challenger ' s role in the WAC title race. The Devils scored early as defensive right end Junior Ah You blocked a Redskin punt for a safety. ASU hiked the score to 15-0 on runs of nine and 15 yards by Buchanan, but Utah scored once before and then erupted in the second half as QB Ray Groth picked the Devils apart. With Utah leading 24-15 Spagnola ignited a fourth quarter drive, hitting four times including a scoring toss. Malone got the two-point conversion to bring ASU within a point. With 3:30 left in the game ASU got possession on its own 37, but a penalty for illegal receiver stopped a drive that would have put the Devils into field goal range. Bob McCann booted a record 77-yard punt, but Utah ran out the clock for the victory. Rebounding from the slump, the Sun Devils put on their best all-around performance since the Minnesota win with a drubbing of San Jose State. The ground game was effective with Malone and Buchanan each scoring twice; Malone picked up 121 yards on 30 carries. Spagnola kept the air attack alive, completing 10 of 20 passes for 138 yards. Seth led the defense, intercepting three passes, and Randle scored the final TD on a 76-yard punt with 8:16 left. football -29 resurrected Sun Devils stun unbeaten Wyoming and 30 - football, homecoming re-entering as WAC challengers Appropriate to the Homecoming theme, " The Age of Man, " ASU ' s rookie defense and the offensive line matured when they had to as the Devils shot down the unbeaten and 13th-ranked Cowboys of the University of Wyoming, 30-14. The defense allowed UW just 14 net yards rushing compared to the ' Pokes ' 182-yard average, and held the high scoring Cowboy to one TD. ASU intercepted five passes—the most ever against a Wyoming team—and the defense threw Cowboys quarterbacks for losses nine times. A-State also dominated the kicking game, one of Wyo ' s strong points. McCann averaged 45.3 yards on nine punts compared to 39.5 for UW ' s national leader Bob Jacobs. And ASU ' s Ed Gallardo booted three field goals, while Jacobs, the nation ' s kick scoring leader who needed only one field goal to tie the NCAA record, was held scoreless. On the first play from Spagnola lofted a 45-yard bomb to Demery to show the WAC record crowd of 48,129 that the Devils were ready to play. ASU built a 27-2 lead before Wyo late in the game. In the second quarter Malone plunged off-tackle for a three-yard gain to become the top career rusher in WAC with 2,408 yards. The carry pushed Malone past BYU ' s John Ogden who gained 2,376 yards from ' 64 to ' 66. The victory vaulted ASU back into the WAC championship race and boosted the Sun Devils ' record to 4-2 overall and 2-1 in the conference. LEFT: Cowboys converge on Art Malone who recovers his own fumble. TOP RIGHT: Malone mediates a discussion between Coach Kush and an official, concerning substitutions. For once, Kush won. RIGHT: Homecoming royalty Barbara Parsons and Tom Delnoce, starting center for the are honored during intermission of the Gary Puckett concert. BELOW: Sun Devils celebrate an upset win over unbeaten WAC leader Wyoming. revisions initiated for a meaningful homecoming ASU ' s 43rd annual Homecoming was missing much of its accustomed hoopla and fanfare. and alumni had both the " raison d ' etre " for Homecoming, and in an effort to make the event a more one, the Homecoming Steering Committee revised many of its traditional activities. The annual parade of floats, criticized as a meaningless waste of effort and money, was replaced by campus decorations and The contest, won by Phi Gamma Delta fraternity, had as its theme, " Man Through the Ages. " With the extra time and expense thus liberated, many campus devoted themselves to philanthropic projects. Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity and Alpha Delta Pi sorority spent two days rennovating a division of the Children ' s Colony. The men of Alpha Tau Omega worked in conjunction with VISTA to 30 homes in South Phoenix. Even campaigning for royalty was pervaded by new issues as the Ad Hoc to Bring All the Troops Home for Homecoming ran two candidates. However, in this area the traditional prevailed as Sun Devil starting center Tom Delnoce was crowned King during the Gary Puckett concert, with Barry of Sigma Nu and Bill Phillips of Sigma Alpha Epsilon as Write-in candidate Parsons was elected Queen with Jeanne Quan of Chi Omega and Ann Steverson of LDSSA as attendants. 32—Homecoming LEFT: Homecoming King Tom Delnoce and Queen Barbara Parsons. Tom was starting center on the ASU WAC football team. Barb was president of Delta Gamma sorority and was active in Angel Flight and Maltesians. BELOW: Second attendants Ann Steverson and Bill Phillips. Ann, sponsored by the Saint Student Association and the ASU band, was a twirler with the Marching Musicians. Active in SAE fraternity, Bill was ASASU activities vice-president first semester. BELOW RIGHT: First Jeanne Quan and Barry Shepard. Jeanne was a member of Chi Omega sorority and participated in Angel Flight and Sahuaro Set. Barry, a Sigma Nu, was a high jump letterman on the ASU track team. BOTTOM FAR LEFT: Gary solos during the Union Gap concert in Goodwin Stadium. BOTTOM CENTER: Fireworks help celebrate ASU ' s 30-14 homecoming win over Wyoming. BOTTOM: Fijis ' " One small step for man . . . " won the house decorating contest sweepstakes trophy. lopsided victories over UNM and UTEP impress; Suffering a brief letdown after the Wyoming win, ASU was held to a 13-3 halftime lead by conference cellar dweller, the University of New Mexico. But the Devils turned the game into a rout by converting three Lobo fumbles into just five minutes into the third quarter. Defensive tackle Bob Davenport recovered a UNM fumble on the Lobo 13 to set up one TD while Joe Spagnola hit Cal Demery for a 63-yard score after Mike Fanucci recovered another fumble. Spagnola passed again for a 10-yard TD to Mike Brunson three minutes later after the third UNM bobble. Back-up QB Grady Hurst played most of the second half and ran the count to 41-3 before ASU won by a 48-17 margin. With news from Tucson that arch-rival Arizona had upset league-leading Utah, ASU travelled to the University of Texas at El Paso and buried the Miners 42-19 in the Sun Bowl to move into the driver ' s seat in the WAC title race. The Devils blew open a tight contest as they bunched three TD ' s into a span of less than six and a half minutes in the second quarter. ASU held a 40-7 lead early in the fourth quarter before UTEP pushed across two scores against Devil reserves. ASU rolled up 522 yards total offense as the defense held the Miners to minus five yards rushing, and ripped through UTEP ' s vaunted offensive line to drop Miner signal callers 12 times. Hopes for a bowl bid were when Sun Bowl president Dr. Casey Kayser commented after viewing the game, " The Sun Devils have great speed and . .. We think that the people here would come to see them . . . We liked what we saw, and we ' d have to say they ' re a strong contender. " As it turned out, ASU was never in contention as the Sun Bowl the Devils by picking Georgia and Nebraska to play in the bowl. Unfortunate Colorado State University happened to be on ASU ' s schedule at the wrong time. With the conference title as incentive, and hoping to show the Sun Bowl that they had made a mistake, the Devils bombed the WAC 79-7. Records were shattered against the Rams, who had entered the game with a respectable 4-4 record (and only five points from a 6-2 mark). ASU ' s 11 touchdowns were scored by nine different with only one starter tallying twice. The Devils ' 79 points were a WAC high and the most scored by any team in the nation in 1969. Although the winning margin was not a school mark for ASU, it was the worst defeat in CSU history. The Devils ripped for 598 yards rushing (both ASU and WAC and 66 yards total offense. Despite constant substitutions by Coach Kush to keep the score down in the second half, the second and third string kept moving the ball against the Rams. After putting up a strong first half effort, CSU was demoralized by two quick ASU scores in the third quarter, a 59-yard pas s interception by Tom Julian. Spagnola worked the option for 114 yards on eight to add to the 96 he gained against UTEP. Seth Miller swiped three Ram passes to run his total to 10. Following the game, CSU coach Mike Lude commented, " We ' ve never played a team with Arizona State ' s kind of speed. It ' s a shame the Sun Devils aren ' t in a bowl somewhere. " 34—football bowl jilts ASU-Rams suffer, 79-7 BOTTOM FAR LEFT: Split end and punt return specialist Lenny Randle returns a kick against the University of Texas at El Paso during the Sun Devil ' s 42-19 romp in the border city. BOTTOM CENTER: one of Arizona State ' s 11 touchdowns against Colorado State, defensive back Tom Julian returns a 56-yard pass interception. LEFT: Reserve wingback Oscar Dragon races into the end zone early in the fourth quarter to boost ASU ' s lead over Colorado State University. BELOW: Ram quarterback Chip Maxwell tries to elude Arizona State tacklers Richard Gray (71), left tackle; Bob Davenport (53), right tackle; and Mike Fanucci (84), left end. RIGHT: Defensive back Mike Clupper (light jersey) knocks down a long pass for a University of Texas at El Paso receiver. ASU held a 40-7 lead over UTEP before the Miners pushed across two more touchdowns against the reserves in the final quarter. football—35 comeback over stubborn U of A earns conference title; Two weeks before " The Big Game, " the University of Arizona had snatched the conference lead from Utah in a 17-16 upset to make ASU the league favorite. But the underdog Wildcats were to return the title to Utah. UofA still remembered a 30-7 loss to ASU in Tucson last year which cost the ' Cats the WAC title. And Arizona was itching to return the favor. The Devils scored first on a drive in four plays, but missed the extra point. Arizona came back to block an ASU punt and recovered it in the end zone for a TD. The PAT gave the a 7-6 lead which they hiked to 10-6 on a 48-yard field goal. ASU went back in front 13-10 with 29 seconds left in the first quarter. Dave Buchanan scored his 15th TD of the year from one yard out to cap the drive. Arizona made it with an 87-yard drive. But the Devils bounced back to take a halftime edge. Joe Spagnola gambled twice on fourth down plays and got the yardage himself both times. Arizona struck first in the half for a 24-19 lead but Lenny Randle turned the tide for good on a 57-yard punt return that gave ASU a 25-24 edge. A fourth quarter TD by Malone and two Ed Gallardo field goals gave ASU a 38-24 win, the fifth straight over the UofA. With the victory, ASU became the youngest team ever to wear the WAC crown with only four seniors and seven sophomores in the top 22 starters. 1969 FOOTBALL SCORES ASU 48 University of Minnesota 26 7 Oregon State University 30 23 Brigham Young University 7 23 University of Utah 24 45 San Jose State 11 30 University of Wyoming 14 48 University of New Mexico 17 42 University of Texas-El Paso 19 79 Colorado State University 7 38 University of Arizona 24 Won 8, Lost WAC STANDINGS 1. Arizona State Unive rsity 6-1 (8-2) 2. University of Utah 5-1 (8-2) 3. University of Wyoming 4-3 (6-4) 4. Brigham Young University 4-3 (6-4) 5. University of Arizona 3-3 (3-7) 6. Texas-El Paso 2-5 (4-6) 7. University of New Mexico 1-5 (4-6) 8. Colorado State University 0-4 (4-6) LEFT: Offensive linemen Ken Coyle (67), Tom Delnoce (65), Gary Venturo (61), Rick Leek (77), and Ron Carothers (80) protect punter Jim McCann against the UofA on a fourth and twelve situation in the third quarter. BELOW: Left end Mike Fanucci (84) puts pressure on a Wildcat receiver. TOP RIGHT: ASU All-American candidate, fullback Art Malone, keyed on by every opponent ' s defense, was named to the All-WAC first team. RIGHT: Also selected by league coaches for the first team were (left to right) quarterback Joe Spagnola, split end Calvin Demery, end Junior Ah You, center Mike Tomco, halfback Dave Buchanan, Mike Kennedy, offensive guard Gary Venturo, and strong safety Seth Miller. Devils put nine on All-WAC team ASU reaped the rewards of its first WAC football title as nine Devils were named to the first unit, the most by any team in WAC history. Included on the 23-man roster were Sophomore split end Demery, one of two picks; Junior quarterback Joe Spagnola, Senior fullback Art Malone, a repeater from ' 68; halfback Dave Buchanan, guard Gary Venturo, end Junior Ah You, Senior safety Seth Miller, Senior Mike Kennedy, and center Mike Tomco. End Ron Carothers and middle guard Ted Olivo were chosen for the second team while six others gained honorable mention. End Mike Fanucci was named to the All-Academic first unit. Malone added to his honors by making Newspaper Enterprise Association ' s All-America team and both AP and UPI All-America honorable mention lists. Malone, Miller and Ed (tied for third nationally in kick-scoring) were invited to play in post season all-star games. Malone set a WAC career rushing mark with 2,649 yards and Buchanan finished the year as the WAC ' s leading rusher (908 yards on 143 tries) and scorer (90 points). Spagnola led the WAC in total offense with 1,745 yards. Demery set an ASU single season record with 45 catches while led the nation in pass with 11, a WAC record. ASU finished ninth nationally and first in the WAC in total and tied for fourth with Ohio State in scoring (383) behind San Diego St. (464), Texas (399) and Houston (386). football—37 focus: Sun Devils learn there ' s no business like bowl business For three straight years ASU has compiled successive 8-2 seasons, needing only a bowl bid to top off those impressive years with recognition. But precious bowl invitations have continued to elude the Devils. While Athletic Conference influence in bowl politics has slowly ASU ' s stock has plummeted drastically. Much of the blame can be put on Arizona State itself. The WAC high-water mark came in 1967 when league champ went and was invited to play LSU in the Sugar Bowl. That same year ASU ' s only losses were to Wyoming (15-13) and giant-killer Oregon State (27-21). The Sun Bowl showed interest in the Devils, but ASU ' s policy was to " look the other way. " The Sun Bowl settled for hometown UTEP (6-2-1), whose two losses had been to ASU and Wyoming by a combined total of three points. Before the final game with the University of Arizona last year, the Sun Bowl again showed interest in ASU, as well as Arizona. The Wildcats had just upset Wyoming to take the league lead, and the ASU-UofA showdown would who the WAC champion would be despite the fact that the Devils had been eliminated from the race. The bowl committee sent feelers to both schools prior to the game. ASU said, " let ' s wait and see who wins. " Arizona said, " take us or leave us, " and the Sun Bowl, running scared, invited the ' Cats. The same night ASU dumped UofA 30-7 the bowl ' s other selected team, Auburn, was upset, dropping its record to 6-4. Arizona lost to Auburn 34-10 in the bowl. This year, with the Devils in on their first WAC title, ASU higher-ups decided it was time to do away with their policy on bowl invitations. And Coach Kush, who had never been too favorable about bowls because they cut into valuable recruiting time, made it clear that the of the team would be the major factor if the Devils were invited. Bowl fever hit campus following ASU ' s 42-19 drubbing of UTEP when Sun Bowl president Dr. Casey Kayser admitted that he was impressed by the Devils ' speed and explosiveness. Kayser fueled ASU hopes by indicating that the Devils were a " strong contender " for a spot in the El Paso bowl, and that ASU was " the team we should have invited last year. " ASU was on the verge of making its first bowl appearance since a 1950 game against Xavier of Ohio in the now defunct Salad Bowl in Phoenix. But the long-awaited invitation from the Sun Bowl was not forthcoming. First indications of a snub came when the committee announced that Georgia had accepted one of the bids. With teams such as ASU (6-2 at the time), (7-2), Colorado (6-3), and WAC co-leader Utah (7-2) to choose from, it appeared that the Sun Bowl was playing ASU and the WAC for suckers. They were. The bowl turned its back on its own Southwest area by taking Big-8 Nebraska and Southeast Georgia. Something that probably played a m ajor part in ASU ' s was the WAC ' s decision last spring to reject a contractual with the Sun Bowl, possibly feeling that a proposed Phoenix Cactus Bowl might be more attractive. Kayser emphasized that his bowl ' s decision was not meant as a direct slap at the WAC but added, " I ' m really not trying to be bitter about last spring, but if the WAC had wanted our bowl, why didn ' t they say so then? We gave them a chance, and they turned it down. " The Greater Phoenix Sports Foundation, proponents of the Cactus Bowl, gained the full of WAC commissioner Wiles Hallock following the Sun Bowl ' s apparent " backlash. " With bowl hopes gone for year, ASU ' s chances for future post-season appearances look dim despite Hallock ' s backing of the GPSF in its quest for NCAA sanctioning. Talk of a playoff system to determine a national football champion has filtered through the NCAA for the past few years, and if the playoffs are approved, it is possible that many of the minor bowls will be forced out of business. Bitter ASU fans hope that the Sun Bowl will be one of the first to go. But if the Sun Bowl committee continues to select teams of the caliber they have picked recently, it won ' t take the playoffs to bring about their demise. One week after ASU was snubbed, the Devils crushed State while Georgia was upset 6-0 by lowly Georgia Tech (3-6). A 45-6 thumping by Nebraska in the Sun Bowl ended Georgia ' s season with an 5-5-1 mark. Sun Imps upset Eastern Arizona 29 -14 for season ' s only victory Lack of an experienced and the inconsistency of the defensive unit hampered Coach Bill Kajikawa ' s Sun Imp football team, as the team ' s record was a complete about-face from 1968 ' s 3-1 mark. In their only home game, ASU absorbed a 26-6 loss to the of New Mexico. Kevin Robinson was converted to the week before the game when number one QB Kevin was found ineligible. The Imps also lost to nationally second ranked Arizona Western JC 26-0, and to the University of Arizona frosh 30-0, before upsetting Eastern Arizona JC 29-14 in the final game. Brent McClanahan was team offense leader with 364 yards, and Sterling Endsley the year as the team ' s top receiver (four for 85 yards). LEFT: Defensive back Ken Robinson, playing at quarterback due to a ineligibility, keeps the ball against UNM as Ray Ransom (71) moves up to assist. BOTTOM: After receiving a pass, Steve Holden fakes a Wolfpup defender for a short gain. 1969 Freshman Football Team —FRONT ROW: Larry Delbridge, Dennis Lentini, Frank Mariani, Joe Blazosky, Chuck Wiltbank, Coach Bill Kajikawa, Barry Jones, Kevin Harris, Ken Robinson, Bob Murphy, Roger Jones. ROW TWO: Ray Ransom, Tony Kamminga, John Moe, Ken Newcomer, Dennis Smith, Gary Shaw, Jim Hadeed, Rich Tate, Ron Lou, Gary Tolmachoff, Sterling Endsley, Rich Smith. ROW THREE: Steve Matlock, Gen e Jeff Boland, Dennis Senior, Pete Petersen, Ed Vaughn, Brent McClanahan, Alonzo Emery, Ron Lumpkin, Steve Holden, Donovan Daniels, Harry Anderson, Joe Petty. ROW FOUR: Assistant Coaches Richard Griffin, Ken Hornbeck, Jim Kane, Bobby Johnson, Nello Tomarelli. LEFT: 1969 WAC Football ROW: Seth Miller, Mike Ron Carothers, Jim Shaughnessy, Head Coach Frank Kush, Art Malone, Prentice Williams, Mike Brunson, Ed Gallardo, Tom Delnoce, Manager Mik e Blanco. ROW TWO: Coach Jerry Steve Zeiders, Joe Spagnola, Mike Artozqui, Tom Julian, Tim Hoban, Joe Donaher, Mike Clupper, Lenny Randle, Dave Pentz, Jake St. Clair, Bob Thomas, Gary Venturo, Jim McCann, Dwight Trainer Ray Robison. ROW THREE: Coach Don Baker, Mike Tomco, Mike Mess, Jim Kelley, Ken Coyle, Hugh Mike Fanucci, Joe Connolly, Ted Olivo, Junior Ah You, Bob Davenport, Mick Kwiatkowski, Ed Fisher, Richard Gray, Jim Mroczka, Dave Buchanan, Coach Joe McDonald. ROW FOUR: Coach Chuck McBride, Dr. Scott, Manager Floyd Browning, Nick Ferrara, Windlan Hall, Grady Hurst, Oscar Dragon, Rick Leek, Phil Pinotti, Calvin Demery, Pete Kubicki, Jeff Axel, John Kellar, Craig Millbrandt, Coach Bob Owens, Coach Larry Kentera. freshman football—39 " Cabaret, Hartford, symphony and Prize winning musical " Cabaret " was performed for a two-night Tandy Cronyn starred as Sally Bowles, a fancy-free caught in the whirl of Berlin in 1930. The Hamburg Symphony opened the Fine Arts Series October 17. Directed by Hans the performance included Mozart ' s " Symphony No. 29 in ' A ' Major, " and " Eroica " by Beethoven. Folk-pop artist John Hartford, composer of " Gentle on My Mind, " opened the Celebrity Series October 25. The Preservation Hall Jazz Band, headed by DeDe Pierce, in turn-of-the-century Southern music that gave birth to Dixieland and all jazz forms. 40—creative arts jazz appearances appeal to varied Gammage tastes TOP FAR LEFT: Hauntingly beautiful lyrics keynote the Johnny Hartford MIDDLE LEFT: Hans orginial founder of the NDR Symphony of Hamburg, directed an 17th performance. BOTTOM FAR LEFT: Johnny Hartfor d and accompanists prepare to sing " Natural to be Gone " . CENTER LEFT: Franklin Kiser portrays a handsome young writer discussing with his landlady, Alexandra Damien, in a scene from " Cabaret " . LEFT: Early New Orleans jazz comes alive through the Preservation Hall Jazz Band. ABOVE: " Cabaret " , a riotous tale of Berlin in 1930, directed and by Harold Prince, received eight Tony Awards on Broadway. comedy production, ballads balance speech by former attorney general " The Knack " by Ann Jellicoe, the University players opening had a three-weekend run at the Lycuem. Steve Rosenberg, Dick Stewart, Barry Koeb and Smolen starred in the comedy about a young man in London who has ' the knack ' for making it with girls. On October 8th, Glenn in a third appearance at Gammage, presented a pensive reading of Rod McKuen selections from " Stanyon Street " and " Listen to the Warm. " He also performed his latest single " Tulsa " , and his biggest selling record " Baby the Rain Must Fall. " September 26th, Josh White Jr., son of the noted blues singer, received a standing ovation for his rendition of contemporary songs. All of his selections were with only his guitar Former Attorney General Clark spoke at Gammage 29th. Clark expressed doubt that the Nixon ' Operation Intercept ' for drug control would have more than temporary effect. 42—creative arts OPP. FAR LEFT: Tolin (Steve Rosenberg) a suave young man who has a knack with girls, traps young, innocent Nancy (Diane Smolen). CENTER LEFT: Making his second appearance on the Gammage stage in two years, Glenn Yarbrough sings arrangements of Rod McKuen poetry. LEFT: Josh White Jr. sings folk balads during Gammage ' s first show of the performing season. LEFT: Former Attorney General Ramsey Clark answers from the audience following his speech. ABOVE: Colin (Dick Stewart), who is trying to gain Tolin ' s ' knack ' with girls, tries to overcome his shyness as he talks with Nancy. creative arts—43 On October 15th, ASU joined campuses across the nation in a day of peaceful protest. The Vietnam moratorium by the National Moratorium Committee of Washington, D.C., had one message: Bring all the t roops home now. Theme of the day was " no business as usual " as students were urged to boycott classes. The non-violent protests included workshops, debates, and readings on different facets of U. S. involvement in South East Asia. " bring the home now, " ABOVE LEFT: Singing protest songs, students endorse their Vietnam war which are already indicated by their placards and by their presence at the Building during a boycott of classes. ABOVE RIGHT: White crosses on the Administration building lawn tell names of Arizona ' s Mexican-American war dead. RIGHT: Lines of candlelight marchers form on University Drive in silent protest against death. ABOVE: Signs posted by various anti-war groups publicize the moratorium. Topics ranged from " violence " to " racism in the war " . Students and professors used the Mall to exchange views, some in protest, some in support of U. S. involvement in the war. Students joined arms and voices in a peace liturgy given by the campus on the Mall. Poetry were offered at Best C and a movie on Vietnam was shown. This was also a time for those who have died in Vietnam. The Mexican-American Student Organization planted 83 white crosses in the lawn of the Administration building, one for each Mexican-American from killed in Vietnam. An evening candlelight march against death from Old Main Park ended with the reading of the names of 308 Arizonans killed as of June 2nd. The day ' s protest ended with a dance on the Mall in a of Life " in honor of those who have refused to go to Vietnam. 44—October moratorium message of Vietnam moratorium demonstrations October moratorium — 45 enrollment increase produces need for continued University expansion Major construction projects during the school year as the University continued to expand its facilities to keep pace with student enrollment. of Sun Devil Stadium, the addition of team dressing rooms, new ticket windows, walkways, and increased seating, was completed in time to hold a record crowd of 50,202 for the Arizona State-Minnesota game. Workmen began construction on the MU expansion in Spring of 1969. Construction was also begun on a two-story lecture hall across from the men ' s gym and a music building near Gammage. Work on the new art and architecture was expected to be done by the end of May. Addition of a lecture hall and a five-story classroom-office unit completed the Ira D. Payne Complex, dedicated in Off campus, La Mancha apartment complex had to house in nearby motels when delays cancelled the scheduled September opening. 46—construction OPP. LEFT:Workmen check braces on MU expansion. TOP LEFT: Crews Sun Devil Stadium for the September 20th football opener. TOP RIGHT: a protective astronaut-like garment, a night crewman sandblasts a wall of the art and architecture complex. ABOVE RIGHT: Newly planted palms border the walls of the new education complex. ABOVE: La Mancha ' s September opening was delayed due to construction setbacks. LEFT: Bulldozer levels ground near the new lecture hall. construction—47 BELOW, RIGHT,BOTTOM RIGHT: Students on the Mall listen to a program of speakers presented by BLOC, condemning the Mormon church and Brigham Young University for alledged racial descrimination. BOTTOM LEFT: One demonstration against BYU was on orderly circular picket line outside the stadium prior to the game with BYU. moral victory claimed in BLOC boycott of BYU 48—BYU boycott ASU ' s first major controversy of the year centered on the Black Liberation Organizational and Brigham Young On October 3rd, BLOC presented formal charges to the ASU administration, that all relations and business transactions be terminated with BYU, and that the state Board of Regents initiate action to remove BYU from the Western Athletic Conference. BLOC charged BYU with being a racist institution for not recruiting black athletes and not offering scholarships to black students. Bob Dale, former of BLOC, also accused the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, which operates BYU, of not permitting black in the church. In refutation, George Dana, president of the Tempe Stake, stated that the LDS church does have black members and that there are black students attending BYU. BLOC staged protests and in support of their demands. The committee also urged all ASU students to boycott the October 4th ASU vs. BYU football game. Black ASASU senators refused an invitation (extended to all senators prior to the to view the game from the president ' s box. Nearly 100 black students and sympathizers the stadium prior to the game. The committee termed its boycott and protests a " moral victory for the blacks, " despite the fact that over 34,000 fans viewed the game which ASU won 23-7. BYU boycott—49 50—creative arts pathos of tragedy,fated sorrow told through drama " The Infernal Machine " , a by Jean Cocteau, was by the University Players in a three week run opening 31st. Daniel Witt, director of the drama, tried to make the play " more meaningful to American audiences today " by updating the costuming (Oedipus entered on a motorcycle) and providing as decor posters of well-known people who were thrown into lives of and tragedy by others. Steve Chenoweth starred as Oedipus. " The Believers " , a two-act play directed by Brooks was presented November 14th and 15th at Gammage. The show was a musical history of the black man from his original homeland in Africa, through years of to the frustration of being ' half-free ' and black today. FAR LEFT: Bell-bottomed Oedipus (Steve Chenoweth) confronts Tiresias (Jack who has accused him of marrying Queen Jocasta for the throne. ABOVE LEFT: Once on the throne, Oedipus learns that he killed his father, Jocasta ' s (Cheryl Fair) husband. ABOVE RIGHT: Soldiers tell a gullible officer of seeing the ghost of King Laius. ABOVE CENTER AND LEFT: The black man ' s sights, sounds and inner feelings from pre-slavery and slave days are told by " The Believers. " creative arts–51 Conley-led runners place third in conference cross country finals Improving on last year ' s regular season record, the ASU cross country team won two of three dual meets while losing a contest with Northern University and the UofA. The Sun Devils were paced by Doug Conley, who was first in three meets. His best time was 21:21.7 in ASU ' s 35-24 loss on Utah ' s four mile course. The WAC championships were also held in Salt Lake City. Conley was the first ASU finisher (8th), followed by teammates Pete Span (12th), Chuck LaBenz (15th), Bob Boglione (23rd), and Manuel (38th). ASU finished third overall behind eventual NCAA champion University of Texas at El Paso and Brigham Young one notch below their 1968 runner-up standing. 52–cross country 1969 CROSS COUNTRY SCORES ASU 26 University of Arizona 29 35 University of Utah 24 22 Northern Arizona University 39 39 Northern Arizona University 33 University of Arizona 34 Won 2, Lost 3 WAC CHAMPIONSHIPS 1. UTEP 18; 2. BYU 60; 3. ASU 96; 4. Wyoming 109; 5. UofA 112; 6. Utah 150; 7. UNM 181; 8. CSU 190. OPP. FAR LEFT: Coach " Baldy " checks times and finishing positions of his runners in the dual meet with NAU. CENTER LEFT: Bob Boglione and Doug Conley check notes on the Utah course prior to a dual meet in Salt Lake City. FAR LEFT: Tired Sun Devil runners Manuel Quintanar and Pete Span cool off with cups of ice after a meet with LEFT: Doug Conley crosses the finish line first against NAU. ABOVE: ASU and UofA runners begin to spread out on the Devil ' s four-mile long South Mountain Park course. cross country—53 RIGHT: A Phi Delta Theta spiker slams the ball at his opponents. Phi Delts eventually won the League A volleyball title. BELOW: A flag football player blocks Sahuaro Hall defenders as a attempts to outdistance his BOTTOM LEFT, OPPOSITE RIGHT, OPPOSITE BOTTOM: maneuver for position against hoping to win championships in individual weight classes. Sigma Chi took team honors in both leagues. BOTTOM CENTER: A Phi Delt ball carrier is slowed by opponent ' s defense after a short gain. intramurals Offering every young man not engaged in varsity competition the opportunity to play on a team in some sport, the ASU Intramural Department extended an invitation to all students, and for the first time, to faculty and staff, to participate in its program. " To teach sportsmanship, fair play and respect for the will of others is the goal of the Department, " stated Keith Jacobson, Intramural Supervisor. " And, since the real role of a college education is good health, a well-rounded personality and a well-trained mind, we attempt to realize these values in our program, " added Jacobson. Divided into two leagues, teams competed for an overall team title in sports ranging from chess to football. INTRAMURAL RESULTS Football A League B League 1. Sigma Chi 1. Sigma Chi 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. Army ROTC 3. Tort Feasors 3. Alpha Tau Omega 4. Sigma Nu 4. 59er ' s Wrestling A League B League 1. Sigma Chi 1. Sigma Chi 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. Irish Hall 3. Kappa Sigma 3. Sigma Phi Epsilon 4. Irish Hall 4. Tort Feasors intramurals 54–intramurals supplement studies; teach sportsmanship, respect intramurals–55 56—intramurals Sigma Chi sweeps league football, wrestling titles INTRAMURAL RESULTS Volleyball A League B League 1. Phi Delta Theta 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. Phi Sigma Kappa 2. Best B 3. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3. Sigma Chi 4. Alpha Tau Omega 4. Alpha Tau Omega Chess A League B League 1. Lambda Chi Alpha 1. Alpha Tau Omega 2. PV West 2. Theta Delta Chi 3. Alpha Tau Omega 3. Phi Kappa Psi 4. Hayden Hall 4. Delta Sigma Phi Obsequious Sycophants Paddleball Singles A League B League 1. AFROTC 1. Sahuaro Hall 2. Phi Kappa Psi 2. Tort Feasors 3. Tort Feasors 3. Sigma Phi Epsilon 4. Pi Kappa Alpha 4. Pi Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma Paddleball Doubles A League B League 1. Tort Feasors 1. Tort Feasors 2. Kappa Sigma 2. Phi Gamma Delta 3. Sahuaro Hall 3. Sigma Phi Epsilon 4. Sigma Nu 4. Sigma Chi Cross Country A League B League 1. Math Department 1. Phi Sigma Kappa 2. Alpha Tau Omega 2. Phi Gamma Delta 3. Sigma Nu 3. Kappa Sigma 4. Sahuaro Hall 4. Theta Delta Chi Cross Country Individual A League—Paul Newhagen, Sahuaro (10:02.7) B League—Vern Harz, Best A (10:36.7) OPP. FAR LEFT: Rick Dodd and Tom Baum of Theta Delta Chi close in on a flag football foe. BOTTOM FAR LEFT: An intramural grappler puts pressure on his opponent during wrestling competition. TOP LEFT and BELOW LEFT: AEPi ' s battle for the volleyball team BELOW: An ATO runner loses balance as Sahuaro Hall defenders move in to stop him. intramurals—57 students compete for team and individual honors INTRAMURAL RESULTS Swimming A League 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. Theta Delta Chi 3. Phi Sigma Kappa 4. Alpha Tau Omega B League 1. Kappa Sigma 2. Obsequious Sycophants 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 4. Best C Tennis Singles A League 1. Phi Sigma Kappa 2. Sigma Nu Obsequious Sycophants 4. Pi Kappa Alpha Tort Feasors B League 1. PV West 2. Phi Sigma Kappa Obsequious Sycophants 4. Sigma Nu Theta Delta Chi Co-Recreational Tennis A League 1. Tort Feasors (J.Kriehn-P.Michels) 2. AFROTC (Maj.Bowersock-C.Hayes) 3. Obsequious Sycophants (D.Lamb-P.Sattler) 4. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (T.Kimball-P.Crow) B League 1. Phi Gamma Delta (B.Wacker-J.Stiff ) 2. Obsequious Sycophants (M.Bird-T.Stack) 3. Kappa Sigma (J.O ' Brien-P.Crow) 4. Phi Sigma Kappa (T.Knowles-J.Dough) Individual Tennis Singles A League 1. Jerry Gordon - Sigma Nu 2. Charles Gallagher - Pi Kappa Alpha 3. Dan Violette - Phi Sigma Kappa 4. Doug Lamb - Obsequious Sycophants B League 1. Joe Zesbaugh - Mass Communications Dept. 2. Bob Swezey - PV West 3. Mark Winters - Phi Sigma Kappa 4. Mark Bird - Obsequious Sycophants Tennis Doubles A League 1. Sigma Nu (J.Gordon-C. Cole) 2. Tort Feasors (J.Kriehn-B. Jones) 3. Obsequious Sycophants (C.Parish-D.Lamb) 4. AFROTC (Maj.Bowersock-Dr.Snyder) B League 1. Phi Sigma Kappa (T.Knowles-M.Winter) 2. Tort Feasors (B.Arnold-R.Johnson) 3. Obsequious Sycophants (M.Bird-S.Rader) Mass Comm. Dept. (J.Zesbaugh-J.Milner) LEFT and FAR LEFT: Returning volleys, players vie for tennis singles championships. TOP RIGHT: arms and legs typify intense competition by grapplers for individual intramural wrestling titles. TOP FAR RIGHT: Dean Ellis of Alpha Epsilon Pi returns a serve during co-recreational tennis competition as his partner avoids a participants view diving competition. 58—intramurals intramurals —59 instruction offered as ASU women ' s gymnastics clinic A gymnastics clinic, sponsored by the ASU Women ' s Physical Department, the Women ' s Gymnastics Club, and the U.S. Gymnastics Federation, was by nearly 200 high school and university women and on December 13. Guest instructor was Mrs. Dale McClements Flansaas, a coach at the University of Nevada, a of the 1964 U.S. Olympic team, and a national coach for the 1972 Olympics. She presented a on tumbling, floor exercise, balance beam, uneven parallel bars, and side horse vaulting. Coaching and spotting, compulsory and optional routines, and judging and officiating were also discussed. The program also included numerous instructional and Olympic films. 60–women ' s gymnastics clinic FAR LEFT: 1972 U.S. Olympic coach Dale Flansaas instructs in the correct positioning for floor exercise. ABOVE AND LEFT: Students receive advice and instruction on their performances in warm-up exercises, free exercise, on the uneven parallel bars and the balance beam during the gymnastics clinic. women ' s gymnastics clinic—61 putting potpourri of musical styles together, BS T make " new rock " A predominantly black company, the Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater interpreted the music and dance of Black America in the opening performance of the Dance series November 13th. Ailey ' s choreography utilized the of many styles of dance, including classical and jazz. The Clann Gael, a troupe of singers, dancers, and musicians from Ireland and Northern sang at Gammage on 24th. The ASU appearance, included in the Clann ' s first tour of America, presented a program of traditional folk songs, ballads, jigs and intricate dances of their native lands. Blo od, Sweat and Tears, nine musicians who try to " encompass every type of music each of us knows and loves, " appeared in concert November 25th. The BS T, making its third Valley appearance in less than a year, is renowned for presenting sounds such as the Delta blues, Charlie Parker, classical, and the big bands in a rock package. FAR LEFT: The Clann Gael, a group of 20 Scottish and Irish performers, a series of songs and dances of historically authentic Gaelic origin. LEFT: In a series of dances " Revelations, " the Alvin Ailey American Dance Theater presents a to the Negro, which included tunes such as " Rock My Soul in the Bosom of Abraham " and " Daniel. " The musical style, a traditionally religious one with overtones of rock, is choreographically interpreted in a very " current " manner which expresses the concerns of today. CENTER LEFT, LEFT, BELOW: The nine-member band, Blood, Sweat and Tears, perform selections from their two latest albums " Child is Father to the Man " and " Blood, Sweat and Tears, " both of which have reached the number one spot in national ratings. creative arts—63 64—creative arts BOTTOM FAR LEFT: Sheila Conlan and Linda Sadick enact the parts of a psychotic and her in University Players ' " I Never Promised You a Rose Garden. " LEFT, FAR LEFT: Dr. Douglas McEwen, who came to Arizona to " improve the health and strength of choral music " in the area, conducts the ASU concert choir in their first program of the season. BELOW: John Gary presents an evening of ballads, personable dialogue and impersonations during his at Gammage. RIGHT, LOWER RIGHT: Gary Clark and Carol portray the Barber of Seville and Rosina in ASU graduate student Tom Fox ' translation of Giovanni Paisiello ' s opera. creative arts–65 return from imaginary kingdom quest of " Rose Garden " drama " I Never Promised You a Rose Garden " by Hannah Green was presented by the drama department. The play concerned the struggles of a young girl (played by Sheila Conlan) to regain the world of reality. An all-student production of " The Barber of Seville " was the 14th and 15th of Graduate student Tomm Fox translated the comedic opera. The concert choir, conducted by Dr.Douglas McEwen, presented its first concert November 23rd. The free performance featured baroque selections. November 19th, John Gary at Gammage. His included " Windmills of Your Mind " and " Sunrise, Sunset. " tree for peace precedes draft lottery drawing A hole was dug and solemn poems read, but life, not death was as a small olive tree was planted. The November 13 drew a crowd of 500 flag carrying peace-lovers singing " Give Peace a Chance " . Eighty students traveled to San to join war-protesting peace marchers from all over the U.S. and " Viet Rock, " a gut level play, presented an unconventional view of society and war — such was the second Moratorium. " What ' s your number? " was the resounding, frantic question on December 1 when the draft lottery became reality. Anxious men the ages of 19 and 26 watched TVs and prayed for their not to be drawn, as the first 122 dates are sure to be inducted. RIGHT: Young Americans for Freedom seek support for President Nixon ' s policy. BELOW: An undecided wears both a peace armband and a red-white-and-blue armband in support of the war. BOTTOM: Planted on 13 during the moratorium, a small olive tree was dedicated as a living symbol for world peace. OPP. RIGHT: Students perform " Viet Rock, " a play dealing with society and the war. 66–November moratorium, lottery November moratorium, lottery –67 season begins with worst loss skein in history Season number 13 for Head Coach Ned Wuld gave optimistic indications for ASU as the Devil roster six players from last year ' s 15-3 freshman squad, a JC and six returning lettermen. Wulk expected versatility and depth to play a major role in his efforts to give A-State its first winning season in six years. Cal Poly of Pomona was scheduled as a tune-up opener for ASU prior to the clash with nationally Weber State of Utah. But Poly ' s mediocre Broncos surprised ASU 77-76 and nailed the Devils with their third consecutive opening-night failure. A-State led by as much as 14, but Bronco James Dunn won it with a short jump shot from the baseline with six seconds left. A shot by ASU ' s Ron Johnson with three seconds left bounded off the rim. Two nights later the Sun Devils looked like a completely different team as they battled powerful Weber State down to the wire losing, 59-57. ASU trailed by as many as 10 points in the first half and led by as much as seven after the half. But the Wildcats threw a zone defense at ASU and the Devils penetrated it for only six points in the final 10 minutes. The ' Cats scored just nine points over that final stretch, but that was all they needed. A road trip complicated the Sun Devils ' problems. While Wulk to shift his line-up for the right combination, Air Force Academy bombed ASU 85-68 while Wichita State University triumphed 98-80. The Devils were whistled for 34 personal fouls against Air Force and 36 turnovers against the Wheatshockers. ASU returned home to host and third-ranked New State University. The Aggies, a strong contender for the national title, held 12-point leads three times, but the closest ASU could get was three points. Still, NMSU had to fight the determined Devils for the 94-88 win. The loss left ASU winless at 0-5, the worst start in history. ABOVE LEFT: Senior Ron Johnson looks for a little rebounding room ag ainst NMSU ' s Milt Horn (13) and Lonnie LEFT: Sophomore Rob Baker drives past Weber ' s Sessions Harlan for a shot. RIGHT: Gerhard Schreur (34) and Tom Douthit scramble for a rebound against Pomona ' s Broncs. 68— basketball basketball — 69 Hullman directs TOP: Seabern Hill goes up for two points against Missouri ' s Doug Johnson in the first round of the Sun Devil Classic. ASU ' s Dave Hullman and UM Tigers Pete Helmbock (40) and Dav e Pike (22) await the possible rebound. ABOVE: Mizzou ' s Don Tomlinson outjumps ASU ' s Gerhard Schreur as Sun Devils Ron Johnson (32), Mike Hopwood (12), Rob Baker (5), and Tigers Pete Helmbock and Al Spearman wait to control the ball. RIGHT: for room, Ron Johnson rebounds for ASU just before the half ends in the Missouri game. CENTER RIGHT: for the ball, Sun Devils Mike (12) and Rob Baker put on pressure. 70–basketball cagers to season ' s first win in All-College tourney ASU ' s outlook for improving its record in the Sun Devil Classic was not optimistic. ASU hosted two unbeaten teams, Missouri (5-0) and Washington (4-0), along with Northwestern (2-2). Three perfect records stayed intact after the opening night games. Washington and Missouri remained unbeaten and advanced to the championship game. ASU remained winless, and for only the second time in seven years found itself in the loser ' s bracket. Washington came from 12 points behind in the last five minutes to nip Northwestern 86-81, and outclassed A-State 67-57. The Devils managed only 34 per cent from the field and 47 per cent from the line. Top scorer for ASU was Seabern Hill with 25 points. Against Northwestern in the second round, ASU held a 49-47 halftime edge, and led by as many as seven, but the Wildcats stormed back for a 101-91 victory. Hill was again high-point man for ASU with 27 points, and was named to the All-Tournament team. Teammate Dave Hullman added 12 points and nine rebounds in a 16 minute stretch. In the battle of the unbeatens in the title game, Washington dumped Missouri 92-80 for the crown. ASU took its unimpressive 0-7 record to the All-College in Oklahoma City and promptly lost a first round match to Memphis State, But led by sophomore Hullman in the game, the Devils upended the University of Idaho, 93-81. scored 37 points (28 in the second half) to tie an ASU single game record set by Larry and Ollie Payne in 1961. With ASU behind by 12 points, Hullman contributed two plays and a four-pointer, and his jumper with 7:39 left gave the Devils a 74-73 lead, enroute to their first win. The Devils finished fifth in the eight-team tourney by edging Rice University in overtime. Hill hit a career high of 31 points as ASU battled back from a five point deficit; Hill ' s 20 foot jumper with four seconds left sent the game into overtime. Tom Douthit was also a key figure in the Devils second straight win. In the last few he took four shots, made them all, grabbed three key rebounds and had two timely steals. The back to back wins were the first two in succession away from home for ASU since ' 62- ' 63 when the Devils ranked third in the nation. ASU ' s record was raised to 2-8. ABOVE: 1969 Varsity Basketball ROW: Dave Arendsee, Chris Greenlee, Ron Johnson, Hill, Gerhard Schreur, Kevin Troy Young, trainer. ROW TWO: Head Coach Ned Wulk, Jim Owens, Phil Dannaker, Dave Hullman, Mike Hopwood, George Thompson, Rob Baker, Bill Mann, assistant coach. basketball—71 I ASU ' s halftime margins erased as foes rally for close victories Spurred by two straight holiday wins, the Sun Devils started 1970 on the right track with a 99-88 victory over the Athletes in Action. Beginning Western Athletic Conference play, ASU pushed league leading University of Utah to the wire, only to give the game away on fouls, 93-92. The Devils led at halftime, 51-43, and held an eight point field goal edge for the game, but the Redskins made 14 of 18 from the line in the second half while ASU had only four Hill led the Devils with 31 points and Hullman added 16 in the last 11 minutes. Hill caught fire again two nights later to lead ASU to a waxing of Brigham Young Hill ' s 36 points was two short of a record, but his 16 field goals was a new ASU mark. ASU scored the game ' s first nine points (six by Hullman), but the Cougars came back with seven straight. The Devils led by 11 once in the first half and twice in the second, but BYU narrowed it to two, 88-86, with 3:24 left. Two free throws by Ron Johnson, a bucket and four s traight free throws by Hill, and a layup by Schreur just before the buzzer gave ASU its 10-point margin. Failing their first WAC road test, A-State lost to the of New Mexico, 97-86, 56 percent field goal shooting for the game), and then was bombed by the University of at El Paso, 108-64. Fifteenth ranked University of Southern California survived 53 percent shooting by ASU in the first half, and overcame a 53-49 Sun Devil halftime edge to take a 108-95 win. The University of Wyoming stretched the Devil streak to four with an 89-79 victory. But ASU raised its WAC mark to 2-4 (4-13 overall) with a 74-72 win over Colorado State on regional TV. Tom Douthit scored nine of the Devils ' last twelve points after the Rams had tied it at 60-60 with 6:55 left. 72–basketball basketball — 73 TOP LEFT: Sun Devils Dave Hullman (23), Mike Hopwood (12), and Gerhard Schreur (34) battle CSU defenders for a rebound in a regionally televised game which ASU won, 74-72. CENTER LEFT: Fouling Hullman, a Wyoming Cowboy draws a signal from the referee in the second half of a conference game which the ' Pokes won, 89-79. BOTTOM LEFT: ASU guard Jim Owens drives for a layup against the University of Utah ' s Mike Newlin in the Sun Devils ' first WAC contest. Although they led 51-43 at the half, the Devils eventually lost, 93-92. LEFT: Despite a losing season, ASU played some exciting basketball and many fans remained loyal, including Mona Rhodes, pom pon line sponsor. ABOVE: Seabern Hill puts up a shot despite the of USC ' s Don Crenshaw and Dennis Layton (22). ASU again misplaced a lead and lost. WAC STANDINGS 1. Texas-El Paso 10-4 (17- 7) 2. Utah 9-5 (17- 9) 3. Wyoming 9-5 (17- 7) 4. Arizona 8-6 (12-14) 5. Colorado State 7-7 (14- 9) 6. New Mexico 7-7 (13-13) 7. Brigham Young 4-10 ( 8-18) 8. Arizona State 2-12 ( 4-22) 74 - basketball Devils suffer through nine straight WAC losses, finish in league cellar FAR LEFT: Seabern Hill ' s 20 points against the UofA broke Freddie Lewis ' mark for most points in a season (591) with 593. LEFT: Ron Johnson (32) blocks a UTEP shot as Mike Hopwood (12) and Jim Owens await the rebound. ABOVE: Dave Hullman enjoys his best night at home, scoring 27 points against Arizona. BELOW LEFT: A scramble between Gerhard Schreur and UNM ' s Willie Long results in a jump ball. BELOW RIGHT: Hill scored 29 points after being injured. Starting a four-game road swing, ASU travelled to Tucson to face pre-season WAC favorite, the University of Arizona. The Devils trailed only 52-48 with 13:26 left, but in a ten minute span the ' Cats outscored ASU 33-10 and won in a romp, 97-75. UofA held Seabern Hill to a career low of six points. Brigham Young University made 14 of the first 18 points after the half to erase a 47-46 ASU edge, and posted a 97-91 victory. And against the University of Utah the Devils led by three at the half and scored the first five points after intermission; but the Redskins outscored ASU 33-14 in the final nine minutes to drop A-State Two nights later, nationally ranked Utah State University ASU, 112-102 despite Hill ' s game high 31 point effort. Hoping to avenge a 44-point loss to the University of Texas at El Paso, the Devils shot a sizzling 69 percent from the field to run up a 51-42 halftime lead. But ASU cooled off to a frigid 33 percent in the second half as UTEP won. ASU was still unable to put two good halves together against the University of New Mexico. The Devils shot 62 percent from the floor in the last half after a 41-41 halftime tie and still lost, 87-85. The Devils led 83-82 but missed crucial shots in the final two minutes. Free throws also killed ASU as UNM made 23 of 29 to the Devils ' 17 of 30. A northern road trip found the Devils losing to Colorado State University, 79-72, and to the of Wyoming, 112-94. But Hill scored 35 points against CSU and 28 against Wyo to break Joe Caldwell ' s career scoring mark of 1,515 by four points. The long season closed at home with a heartbreaking 90-89 loss to the University of Arizona. ASU led with five minutes left, but were down 90-88 as the buzzer sounded with a Wildcat fouling Dave Hullman. Hullman made the first free throw but missed the second shot that would have sent the game into overtime. He finished his finest home with 27 points, including 7 of 8 free throws, ironically missing only the last one. The loss ended a frustrating 4-22 season, the worst in Sun Devil history, and cemented ASU in the WAC cellar with a 2-12 mark. basketball — 75 Determined ASU edged by U of A with no time left BOTTOM: Phil Dannaker, Ron Johnson (34), and Gerhard Schreur console Dave Hullman after ASU ' s 90-89 loss to Hullman had a chance to tie the game after time had run out, but he missed the second of two free throws. RIGHT: Arms fly as Sun Imp Mark Wasley (22), Rick Diregolo (31), and Mike Contreras fight for a rebound. OPP. RIGHT: Dale Nickelson (34) and Diregolo battle against Glenarm Land. 1970 BASKETBALL SCORES ASU 76 Cal Poly of Pomona 77 57 Weber State College 59 68 Air Force Academy 85 80 Wichita State University 98 88 New Mexico State University 94 57 University of Missouri 67 91 Northwestern University 101 62 Memphis State University 67 93 University of Idaho 81 77 Rice University (overtime) 70 99 Athletes in Action (exhibition) 88 92 University of Utah 93 98 Brigham Young University 88 86 University of New Mexico 97 64 University of Texas at El Paso 108 95 University of Southern California 108 79 University of Wyoming 89 74 Colorado State University 72 75 University of Arizona 97 91 Brigham Young University 97 93 University of Utah 107 102 Utah State University 112 81 University of Texas at El Paso 94 85 University of New Mexico 87 72 Colorado State University 79 94 University of Wyoming 112 89 University of Arizona 90 Won 4, Lost 22 76 — basketball high-scoring Imps finish with 11-game win streak Scoring at an impressive 97.5 clip for the year, ASU ' s freshman team duplicated last year ' s record with a 15-3 mark. Led by California All-State products Brad McNamara and Mike Contreras, plus Dave (Minnesota, All-American mention), Dale Nickelson (All-South Dakota), and Phoenix North High product Mark Wasley (All-America), the Sun Imps won four of their first five games, lost two straight, and then finished the season with an 11-game winning streak. McNamara led all scorers, averaging 23.9 per contest, with high games of 38 and 37. came on strong at the end, hitting a high of 31 against in the seasons ' finale. He averaged 17.7 to Kundla ' s 17.5. Nichelson and Wasley scored 15.8 and 11.6 while leading the squad in rebounding. Nickelson grabbed 11.1 caroms per game while had 9.6. Coached by Bruce Haroldson, the Sun Imps ' s successful season included two triumphs over state JC champion Arizona Western College, a road win over rugged Phoenix College, and two wins over Arizona. The freshmen broke the century mark eight times and scored 90 or more points four other times. BELOW: 1970 Freshman Basketball Team—FRONT ROW: Don Track, Dave Clark, Brad McNamara, Mike Contreras. ROW TWO: Tom Gustafson, Rick Mark Wasley, Dale Nickelson, Dave Kundla, John Bergseng. 1970 SUN IMP BASKETBALL SCORES ASU 125 Glendale Community College 99 125 Northern Arizona University Frosh 80 93 Glenarm Land Company 94 70 Arizona Western College 65 108 Central Arizona Junior College 68 98 Phoenix College 102 81 Cochise Junior College (overtime) 83 75 Central Arizona Junior College 54 102 Mesa Community College 75 122 Williams Air Force Base 71 90 Arizona Western College 77 82 Phoenix College 76 81 University of Arizona Frosh 72 98 Glendale Community College 81 100 Glenarm Land Company 97 116 Phoenix Crusaders 87 86 Mesa Community College 60 102 University of Arizona ' Frosh 85 Won 15, Lost 3 freshman basketball — 77 wrestling closes sourly at WAC mat meet finale LEFT: Coach Ted Bredehoft gives Mike Koury (142 lbs.) a tip before his match. BELOW LEFT: Gary Seymour (heavyweight) puts a head lock on his UofA opponent. BELOW: Tony (142 lbs.) tangles with a Utah foe. RIGHT: Eventual WAC champ Seymour escapes from a UNM Lobo ' s hold. FAR RIGHT: Referee awards Bob Shines (118 lbs.) a point against UTEP. BELOW RIGHT and BELOW FAR RIGHT: Coach Bredehoft anticipates a move by 134 lb. Jim Lambson in the Sun Devil Invitational. Paralleling last year ' s 4-10-1 season, the depth-shy Sun Devil wrestling team posted a 3-6-1 record and placed last in the WAC championship meet at State University in Fort Collins. Season bright spots included the Devils ' second straight Arizona AAU mat crown and an individual winner in the WAC championship heavyweight division. ASU ' s Gary Seymour continued the Sun Devil domination of that weight class since 1965. Curley Culp won the title from ' 65 to ' 68 and Rick Cahill won it in ' 69. A 1968 Seymour finished season competition with a 28-5 record. Due to an ankle injury, Seymour was forced to bow out of the NCAA championships. 78 — wrestling wrestling — 79 TOP: Referee awards two points to Bob Shines for a " predicament. " ABOVE: A take-down nets grappler Mike Koury one point from the referee. ABOVE RIGHT: Gary Coley (158 lbs.) spins his Utah foe to the mat. RIGHT: Coach Bredehoft, Jim Lambson, Mike Koury, Bob Williams, Gary Coley and Rich watch the UofA meet. WAC CHAMPIONSHIPS 1. BYU 73; 2. Utah 61; 3. Wyoming 42; 4. CSU 35; 5. Texas-El Paso 32; 6. New Mexico 28; 7. Arizona 22; 8. ASU 18. 80— wrestling National powers overwhelm ASU; Devils keep WAC heavyweight title Three national powers got the off to an ominous start. Second-ranked Oregon State blanked the Devils in the opening match, 42-0. After placing sixth in the Arizona Invitational and fifth in the Sun Carnival the Devils were clubbed by defending national champion Iowa State University, 36-8. A fourth place NCAA finisher in ' 69 and defending Big Ten Michigan State University continued the ASU losing streak with a 28-5 victoy. ASU ' s first win came against WAC sister, the University of Arizona, 22-11. The Devils then placed fourth in the New Mexico Invitational and defeated the of New Mexico, 24-18, finishing fourth in their own Sun Devil Invitational. Jim in the 126-pound class was the Devils ' only individual champion as Gary Seymour (190) and Gary Coley (158) won runner-up honors. Losses to the University of Utah and the University of Wyoming, and a tie wiih Colorado State followed, before ASU beat Arizona for the 14th straight time, 19-18. A loss to the of Texas at El Paso ended the regular season and preceded the Devils ' last place finish in the WAC championship meet. LEFT: Sun Devil wrestler Tom grasps his Iowa State opponent around the waist and drops him to the mat. With a tight grip around his head, Jim Lambson maneuvers for a pin against UNM. wrestling — 81 gymnasts record second best mark in ASU history; falter in title Despite the loss of two of last season ' s top performers to second-year coach Don Robinson guided the ASU to their second best season in history. With the aid of assistant coach John Price (former ASU still rings ace), plus eight lettermen, the team posted a 10-4 dual meet record. A fourth place finish in the Rocky Mountain Open at the Air Force Academy opened the The Devils came home and won three straight meets in for a six meet road swing. On the northern trip the Devils won three of six matches. ASU won four of their last five home meets, losing only to UNM in the season ' s highest scoring meet. Leading ASU during the year were Brian Scott (all-around), Dan Smith (all-around), Ralph Weise (side horse), Jim Furcini (high bar), and Kerry Cassuto (long horse). Despite dual meet success, the freshman - sophomore - dominated team was unable to finish higher than fourth in the WAC meet. 82 - gymnastics TOP CENTER: Dismounting from the high bar, Jim Furcini receives a watch ful eye from Coach Robinson and the judges. TOP: 1970 Gymnastics ROW: Ralph Weise, Dan Less, Dan Smith, Kerry Cassuto, Myron Tucker, Stan Ferguson, Jim Furcini. ROW TWO: Coach Don Robinson, Bill Pilgrim, Mike McGary, Mike Waller, Dick Dalton, Ken McGlory, Brian Scott, Assistant Coach John Price. ROW THREE: Charlie Rogers, Jim Bunder, Dan Ryan, Jim Wenk, Vi c Goloskewitsch, Joe ABOVE: Senior Ken McGlory, performs on the parallel bars. SERIES LEFT: Assistant Coach John Price, a former Sun Devil still rings specialist, assists Dan Smith as Smith prepares for his routine, including an iron cross. 1970 GYMNASTICS SCORES ASU 151.30 Mankato State 129.15 153.10 Kansas State University 149.80 154.95 New Mexico State University 120.85 147.80 Brigham Young University 151.45 148.00 University of Utah 150.75 123.80 Colorado State College 116.15 147.60 Colorado State University 155.75 151.35 University of Denver 144.20 154.55 University of Colorado 141.80 152.50 Fort Lewis College 136.35 158.10 University of Arizona 154.40 159.95 Cal State Los Angeles 143.45 161.20 University of New Mexico 163.25 155.20 University of Arizona 149.00 Won 10, Lost4 gymnastics —83 84 - gymnastics powerful New Mexico nips Devils in important, high-scoring contest In the season ' s most important and highest scoring meet, 1969 WAC runner-up, the University of Mexico, edged ASU to end the Devils ' win string. Leading the way for ASU, Brian Scott won all-around honors (53. 10) and Dan Smith took second (51. 95), but it wasn ' t enough to the perennial powerful Lobos. The Devils ' only lead came after the still rings, 79.90-79.80, with Smith taking second (9.3), Dan Less third (9.0) and Scott fifth. ABOVE FAR LEFT and LEFT: On the parallel bars, freshman Kerry Cassuto competes against powerful New Mexico. FAR LEFT: Ken McGlory adjusts the width of the bars before beginning his routine. CENTER LEFT: Sophomore Stan Ferguson scores an 8.45 on the still rings against Fort Collins. ABOVE LEFT and ABOVE: All-around Dan Smith performs on the high bar and the long horse. Smith battled teammate Brian Scott for all-around honors many times during the year. TOP CENTER: A consistent back-up man on the rings, Dan Less scores high to give the Devils depth. TOP RIGHT: Jim dismounts from the high bar. gymnastics —85 86 - creative arts " casting for soul " in drama clue to ' Gentlemen of Verona " success The University Choral Union and the University Symphony combined talents in the of Handel ' s " Messiah " to a sellout audience on Sunday, December 7th. The all-student performance, directed by Dr. Douglas R. McEwen, concluded the first part and the traditional " Hallelujah! " chorus to a ovation. " Two Gentlemen of Verona " , directed by Jim Edmondson, was presented by the University at the Lyceum on December 12th, 13th and 14th. John Apicella and Mike Hood acted in the lead roles. Edmondson ' s casting included choosing actors who are receptive to one another and honest with themselves. " Maybe you could say I cast for soul, " Edmondson said. " If you aren ' t truthful with yourself, you can ' t be truthful with a part. " The ASU Symphonic and Bands gave a concert at Auditorium on December 11th. Ballet West brought a lavishly mounted production of " Nutcracker " to Gammage December 20th. The ballet fantasy excitement, beautiful music and graceful dancers in a colorful and pleasing Christmas tradition. Ballet West combined professional and amateur talent in the dances. TOP LEFT: Dr. McEwen directs the ASU symphonic bands in their December concert. TOP CENTER LEFT: Julia (Rosalind Duvo), disguised as a page, a message to Sylvia (Suzanne OPPOSITE CENTER LEFT: Her nutcracker prince looking on, a young girl wanders through a dream. TOP FAR LEFT: Dr. Douglas R. McEwen the Choral Union in Handel ' s FAR LEFT: Transformed in her dreams into a ballerina, the girl dances with a prince in Sugar Plum Land. LEFT: Proteus (John Apicella) directs his page and disguised love, Julia, to a message to Lady Sylvia. creative arts — 87 VP ' s Phillips, Miss Frasier resign; accuse committee of " witch hunt " Charging that he was the victim of " a tragic witch hunt " instigated by the Student Senate, ASASU Vice President Bill and Janet Frasier, vice president, walked out of an Executive Council meeting a policy dispute December 14. Their written resignations, along with those of five other officers, followed shortly. Phillips ' official resignation came simultaneously with, though independent of, a 6-3 vote of in proceedings initiated by as ASASU Committee on The issues in the case were not entirely clear, but it became that each side felt the other had overstepped the bounds of its function and authority. The Committee on Committees had summoned Phillips to answer charges that he was not fulfilling his specified duties correctly. After he appeared before the Phillips and Miss Frasier charged that the Senate was " lim- iting our right to carry out the functions of the office. " After submitting his verbal resignation, Miss Frasier submitted hers apparently in sympathy, and both left the meeting, hurriedly. " The Committee was not to limit Phillips ' and Miss Frasier ' s powers, " to Chairman Tom Covington. However, he asserted that Phillips had " done several questionable things . . . . it was the consensus of the Committee he wasn ' t his duties. " Phillips disagreed. " It turned into a tragic witch hunt. They said if I didn ' t want to be impeached I would do what the Senate wanted and come to it with my ideas enacting them. " But I couldn ' t allow them to run my office. I am an elected ... I spend a majority of my time coordinating activities. Now they want this right withdrawn. " The five other officers who with the two vice were Mike Todd, chairman, and Linda Johnson, secretary, of the Social Board; Jenni Booth, Rallies and Traditions Board chairman; Suki Shaible, Board chairman; and Bucky Dean, chairman of the Relations Board. After ASASU President John Holman accepted the seven resignations plans to install new officers immediately ran into There was only one in the ASASU statutes that pertained to filling vacated offices. It stated that the " offices shall be filled by senate appointment or election as determined by the senate. " Apparently policies and procedures regarding Senate and elections to fill vacancies were vague or Walt Ulman was ultimately by the Senate to fill Miss Frasier ' s former post of vice president. The also took over the boards on an interim basis, but did not re-activate them. TOP: The Student Senate had to deal with the resignations of several ASASU officers. ABOVE: ASASU President John Holman accepted resignations " with regret. " CENTER: Activities and Vice Presidents Bill Phillips and Janet Frasier resigned, claiming the Senate Committee on Committees was limiting their abili ty to carry out the functions of their offices. FAR RIGHT: Senate President Tom Edwards found the few statutes regarding filling offices vague. 88— ASASU resignations ASASU resignations — 89 BELOW: Tree trimming begins with lights at the top of the tree. BOTTOM: Shoppers Nancy Bell and Diane Hillyard do some night-time window shopping. BELOW RIGHT: Popcorn and cranberries make a holiday ornament for an old-fashioned tree. RIGHT: Lights in a dorm window express one student ' s wish. OPP. RIGHT: Law students decorated a tree for Armstrong Hall ' s rotunda. OPP. FAR RIGHT: Prayers of thanks are given at this time of year. 90 — Christmas peace and sharing make Chirstmas more than a vacation for the world True to tradition, the long Christmas season in a flurry of last-minute shopping. Despite the early of local merchants, it seemed that the joyous season came a bit suddenly. Dorms and apartments took on a rarely seen glow of tinsel and lights as the holidays approached. As many students left Arizona ' s warmth to travel to places where the ground was covered with a traditional blanket of snow, those who remained on campus sang, strung popcorn, and enjoyed Less traditionally, " A Brown Christmas " and TV specials were shown for the umpteenth time. Pine trees were bought (or hand-chopped by the ambitious) and decorated with colorful bulbs and surrounded by inviting packages as dorms and offices took on a holiday And in the true spirit of Christmas, special friends gifts as a reminder of what Christmas is all about—the gift of The Child. Christmas — 91 focus: " who ' s colored? I ' m colored; you ' re colored ABOVE: Yolanda Gomez discusses dating. " I ' ve had static from some of the chicano guys for dating whites. " ABOVE RIGHT: Susan Wong says that " the orientals are supposedly a quiet, peace-loving, humble people. " RIGHT: Jim Trigg states, " This dude, a black guy, that I know has a poster, ' All white men are created equal. ' I cracked up. " FAR RIGHT: Ron Wood points out that " a lack of education is the thing that is holding back the American Indian today. " 92 — focus: minority groups ...everybody is " Four individuals, members of racial groups on campus, presented their views on their lives, telling how they thought their roles on campus were by their skin coloration or surnames. " It ' s not finances that hold a chicano back from going to ASU ... " Chicana (Mexican - American) Yolanda Gomez believes that there are mo re examples of prejudice than discrimination on the ASU campus. " I think it ' s very to distinguish between the two. It ' s hard to identify prejudice if there is no discrimination. You can find some prejudice on for example in the library you can find one table with one ethnic group. That is prejudice; you do not mix even at the same table. You can ' t call it because it ' s not something that is done deliberately. perhaps, but not deliberately. " She feels that the ASU movements towards correlation have been tokenistic so far. " The university is complying with some of the demands not it should or because it feels morally obligated but because of social pressure. I have been to a committee; I don ' t know if it was because I am a chicano, or for what benefit. Once we were discussing membership in the committee and one member said, ' Well, we have to find a black because if there is no black it ' s just not socially acceptable. ' I don ' t think they mean anything. Everything they ' ve done so far they ' ve done be cause they ' re a little outside pressure. This is a step. I don ' t know if it ' s in the right direction. They ' re the black in there and they ' re trying to mellow the others down, the militant blacks and the So they choose a chicano or a black just because of his skin or his last name. It ' s just to be able to say, ' Look, you all, stop marching and stop talking, we ' ve got a black. ' The people they ap- point may be qualified, but the purpose is not sincere; it ' s just to have a scapegoat. " I think the University is very slowly heading for some kind of interaction. I don ' t think it ' s had interaction so far. I don ' t mean just ' getting along, ' but some kind of interaction. " Yolanda felt that the main with local chica nos ' to continue their education at the college level is a lack quality high school background. " It ' s not finances that hold a chicano back from going to ASU, it ' s the quality of the education prior to applying to the university. Very few chicanos receive the or the educational to be able to succeed at the University. There are about five hundred of those with Spanish surnames enrolled here. But only 450 are chicanos; the rest are foreign students or from Mexico. I think the guidance programs should really be changed at the high school level. For one thing, most of the counselors are white and some whites seem to feel that all minority groups are good for is to go to a vocational school. Some of them aspire to further their education and a counselor may push them into something else. ' Take typing, take general take accounting. ' They act like, ' Where do you think you ' re going, anyway? " ' Yolanda ' s work with MASO (Mexican American Student includes an educational opportunities program in which she has the job of student " I would like to see the educational opportunities program developed. That program provides assistance for students coming to the University (mostly freshmen, or transfer students from a junior college) for at least the first year. After that the student assistant is asked if the student he is assigned to should continue in the program or not. If I feel that my students are qualified and they can make it on their own I advise that they be released from the program. similar to that should be developed and encouraged. I feel that the financial aids program (quite often a scholarship or a grant) is based on academic merit and quite often a person from a minority group is not in that top five percent because of the of competing in the white world, and he doesn ' t do as well and he might not be motivated. They go too much on grades. I didn ' t mean to imply that should be awarded on the basis of color or surname, I meant on the basis of need. " " If you have green power or pen power, maybe you can beat them. " Jim Trigg, a " black humanist, " was raised to believe that " ... people are people no matter what color they are. " focus: minority groups -93 " When I came down here, the thing that shocked me the most was that most of the black and I don ' t see eye to eye on a lot of things. From my they don ' t like people who like to associate with other people. I think everybody really wants to be together, but they ' re scared. " Jim criticizes the BLOC (Black Liberation Organizational boycott of the BYU game. " I never knew any Mormon people until I came down here and to me they ' re people. They haven ' t done me any harm, so why should I go out and protest against them? These people, they start griping about BYU discrimination. What black militant is going to go to BYU with all the white people up there . .. that would be like one shake of pepper on an island of salt. " " This thing called BLOC, it ' s really, really strange. These people are trying to tangle with something they don ' t understand. These people think they ' re so militant and they ' re so it ' s pathetic. " " I don ' t know about this black community at ASU. There are only a handful of us anyway . . . if we were to start a riot or something we ' d have to do it amongst Although not a militant racist, Jim is vehemently opposed to a white recounting of black history or of the black heritage. " Some white guys will say, ' I know how it is to be black; I share; I This really racks me down because you can ' t know you are black. White teachers teaching Afro-American history really bug me. Although they can say, ' I ' ve seen newsreels on it ' and ' I ' ve been there ' , they can ' t know because they haven ' t lived there and they ' re not black. " The militant Black Panther or- ganization was defended by Jim since " . . . the Panthers are really trying to help the black men, but 25 to 30 million against 150 million is what the odds are. You can ' t beat those odds. I don ' t care how much gunpowder you have. If you have green power or pen power, then you might beat them. " Jim prefers to have his race referred to as " black " , because " I never have liked the word. ' Negro ' . It ' s a strange word. Where does it come from? And ' colored; ' who ' s colored? I ' m you ' re colored, she ' s everybody ' s colored. " " I ' ve been asked several times what color I would like to be, and I always say, green. To me green is a really cool color, because it ' s the color of money. Who ever has the money and the brains is going to win—no matter what color they are. " " more and more orientals are getting involved on campus. " The Chinese students on according to Susan Wong, are not as affected by their minority status as are the other groups on campus, particularly the blacks and Chicanos. " I think that you want to accomplish on the campus, whatever you want to strive for is up to you, the to do. For instance, if I wanted to get into an organization, I try out for it. If I make it, I ' m happy, if I don ' t make it, I try again. Perhaps this is what a lot of people lack: the initiative to try to do something instead of just sitting back and just relax and let everything come to you. You must go out for whatever you want, you can ' t just sit back and not do about it. But I do think that there are times when I feel that there are a few problems with my being in a minority race; it ' s not so much put to you in the face, like that; it may be noticed Susan thinks that the orientals are becoming more concerned with campus affairs. " . . . more and more orientals are getting on campus. More and more are getting involved in groups, are participating in events, like sororities. I ' ve noticed quite a few oriental girls have been including myself. I do think that the girls accept you for what you are, an individual. That makes you really feel good. " The problem of interracial has arisen many times. " Once I got into a discussion with my parents and we went off on the subject of interracial dating and marriage. They started saying things like, ' I have nothing against them ' or ' I have nothing against any other race, ' but when the question is put to them, ' would you marry outside of your race or into any other race, ' or ' would you let your children marry into another race, ' they will say ' no ' . It seems very hypocritical. I think the younger generation of Chinese will be more liberal in their about interracial marriage and dating and things. I feel that the older generation, particularly in the Chinese race will not be this way. It ' s getting more liberal. I notice more b lacks and whites ABOVE LEFT: Susan likes " to see the Chinese use their privilege to speak out . . to be more involved and intelligent. " ABOVE: Yolanda says " we were discussing membership on the committee and they said ' well, we have to find a black for the committee because other- wise it ' s just not socially acceptable. " ABOVE RIGHT: Jim explains " The thing I like about this campus is the interracial. The other night I went to one and there were Hawaiians, Mexicans, whites, blacks, Indians. " ABOVE FAR RIGHT: Ron, president of Dawa-Chindi, the American Indian club, feels that many of his views are held by members of the club. " success is equated with the ability focus: minority groups to move in the white mainstream " going together, and orientals with whites. Before it was practically unheard of or against ' the rules ' . " " I guess it ' s true anywhere you go, practically. If you ' re in a community where you ' re known and this happens, I think it ' s not taken in so much. If you know the people and they know how the people socialize, the couples and everything, they ' ll accept it more easily. " Retaining part of he r Eastern heritage is also important. " This is the way I ' ve been brought up, that we do have a culture and we shouldn ' t be westernized just like that. I think you have to accept parts of your culture which are good and you ' d like to carry on, and also change some parts and accept westernized ways to form a better culture; have a somehow. " " I can ' t but see myself working on the reservation. " Claiming the American Indian is the " minority of minorities " , Ronald Wood, a Navajo-Seminole from Northern Arizona explained that " the big problem with the American Indian today is his ' Indianness ' and yet becoming acculturated so that he can make it in the white man ' s world. " Some of the things you have to do to make it in the white man ' s world are to be educated and to be aggressive. " Being aggressive is not an Indian trait, but it is something the Indian is going to have to learn . . . this is the kind of thing the white dominant society respects. This is a violent it was founded on violence. The Indians ' land was taken by violence. And to get anything done, a minority group has to be violent. I don ' t consider myself an outright militant. Someone once asked me if I was a wild red-power advocate. At the time I went into a little spiel. I wish at the time I could have thought of the phrase ' ra- tional red militant. ' I think that describes many young college students today. There are militants who encourage say, They denounce the white man, ' Kill Whitey ' and all this, but this doesn ' t seem rational or feasible to my way of thinking. " A " rational red militant " to Ron, is one who is aggressive in his educational goals, since the lack of education is the Indian ' s gravest problem. " I am in a white man ' s world. I ' m going to school because I think that education is the thing that the Indian needs more of at this time. I feel that by getting an education, I can help my people in the greater capacity. The Indian has many problems: a high suicide rate, alcholism, drop-out rate—so many things. And the reservations that the Indians have are some of the worst land in the country. When some of the Indian ' s land is found to have something of value, the white man will take it through legal means. These are problems which can be combatted through It ' s a long hard process, but it ' s coming. Education is the tool with which the Indian can his situation. " Another of the Indians ' is with the Bureau of Indian Affairs ' school system, in which Ron feels, " . . . they ' ve tried to eliminate the Indian ' s problem by turning him into a white man. Among many Indians, particularly the educated ones, success seems to be equated with the ability to move in the white mainstream, or by the number of white friends. This is very tragic. There is a trend among the Indians now, to be proud of their They can mix and move in the white mainstream, and yet maintain their ' Indianness. ' They don ' t have to shun their Indian brothers and sisters. In trying to maintain remnants of Indian culture in his present situation, Ron finds the American Indian club of which he is president, to be very helpful. " Dawa Chindi is a club. We go into service areas here and there, but it ' s more or less social. Our membership is not limited only to Indians, but as it works out, only Indians come and this is the way we like it. We ' re happy this way. I have no desire to mix in with the white mainstream on campus. I have no desire, even if I did have the time. Many of the students are this way; we have our own tight little group. We have our fun and we see no need to mix. " His ethnic awareness, what he describes as " a closeness among us, " prompts Ron to work with the students at the Phoenix Indian School. " I work as a recreational aid. I play with the kids and so on. I enjoy the job. " I don ' t delve into the Indian problem as much as I ' d like to. It ' s hard to find time to read and keep up with the material. I can barely go to school and maintain my job and maintain my stomach. I ' m in aeronautical technology. I hope to get a degree next June or next summer but I can ' t help but see myself working with the on the reservation. I know this is where I ' ll wind up. But right now I ' m just trying to get through school. " focus: minority groups -95 i sense it first in the morning searching for a parking space, wandering down rows and rows of cars, wishing for a disappearer or something. sometimes it really gets to me: all of the masses and masses of people mall-ing around, doing their own things, loudly. classes are giving me claustrophobia, and mass-produced everythings are closing in on me. sometimes all i want is to be alone. i have this mental image of aloneness and freedom: piling all sorts of stuff in the car and just travelling, anywhere. that ' s a great image of freedom: moving nowhere over great stretches of road campus life, crowds — 97 98 - campus life, alone now i am confined in a way, and the few hours of physical solitude that i can find are precious. too often i waste that time on sleep induced by the soothing drifting and turning of a mobile over the bed. and if sleep won ' t come, the time is lost in waiting for someone to drop in and share hassles or stories. sometimes i think i ' ve lost the ability to be alone with myself. so many other people invade my mind and hold mental conversations. i ' ve often talked to people that way: creating a dialogue in which i always say the right things. my mind is sometimes as peopled as the mall and it ' s hard to be alone. campus life, alone — 99 i loved our days of talk and laughter: moments revived from childhood to re-live because we didn ' t know each other then. you gave me so many things: hours of listening, smiles, and loans occasionally (i ' ll have to pay you back for those books), and time. time spent with you eases my mind: i ' ve found that i can come to you with time to live instead of time to kill. 100 — campus life, together campus life, together — 101 Finals. The library has never seemed so frantic, pa nicked. It isn ' t haunted anymore by just the weekend scholars on Sunday afternoons. Words are read and fall like water-off-the-mind. Faces frown and eyes are watery, bloodshot and droopy. And so those who all semester long have learned more by just being on campus rather than inside a classroom, suddenly realize that those " Mall-labs " might cost them something: a grade point, a job, a scholarship, a II-S. Now they must run to the cubby-holes and carrolls to concentrate on calculus and sociology; to read, fidget, stretch and get a drink; to read, outline, practice and read some more. 102 —finals Students study, learn and perhaps pass. Notes jumble and blur after 3 a.m. Heads drop on Othello, Act III, and bodies exhausted. But coffee, No-Doz, and Kathy ' s weight-loss prescription bring borrowed energy, borrowed time, to see them through a seven-forty sunrise exam and keep them going until that one o ' clock test ... hopefully. Praying this week is the only means of survival: " Dear God, please don ' t let me get a ' D ' . " Faith in one ' s self is jolted as a proctor frowns and shakes his head. Postcards, frantically self-addressed, hurry the test results home. Grades surprise, upset. Students celebrate, crumble. But each promises: never again; no big cram ... until next time. exams test endurance as well as " cram-ability " finals — 103 104 - semester break freeness sought on quiet shores and powdery slopes Books aside and far from sight and mind, that troublesome teacher and his course—a thing of the past; sleep caught up, if that ' s clinically possible; semester break is a time to be non-academic, free from classroom, free from the dorm, free—totally. Stand-by tickets make escape economical, though risky because airports are crowded with others on semester reprieve. Away, students run through the summery sands of Cholla Bay or try out Killy ' s " ten-easy-at-home-lessons " on cold white Colorado snow. Travelling to the top of the run isn ' t the biggest lift; it ' s the boost in morale that a lodge and a cozy fire bring, or the few moments alone on a quiet beach before another stranger invades your private shore. On common resort ground friendships are quickly made, freely accepted. But as the time approaches to return to classrooms, the mirage of freeness fades. semester break — 105 1969 BASEBALL SCORES ASU 5 Cal Poly Pomona 0 8 Chapman College 13 9 Chapman College 1 11 Chapman College 8 3 Cal State Los Angeles 1 9 Cal State Los Angeles 3 6 Cal State Los Angeles 0 10 University of Albuquerque 0 8 University of Albuquerque 5 3 San Diego State 2 5 San Diego State 1 0 San Fernando Valley State 5 4 San Fernando Valley State 5 5 American League Seattle Pilots 4 4 San Fernando Valley State 9 5 Ohio State University 10 2 Ohio State University 0 5 Ohio State University 0 18 University of Michigan 14 19 University of Michigan 3 5 University of Michigan 3 6 University of Michigan 1 3 University of Michigan 4 5 Cal Poly San Luis Obispo 0 4 Southern Illinois University 3 5 University of Oklahoma 4 11 University of Wyoming 7 6 University of Wyoming 4 11 University of Wyoming 4 18 University of Wyoming 9 18 University of Wisconsin 0 11 University of Wisconsin 1 3 University of Wisconsin 1 12 University of Wisconsin 1 7 University of Wisconsin 2 1 University of Wisconsin 0 4 University of Arizona 3 University of Arizona 7 4 University of Arizona 5 7 Grand Canyon College 2 5 University of Texas at El Paso 0 11 University of Texas at El Paso 6 11 University of Texas at El Paso 0 10 University of Albuquerque 12 2 University of New Mexico 1 9 University of New Mexico 5 13 University of New Mexico 2 5 Northern Arizona University 1 0 University of Arizona 2 11 University of Arizona 0 5 University of Arizona 0 4 Grand Canyon College 0 2 University of Texas at El Paso 1 10 University of Texas at El Paso 2 13 University of Texas at El Paso 1 13 University of New Mexico 1 3 University of New Mexico 5 14 University of New Mexico 0 WAC Championship 1 Brigham Young University 0 10 Brigham Young University 0 District 7 Championship 7 University of Idaho 1 3 University of Idaho 2 College World Series 0 University of Texas 4 2 UCLA 1 4 Massachusetts 2 11 Tulsa 3 4 New York University 1 10 Tulsa 1 Won 56, Lost 11 106 - baseball ASU wins third NCAA baseball title the hard way Despite a brief detour, Coach Winkles ' team finished their odd-year timetable right on After a loss to No. 1 ranked University of Texas in the opening round of the College World Series, the Devils stormed back through the loser ' s bracket to win the 1969 NCAA baseball title in Omaha, The championship was ASU ' s third in five years and titles won in 1965 and 1967. Texas pitcher Bert Hooten three hits and fanned 11 while walking only one, as the Longhorns dumped ASU 4-0. ASU starter Larry Gura, weakened by a week-long bout with tonsilitis, could not get his curve ball to work and never found his usual control as he was pinned with only his loss after winning 17. So the Devils faced the task of becoming only the fourth team in the 23-year history of the Series to lose their first game and come back to win the title. USC did it twice ( ' 58 and ' 63) and Texas did it once ( ' 50). Although not playing one of their better games, ASU started on the long road back with a 2-1 victory over UCLA in 11 innings, sending the Bruins home with their second loss in the double elimination tourney. Right-hander Lerrin raised his record to 12-1 with the win, but coach Winkles was disappointed with ASU ' s anemic .164 average for two games. Team captain Roger Detter helped solve the problem. His fifth inning triple scored Randle from second—after a leadoff double—and ignited the Devil bats. A single by Ralph Dick and back-to-back triples by John Dolinsek and Paul Ray Powell closed the frame with four runs as ASU remained in contention by eliminating Massachusetts, 4-2. Freshman Craig Swan pitched 6 2 3 innings, allowing two runs on five hits. Gura no-hit the in a relief role. The win paired the Devils with Cinderella Tulsa University, who inherited ASU ' s role as the darling of the Omaha fans with an unbeaten in the Series (3-0) and 39-3 overall. ASU unloaded the biggest hitting barrage of the Series and mauled Tulsa 11-3, ending the Golden win streak at 16 games. The Devils stormed four Hurricane hurlers for 15 hits in a spree by Dolinsek and Powell. Powell hit his 11th home run of the season over the right field wall in the sixth, and Dolinsek did the same two innings later for his eighth. Dolinsek wowed the Stadium crowd with four hits —two singles, a double and his homer—and drove in three runs. Left-hander Gura earned his 18th victory with a 4 2 3 innings relief job, snubbing the only Tulsa uprising in the fifth, holding the Oklahomans hitless the rest of the way, and striking out nine of the 15 batters that he faced. The raised their College World Series record to 3-1 and boosted their overall mark to 54-11. LEFT: Centerfielder Paul Ray Powell is put out at home plate in the season ' s opener against Cal Poly Pomona. LEFT: In the dugout, with the Sun Devils at bat, head coach Bobby Winkles ponders ASU ' s chances for the Western Athletic Conference championship and their fourth trip to Omaha, Nebraska. CENTER LEFT: Third baseman Terry Brenner and short stop Roger Detter run down an Ohio State player. LEFT: Lerrin LaGrow unleashes a fast ball en route to a 14-1 season for ASU. ABOVE: First baseman Jeff Osborn awaits a throw from the Sun Devil pitcher in an attempt to pick off a Cal Poly San Luis Obispo runner. 107 records tumble as team gains conference, district, Before exiting the Tulsa game in the fifth, sophomore starting pitcher Ken Hansen provided the Series with a fourth inning play that was one of the most unusual in history. Tulsa ' s Steve Caves tapped the ball to the mound and Hansen trapped it in his glove, but couldn ' t get it out of the webbing. So he threw the glove, with the ball still inside, to first base. First baseman Jeff caught the glove, but Caves beat the throw to first for what was later ruled a hit after the laughter had subsided. Catcher Billy Cotton picked up three hits for the Devils as all but one of ASU ' s regulars joined the hitting spree against Tulsa. In another game New York University upset Texas to earn a spot in the semi-finals with ASU, as Tulsa drew a bye into the title game. LaGrow put the Devils into the finals with a 4-1 win over NYU. He picked up his second win of the Series, scattering five hits and fanning nine. But his 3 for 3 at the plate, including a two-run single in the sixth, won the game for Arizona State. The detour through the loser ' s bracket came to an end as ASU paved the road to their third NCAA title with a second blasting of 10-1. The Golden Hurricane, who finished the year with the glossiest record (39-5), took a 1-0 second inning lead on a triple and an infield single, but ASU ace Gura allowed only four other hits, struck out 10 and didn ' t issue a walk while the Devils were shelling Tulsa with 11 hits. Gura, after losing the opener to Texas, recorded two Series and a save and finished the season for ASU with an 19-2 tied the score in the as Powell singled and scored on a wild pitch with the bases loaded. The Devils came back in the next inning with three runs on four hits and one Tulsa error. A booming three-run homer by Cotton in the fifth, plus three more runs in the sixth a two-run homer by iced the victory for ASU. Detter established a record with seven stolen bases while Dolinsek equalled the Series record for runs scored in a single game with four. Gura ' s mark was an ASU and national record, breaking Gary Gentry ' s standard of 18-1 set in ' 67. His ERA of 1.03 also broke Gentry ' s mark of 1.14. ASU ' s 56-11 record established an NCAA win standard, breaking the Devils ' old mark of 54-8 in 1965. " This has to be the sweetest title I ' ve won, " said Coach " I knew my kids had come too far to quit after our loss to Texas. " " This is the greatest bunch I ' ve ever been associated with. They really deserved it, " he Tulsa ' s coach Gene Shell added, " I don ' t think I ' ve ever seen a greater college baseball team, anytime, anywhere. " INDIVIDUAL HONORS Larry Gura, P— All-America, All-College World Series, All District 7, All-WAC Southern Division. Paul Ray Powell, OF— All-America, All-College World Series, All District 7, All-WAC Division. Billy Cotton, C— All-America second team, World Series, All District 7, Southern Division. John Dolinsek, OF— All-College World Series and World Series Most Valuable Player. Roger Detter, SS— All-College World Series. Ralph Dick, OF— All District 7, All-WAC Division. Jeff Osborn, 1B— All-WAC Southern Division. Lenny Randle, 2B— All District 7 honorable Coach Bob District 7 Coach of the Year. ASU RECORDS Individual Single Season: (old records in parenthesis) HITS — 89 , Paul Ray Powell (75, Davini ' 67) RUNS — 73, Paul Ray Powell (70, Bando ' 67) AT BATS —243, Paul Ray Powell (241, Davini ' 67) DOUBLES — 20, Paul Ray Powell; 17, John Dolinsek (16, Kleinman ' 65 and Davini ' 67) RBI ' s — 73, Paul Ray Powell (68, Lagunas ' 65) ERA — 1.01, Larry Gura (1.14, Gentry ' 67) WALKS — 82, Ken Hansen (70, Hancock ' 64) WINS — 19 , Larry Gura (17, Gentry ' 67) Team Single Season: WINS — 56 , (national and school mark of 54 in ' 65) HITS — 669, (612 in 1967) TRIPLES — 47, (45 in 1965) STOLEN BASES — 119, (94 in 1964) Individual Career: ERA (3 years) — 1.73, Larry Gura (1.82, Graham ' 61- ' 63) STRIKEOUTS — 325, Larry Gura (293, Slaughter ' 61- ' 63) new national records 108 - baseball national honors " They can hit well and run well enough to force you into continued Shell. " We just got beat by a better team. " En route to the national title the Devils also won the WAC Southern Division title with a 15-3 mark. ASU took two straight from the University of Arizona in (4-3, 11-7) and were only three outs from completing an unusual sweep of the Wildcats before 5-4 in 10 innings. The Devils again took two of three from the UofA before 20,302 fans in Municipal Stadium. ASU also dumped the University of New Mexico five games to one and swept six games from the of Texas at El Paso. The Devils then shut out Northern champion Brigham Young University 1-0 and 10-0 to win the WAC championship. ASU earned the trip to the College World Series by sweeping two games from the University of Idaho, Big SKY Conference in the District 7 playoffs. ABOVE FAR LEFT: Some of the 20,302 fans who watched the three-game series in Municipal Stadium soak up the Arizona sun. CENTER LEFT: Outfielder Bill Massarand slides safely into third against Albuquerque. FAR LEFT: Coach Winkles and catcher Billy Cotton confer with Ken Hanson. LEFT: Second baseman Lenny Randle checks his swing on a high UofA pitch. TOP: A full house at Rosenblatt Stadium in Omaha watches ASU on its way to a third national championship. ABOVE: All-America outfielder Paul Ray Powell slides into second as a UofA throw goes into right field. baseball — 109 110 — baseball FAR LEFT: Ken Hansen hurls a two-hitter against Wiconsin in the seven game series with the Badgers. BELOW FAR LEFT: Tom Welton slides safely into third against San Fernando Valley State College. CENTER LEFT: After cutting down a runner trying to steal home, Jerry Mantlo fires to first to pick off another Chapman player. BELOW CENTER LEFT: Jim Crawford throws a curve to a San Fernando batter. LEFT: Crawford shortens up on a bunt attempt. BELOW: 1970 Baseball Team—FRONT ROW: Kent Jacobsen, John Calzia, Al Bannister, Lenny Randle, Rick Valley, Fran Zbikowski, Terry Brenner. ROW TWO: Jerry Mantlo, Mike Hansen, Mike Rupcich, Steve Fahsbender, Lee Pelekoudas, Gene Kobar, Jeff Osborn, Gary Atwell, Jack Collinge. ROW THREE: Assistant Coach Ted Robison, Tom Welton, Bill Monette, Ken Hansen, Craig Swan, Bill Leinheiser, Jim Crawford, Roger Schmuck, Coach Bobby Winkles. BOTTOM LEFT: Roger Schmuck stretches to beat a Wyoming throw to first base. Winkles looks to underclassmen for aid in breaking even-year jinx With nine players lost to the pros from last year ' s NCAA championship team, 1969 Coach of the Year Bobby Winkles faced a major rebuilding task in attempting to break the " even-year jinx " by winning consecutive national titles. Despite the return of 11 lettermen, the ASU squad was dominated by freshmen and sophomores who needed some time and experience in order to jell. Opening the season on a sour note, ASU managed to take only one of three games from San Diego State. The opening day loss (5-7) was only the third first-game defeat suffered by a Winkles-coached club, with the other two coming in 1960 (5-6 to Pepperdine) and 1968 (1-4 to UCLA). The Devils left 29 men on base in the series. A measure of revenge from last year was gained when ASU took two of three from San Fernando Valley State College. The Matadors swept a three game set in 1969. Right-hander Craig Swan missed throwing a no-hitter by just one out in the first game. The wins evened the Devils ' record at 3-3. Number one ranked small college power Chapman College dumped the Devils three games to one to raise their own mark to 14-2 while dropping ASU to 4-6; the slo west start ever for an ASU team under Winkles. WAC Northern Division member, the University of Wyoming, came south to open their season, but the Sun Devils swept a four game series from the Cowboys to extend their win streak over Wyo to 41 games. baseball — I I I BELOW: Sophomore pitcher Craig Swan winds up in an early season game with small college power Chapman College. Called up from the freshman squad early in the season last year, Swan posted a 9-0 record including a six inning stint against Massachusetts in the College World Series. RIGHT: Breaking up a pick off attempt by San Fernando, Rick Valley slides safely back to first. FAR RIGHT: SFVS short-stop forces Jack Collinge at second base and throws to first for a double play. CENTER FAR RIGHT: Roger Schmuck gets a hit off a Wyoming pitcher. BELOW FAR RIGHT: Watching action from the dugout, Coach Winles gives a sign to his batter. 112 — base ball Tabbed 10th in the nation in the first poll of the season, ASU took its 8-6 record to the prestigious Riverside Invitational Tournament in hopes of continuing the gained in the Wyoming sweep. ASU ' s tourney debut was a 10-3 success over Oregon State University, but No. 2 ranked and smog from nearby LA took their toll in the first no- hitter ever thrown at the Devils under Winkles, a 1-0 loss to the Indians. ASU ' s Roger Smuck was credited with an infield single in San Diego State San Diego State San Diego State San Fernando Valley State College San Fernando Valley State College San Fernando Valley State College Chapman College Chapman College Chapman College Chapman College University of Wyoming University of Wyoming University of Wyoming University of Wyoming Stanford St. John ' s University UC-Riverside Air Force Academy Tulsa University University of Southern California University of Wisconsin University of Oklahoma University of Wisconsin University of Oklahoma University of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin Northern Arizona University University of New Mexico University of New Mexico University of New Mexico Won 21, Lost 13 the fourth, but the official scorer changed the call to an error after the game. Stanford ' s Phil Keller struck out 11, walked three and hit one batter as the Devils blasted several long outs. ASU center- fielder Gary Atwell was overcome by smog in the sixth inning and was sent to the infirmary. rightfielder was also sent to the infirmary, but not before he batted in the Indian ' s only run. A 13-6 win over host UC- Riverside and a 3-0 shutout over Air Force raised the Devils ' tourney mark to 4-1 and put them in a good spot for a shot at the tourney crown. But ASU blew a 10-3 lead in the bottom of the ninth and lost to No. 3 Tulsa, 11-10. The Golden Hurricane, avenging 11-3 and 10-1 losses to ASU in the College World Series, used seven walks, three hits and an ASU error for eight runs in the ninth. Top-ranked USC dumped ASU 5-2 in the finale to drop them into a four-way second place tie behind USC with a 4-3 mark. Catcher Jerry Mantlo and shortstop Al Bannister made the all-tourney team. Back home, the Devils won five of seven games from Wisconsin and split with Oklahoma, winning the first game 5-0, then losing 12-3. Hansen hurled the school ' s second no-hitter in history in the win over the Sooners. A 2-1 victory over Northern Arizona University set the stage for ASU ' s WAC opener with the University of New Mexico, and the Devils emerged from the series with a share of the division lead after taking two of three from UNM. Although the Devils got off on the right foot in WAC play, Coach Winkles was still undecided on a definite pitching rotation and field positions due to a lack of play by his young crew. TOP: With inches to spare, Barry wins the high jump in a triangular meet with Arizona and Occidental. ABOVE: Distance ace Chu ck LaBenz leads the field to the finish line in the mile. LaBenz ' best effort in the mile in the early season was a 4:03.1 clocking. RIGHT: John Barber unleashes a 59-4 effort in the shot put against Oklahoma. ABOVE CENTER: USC ' s Garrison nips John Holbrook at the wire in the 220. CENTER RIGHT: Anchor-man Doug leads ASU to victory in the 440 as the Devils clock a 40.9 against Nebraska and Wyoming. FAR RIGHT: A season-best long jump of wins first place honors for Steve Holden. top individual efforts bolster depth-shy track squad Record-breaking individual highlighted the early part of the 1970 track season, but the Devils ' inability to win close dual meets was traced to a lack of depth. In the season ' s first triangular meet ASU outran Occidental and the University of Arizona in (and ASU dumped Oxy in dual scoring) on the basis of first place finishes. But despite 11 first place winners against UCLA, the Devils were drubbed, 91-59. ASU was only able to manage five firsts to powerful USC ' s 12 as the Trojans defeated ASU and the UofA in a triangular. Though Sun Devil were scarce, they were breakers. Senior high jumper Barry Shepard leaped 7-1 to eclipse the school mark of seven feet. Mark Murro, the American record holder in the javelin, a meet record toss of 274-11 to win his event by more than 40 feet. And Chuck LaBenz scored a dual victory, winning the mile in 4:04.3 and the half-mile in 1:51.9. ASU ' s only other winner was Mike Roberts who ran the 440 in 48.2. Brigham Young University, a top contender for the NCAA crown, was the third national power to edge the Devils. The Cougars nipped ASU 81-73. Highlight of the meet was Murro ' s 283-3 heave in the javelin. Romping past the University of Oklahoma, ASU won 13 of 17 events. John Barber ' s 59-4 shot put was his best of the season. The Soone rs joined ASU in a with strong Oregon State University, but despite the victory, Sun Devil Murro stole the show with an American record toss of 300 feet in the javelin, and became only the fourth man in the world to reach that mark. Other Devils setting meet records were Dick Rambo in the pole vault (16 feet) and Bob i n the two mile (8:53.6). ASU ended the night with nine of 17 first places, but again depth problems hampered the Devils. In a triangular loss to (in which ASU rolled over Wyoming), Shepard cleared 7-2 in the high jump, the best outdoors mark in the world in the early season. ASU evened its dual meet record at 5-5 with simultaneous victories over San Diego State College and Northern Arizona University. ABOVE: 1970 Track Team—FRONT ROW: Bob Boglione (distance), Shannon Bassett (880), Bill Brown (distance), Pete Span (distance), Doug Hawken (100,220), John Holbrook (220, 440), Ken Robinson (distance), Tim McBurney (880), Doug Conley (distance). ROW TWO: Jim Rose (440), Mike Roberts (220, 440), J. C. Polk (440), Mike Higgins (440), Mike Brunson (440), Bill Eaton (pole vault), Larry Mandarino (440, 880), Jesus Ortiz (discus). ROW THREE: Coach Baldy Castillo, John Kellar (880), Terry Tally (high jump), Steve Holden (100, long jump), Darby Jones (hurdles), Winston Landes (discus), Mark Murro (javelin), Barry Shepard (high jump), Larry Litvinoff. track — 115 Murro sets US record; Shepard soars in high jump 1970 TRACK SCORES ASU 78 Occidental 52 University of Arizona 51 85 Occidental 58 59 UCLA 91 55 University of Southern California 95 University of Arizona 30 52 University of Southern California 91 73 Brigham Young University 81 90 University of Oklahoma 54 67 Oregon State University 81 University of Oklahoma 33 67 Oregon State University 78 67 Nebraska 83 University of Wyoming 29 64 Nebraska 80 93 University of Wyoming 44 84 San Diego State 79 Northern Arizona University 25 78 San Diego State 75 105 Northern Arizona University 43 Triangular—Won 2, Lost 3 Dual—Won 5, Lost 5 Entering the final half of the the Sun Devils were scheduled to host Brigham Young University and Utah; the University of New Mexico and Cal State Hayward; and Arizona and Northern University in triangular meets. The Western Athletic Relays scheduled for Tempe in April were cancelled due to the lack of all WAC schools to enter the meet. Also on the Sun Devil schedule was the WAC Championship meet. 116 — track SERIES FAR LEFT: Olympian Mark Murro heaves the javelin in a triangular meet with UofA and Occidental. TOP LEFT: Matching his season high of 16 ' , vaulter Dick Rambo clears the bar against OSU. TOP RIGHT: Darby Jones clocks 55.6 in the 440 intermediate hurdles. ABOVE CENTER: Clearing 7-2, Barry Shepard sets a new school record. LEFT: Hurdling an obstacle, Pete Span finishes the steeplechase in 9:25.3. ABOVE: An official verifies Murro ' s 300 ' throw. track — 117 golfers capture three of four tournament crowns By the end of March, the 1970 golf team was well on its way to another record year with firsts in the Arizona Invitational, Arizona All-College Tournament, Fresno State Classic and a third in the Far Western Intercollegiate tourney in Santa Cruz, California. Last year ' s impressive record of first places in three of the seven tournaments entered, culminated in the WAC championship. John Jackson (73) led the Arizona All-College tourney as ASU the course in 301 strokes to beat the UofA by six. Dan Powers (74) and Dave Gurley and Howard Twitty (both 77), followed Jackson over the par 72 layout. The team set a tournament while winning the Fresno for the second time in three years. Paced by Twitty ' s 217 total, the team finished with a 1356 to finish 28 strokes ahead of Fresno State. Unable to maintain a three stroke lead after the first round of the Far Western Intercollegiate tourney, ASU fell to a third place finish. Jackson tied for runner-up honors with a final round of 79. ASU ' s women ' s team won the Tucker women ' s championship with a 472 total. The team also captured two out of three matches from the UofA. Wendy Hodgson took individual honors. Jane and Debbie Wiese won in match play. Miss Bastanchury won eight straight tourneys and was selected " player of the year. " 118 —golf OPP. FAR LEFT: Two-year letterman Paul Purtzer won the 1969 Sun Devil with a six under par 207. OPP. CENTER LEFT: Leading ASU to its first WAC golf litle, Don Powers was one stroke off the winner ' s pace. OPP. LEFT: After an eighth place NCAA finish, two-year letterman John Jackson won the US Public Links title in 1969. BELOW LEFT: transfer Howard Twitty finished second in the Western Amateur tourney. LEFT: Jane Bastanchury and Jan Schulte won All-American honors in 1969. Women ' s Golf Team — Coach Pat Johnson, Wendy Hodgson, Patty Larsen, Cristie Brandt, Connie Driscoll, Cathy Gaughan, Jan Schulte, Jane Bastanchury. BOTTOM: Men ' s Golf Team — TOP ROW: Dave Gurley, Ernie McCray, Dave Sheff. BOTTOM ROW: Rick Simmons, Al Semrad, Dennis Froemming. golf — 119 women win national swim title; men ' s team records 6-6 mark During the three-day competition in the Women ' s National Swimming and Diving Championship Meet, the ASU swim team racked up a total of 363 points to win the first annual competition. Jan Henne captured four first places and one second in the events sponsored in Normal, Illinois. The UCLA Invitation Meet was also won by the women ' s swim team with first places earned in the 200 medley relay, the 200 free style relay and the 100 medley The ASU Team outscored 12 other schools in the competition. ASU men ' s swim team salvaged a 6-6 mark in dual competition paced by diver Gary Dahle. Dick Smith, named NCAA 7 swimming coach of the year by the College Coaches of America, left the Sun to become diving coach at the Air Force Academy. Smith won the district award for his work with Arizona State ' s diving team. 120 — swimming FAR LEFT: Women ' s Swim Team —FRONT ROW: Margie Kline, Cadie Piesch, Patti Moffatt, Pam Smith, Cindi Stock, Jan Henne, Tassie Bolton, Alice Murphy. ROW TWO: Coach Mona Plummer, Claudia Poteet, Leslie Webber, Didgie Blain, Ellen Dameron, Carol Figueroa, Carol Quintana, Kathy Mathis. ROW THREE: Martha Gatchell, Penny Estes, Barb Altherr, Claudia Clark, Pat Heiple, Tina Heiple, Millie Roberts. LEFT and BELOW: Gary Engle competes in one meter diving competition in a dual double meet. BELOW LEFT: Bruce Johnston performs the breast stroke in the medley as other members of the men ' s team (remaining pictures) compete against Arizona and Occidental. swimming — 121 Devils compete in Arizona Open, Mike Hardin Memorial Tournament With a 3-7 standing by the end of March, ASU ' s tennis team found their anticipation of a challenging season justified. The team fell twice to New Mexico March 6th and 7th, with Mike Wilkinson and Dan Violette scoring the only wins and the Hans team tied in doubles. The 9-0 sweep over NAU March 13th featured Nordstrom, singles winner, with a 6-0, 6-1 of NAU ' s Delbert Lewis. Wilkinson, Violette, Bill Butler, Ted Kimball, and Tom Bonda also scored individual victories and the Nordstrom-Wilkinson, and Bonda-Tom Knowles teams won in doubles competition. Over the spring holiday, the ASU netters dropped five matches to UCLA 8-1, Southern Cal 9-0, UC-Irvine 7-2, Iowa 5-4, and BYU 7-2. The team gave the Devils a 7-5, 6-3 doubles win against the Bruins. Nordstrom, Bjorn Alven and gained singles wins against the University of Iowa. This year ' s re-run of the Mike Hardan Memorial Tennis featured top-seeded and Pam Richmond winners in the college division. Nordstrom beat Arizona ' s Eric Evett 6-2, 6-4 in a rematch of last year, and Miss Richmond upset Peggy Michel 3-6, 6-1, 6-2 in women ' s singles. Two players were advanced into the quarterfinals of the Arizona Open Tennis Tournament, but failed to cop the title. Coach Bill Lenoir and Nordstrom both fell to Zdravko Mincek of Brigham Young in second round action. ASU ' s women ' s team fared in the Arizona Open, however, with Peggy Michel upsetting Burer for the women ' s singles championship. Miss Michel then teamed with Pam Richmond to capture the doubles crown. Miss Burrer and Bill Brown won the mixed doubles title, defeating Miss Michel and Hans Nordstrom 6-4, 6-4. Carolyn Clarke and Miss Richmond were semi-finalists in the women ' s singles. ABOVE: Women ' s Tennis Team — FRONT ROW: Pam Richmond, Marti Rifenbark, Cindy O ' Donnell, Kathy Sweeney, Susan Levy, Carol Baily, Peggy Michel. ROW TWO: Kathy Hawkes, Pam Sutter, Emilie Burrer, Alyce Johnson, Paulina Peisachov, Debie Frees, Carolyn Clarke. ROW THREE: Barbara Wroten, Laila Pirila, Carolyn Walser, Anna Chaboudy, Karen Edson, Eileen Bailey, Rita Biesen, Coach Anne Pittman. CEN- TER RIGHT: Men ' s Tennis Team — FRONT ROW: Tom Bonda, Ted Kimball, Frank Contapay, Dan Violette, Hans Nordstrom. ROW TWO: Coach Bill Lenoir, Dan Basche, Tom Knowles, Bjorn Alven, Mike Wilkinson, Bill Butler. RIGHT: Letterman Hans Nordstrom plays an NAU opponent. tennis LEFT: ASU netter Bill Butler, two-year letterman, prepares a forehand return during the NAU playoffs. BOTTOM LEFT: Ex-University of Arizona All- American, Coach Bill Lenoir, insists his Sun Devil team play him on the practice court, since he still holds forth as one of the area ' s top-seeded amateur players. BELOW: Bjorn Alven, originally from Sweden, returns a serve during the men ' s singles competition with Northern Arizona University March 13 at ASU. tennis —123 results range from championships to last place; 124 — sports summary individual effort paces sports year It was a year of the individual as well as one of team effort in Sun Devil athletics — Paul Ray Powell, Art Malone, Gary Seymour, Hill; Jane Bastanchury and John Jackson; and Mark Murro and Barry Shepard carried the ASU banner in winning recognition in baseball, football, wrestling, basketball, golf and track. 1969 saw the Devils win their third NCAA baseball in five years, becoming only the fourth team in history to lose their first tournament game and come back through the losers ' bracket to win the College World Series. On the way to the title ASU also won the WAC championship and the District 7 crown. A rebuilding year in football got off to an up and down start, but the Devils won five straight league games to capture their first WAC grid title. However, ASU was snubbed for the second year in a row by the Sun Bowl. A-State ' s cross country team placed third in the WAC title meet, while the wrestling team finished last in the conference, but had an individual champion in the division. 1970 was not ASU ' s year in as the Devils suffered through their worst season ever and finished in the WAC cellar. An impressive gymnastics ended on a sour note as the team placed only fourth in the WAC championship meet. Winning their third national crown, the women ' s swimming team went on a successful swing, as did the men ' s and women ' s golf teams, by outstanding individual performances. Hampered by a lack of depth, the ASU track team was also by several record-breaking individual efforts. The Sun Devil sports cycle to baseball at the year ' s end with the 1970 team hoping to the momentum lost in early season inconsistency, and hoping to enter into another ASU sports year with national recognition. sports summary -125 126 — intramurals competitors make assaults on intramural records INTRAMURAL RESULTS Pool A League B League 1. Delta Sigma Phi 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2. Alpha Tau Omega 2. Alpha Epsilon Pi 3. Phi Sigma Kappa 3. Phi Delta Theta 4. Phi Kappa Psi 4. Delta Sigma Phi High Individual Score: Dan Neesby, Delta Sigma Phi (new intramural record-57) Chess A League B League 1. Lambda Chi Alpha 1. Alpha Tau Omega 2. PV West 2. Theta Delta Chi 3. Alpha Tau Omega 3. Phi Kappa Psi 4. Hayden Hall 4. Delta Sigma Phi Chess Individual Results A League 1. Ken Sanducci, Lambda Chi Alpha 2. Steve Mortimer, Phi Kappa Psi 3. Jim Feltham, Alpha Tau Omega 4. John Kubis, Hayden Hall 4. Gerald Hauwert, Independent B League 1. Steve Venable, Alpha Tau Omega 2. Rick Hendel, Phi Kappa Psi 3. Bob Bauman, Delta Sigma Phi 4. John Lucas, Sahuaro Hall 4. George Russwurm, Theta Delta Chi TOP LEFT: Delta Sigma Phi ' s pool hustler Dan Neesby racks up the points in setting a new individual score of 57. The previous intramural individual pool record was 54 set by Rick Poad in 1968. TOP CENTER: The determination and enthusiasm of all intramural competitors is exemplified in the face of a basketball participant as he shoots over his FAR LEFT and LEFT: During preliminary basketball competition, teams compete in a dorm division as well as A and B Leagues. intramurals –127 Delta Sigs, Tort Feasors bowl high; Chinese Club sweeps table tennis INTRAMURAL RESULTS Bowling A League B League 1. Delta Sigma Phi 1. Tort Feasors 2. Tort Feasors 2. Delta Sigma Phi 3. Kappa Sigma 3. Kappa Sigma 4. Sahuaro Hall 4. Sigma Phi Epsilon Table Tennis A League 1. Chinese Club 2. Sigma Chi 3. Vet ' s Club 4. Alpha Tau Omega Softball A League B League 1. Bali Lani 1. Kappa Sigma 2. LDSSA 2. Phi Delta Theta 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 4. La Mancha 4. Phi Gamma Delta Table Tennis B League 1. Chinese Club 2. Alpha Tau Omega 3. Phi Delta Theta 4. Delta Sigma Phi 128 — intramuraIs FAR LEFT: Receiving a throw from the catcher, Sigma Nu first baseman Jerry Gordon picks off a runner leading off from the bag. TOP LEFT and LEFT: Kappa Sigs and La Mancha battle in preliminary competition for the intramurals title. TOP RIGHT: In competition at Tempe Bowl, Jess Brown rolls a spare while scoring points for his fraternity, in quest of the bowling title won by Tort Feasors. ABOVE: Sigma Nu ' s Jerry Gordon retires the side with an easy out at first base. intramurals —129 BELOW: Spectators root for their team during intramural swimming competition. BOTTOM CENTER, RIGHT and CENTER RIGHT: Best A and Hayden Hall duel in the basketball dormitory division. BOTTOM LEFT: A Sigma Nu beats a throw to first base. BOTTOM RIGHT: Competing with his team for the softball championship held by Phi Delta Theta, a batter fouls a pop up down the third base line. FAR RIGHT: Pool sharks wait their turns during competition at " The Library. " 130 — intramurals teams wage close race for overall intramural crown INTRAMURAL STANDINGS (as of March 27) Present Previous Standing Standing 1. Alpha Tau Omega 1 2. Tort Feasors 3 3. Phi Sigma Kappa 2 4. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 4 5. Phi Gamma Delta 8 6. Phi Delta Theta 6 7. Sigma Chi 7 8. Delta Sigma Phi 5 9. Kappa Sigma 9 10. Theta Delta Chi 10 11. Sigma Phi Epsilon 11 12. Sigma Nu 12 13. Pi Kappa Alpha 13 14. Phi Kappa Psi 14 15. Alpha Epsilon Pi 15 16. Vet ' s Club 16 17. Air Force ROTC 18 18. Lambda Chi Alpha 17 19. Delta Chi 19 20. Army ROTC 20 intramurals -131 Judy Collins ' contemporary medleys dedicated to " Chicago 7 " members Bella Rudenko, soprano for the Bolshoi and Kiev operas, gave her first performance in a western area February 10th at Gammage. She received a standing ovation for her performance, the of which were her of Prokofiev ' s " Five Songs, " and four Rachmaninoff pieces. In a program dedicated to the " Chicago 7 " , Judy Collins sang contemporary folk with a closed eye intenseness, expressing the deep feeling and involvement she found in the words. Her repertoire included Cohen ' s " Suzanne, " " Both Sides Now " and " Since You Asked. " " Coppelia, " one of the oldest classical ballets, was presented by the National Ballet of on February 13th. The evening, the company presented a truly different including the second act of " Swan Lake, " " Concero Barocco, " " Raymonda, " and " Tango Chikane, " the last using a mixture of traditional and ballet forms. TOP: After her concert, Judy Collins smokes a cigar and raps with the of her group as she relaxes in the dressing room. TOP FAR RIGHT: Bella Rudenko performs an operatic aria during her first Western concert. FAR RIGHT: The National Ballet School of Washington performs in " Coppelia, " a graceful classical work. RIGHT: In a time exposure sequence, a solo ballerina fills the stage with movement during the second evening performance of the ABOVE: Folksinger Judy Collins sings " . . . what I give you since you asked, is all our time together . . . " from the song " Since You Asked. " 132 — creative arts " takes two to make Programs celebrating the " quiet courage " of the Indian pacifist Mahatma Gandhi were held during the second week in March. Gandhi, whose philosophy of non-violent dissent has had a broad national effect on demonstrations, was born into a middle caste Hindu family and educated in England where he earned a degree in law. During World War I, he was loyal to the British cause, serving as an ambulance driver and recruiter. After the war however, the riots and massacres caused by the continuence of British wartime measures, caused Gandhi to develop his non-violent means of dissent. His preaching and enactment of the tactics of non-cooperation and boycott caused him to spend much time in British prisons where he continued his protesting by fasting. His martyr image was instrumental in the fight for independence in India. A series of symposiums were held during Gandhi Week, discussing his legacy. Speakers included Dr. James Maher, Dr. Anoop Chandola and Dr. John Morris. The highlight of the Gandhi Week programs was the inauguration address by Hubert Humphrey. 134 - Gandhi Week peace, " says HHH in Gandhi Week inaugural speech Humphrey, chairman of the US Committee for the Gandhi Centennial, spoke of " Gandhi Legacy to Humanity, " praising the methods for peace and emphasizing his words, " The first prerequisite for peace is justice " . The former vice president ' s time was divided between praising Gandhi and defending his own right to speak in tribute to the pacifist. Student members of the " The Resistance " passed out pamphlets prior to the speech, calling appearance " . . . a since he helped perpetrate the greatest violent action of genocide of the Vietnam war. " During a question and answer period after the speech, one student demanded that Humphrey admit that war is wrong and the only way he could truly honor the pacifist Gandhi ' s memory would be to renounce his role in the Vietnam conflict. Humphrey ' s reply, " All war is wrong . . . but it takes two to make peace, " caused the dissenting student to stage a nearly solitary walk-out to rising voice, " I ' m tired of the Johnny-come-latelys with instant solutions, when some of us have put our entire lives on the line for peace. " OPP. LEFT: " Gandhi knew the road to peace was hard—there are no easy I can talk of peace because it is what I long for, " says former Vice Hubert Humphrey, in a speech Gandhi Week March 7. LEFT and TOP: Re-creating traditional Indian number, groups perform during " India Night " in the auditorium of St. Joseph ' s Hospital in Phoenix. ABOVE LEFT: A poster in the Special Collections Room of Hayden Library, advertising the Indian Arts and Crafts display, expresses the message Gandhi left for mankind. ABOVE RIGHT: Displayed in the library along with other works of Indian art, a bronze statue of Gandhi promotes Gandhi Week activities on campus. Programs were sponsored by the Citizens ' Committee of Greater Phoenix and ASU. Gandhi Week — 135 Generations to come... will scarce believe that such a one as this in flesh and blood walked upon this earth Mahatma Gandhi His Message For Mankind pathos, comedy LEFT: With the donning of a battered hat, Marcel Marceau assumes the of Bip, his alter-ego and partner in the mimed enactments. BELOW FAR LEFT: Fred Waring announces the next number on his program. BELOW LEFT: Characters in " Blood Wedding " discuss the upcoming ceremony. BELOW: interprets high and low points of human existence, and comic and tragic aspects of living in his middy, culotte and white face make-up. RIGHT: Special lighting and props including the numerous clocks ticking away the minutes of Markheim ' s life, add to the supernatural effect of the pawnbroker scene from a lyric opera. 136— creative arts of humanity shown by master mime Using stylized lighting effects and sound to illuminate the of a man ' s soul, " Markheim, " a Carlisle Floyd opera based on a short story by Robert Lewis was presented by the Lyric Opera Theatre in Cosner Auditorium. The opera, directed by Mrs. Mary Robert, starred junior music major Thomas in the lead role. A Spanish folk tragedy by Lorca, " Blood Wedding, " had a three week-end run during March at the Lyceum. Themes of sexuality and death highlighted the richly symbolic performance by Jim Edmondson. Fred Waring and the a youthful group of from Waring ' s annual music workshop, performed February 25th in Gammage Auditorium. Marcel Marceau, the " wordless wonder " of the art of pantomime, appeared at Gammage March 24th. Marceau and alter-ego Bip, many of his famous pantomimes. creative arts — 137 138 — spring Idle afternoons bring stupor and the desire to hide beneath shady trees or dip sidewalk-hot feet in the fountain. These lazy-warm days are for cloud watching with sunglasses and a special friend. Causes become important an d much time is spent considering, wondering, discussing why or why not, with half-hearted energy because it ' s Spring. And only caring and sharing with your " someone " matter in springtime. spring —139 When winter becomes Arizona-warm and the Spring sun moves lethargic at first, then torridly across the sky, " The Fever " strikes leaving no survivors. All are rescued from winter doldrums. Student thoughts turn from books to daydreams— about how things are going to be . . . someday; or could have been . . . yesterday. Class attendance drops and skins bronze, aided by Tanya and bikinis. 140 — spring Apollo investigator, Professor Moore honored by alumni On Founders Day the Seventh Alumni Awards honoring faculty and alumni were presented. Dr. Carleton B. Moore, associate professor of chemistry and geology was awarded the 1970 Faculty Achievement Award. Moore, who is director of the Center for Meteorite Studies, is the principal investigator of Lunar Sample Analysis for Apollo 11, 12 and 13 and on the Preliminary Examination Team for Apollo 12 and 13. Moore has been at ASU since September, 1961. 142 — faculty achievement award College of Law boasts celebrated faculty member The Alumni Association presented Prof. Richard W. Effland with the Distinguished Teacher Award. is a member of the original faculty of the ASU College of Law, where he teaches property, trusts and estates, estate planning and natural resources law. A member of Phi Beta Kappa, graduated from the of Wisconsin and received his LLM at Columbia University in 1941. He taught at the UofW for 21 years and is currently with law reform. distinguished teacher award -143 144 - Woodrow Wilson Fellowship designates Wilson awards honor scholars with fellowships Seven ASU seniors, the largest number in ASU history, were honored by the Woodrow Wilson Foundation with designations. The Foundation provides the designates with financial to prospective graduate school students. Applicants were required to furnish the judges with scores on graduate record examinations, of reading speed and tests, three letters of recommendation, evidence of language proficiency and a 1,000 word autobiography. interviews were also held. The ASU designates were Sheila Coyne, anthropology; Richard Kronenfeld, physics; Harold psychology; Thomas Sant, English; Ross Thompson, Michael White, and Hugh Winslow, German. Sheila Coyne received an mention from the National Science Foundation and was chosen for Phi Kappa Phi. She was also active in Alpha Lambda Delta. Richard Kronenfeld received a National Science Foundation He was a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Phi Eta Sigma and was president of the Society of Physics Students. Harold Lee Miller, Jr. the NDEA Graduate besides participating in Phi Kappa Phi and Psi Chi. Thomas D. Sant received an Academic S cholarship, and was a member of Phi Eta Sigma and Phi Kappa Phi. He was also president and resident advisor for Sahuaro B dormitory. Ross David Thomson received a National Science Foundation Fellowship and was a Phi Kappa Phi Outstanding Junior. He was of Pi Mu Epsilon. Michael J. White was a Phi Kappa Phi Outstanding Junior and the Danfort h Nominee from ASU. Hugh W. Winslow, Jr. was a member of Phi Kappa Phi and Alpha Mu Gamma. LEFT: Woodrow Wilson designates— Hugh Winslow, Harold Miller, Ross Sheila Coyne, Michael White and Tom Sant. Woodrow Wilson Fellowship designates —145 cadets assign Military Ball royalty honors at Westward Ho formal ABOVE: Cadets pointed to Gail Sickel as their choice for Military Ball Queen. ABOVE RIGHT: Assigned first honors was Dee Dee Lane. FAR RIGHT: Winding up as second Barb Grunwald was also in Chi and Sahuaro Set. RIGHT: Third Ann Tessmer kept pace by being in Kappa Kappa Gamma and Phidelphia. Crowned Queen of the Military Ball, Gail Sickel was elected by ROTC cadets from among seven candidates. A junior elementary education major from Kansas, Gail was active in Stardusters, Kappa Kappa Gamma and Elections Board, as well as Kaydettes, the women ' s ROTC drill auxiliary. A member of the women ' s to Pershing Rifles, Commander Dee Dee Lane was elected first runner-up. A native of Chandler, Arizona, Dee Dee was a freshman majoring pre-med, zoology. Kaydettes Barb Grunwald of Lakewood, Colorado, and Ann Tessmer of Scottsdale, Arizona, were named second and third attendents at the March 14th ball held in Phoenix. 146 — Military Ball Queen 148 - beauty queens ASU coeds win state, national beauty contests Judges in Municipal Auditorium in San Antonio, Texas crowned 18-year old ASU freshman Sandra Wilkinson " Miss Country Music USA " for 1970. Four months later Phoenix judges voted her " Miss Wool of Arizona. " As winner of the state title, Sandra (far left) will compete in the national contest in San Angelo, Texas in June. A fine arts major taking courses in announcing and art, hopes to become a TV actress on the national level. With interests in speech, reading, and active in Lambda Delta Sigma sorority, Suzan Kay Treguboff was named " Arizona Dairy Princess " . Suzan (center) was a sophomore in the nursing college. A student leader in the Tempe area Young Life organization, Carlene Kay Anderson won the " Miss Maricopa County " crown. In the state contest she was voted first runner-up to Miss Arizona. Hobbies of the junior elementary education major (left) included water skiing and refinishing antiques. beauty queens — 149 outstanding Sun Devil athletes receive achievement accolades BELOW: Drafted by the Minnesota Twins, Sun Devil outfielder Ralph Dick won All-District 7 and All-WAC Division honors while playing on ASU ' s 1969 NCAA Baseball team. He was one of 12 Devils to be picked by the major leagues. BELOW CENTER: Short stop Roger Detter was named to the All-College World Series team and was drafted by the Chicago Cubs. RIGHT: Setting a national pitching record, Sun Devil Larry Gura recorded a 19-1 mark enroute to All-America, All-College World Series, All-District 7 and All-WAC Southern Division honors and a contract with the Cubs. BOTTOM LEFT: Houston Astro draftee John Dolinsek, outfielder, was named to the All-College World Series team as Most Valuable Player, and also won All-District 7 and All-WAC Southern Division laurels. RIGHT: Record center fielder Paul Ray Powell was the first collegian picked by the pros and was signed by the Twins. He was named to the All-America, All-College World Series, All-District 7 and All-WAC Division teams. 150— athletic honors TOP LEFT: Gaining a total of 2,649 yards during his career, fullback Art Malone became the WAC ' s career rushing leader and won All-WAC first team hon- ors. TOP RIGHT: Guard Seabern Hill broke the ASU single season scoring mark of 591 by two points and won second team honors. FAR LEFT: NCAA All-American John Jackson was the first Arizonan to ever win the US Links championship. LEFT: NAIA All-American Howard Twitty was Amateur runner-up. ABOVE: Jane Bastanchury was chosen to head the first Women ' s Intercollegiate All-America Golf Team and was player of the year. " athletic honors — 151 180 nominated for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities;32 elite esteemed FRONT ROW: (left to right) Lynn Pomeroy, Tana HOBART. ROW TWO: John Lancy, Catherine Streech, Kathy Campisano, Jane Baity, Kathryn Sant, Ronald Wheat, Leslie Motschman, Loella Snow. Traci Anderson: A member of Chi Omega, Devil ' s Advocates, Natani, Mortar Board, and Arkesis, Traci also worked on the Rallies and Traditions Board, the Homecoming Steering Committee, Social Board, Greek Week and the Athletic Board. A varsity cheerleader and member of SAE Little Sisters of she was Engineering Day Queen, first runner-up to Queen, a finalist in the Campus Queen contest, and was Miss Cheerleader USA. Tony Astorga: A Blue Key treasurer, Tony was also a of Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, and the Accounting Club. He was treasurer of Pi Kappa Alpha. Jane Baity: Participating in Chi Omega, Traffic Appeals Board, Elections Board, Rallies and Traditions Board, Alpha Lambda Delta, Natani, and Beta Beta Beta, Jane was also of Matlesians and an MU Hostess. Jane was a contestant for ASU ' s Best Dressed Coed, the Alpha Tau Omega Sweetheart, and ASU ' s representative in College Issue. Kathleen Campisano: Kathy, ASU ' s Best Dressed Coed, acted as president of Manzanita Hall council and was a member of Beta Chi Epsilon, Spurs, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Devil ' s Advocates, Epsilon Alpha, Natani, and Mortar Board. She was active on the AWS Study Committee and Women ' s Week Steering the University Performing Arts Board, the Freshman Committee, Coed and was Resident Hall president. Raymond Cook: Raymond, a member of the Student-Faculty Relations Board and the Business Administration Council, was president of Delta Sigma Pi and executive vice president of the Society for the Advancement of Management. Thomas Edwards: ASASU First Vice President, Tom was also active On the Elections Board, Campus Affairs The Judicial Review Legislative Coordination Council, Board of Financial Executive Council, Student Affairs Committee, University Council, and the Athletic Board. He was IHC and Liberal Arts senators and chairman of the Finance Committee. Tom was also active in the ASU Karate Club and in Blue Key. Who ' s Who — 153 154 - Who ' s Who honored students stand on threshold of success in future endeavors Sheryl Hamlin: President and historian of Pi Beta Phi, and of the Senate Finance as an ASASU Senator, Sheryl was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Mu Gamma, ASASU Supreme Court, Mortar Board, and Arkesis. Julie Heiman: Mortar Board President, Julie was also an MU Hostess, and was involved in Yearbook, PV West committee, Spurs, Alpa Lambda Delta, Natani and Psi Chi. Tana Hobart: Tana acted as secretary for Leadership Board, Student-Faculty Relations Board, ASASU Judicial Review Associated Students, and Coordination She was a member of Recreation Association, Senate, Board of Financial Control, MU Advisory Board, Wives in Law, and The American Association of University Women. John Holman: John, president of ASASU, Speaker Pro Tempore of the Senate, Business Council, was also and vice president of Pi Epsilon, vice president of Lambda Chi Alpha, and a member of Delta Sigma Pi, Blue Key and Archons. He was advisor to and was chairman of Student Affairs Committee. Linda Johnson: Linda worked on Administration Coordination Council, McClintock Hall Council, Coed Cues Staff, Coed Housing Steering Committee, and the MU Advisory Board. She acted as of Alpha Lambda Delta, secretary and chairman of Board, and was a member of Natani. John Lancy: Editor-in-chief of the Arizona State Law Journal, John acted as president of Beta Alpha Psi, vice president of Delta Sigma Pi, and worked in the Club, Blue Key, and Law of ASU. He was to Business Administration Council, and was a member of the Constitutional Drafting for the Student Bar Association. Catherine McBirnie: Cathy, a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Natani, Mortar Board and the Student National Education was also active on the Board, AWS General Council, Women ' s Week Steering Committee, and was chairman of the Publicity Committee. Laura McCammon: President of Sigma Sigma Sigma, treasurer of Pikettes, and chairman of Laura was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs, Mortar Board, Cultural Board, University Players and Players Club. She was a member of AWS Women ' s Week Steering Committee and the Panhellenic Study Committee. Louise Monseur: Louise was vice president of Spurs, president of Natani, secretary of Board, a Phi Beta Phi pledge, and president of Quadrangle. Leslie Motschman: A member of Naiads, Women ' s Varsity Swim Team, Homecoming Steering Committee, Campus Affairs, Rallies and Traditions Board, Sahuaro Yearbook, AWS Judicial Council, and AWS General Leslie was also vice president and corresponding secretary of Sigma Sigma Sigma, secretary of PV Main, vice president and social chairman of Crescents, and chairman of Panhellenic. Bonnie Mowinski: Chaplain of Alpha Delta Pi, co-chairman of Homecoming Steering Committee, and chairman of Arkesis, Bonnie was also in Spurs, Natani, Mortar Board, Rallies and Traditions Board, and was on the Greek Week Steering Committee. Linda Naegle: Linda was a member of Phi Lambda Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, Student National Education Association, Sigma Sigma, Lambda Delta Sigma, and Interfaith Council. She was also publicity chairman of the LDS Institute, AWS and vice president at vice president of Phi Upsilon Omicron, and secretary of Mortar Board. Left to right: Julie Heiman, Cathy Leota Thompson, Keith Sipes, Jan Norman. Who ' s Who -- 155 active and involved scholars reach pinnacle Janet Norman: Both a and varsity cheerleader and a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Spurs, Natani, and Mortar Board, Jan also served on the Elections Board, Rallies and Traditions Board, PV West Hall and Councils and the Steering Committee. She was an AWS representative, and vice president of Kappa Alpha Theta and Weekend Editor for the State Press. Randy Persson: Randy served as ASASU Supreme Court Justice as well as Hayden Hall president, Best B vice president, Cultural Affairs Chairman of Inter-Hall Council, Inter-Hall Council and President of the Intermountain Association of College and University Residence Halls. He was also a member of the Residence Hall Homecoming Leadership Board, MU Advisory Board, Senior Day the President ' s Steering Committee for Residence Halls. Lynn Pomeroy: Active in the Student Chapter of the American Institute of Architects, and in Phi Delta Theta, Lynn was also a member of the Student Senate, Campus Affairs Committee, and was a fourth year representative to the College of Architecture Executive Council. Victoria Posegate: A of Delta Gamma, Phi Kappa Phi, Arkesis, and Mortar Board, Vickie also served as secretary for the Kaydette Drill Team, was Phi Upsilon historian, Rallies and Traditions Board secretary, Natani secretary, and an Supreme Court Justice. Kathryn Sant: Kathy served as Spurs treasurer, Mortar Board historian, Quadrangle Hall and Executive Council treasurer, Quadrangle Scholarship Drive chairman, and was also a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, MU Hostesses, and Rallies and Traditions Board. Judith Saxton: Chairman of Student Information Board, and active in Kappa Delta, Coordination Council, Coordination Council, and the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences, Judy was also a member of Arkesis, the Instruction Advisory the Sahuaro Yearbook staff, and Greek Week Steering Committee. Margaret Sears: An ASU Civil Rights Board member and active in the Lyric Opera Theater, Margaret was a cast member in " Stop the World, " " Harlequin, " and " Falstaff, " and played roles in " Dido and Aeneas, " and " Who Am I? " . Marilyn Shekerjian: Phi Lambda Theta on the Student Advisory Board of the College of Education, Marilyn was also a member of Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, MU and Kappa Delta Pi. Keith Sipes: Named Intramural Athlete by Phi Sigma Kappa, Keith was also a member of Sigma Delta Psi, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Council, 3.5 Club, and was Greek Games Chairman, and on the varsity track team. Loella Snow: Serving on the Arizona Home Economics Student Chapter as State Chairman, Loella was in the Cabinet of the Adult Home Economics Phi Upsilon Omicron, and a Beta Chi executive board member. Carol Sorenson: A member of the varsity golf team, Carol was also Stanford University ' s Golf champion and Woman ' s Amateur Golf Champion. She served as Hall president, PV West Mortar Board treasurer, Omicron Delta Epsilon vice and Economics Club She was a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Natani, Beta Sigma, and Phi Chi Theta. Catherine Streech: A member of ASASU Senate, Cathy was on the Homecoming Steering and was Greek Week Steering Committee co-chairm an. She was Delta Delta Delta Hi and Smile Queen, a of Arkesis and Student Education Association. Leota Thompson: McClintock Hall recording secretary, Leota was a member of ASASU Social Board, Student Education Association, Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, and AWS Judicial Board. She was also active in Women ' s Association, Cappea, and Ronald Wheat: A member of Kappa Delta Pi, Ron worked for Sahuaro Hall as hall council " B " vice president, Spring Dance Chairman, Intramurals Special Events Chairman and Resident Advisor. He was on Political Survey committee, Bell Restoration Committee. 156 - Who ' s Who of college careers with Who ' s Who selection Who ' s Who — 157 graduates face new trials.... 158 — graduation ...academic sweat over As black gowned seniors sit under their humbling mortar boards, many assorted thoughts tumble, jumble graduates ' minds. What shelter there is in this embryonic university is broken from the shell, shoved from the nest. Student teaching is over; the profession seems bearable. Job interviews: stiff, smiley— " yes, sir " ; you need me; I need you . . . its all over. Behind lies four years of academic sweat; in many cases four years of BS-ing for a BA; and ahead lies a world—unknown. Much is expected; visions become realities and hopes come out of the fog as students wake up from past dreams to a present that is no longer make-believe, but make-real. Real for a lifetime. The decisions made and the personalities molded are the graduates ' . graduation —159 administration Board of Regents What are the real limits of freedom? Should an ideological beliefs and statements have any bearing on his professional position? How can the State best deal with increasing number of students, requiring more physical facilities, on a campus which is simply running out of room? These critical questions, at the root of debate about tax-supported universities and colleges across the country, challenged the Board of Regents during the year. Perhaps the most important issue which faced the Board, the University community and the community-at-large, was how far academic freedom goes in the individual and the as a whole. The issue was best exemplified in the case of Dr. Morris Starsky, an assistant professor of philosophy and an avowed socialist. " L ' Affair " Starsky began January 14, the day the professor dismissed a regularly scheduled class to speak to a rally of close to 2000 students at the University of Arizona in Tucson. Not much might have come of the incident except that the rally at which Dr. Starsky spoke was called to protest the arrest of eight UofA students involved in another protest, one against the alleged racist policies of Brigham Young University and the LDS church. Soon after the rally, Rep. Bill Lewis, R-Maricopa, demanded the dismissal of Dr.Starsky " for neglecting his teaching duties. " The class cancellation may have been the immediate cause of Rep. Lewis ' ire, but it became clear in additional statements that the was more concerned about Dr.Starsky ' s political views. Speaking on the floor of the House, 162–Board of Regents discuss Starsky case, new site for branch campus Rep. Lewis declared, " I call on the Board of Regents to stiffen their backbones and fire this blemish on our educational skin. To disagree is the right of but not by a so-called against a university president on state time. " Rep. Lewis was referring to Dr. Starsky ' s of Dr. Richard Harvill, President of the UofA. Rep. Lewis made it clear that he is no fan of ASU ' s " mouse of a man professor who openly Communist doctrine in the classroom. " There is evidence that this man has warped impressionable minds and ruined young lives .. . he can say anything he wants but not in the classroom. " However, the representative cited no evidence to support his charge. Despite the personal nature of Rep. Lewis ' criticism of Dr. there was an immediate outcry against the instructor. Editorials in the local press and on television called for prompt discipline. At least one legislator threatened ultimate action: Sen. Terry Jones, R-Maricopa, stated he would not vote for ASU ' s requests unless Dr. Starsky was disciplined. The instructor was issued a sharp reprimand by Dean George Peek of the College of Liberal Arts for a " lack of professional responsibility " in the dismissal of his class. Dr. Starsky himself viewed the situation as a " convenient handle to supress my political views under the guise of the class cancelling issue. " The real issue is political. I didn ' t go to Tucson to start a riot—the rally was an educational opportunity... " Many on campus either Dr. Starsky or agreed with him about the real nature of the case. A former student, Robert N. Carter, wrote, " . . . he did teach, or stimulate me to think; to think about things I never thought about before. Sometimes those thoughts were controversial. But without them I would have an unbalanced, one-sided picture of reality—a view which Rep. Lewis would like me to have. " State Press columnist Ray Kipp wrote, " The bunch of young students ' some legislators are so bent on are capable of making on issues these lawmakers closed their minds to in their youth. For every one that sees something in Morris Starsky, dozens see through him. Without him, none could make that Others felt the issue had beyond the retention or dismissal of Dr. Starsky. Dr. Thomas Hoult, chairman of the Sociology Department and also of a " Faculty Committee to Defend Academic Freedom at ASU, " felt that the reputation of the was at stake. " Only in an atmosphere free of political repression can a function properly. This free atmosphere is now under attack. " Despite Dr. Starsky ' s objection that the Board of Regents had no jurisdiction in the case, on 31 the Board ordered ASU President Harry K. Newburn to an ad hoc committee to investigate Dr. Starsky ' s actions, thus apparently eliminating the threat of a legislative At the same time, the Board reaffirmed a professor ' s right to speak or write what he believes, while keeping his role as a teacher in mind. In a statement the Board said, " The Regents recognize and support the principle that when a faculty speaks or writes as a private citizen, he should be free from censorship or The Board is also mindful, however, that a faculty member ' s special position in the community imposes upon him the particular obligations and serious of conducting his behavior and activities in the best interests of the university and his Whatever the outcome of the Starsky case, it was evident that the Board of Regents felt the should deal with its own internal issues, with suggestions, but not interference from the legislature. In other areas of concern, the Board of Regents started to deal with the problem of the already crowded Arizona State University campus by considering sites for a new branch of the campus, or even a fourth, four-year state university. After nine months of a 525-acre Litchfield Park site was abondoned because of placed on the purchase by the property owners. After the Litchfield Park acreage was turned down, several other parcels of land were mentioned as Following more proposals and several months of discussion, a 415-acre site north of Phoenix was chosen and accepted by a Joint Budget Committee of the State Legislature. Other action saw the term of ASU interim president Harry K. Newburn extended through the 1971 instructional year. The of selecting a new president, after the resignation of G. Homer Durham, proved to be taking than expected. Dr. Weldon P. Shofstall, former ASU professor of education and Dean of Students, was named state superintendent of public succeeding the late Sarah B. Folsom. TOP FAR LEFT: Governor Jack listens as the Regents discuss sites for a branch campus. CENTER FAR LEFT: A secretary takes notes as lawyer Thomas L. Hall, an to the Board, and Superintendent of Public Instruction Weldon P. Shofstall hear arguments on abandoning the Park campus site. BOTTOM FAR LEFT: Checking notes are Mrs. Barden Riggle and Norman G. Sharber. LEFT CENTER: Center of a controversy with academic freedom was Professor Morris J. Starsky. LEFT: Regents Elwood W. Bradford, W. P. Goss, James E. Dunseath, and Gordon D. Paris contemplate the case of Dr. Starsky. RIGHT: President A. B. Schellenberg finds humor in a fellow regent ' s remark. Board of Regents –163 focus: " I think my obligation is to help this university Dr. Harry K. Newburn, former Dean of the College of Education, was appointed acting president of ASU until June 30, 1970. Newburn, who joined the faculty in 1963, was formerly president of the of Oregon and Montana. there is a time limit on his term of office, Dr. Newburn has indicated that this fact has placed little limitation upon him. " I because I feel that it ' s that as acting president I have all the authority and of a permanent On the subject of expansion of ASU ' s campus, Newburn has the belief that expansion by branch campus is the only However, regarding on the proposed Litchfield program, he stated " . . . I do not at the moment plan to press for branch campuses or for the Park branch. I do not intend to raise this issue at the next Board of Regents meeting. " Dr. Newburn believes that students should be able to express their opinions on university issues, particularly on academic policy. " I think that a great deal of the pressure from students who are interested in this sort of thing comes from the desire to be able to express their thinking to the people who may have to make the decisions and to give their advice when this advice can actually have a part in the decision. " " We do have the machinery for students. I would hope it will not break down frequently. " Dr. Newburn thinks the should be a place which " . . aids people in becoming effective, intelligent, participating agents in a modern free world. I ' ll do everything I can to help that function. " FAR RIGHT: President Harry K. Newburn greets students at a freshman reception during the first week of school. RIGHT: During the interview, Dr. Newburn that " for administration, or or students or any other group to assume that they legally are in control is a misuse of the legal situation. " 164 —focus President Newburn attain its goals " SERIES LEFT: " If we gave the students an opportunity to indicate what it is they know, what it is they think, their their beliefs, their advice, and give this full consideration in making the the question of who makes the decision then become s relatively less important. " focus: President Newburn — 165 LEFT: Records of expenditures are scrutinized by Comptroller Raymond W. Cope. ABOVE: Mrs. Mary Hunt ASASU boards in her role as faculty-student relations director. RIGHT: Director of University Relations, Dr. James Creasman, is responsible for ASU achievements. 166— vice presidents dean of students Hamm is named to new position ASU VICE PRESIDENTS Left to right: KARL H. chief academic officer of the University, Dr. Dannenfeldt has authority over, and responsibility for all academic matters within colleges and bureaus. WILLIAM J. his duties as vice president of graduate studies and dean of schools, Dr. Burke reviews all sponsored graduate projects and faculty grants. JOSEPH C. President Schabaker has presidential authority in his role as dean of summer session. He is head of the University extension program. GEORGE F. vice president for student affairs, Dr. Hamm deals with all areas of life affected by the University. GILBERT F. president for business affairs, Mr. Cady is responsible for and use of all property. BELOW LEFT: As director of aids, Dr. Richard Wootton and staff members guide the flow of student loans. BELOW CENTER: Student population keeps Assistant Director of Admissions J. C. Brown busy. BELOW RIGHT: As administrative assistant, Laurence Lynn coordinates mall activities. administrative assistants — 167 university personnel aid students outside of classroom The operation of any university extends far beyond the walls of classrooms. As ASU ' s student body passed through a period of unprecedented growth, the school ' s myriad attendant expanded with it. Along with students, MU Mrs. Cecilia Scoular awaited the opening of the remodeled and expanded Union. Plans for the new Union included more meeting space, an expanded student and a large movie theater. ASASU officers also relished the prospect of more office space in the new facility. The Student Health Service, under the direction of Mrs. Elaine McFarland, was able to spread out somewhat in its new facilities near the ASU footbridge. In addition to its medical duties, the staff saw to the enormous task of keeping coherent and health records for the ever-expanding Despite unceasing growth, plans progressed and problems were met. BELOW LEFT: Dr. Jo F. Dorris, of student affairs for residence halls, listens to the problem of a dorm resident. Dr. Dorris ' office dealt with all aspects of dormitory BOTTOM John R. Ellingson, director of physical plant, planning and construction, and Mrs. Cecilia Scoular, director of the Memorial Union, seem pleased with plans for the expanded, remodeled Union. Donald V. Dotts, executive of the Alumni Association, descends the stairs of the association ' s Alumni House. Mr. Dotts all alumni affairs, including Homecoming and the printing of the ASU alumni bulletin. 168 — administrative assistants LEFT: Clyde Smith, director of the Inter-Collegiate Athletic program, activities in Sun Devil Gym. Mrs. Elaine Mc Farland, of the Student Health Service, and her staff, worked with new equipment in new facilities. BELOW LEFT: Helping solve many types of personal was the task of the Student Service, under the direction of Dr. Stephen J. Kimler. BELOW RIGHT: Dr. Leon G. Shell dealt directly with student problems as assistant dean of student BOTTOM RIGHT: Dr. Rober t Menke, director of placement services, aided graduates with their career plans. administrative assistants — 169 ASASU emphasizes students ASASU officers — 171 representation, instead of usual student government The aim of ASASU this year was student representation rather than student government. Student Body President John Holman changed the emphasis on the theory that the organization was expending too much energy within itself rather than reaching the students it " Setting up definite goals for all branches of ASASU would alleviate too many ' pet projects ' and a lot of time spent on each board ' s ideas rather than for the whole organization, " said First Vice President, Tom Edwards. Dudley Melichar, executive of ASASU and Allan assistant dean of student publications and special events, were essential in helping coordinate and advise their many activities of the year. ABOVE FAR LEFT: Tom Edwards, ASASU first vice president, leads a Senate debate. CENTER FAR LEFT: Aside from his duties as assistant dean of student publications and special events, Allan Frazier was advisor to pom pon and cheerleaders. BOTTOM FAR LEFT: Administrative Vice President Janet Frasier and Bill Phillips, activities vice president resigned in December in protest of a Senate investigation. LEFT: John Holman, ASASU president international affairs. BELOW: Mr. Dudley Melichar acts as executive manager of ASASU and coordinator of student activities. ABOVE: Led by Student Senator Dennis Greene, the ASASU Senate discusses the Code of Conduct and the necessity of a Bill of Rights. Meetings were held in the new rooms of Armstrong Hall, providing a congress-like atmosphere. The of students and State Press was situated on the opposite side of the meeting room. ABOVE RIGHT: Leadership ROW: Suki Schaible, Sherry Thomas, Mike Brown, Cheri Brown, Kathy Viles. ROW TWO: Dan Neesby, Bob Darling, John Miller, Chet Lahti, Richard Rickey. RIGHT: Social Board—SITTING: Lynne DeSana, Karen Heap, Karen Wlaker, Peggy Leslie Smith. ROW TWO: Micki Bettini, Roger Zabo, Jerry Miller. 172 — ASASU Senate Senate suggests bus, tram systems for transportation within University Student Senate officers dealt this year with issues ranging from the innocuous to the explosive. The forty elected Senators, who were responsible for their $200,000 share of student funds, met every Wednesday afternoon in the of Law building to discuss issues ranging from the revision of the Code of Conduct to a endorsing the October 15th Vietnam Moratorium. Difficulties with transportation around campus caused the Senate to investigate possibilities for an inter-campus transit. Proposed systems included bus service or a tram system. Until the December resignation of board chairman Mike Todd, the Social Board organized and dances, parties, trips and entertainment sponsored by ASASU. The main communication for the university community, Information Board promoted and advertised events through the kiosks and bulletin boards around campus. Roger Zabo, Jerry Miller, Susan Lee, Jean Woodward, Debbie Woods, Karen Dickey, Kathy Blech, Ellen Marc, Bev Blais, Barb Hopkins, Jim Rheem, Debbie Drommerhausen, Judy McMullin, Ferne Osman. ROW THREE: Gene Smith, Jay Williams, David Duncan, Mike Todd, chairman; Charles Gallagher, Randy Bill Tugaw, Tim Ranahan. ASASU boards — 173 ASASU boards ABOVE LEFT: Campus Affairs Board— ROW: Peter Struck, Helen Wells, Pearl Wistosky, Peggy Tinsley, Bill Swan, Pat Hobein, Marsha Ricks, Nancy Wetter, Kraig Kobert, Berni Charles Klinhardt, Tom McGreevy, Mrs. Mary Hunt, Dr. William Canby. ROW TWO: Lon Mason, Rick Green. LEFT: Administrative Coordination Harlan, Berni Federle, Helen Wells, Janet Frasier, Phil Davis, Sue Schaible, Dan Neesby. ABOVE: Coordination FROM TOP: Bill Phillips, Mr. Allan Frazier, Mike Todd, Jenni Booth, Pete Grace, Laura McCammon, David Rile. 174—ASASU boards suffer through resignations, inactivity It was an odd year for many ASASU boards and councils. Some suffered through and periods of inactivity and lived to tell about it. For others the loss of officers and the general lethargy were terminal least temporarily. Despite several permanent and temporary resignations the confused state of all board membership lists) the Activities and Administrative Coordination Councils appeared to be in good health. Composed of the chairmen of many ASASU boards, the councils served as coordinating bodies for projects sponsored by the boards. For co-chairmen Art Hazelton and Terri Perkins, through the Activities Council, were directly responsible for Homecoming. The Campus Affairs Board was less lucky than the councils as it simply ceased to exist. It was not immediately clear who had taken over its duties or if anyone had. All that was clear was that the situation was, at best, unclear. ASASU boards — 175 plans Frankfurt flight, U of Chihuahua exchange BELOW: International Student Board—SEATED: Linda Pillow, Salah Aba Alkhail, Brenda Thuell, Mike Atwood, Dianne Walker, Richard Regan, Suleyman Tezgul, co-chairman; David Rile, co-chairman; Chusak Prescott, Sandy Murphy, Ron Simon. STANDING: Sukhdeep Singh, Allan Rhodes, Vivien Crumbaker, Roslyn Clark, Linda Harrad, Khristina Decker, Lieselotte Edelblut, Lynn Jeffress, Joyce Matsumate, Korski, Cindy Fix, Harry John Burke, Patty Mulligan, Bob assistant foreign student advisor; Virgil Diaz, Marilyn Story, Mary Lou Kane, Thomas O ' Leary. In order to increase the dimension of higher education at ASU, the International Student Relations Board created several outlets for communication, including the of a bi-monthly newsletter, an exchange between ASU and the University of Chihuahua and an " International Week. " Trips were planned to the Grand Canyon, California and the State A charter flight from to Frankfurt was scheduled for the summer. The ISRB also for speakers, panel and symposiums. Intending to promote between organizations and student government, the Board held two " Congress of Organizations " meetings and published a roster and procedures booklet. Spotlighting outstanding and teachers, the Faculty Student Relations Board the free exchange of ideas between the two. The Board of Financial Control supervised all ASASU spending. 176 — ASASU boards LEFT: Organizations Board—Bob Kathy Tatum, Susan Oppenheim, Ron Collett, John Phelps, Tom Harlan, Jerry Cochran. BELOW LEFT: Board of Control—FRONT ROW: John Tom Edwards. ROW TWO: Sumners, Raymond Cope, Sherri Hutt, Janet Frasier, Bill Phillips, Walt Ulman, Dudley Melichar. BELOW: Faculty Student Relations ROW: Nancy Sasser, Irwin Scheinbein, George Hillman. ROW TWO: Bucky Dean, Brose, Jo F. Dorris, Fred Grant, Mary Hunt, Dr. Rowe. ASASU boards — 177 rallies, elections boards busy; culture board Fields films, gets high Marx Not all ASASU boards were crippled by resignations or a lack of business to attend to. A group of boards worked on a diverse range of student activities during the year. Two outstanding film series highlighted the year ' s activities of the Cultural Affairs Board, which sought to fulfill some of the interests of ASU students. The Saturday night art film series presented outstanding works from all periods of film history, including Michelangelo Antonioni ' s " Blow-Up, " Robert Weine ' s strange, visionary of Dr. Caligari, " and Charles Chaplin ' s epic, " The Great The Wednesday night camp series featured, among others, W.C. Fields and the Marx in such classics as " It ' s a Gift " and " Coconuts. " Both proved quite popular. The Fine Arts Festival by the board involved students from all fine arts disciplines, as well as from and speech. The Rallies and Traditions Board was responsible for school and athletic spirit through both traditional and new activities. The board sponsored all pre-game rallies as well as one during Orientation Week, oversaw the annual painting of the " A " , and produced the annual critique of the UofA ' s gridders, the Hate Slate. Also working on slates, but of a somewhat different nature, was the Elections Board, which deals with all matters concerning Spring student body elections. 178 - ASASU boards FAR LEFT: Rallies and Traditions Board—FRONT ROW: Cathy Combs, Pete Grace, Jenni Booth, Doug George. ROW TWO: Pam Huwaldt, Sue Rolih, Sue Neumeister. ROW THREE: Kristie Johnson, Kitty Lowes, Mary Jay. ROW FOUR: Carol Diamond, Kim Yount, Gayle Bohmann, Kay Jarnigan, Debbie Gallacci, Gayle Martin, Scott McLellan, Candy Clark, Gwen Gray, Larry Krom, Nancy Bates, Phil Morton, Ann White, Sue Mihalek . ROW FIVE: Kim Pegue, Suzanne Laeve, Michelle Hotten, Dick Cavenaugh, Greg Mastin, Bob Proehl, Sheldon Cohen, Don Keppart. ROW SIX: Bill Wagoner, Gary Frei, John Hazar. ABOVE: Elections Board—FRONT ROW: Paul Probst, Dave Lazares, Tom Lisi, Kay Roof, Bruce Bauer, Richard Guerke, Shelley Sims. ROW TWO: Jane McNutt, Connie Modlin, Joanne Reicher, Jan Sharon Bourgeois, Marcia Clemons, Don Burnes, Phil Davis, chairman; Ed Herseth, vice chairman; Charlie Andrews. ROW THREE: Laurie Gordon, Candy Johnson, Suzi Foster, Claire Storrs, Carole Bartholomeaux, Kathy Stevenson, Cindy Murray, Sandy Stanley. LEFT: Cultural Affairs Board—FRONT ROW: Terry Goodrich, Linda Chriss, Jean Laura McCammon. ROW TWO: Lynn Smith, Jan Mills, Janine Robison, Debbie Woods, Binky Viles, Karen Heap, Elaine Deeb, Ande Mori, Marie Graham. ROW THREE: George Hillman, Richard Eng, Jan Tyler, advisor; Mary Hunt, Tom Holt, Cathy Evans, Richard Drezen, Peggy Podlick, Bruce Preston. ASASU boards — 179 BELOW: Homecoming Steering consists of Carl Montoya, R.J. Davis, Allan Frazier (advisor), Cathy Combs, Valerie Ballschmieder, Judy Judy Schock, Phil Davis, Howie Rosch, Sandy Swedlund, Art Hazelton, Terri Perkins, Tina Levitt, Jill Patty Wilson and Vicki LaPorte. floats replaced in Homecoming; committee presents ' Age of Man ' " The Age of Man, " a theme to increase awareness of the potential and progress of the University, was presented homecoming week by the Homecoming Steering Committee. The committee, headed by Art Hazelton and Terri Perkins, four special programs to the theme: " The Age of Aquarius, " a debate of current issues; " The Age of Reason, " exploring man ' s historical, and political nature; " The Age of Cultural presenting a program of art, music and dance at Matthews Center; and " The Age of Youth in Business, " prepared by the Col lege of Business. Gary Puckett and the Union Gap were featured in the concert in Goodwin Stadium. This year the committee the tradition of the parade of floats, offering instead the for house and campus decorations. This decision extended viewing and a larger crowd. 180 — Homecoming steering committee pros, cons of abortion discussed during AWS panel Although generally represented by campus organizations, and honoraries, the Women Students opened its meetings this year to anyone who wanted to discuss the woman ' s role on campus. " There is a definite role for women on campus. AWS allows women to get together and id eas and opinions, " to Tina Levitt, AWS chairman. In an effort to encourage this exchange and to stem the apathy which plagued them first the AWS presented a series of panel discussions on a variety of topics including self-defense, morality, and the medical, and legal aspects of A " Travel Abroad " panel met to discuss the studies, tours and job opportunities in European countries. At the Intercollegiate AWS Convention at Adams State in Colorado, ASU ' s served on the resolutions committee, which sought to the opinions of campus women throughout the nation. LEFT: AWS officers are Carol activities vice president, Mrs. Afton Beutler, advisor, Kathy Murphy, Cookie Padgett, executive vice president, and Sheri Hutt, president. Kathy Klassen, treasurer, is not BELOW LEFT: Members of Women Students await the start of the panel discussion on aspects of abortion. BELOW: Catherine Nichols, counselor and professor of Education, talks to two AWS members about the " Age of Woman " . A panel discussion by that name was presented by AWS during Homecoming week. BOTTOM: Sheri Hutt, Cookie Padgett and Carol Valikai serve refreshments after a panel concerning self-defense. Associated Women Students —181 lack of response letdown for cheering catalysts Despite the letdowns of no in participation cheers, and the mid-season resignation of head cheerleader Jim Page, the cheerleaders performed at all home football and basketball games. The line, consisting of nine regulars and four alternates, abandoned their initially more cheers due to the lack of student response. Tom Baum assumed the position of head cheerleader for the remainder of the season. Besides their performances at home and in the Sun Devil Classic, the cheer line traveled to Utah, New Mexico and El Paso for games. Both lines sponsored the annual Cheerleading and Pom Pon Workshop, a one day event for high school lines. TOP: Varsity cheerleaders are Anna Chaboudy, Tim Rafael, Pat Zimmerman, Dave Willis, Linda Cannon, Steve Tate, Peggy Baum, Traci Anderson and Steve Bennet. ABOVE: Tim Rafael lifts Anna Chaboudy in some spirited RIGHT: The freshman cheering squad, which performed at all frosh home games, consists of Marcie Rubalcaba, front row; Becky Briscoe, Don Brockway, Warner Griswold, Bonnie Miner, middle; and Barb Menoes, back row. 182—cheerleaders speciality numbers arranged, danced by pom pon line Besides their appearance at all home games, the regular of ASU ' s pom pon line traveled to Salt Lake City and El Paso for football games and at the All-College Tournament in Oklahoma City. The line, arranged and danced several specialty numbers during four basketball halftimes. The members and alternates, both chosen in the spring and fall, worked during home gymnastics meets by holding score cards for the official scorekeeper. ABOVE LEFT: Pom Pon line—Laurel Osterberg, Martha Smith, Nancy Hodson, Donna Farney (captain), Marlies Barb Russell, Susie Martimick and Teri Craig. FAR LEFT: While Nancy Hodson sits engrossed in the game, Marlies Versteegen confers with her about their planned halftime LEFT: In a dance initiated and executed by the line, Arizona State pom pon girls perform at the Sun Devil Classic dancing to " Sleigh Bells. " ABOVE: Holding a squadron of devil balloons, the line prepares for another game ' s pom pon line — 183 academics academics academics–185 focus: " what authority do I have? I only know what I see, what I hear " Mr. Fred Zaun, a freshman teacher at ASU, who attended institutions " somewhere " in and California, refused to specify which universities he has attended, or in what he majored claiming, " I think it ' s sufficient just to say that I expect to receive my PhD soon, and that I teach freshman English. These are enough, unless you want to say that I am a human being and that I function in love relationships with people. " Zaun ' s philosophy of teaching, a liberal one, is based on self analysis and experience. I guess, it ' s grounded in the belief that you have to know yourself; that self-knowledge is the basis of education . . . that sounds so trite, because it ' s really so obvious. " His methods and ideas are however, due to his lack of experience. " I can ' t reflect on what students WERE like this is my first year ... I can ' t go back into my teaching history .. . all that area of academic bull is removed from me, so (to discuss it) I must find some new point of departure. I ' m not sure what. I was only a TA prior to this. " With reference to Morris a fellow teacher who was for releasing a class to speak at a protest rally in Tucson, Zaun said, " I support Starsky. I think he has the perogative to do whatever he wants to without The very fact that the brought this up indicates that we are too tied up in the idea that ' If I give you money for I can dictate what you should do with it. ' This is not my concept of a free university. This is what happened in the Reformation; they did the same thing to Luther; they did the same thing to Galileo; they shut him up. Now, while I don ' t think Starsky is either Galileo or Luther, I think the same thing applies because he is being penalized for ideas that threaten the existing power of this society, they would fire someone for not meeting with a class they would have to almost everyone. It seems to me they are using his absence from class, his ' sin of omission, ' as well as the content of his courses, which they feel is his ' sin of commission ' to undermine his effectiveness as an instructor. " Zaun ' s own experience with censorship and the right of freedom is also limited, however, by his lack of experience. " What do I know about academic freedom? . . . so far, I can do whatever I want until someone steps on my toes, then I When questioned about his English courses, so often accused of being " weed out " courses for the undergraduate population, Zaun replied, " I don ' t think it ' s necessarily a weed out course. It ' s unfortunate that so many of the people who are it are more concerned with the number of absences or the misspelled words, than the human beings that they teach. I think communication is vital to our very existence. That is what freshman English should give: a better to communicate thought and experience to other people, to help formulate ideas, become more logical and detached. By detached I mean freed from the limitations of custom and prejudice which inhibit and distort perception. I think that the job is rather Teaching freshmen, Zaun has can be particularly " Freshmen arrive in a new situation not sure of what they can or cannot do. They aren ' t sure of what leeway they have; they aren ' t sure what is expected of them. But they are curious. The freshmen that I teach are much 186 - focus: English instructor Fred Zaun more advanced than I was when I was a freshman in college. They are much more excited about learning. Not all of them, but some are much more aware of the in which they live. They are more concerned with social problems than I ever was until lately. And they are willing to question the institution, including the instructor. They are less willing to accept an idea on th e basis of abstract authority. This seems to me to be a good sign. They require that judgments be based on evidence acceptable to them. They are asking for support for the statements they hear, just as they are being asked to support what they say. Many people find them rebellious because they are not used to having their authority questioned. To the majority of parents, a kid is learning to think if he agrees with the parents. If he doesn ' t agree, he ' s nothing more than a rebel. " Denouncing the supposed of the university to a " trade school " envi ron ment, Zaun claimed " . . . they lower the standards so that everyone can get into the university; so that everyone can get a college degree; so that they can become useful members of society; better jobs is what it amounts to. I think that the university has turned into just a series of trade schools bound No matter what you belong to, you are just learning a trade. If you get a in sociology, it ' s to be a sociologist; a degree in history to be a historian. . . . I fear this is what the majority of our are becoming, but . . . I don ' t know. By what authority can I speak? I only know what I see; what I hear when I talk to people. But lately, when I ask anyone what the university means to them, their response is " It means a job. " That, to me, implies this is a trade school. A student knows that if he wants any kind of job that will give him an average or subsistence, he must have a college degree. It usually means nothing more than a ticket to get a decent paying job. If they could get the decent paying job without it they would not be here. They don ' t see the value in it. Education is considered a means to an end. I think that ideally, no not even ideally . . . education must return to the concept of being an end in itself; that there is no other purpose than to be educated. To be educated means that you question. " BELOW LEFT, BELOW: Fred Zaun, relaxed in his home among half-graded papers, decries the tendency of the to act as a machinery for the trades. " We produce people out of our trade school who go into the trades that are just sitting there waiting. The trades dictate what should be taught so that the people we graduate will be useful. If the doesn ' t, the legislature withdraws money. Again the concept that if the legislature pays, it can control. That is absurd. It ' s one way of assuring that you never arrive at truth. " focus: English instructor Fred Zaun — 187 TOP RIGHT: Second-year architecture student Ross Rollands works in design studio on a model of a pre-school. TOP CENTER: A poster outlines projects on display during one of several exhibits sponsored by the College of Architecture during the year. TOP RIGHT: A model of a proposed church was one of many works shown during the fall festival of architecture. ABOVE: Students found an ideal site for relaxation when studio work got to be a drag. RIGHT: Dean James W. Elmore studies proposed curriculum changes for the college. FAR RIGHT: Students do field study of a Phoenix home designed by Frank Lloyd Wright. 188 —College of Architecture fall festival displays architects ' environmental concern Concern about urban and problems was turned into action by students in the College of Architecture during the year. Challenges facing the were examined in depth a week-long fall festival of architecture. The week ' s developed and directed by students, indicated the architect ' s increasingly critical, if not pivotal role in the fight to preserve a livable physical world. Speakers during the week San Franciscan Rex Allen, president of the Institute of Architects and John E. Hirten, vice-president of a group responsible for future revitalization of downtown San Diego. Student projects displayed in Payne Training Center during the week outlined local and national urban problems, but emphasized solutions to the blight afflicting both the man-made and natural environment throughout the world. Rio Salado III, a plan developed by fifth-year ASU architecture students designed to convert a 38 mile stretch of the Salt River route into a combined recreational and flood control area, was brought to the proposal stage in November. Community leaders convened to consider the feasibility of the 2,260 acre development. The plan foresaw the possibility of limited housing, commercial and areas, with parks and open spaces serving as focal points of the project. Developments in the college itself included the rise of the new art and architecture complex on Forest Avenue. Hopes of moving into the new facilities at the of second semester were dashed by construction delays. Though degree requirements remained unchanged, a new program was for first-year students. Plans also progressed for a changeover from a five to a six year curriculum, probably in 1971. College of Architecture -189 190 - College of Business seventh department for business; college fastest growing at ASU During its second year in a new facility, a seventh division was added to the College of Business Administration. The department of quantitative systems went into full operation in the fall after two years of study. Dr. Glenn Overman, dean of the college, said the new department reflects the increased importance of quantitative analysis and of the systems approach to modern business. The second largest college at ASU, the business college the fastest growing school on c ampus as well. Besides regular business curricula, which can lead to a doctoral degree in business additional programs of study have been instituted to meet special student needs. courses for teaching courses in secondary schools are offered. Institutes held in with business groups furthered in-service training. FAR LEFT: Business student reads data results on a computer printout sheet. CENTER LEFT: A cordon of students master the intricacies of the IBM Executive in one of many practical courses in the College of Business. LEFT: Faculty member is consulted about on computer data sheet. LEFT: Dr. Glenn D. Overman, dean of the College of Business BELOW CENTER: Student verifies data received from computer against original information. BELOW: Helping each other, students learn of computer programming. College of Business — 191 education college boasts impressive new facilities New buildings and new programs made major news in the ASU of Education during the year. The Ira D. Payne Education Complex was dedicated on 16. The new complex added 104,000-square-feet of research and service area to the existing education school. Facilities added include a classroom laboratory and a 500-seat lecture hall. Major speaker at the dedication was Dr. Wendell H. Pierce, director of the Education Commission of the United States. A program designed to course work in favor of actual teaching experience was inaugurated in the fall. A number of ASU students spent three hours a day three times a week practice teaching in classrooms in the Phoenix area. Dr. John Bell, one of three professors who originated the plan, noted that " under past programs, course work was often isolated and unrelated to the of the classroom. We now believe we have found an answer to relevancy. " The new building complex and ideas like the practice teacher program are important not only to ASU but to the nation as well. A national survey indicated that the ASU College of Education is second in the nation in producing certified teachers. The college lost its dean when Dr. Harry K. became interim president of ASU. He was succeeded by Dr. Del D. Weber. 192 - College of Education BELOW FAR LEFT and CENTER: Student works on pre-school for building and checks a model of the school, being built in basement of the new education building by students from the College of Architecture. BOTTOM LEFT: Dr. Del D. Weber, acting dean, College of Education. BOTTOM RIGHT: View from the new Payne building offers panorama of the education complex. LEFT: Two students assume different roles as one, acting as a teacher, explains depth to his student. BELOW: Teaching-in-the-round partially solves at least one communication barrier in mass education; physical separation of class and teacher. College of Education — 193 engineers must apply knowledge to The College of Engineering made up of the school of engineering and the divisions of technology, agriculture and had as its goal helping the student to achieve proficiency in his professional field as well as assisting him in becoming well rounded in all his academic and personal interests. The School of Engineering seven areas of chemical, civil, electronical, industrial and mechanical engineering mechanics and engineering sciences. Students in the school were often employed by a diverse group of industries in the Phoenix area. Many facilities designed to classroom learning were maintained by the college. An farm south of Tempe gave students in the division of agriculture practical experience and a computer center and center on campus students ' theoretical knowledge. 194 — College of Engineering real problems ABOVE FAR LEFT: Class checks properties of metal rod by tensile strength. FAR LEFT: Dr. Lee P. Thompson, dean, College of Sciences. ABOVE CENTER LEFT: Two students learn operation of printing press. ABOVE CENTER RIGHT: Faculty member inspects moon rocks. LEFT: Auto mock-up are checked in a design class. TOP LEFT: Student bends back to drawing in engineering graphics. TOP RIGHT: Faculty member and inoculate dog in agriculture class. ABOVE: Student works on calibrating an oscilloscope. College of Engineering –195 196 - College of Fine arts only limits to art are limits of human expression Encompassing almost the full spectrum of human artistic the College of Fine Arts offered degrees in a variety of disciplines, including art, drama, music, dance, an interdisciplinary humanities program, and speech communication and pathology. Construction was important news as work continued on the long-delayed art and architecture complex, finally expected to open in late Spring, 1970. Meanwhile, the new music building rose near Gammage. Five of that building ' s ten floors will be underground for accoustical purposes. The entire second floor of old Matthews Library became art during the year to house University and touring collections. BELOW FAR RIGHT: New music rises between the College of and Mill. BELOW LEFT: Dr. A. Bruinsma, dean, College of Fine Arts. REMAINING PHOTOS: The of disciplines thrown into an undefinable state called " art, " breeds an intensity in its technicians difficult for outsiders to understand. Whether a pot on a clay-caked wheel or a fellow-player with makeup curtain time, whether working on a lawn or in a studio, the art student is essentially his own teacher. Assigned work can partially teach technique but it cannot endow creative ability on anyone. College of Fine Arts — 197 GSSSA, Graduate College students receive practical career experience At a time when its services are needed more than ever, the field of social work finds itself in the second greatest professional shortage in the nation. The Graduate School of Social Service Administration at ASU sought to integrate academic theory and field instruction in training students for social work. Students in the school worked for many community agencies, including hospitals, family centers and county agencies. Universities face burgeoning demands for specialists in all fields. To keep pace with this ASU ' s Graduate College increased tremendously in scope during recent years. Graduate work offered the with desire and a high level of ability an opportunity for intellectual challenge. Master of Arts and Master of Science degrees were offered in 30 disciplines. Ten fields offered of philosophy degrees. 198 - GSSSA Graduate College BELOW FAR LEFT: Art teaching makes a decision about piece of student work. BELOW CENTER LEFT: Dr. William J. Burke, dean, Graduate College. BOTTOM CENTER LEFT: Dr. Horace W. Lundberg, dean, Graduate School of Social Service Administration. FAR LEFT: A graduate teaching in English department listens to a student ' s problem. LEFT and BELOW: A student from the Graduate School of Service Administration works with parent and child at the corrections unit of the Juvenile Probation Department. Students did case and field work at many county and private social welfare agencies. GSSSA Graduate College — 199 College of Law 200 - College of Law receives full accreditation;sees first class graduate The ASU College of Law came of age in January when it received full accreditation from the Association of American Law Schools during the association ' s national convention. The school also received provisional accreditation from the American Bar Association. with unprecedented speed in recommending a new school, the ABA ' s Committee on Legal Education unanimously advised the ABA to grant the college full accreditation. The three-year program of professional studies offered by the College of Law culminates in a degree of Juris Doctor for The college ' s first class received its degrees in June. The law school ' s program of study called for intensive work on basic legal processes in the first two years with opportunities for wider educational experience the third year, including small group courses and clinics. FAR LEFT: Students arguing cases in moot court face an scene in the Great Hall. BELOW FAR LEFT: Students mull matters over in the rotunda of the College of Law. BELOW CENTER LEFT: Willard H. Pedrick, dean of the College of Law. BELOW CENTER RIGHT: If the is right, even a law classroom can lose its somber facade. BELOW: filter in for a constitutional law class. LEFT: The Great Hall is used by many colleges for meetings. College of Law — 201 College of Liberal Arts contains diversity of departments, classes The College of Liberal Arts took in an enormous academic area, from history to mathematics, from astronomy to journalism. It included the department of physics and the department of home It offered 33 majors i n 20 departments. More than 8100 were enrolled in the college during the first semester this year, including graduates. The large numbers of people and classes, however, did not individual and departmental achievement within the college. Three ASU students, working separately, discovered new animal species during the year. The all girls, found new types of beetles and a new type of Each find was named after its student discoverer. Despite a dispute over funding, the Navy granted the ASU department $190,000 to operate an undersea experimental lab for the next two years. The laboratory was intended to study the effects of a high-pressure undersea environment on animals. Considerable excitement was generated by the arrival of moon rock samples on campus for by scientists. One conclusion was that the moon is shrinking, rather than enlarging. For the twelfth consecutive year the National Science Foundation awarded a grant to ASU to its unique summer institute in desert biology for college instructors. 202 - College of Liberal Arts BELOW FAR LEFT: Sociology class discusses what constitutes bias in verbal expressions of feeling. BELOW LEFT: Dr. George A. Peek, dean, College of Liberal Arts. BOTTOM CENTER LEFT: Student views a in the anthropology museum. CENTER RIGHT: Sunlight contrasts foliage with office computer. LEFT: Trees growing in atrium add natural effect in social science building. BELOW: Demands of university classes can be subordinated at times. College of Liberal Arts –203 204 — College of Nursing new course plan TOP LEFT: Karen Heun receives award as student nurse of the year from faculty member Muriel McClellan. TOP: conditions are critical in any work. Jean MacDonough uses correct scrubbing technique prior to lab work. TOP RIGHT: Amy Savage shows Jean Olbinski proper wheelchair adjustment. LEFT: Mrs. Loretta dean of the College of Nursing. ABOVE: Student learns about feeding of infants with use of doll. RIGHT: have proven to be practical for live patients in lab work and for many training purposes. Amy Savage finds her patient somewhat listless. stresses individual achievement rather than grades A new curriculum philosophy for nursing majors and increased involvement in off-campus community projects marked major advancements for the College of Nursing during the year. A " continuous progress was introduced which allows nursing students to through 46 hours of their major at their own pace, relatively free from the pressure of high grades. A student enters the at the start of his fifth and can take from three to five semesters to complete the prescribed course of study. The program, new in the nation, was greeted enthusiastically by both faculty and students. The attrition rate in the new nursing program proved to be far smaller than in other curricula. An independent clinical lab, in conjunction with the program, lacked proper operating funds, but faculty members put in extra hours to keep it open. Recognizing the need of students for work outside the classroom, the college its community-oriented service programs. For example, worked at the Civic East Day Care Center, South Phoenix, in a preventive health clinic for pre-schoolers. Faculty members also seized the initiative in community needs. One Linda Wheeler, instructed a class in " Childbirth Education, " a training course for expectant parents. College of Nursing -205 206 - teaching essay student-teacher dilemma: who ' s responsible? I had one or two teachers here who just came in at the beginning of the period and started to talk. I suppose that isn ' t unusual, and it can be disastrous. But in these cases, the professors were so fascinated by their own fields, they inspired hard work simply through their own enthusiasm. Mainly they wanted to share the excitement they had experienced from their own study. It was amazing. For years the nadir of education was the question " Why can ' t Johnny read? " (or spell or add or subtract or stand on his head?) Countless possibilities were hotly debated by educators in countless scholarly journals. Johnny ' s environment — his cultural level generally, his parent ' s specifically; what Johnny was being taught, Johnny ' s own inherent intelligence, all were hauled under close scrutiny. But no one had the gall or courage to ask about WHO was teaching Johnny what he wasn ' t learning. I would question the amount of serious learning that is going on around here. Who ' s to blame? I don ' t know. On the whole, the teachers I ' ve had here are good. One or two have been inspiring. That seems like a pretty good average. Yeah, I ' ve had a lot of teachers here. But educators? Not many. People criticize the Ivory Tower we are part of. I think it would probably be good if other areas of society emulated what goes on in the Ivory Tower. In the end, the important part of education boils down to what goes on between the student and the teacher. The students complain that they are being fed drivel. That may be partially true. It seems, though, what with enormous pressure from the real world and the general dehumanizing effect mass education has on people, a lot of students just don ' t give a damn, no matter what is being said. That may be the heart of the matter. teaching essay — 207 affiliations affiliations — 209 210 - Greek life belonging is vital facet of Greek existence When entering college a Greek letter is exactly that: a " Greek " unknown symbol with mystical meaning in the underlying friendships, defined with a diamond pin. With rush, even when it ' s hot and faces ache with forced smiles, punch is downed and suddenly a friend is made. Bids are issued and new brothers and sisters are pledged to the Greek Way. Belonging is the most important part of being Greek. Planned activities take up time which otherwise might have been lonely—parties, projects, parties. Gone are goldfish swallowing days; " do your own thing " philosophy is prevelant; but Greeks still have a mystical bond—communicated with a letter. life — 211 Archons serve as escorts at Pledge Presents Ball Membership in Archons, an honorary fraternity organization for outstanding juniors and seniors in the University ' s Greek system, was based on leadership abilitiy displayed on campus. Membership was limited however, to twenty, with no more than two members from the same fraternity. As their major contribution to service of the university ' s the Archons acted as escorts for the new sorority pledges at the annual Pledge Presents Ball. BELOW: Gathering at the Pizza Inn for a business meeting-luncheon, members of Archons approve minutes of the previous meeting. Chairman Emory Michel (back to camera) presides over the meeting as Tom Smith, Bill Kingston, Don Webb, Ron Paquin, Steve Riddle, John Holman and Chuck Wattles discuss projects. Michel, Emory Chair man Riddle, Steve Treasurer Knight, Glen Secretary Baum, Tom Cornell, Mike Fahlgren, Bill Farrell, Dennis Gaston, John Griffin, Clark Hazelton, Art Hendel, Mike Holman, John Holmes, Tom Kingston, Bill Knox, Steven Laurie, Bill Lee, Pete Mullen, Ted O ' Malley, Jim Paquin, Ron Ruffner, John Smith, Tom Wacker, Bob Wattles, Chuck Webb, Don 212 — Archons BELOW: Interfraternity Council — FRONT ROW: John Hazar, Brian Evans, Dean Lyons, Don Wilson, John Butterfield, Steve Hamor, Tom Coker, David Altmaier, Dave Sannes. ROW TWO: Mike Dewey, Greg Wilson, Ron Castro, Bob Thiele, Eric Thomas Bonda, Thomas George, Dan Neesby, Pete Grace, Greg Armstrong, Don Webb, president. ROW THREE: Bill Neill, Barry Aarons, Bill Kingston, treasurer; Steve Riddle, Tom Lane, Greg Myall, Scott Mueller, Burt Rapoport, Wayne Neumann, Gary Shapiro, Norm Keyt, Dennis Greene, Jerry Schultz, Art Baker, Sheldon Pensinger. BOTTOM: Junior Interfraternity Council — FRONT ROW (sitting): Tom Smith, Mike Engler. ROW TWO (sitting): John Butterworth, Bill Tugaw, Ralph Morgan. ROW THREE (standing): Randy Ferguson, Don Dalton, Jim Pearlsten, Felix Molina, Jim Hazar, Brian Stevenson, Mike Puzio. IFC encourages active participation Interfraternity Council sought to strengthen the bonds between fraternities and the to better serve all Greeks and the University community. IFC promoted athletic through its intramural and academic superiority through standards for Greek membership. IFC encouraged participation in student government and according to President Don Webb, " Ninety percent of all student leaders on campus come from the Greek sys tem. " Uniting fraternity pledges and welcoming them to the ASU were the fundamental of Junior Interfraternity Council. A canned food drive for the Army and a collection of over $800 for the United Fund were headed by JIFC and manned by the fraternity pledges. JIFC motivated its members to study in order to become active members of their individual Their average was above the all-campus average. Webb, Don President Harper, Tom Vice President Armstrong, Greg Secretary Kingston, Bill Treasurer IFC Jr. IFC —213 Panhellenic encompasses world of sorority sisterhood Acting as a clearing house for Greek Rush, Panhellenic Council performs much of the groundwork for women ' s rush and coordinates the varied activities of the week. Besides bringing together and participating in rush activities, the council handles publicity for the events themselves and an orientation handbook for the entire Week. During the rest of the year, Panhellenic, made up of members of each sorority, busied itself by promoting the Greek way at high schools and clubs in the area. City Panhellenic awards each year to deserving students, and also awards trophies for outstanding chapter and pledge academic achievement. Golom, Calli President Alexander, Kathy Vice President Edstrom, Tricia Treasurer McEldowney, Jan Rush Chairman Ballenberger, Susan Bettini, Micki Catania, Maderia Colton, Pam Crompton, Janis Goldie, Susan Gottschalk, Susan Hawkes, Kathy Hiel, Peggy Kent, Dian Landauer, Sue McNutt, Jane Motchman, Leslie Pfaff, Betsy Pilcher, Pam Sowder, Barb Woodward, Carol 214 — Panhellenic Jr. Panhellenic efforts promote All-Greek spirit An all-pledge picnic and work for the United Fund were major planned by Junior during the year. The was sponsored to better the members of sororities with all other pledges. The group ' s function is to prepare its for Panhellenic Council. Members did volunteer work for United Fund, collecting with Junior lnterfraternity Council. Junior Panhellenic also did research to improve rush. TOP, LEFT and ABOVE: A rock show opened the fall rush activities this year at the Red Dog. Black Magic played as mod models previewed " The Look " that would be popular on the ASU campus scene, as well as the fashion stage of the nation. Walker, Sally President Caldwell, Martha Vice President Cooper, Gretchen Secretary Jones, Patricia Treasurer Pech, Donna Social Chairman Conry, Patricia Publicity Chairman Bustamente, Susan Conaway, Marsha Fox, Linda Frazier, Toby Gray, Gwen Grier, Sherri Johnson, Meredith Knorringa, Marguerite Kreel, Candy LeFavor, Barbara Martin, Gayle Newman, Linda Sweeney, Kathleen Tilzey, Patricia Wyatt, Debbie Junior Panhellenic — 215 Schweiger, Terry President Niggemann, Elaine Vice President Merritt, Joyce Corresponding Secretary Kruidenier, Sue Recording Secretary Bayer, Susie Treasurer Allen, Julianne Anderson, Patricia Andrews, Mary Atteberry, Sunny Ballenberger, Jeanne Ballenberger, Joanne Ballenberger, Susan Barrow, Janice Bates, Nancy Combs, Cathy Craig, Teri Crow, Patsy Day, Deborah Diamond, Carol Ellison, Joan Fox, Janet Fox, Linda Gallacci, Debra Ghiz, Angelle Ghiz, Jazelle Groger, Nanci Henderson, Jennifer Houghton, Marsha Hudson, Susan Jarnagin, Kay Kent, Dian Lasley, Becky Levering, Mary McEachron, Gail Merritt, Judy Mihalek, Susan Miller, Dana Miller, Kay Mowinski, Bonnie Neumeister, Sue 216 — Alpha Delta Pi American Cancer Society receives ADPi support BELOW: An oriental setting provides a Far East mood for the Alpha Delta Pi rush party in September, as actives entertain a group of prospective sorority pledges. BOTTOM: Terry Schweiger, Janet Fox and Janie Ohl await the start of a business meeting on the ADPi chapter floor to discuss a Homecoming project. Alpha Delta Pi set as their goals the improvement of each sister and the community in which she lives. The sorority participated in a joint Homecoming project with the Lambda Chi ' s, renovating the Halfway House in Phoenix. The members also decided this year to annually support the American Cancer Society as their national philanthropy. Those with the highest scholastic averages were at a Scholarship Banquet. Northen, Janis Northen, Judy Ohl, Janie Olbu, Leilani Pearson, Deborah Pech, Donna Pollock, Norma Pegue, Kim Preston, Laura Robson, Loretta Rowley, Candy Rustad, Sheryl Sanders, Kristie Shedd, Jacki Simonet, Marilou Steinwachs, Nancy Sundquist, Elizabeth Turner, Susan Vaughan, Carole Walters, Jan White, Ann Alpha Delta Pi — 217 Payson retreat to Kohl ' s Ranch unifies AEPhi Alpha Epsilon Phi began its twelfth year at ASU with an active-pledge retreat at Kohl ' s Ranch in Payson. For their philanthropic project they were joined by Zeta Beta Tau and Delta Chi fraternities in several parties and an Easter event for underprivileged children at Golden Gate House. The annual Winter Formal was held at Mountain Shadows. Other activities included a Sister party, a hayride at South Mountain, a spring party, and several fraternity exchanges. The Phi ' s actively particpated in Sigma Chi Derby Day and the events of Greek Week. Their are active in student organizations, honoraries, and fraternity auxiliaries. RIGHT: Christmas is a natural time to have a formal and the Alpha Epsilon Phi ' s didn ' t miss this chance to don their long dresses. This year their Winter Formal was held at Mountain Shadows where any night is special, especially with a Phi. Fisher, Barbara President Greenfield, Hollis Vice President Freedman, Alana Secretary Steierman, Flora Treasurer Wisotsky, Pearle Rush Chairman Bander, Mindy Berman, Rita Borthick, Lauren Colton, Pamela Goldie, Suzanne Grier, Sherri Kirshner, Linda May, Laura Meyer, Judy Newman, Linda 218 — Alpha Epsilon Phi ABOVE: Sigma Chi Derby Day is with the women of Alpha Epsilon Phi, especially the Levi stuff. LEFT: When not studying, frivolity and downright horseplay is enjoyed by AEPhi ' s. building brings a grin. Alpha Epsilon Phi —219 BELOW, LEFT and BELOW RIGHT: Alpha Epsilon Pi members and friends gather to eat, talk and mull over at the fraternity ' s sponsored party. Lindenberg, Eugene President Alexander, Mike Vice President Bloch, Walter Secretary Shapiro, Gary Treasurer Beckman, Howard Pledge Master Baum, Robert Rush Chairman Bendix, John Bern, Ross Chaison, Eric Cohen, Ken Cohen, Philip Cohn, Bob Daxe, Chester Eisen, Dean Ellis, Dean Feldman, Jack Goldberg, Larry Goldstein, David Green, Philip Green, Rick Halperin, Ken Levy, Sheldon 220 — Alpha Epsilon Pi Hemophilia Association receives funds raised Alpha Epsilon Pi project The Alpha Sigma chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity maintained a busy social calendar while keeping a high scholastic standard for the members. Although a minimum of 12 supervised study hours was of all new members weekly, many participated in athletic events, bringing home several records in swimming and bowling. Philanthropic projects have included a Christmas party for orphans, fund-raising for the Hemophilia Association, and gifts to underprivileged people. Social event s included the traditional Sweetheart Formal and year ' s end Final Fling Formal. Other social events aimed at pure enjoyment were a Pajama Party, Casino and after-game parties, and functions held jointly with the Lionettes, Alpha Epsilon Pi auxiliary initiated last ye ar. Business manager of KASN Gary Shapiro and Ken Cohen, student coordinator of TV ' s Brain Teaser, were both members of the fraternity. Lutgen, Michael Mack, Charlie Mastrangelo, John Pensinger, Sheldon Robbins, Kenny Rosenfield, Steven Schwartz, Donald Slovitt, Bruce Socol, Lionel Steierman, Herbert Weltman, William Wiseman, Milton Alpha Epsilon Pi —221 Alpha Phi ' s give dinner, retreat; sell light b ulbs BELOW: In the spirit of Christmas revelry, the members of Alpha Phi and their dates enjoy a formal evening with jovial special guest, Santa Claus, before his holiday flight. Gamma Pi chapter of Alpha Phi started the fall semester off by gaining 26 pledges during formal rush. A pledge-active retreat along with a baked bean dinner in October gave the pledges an idea of sisterhood in Alpha Phi. Active members on campus ranged from Panhellenic president to student senators, members of fraternity auxiliaries, and a staff member of the State Press. To support their national philanthropy, the Heart Association, Alpha Phis sold light bulbs. Schmidt, Mary Ann President Clark, Catherine Vice President Rudolph, Barbara Corresponding Secretary Bergh, Linda Recording Secretary 222 — Alpha Phi Anderson, Cheryl Treasurer Albrecht, Rebecca Baker, Patti-Jo Berry, Blanche Bitting, Debbie Bowlin, Diane Clemons, Marcia Crawford, Teri Curl, Debra Deeb, Elaine DeHaven, Lynn Dickey, Karen Ewing, Patricia Gannon, Patsy Gilbert, Debbie Golom, Calli Heap, Karen Hirshberg, Sandra Holtz, Jo Hughes, Sara Jones, Carla Kell, Darra Kell, Desne Knorringa, Marguerite Lefavor, Barbara Marcum, Rikki Martin, Sabra McKee, Beth McMahon, Molly Miyauchi, Linda Monteiro, Kathy Mori, Ande Pilcher, Pam Popoff, Kathy Viles, Binky Walker, Karen Warren, Sydney Watanabe, Susan Weidman, Claudia Willman, Sherri Woods, Debby Woon, Gloria Alpha Phi — 223 blood donation, funds for children, Christmas parties sponsored by ATO Due to many outstanding members, the Zeta Alpha chapter of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity was rated first in campus athletics. ATO ' s received high awards in intramural organization, football, volleyball, ping-pong and pool. Members were also voted outstanding manager and athlete of the year in 1969. Civic activities of the fraternity included their yearly Inner City project for two weeks, blood an orphan Christmas party and a fund drive for children. Social Activities included the Senior Party, a Viking Party, Wine and Cheese Party and two formals which were held during the Christmas vacation and the spring semester. ABOVE: Alpha Tau Omega ' s and friends enjoy the relaxing atmosphere offered by a picnic outing. RIGHT: Celebrating the weekend at a TGIF party, ATO ' s gather and discuss their recent athletic achievements with rivals. Marchlik, Bob President Hartley, Dennis Secretary Franzen, Bill Intramural Manager Anderson, Tom Armstrong, Jim Baldwin, Russell Bardwell, Larry Boehm, Ronald Bower, Larry Bray, Timothy Burgio, John Christian, Doug Church, Stephen Corey, David Crumbaugh, Cris Dedman, Bill Downey, Doug Evans, G. Brent Fisher, Alan Fletcher, Craig 224–Alpha Tau Omega Forman, Kenneth Garvin, Bob Gass, Thomas Graeff, Phil Hagedorn, George Hanley, Thomas Jackson, Randy Kasper, Neil Kephart, Donald Kirkpatrick, John Laemmer, Alan Lee, Pete Lewis, Jon Lewis, Vincent Markham, Michael Millay, Jim Neff, Daniel Perrella, Charlie Pease, Brad Penland, Jim Russell, Patrick Ryan, Bob Ryan, Charles Shipley, Greg Shultz, David Sollenberger, Barry Underwood, Scott Wall, Fred White, Steve Wilson, David Alpha Tau Omega —225 Chi O women serve Project LEAP, Salvation Army ABOVE: Members of Chi Omega socialize while explaining the merits of their organization to pledges. A locomotive, road markers, and railroad signs, plus the engineers ' outfits worn by the Chi O ' s set the mood for the September rush party. The Chi Omega sorority at State, designated Psi Epsilon chapter by their national, strives to approach the pure ideal of sisterly love. To get in a receptive frame of mind for this pursuit, the Chi O ' s began last year with a fall retreat. They emphasized academic achievement for both themselves and others; each year a trophy is awarded by the to the fraternity pledge class with the highest average. The Chi Omega ' s set an example by finishing second among sororities. Another emphasis of the Greek organization was that of service. Besides participating in Project LEAP, the Chi O ' s packaged for the Salvation Army, threw a Thanksgiving picnic for Sunshine Acres, and held their annual Christmas Kindness. Alternating with these projects were less serious ones. The Chi-O-Lypso, a steak-and-beans dinner, and an Eleusinian Banquet were among the more prominent. Lassen, Maggie President Allen, Barbara Vice President Williams, Connie Secretary Buck, Jennie Treasurer Schuldt, Julie Rush Chairman Kinvig, Jane Pledge Trainer Alexander, Kathy Anderson, Traci Baity, Jane Baity, Laura Bettini, Micki Bohmann, Gayle 226 — Chi Omega Brandt, Christy Buck, Terri Christensen, Patti Conaway, Marsha Corno, Lyn Crocker, Susan Dooley, Martha Erdman, Carol Graver, Eleanor Griffitts, Sandy Grunwald, Barbara Helton, Judy Hotten, Michelle Huwaldt, Pam Jay, Mary Jennings, Jennifer Johnson, Christy Kinvig, Kristin Kyle, Tish Lindner, Peggy Lohmiller, Carol Ludden, Barbara Martimick, Susie McMullin, Judy Menoes, Barb Miner, Bonnie Montgomery, Ja Nelson, Jeanne O ' Bryan, Karen Parks, Karen Pelkey, Mary Quan, Jeanne Schuldt, Mary Stiff, Bonnie Stiff, Jan Strand , Jane Tatum, Kathy Taylor, Sue Thomas, Jeanne Tibshraeny, Jeanie Tibshraeny, Joyce Tinley, Joan Werlein, Phyllis Williams, Judy Woodward, Debbie Wyatt, Debbie Yount, Kimberly Zueck, Kay Chi Omega —227 Wilson, Donald President Fischer, Marvin Vice President Utz, Kim Secretary Wischnia, Bob Corresponding Secretary Talone, Bruce Treasurer Banegas, Matt Brim, Larry Daugherty, Jonathan Davison, Harvey Ford, David Freise, Robert Gardner, Tim Gibson, Bill Gookin, Thomas Hadar, Albert Hart, Jim Heck, Greg Huberty, John Johnson, Norman Kolts, Frank Kramer, Dennis 228 — Delta Chi “sewers of France” provide scene for Delta Chi costume party Founded at ASU in 1949, Delta Chi fraternity continually strove for an atmosphere of scholastic, and athletic endeavor for its members through the nourishment of " fraternal brotherhood. " Main activities of the year the Spring Luau and the French Sewer party. The luau was a three-chapter occasion including brothers from NAU and Uof A chapters. The French party featured the house decorated as the sewers of France, highlighted by the worn by those attending. Delta Chi ' s also organized a blood drive to help pay for a bill of a little sister who was wounded during a hunting accident in early spring. LEFT: Delta Chi ' s Ken Kramer and Jim Maranda relax and watch television during an evening in the fraternity house. BELOW LEFT and BELOW: The Delta Chis ' ancient upright piano is the scene for quiet practice and wild party-time revelry. Kramer, Ken Linford, Alan Maranda, Jim Mead, Duane Murdaugh, Dennis Neville, Bob Prasse, Mark Poetz, William Short, Glenn Swisher, Jerry Tway, John Thurston, Harold Voss, Charlie Voss, Thomas Williams, Louis Wilcken, Steve Wickizer, Rick Boof Delta Chi — 229 men of the year, sweethearts lauded by Greeks LEFT: Greg Shipley, Kappa Alpha Theta man of the year; Kathy Lynch, Sigma Phi Epsilon sweetheart; Chuck McCammon, Tri-Sigma man of the year; Cacki Price, Sigma Chi sweetheart; Snuffy Smith, Kappa Kappa Gamma man of the year; Cathy Manning, Sigma Phi Epsilon sweetheart. BELOW: Jane Baity, Alpha Tau Omega sweetheart. sorority men of the year — 231 Tri–Delta raffles game football; sponsors Apple-Polishing Party With members in Spurs, Natani, Angel Flight, and Who ' s Who in American Colleges, the Phi chapter of Delta Delta Delta sorority was heavily With the exception of their participation in collecting for UNICEF, all the Tri-Delt ' s major functions were concerned with the University populace. They began the year by Argene Bartoli for Queen. The sorority then awarded two scholarships to ASU women; the funds for this coming from a raffle of the Homecoming football. The Tri-Delt ' s also held an Apple-Polishing Party for and climaxed the year with the traditional Pansy Tea honoring senior sorority women. RIGHT: Karen Hughes and Debbie Dixon put up posters for the Delta Delta Delta campaign in support of Argene Bartoli for Homecoming Queen. FAR RIGHT: streamers, and the " fat lady " set a circus mood for a Tri-Delt rush party held in September. Viles, Kathy President McCarty, Su Vice President Wyman, Ann Secretary Dixon, Debbie Treasurer Anderson, Frances Barcelo, Mary Bartoli, Argene Blais, Bev Bowman, Judy Bowman, Nancy Brigham, Becky Buhn, Cathy Bustamente, Susan Caldwell, Martha Cannon, Barbara Clarke, Meredith Coles, Joy Crisci, Paula Davis, Penni DeMuth, Diane Driver, Sue Drommerhausen, Debbie Federle, Berni Frye, Anne Goodrich, Terry Groves, JoAnn Gettle, Candy Hessel, Candy Hopkins, Barbara Hughes, Karen 232 — Delta Delta Delta Isley, Marilyn Isley, Shirley Klein, Kay Kokesch, JoAnne Krametbauer, Vicki Livoni, Lynn McNutt, Jane Meyer, Pat Neely, Modene Neugebauer, Gail Osborne, Maryann Osman, Ferne Pierce, Marsha Rice, Carol Rubalcaba, Marcie Sasser, Nancy Schon, Barb Simpson, Judy Smith, Terry Stapley, Pam Streech, Cathy Telep, Diane Thrane, Linda Tribbey, Peggy vonLohen, Sandy Wamble, Susan Wetter, Nancy Weston, Katy Willey, Judy Wiseman, Jane Delta Delta Delta —233 Homecoming write – in campaign crowns Parsons, Barb President Bell, Pat First Vice President Anderson, Shelley Second Vice President Gray, Nancy Corresponding Secretary Ogle, Jeannie Recording Secretary Weiner, Rhoda Treasurer Anderson, David Anchor Man Abair, Wendy Anderson, Carol Armstrong, Melanie Barton, Diana Belden, Betsy Bloom, Pat Booth, Jenni Budke, Laura Canfield, Bonnie Cochran, Jacquelyn Corn, Debbie Courtney, Sue Covillo, Loretta Dicknite, Penne Foster, Suzi Frasier, Janet Fuhr, Carol Gieszl, Janet Gordon, Laurie Gwen, Gray Haught, Marilyn Healy, Robin Hirota, Joy Hyatt, Merry Janisch, Barbara Johnson, Candy Johnson, Linda Katz, Barbara LaPorte, Vicki Larabell, Diane Merrett, Kathi McCarthy, Karen Miletich, Susan 234 — Delta Gamma Modlin, Connie Osgood, Sanna Jo Phillips, Cathy Posegate, Vickie Posson, Candy Reicher, JoAnne Rose, Ellen Sa ndberg, Gay Schaible, Suki Shipley, Judy Sims, Shelley Smith, Karen Sowder, Barbara Swedlund, Sandy Takiguchi, Sandy Wanty, Diane Williams, Cindy Williamson, Sherry Woodward, Jeanne Yoshioka, Cheryl Younger, Mary Lou DG Barb Parsons With a pencil as their symbol the Delta Gamma ' s waged a winning write-in campaign for Barb during Homecoming. She was crowned during the Gary Puckett Concert and honored at the football game. As special projects, the DG ' s aided sight conservation for the blind and held a Christmas party for orphans with the Phi Delts. Active on campus in most all areas, the Delta Gammas participated in ASASU boards, Angel Flight, Sahuaro Set, fraternity auxiliaries and all four national academic honoraries. Parties, too, played a large part of DG life with a Shipwreck Party and Winter Formal. They Founder ' s Day and had a get-together with KKG and KA Theta. ABOVE RIGHT: Actives show pledges the happiness of being a DG anchor woman during a rush party. After working many days on write-in campaign, the DG ' s came true as Barb Parsons was crowned queen at the Union Gap Concert. Delta Gamma — 235 Delta Sigma Phi drive aids hospitalized girl Knox, Steven President George, Thomas Secretary Darling, Bob Treasurer Wilson, Donald Sergeant at Arms Assad, Al Barss, David Baumann, Tom Baumann, William In a program intended to aid a hospitalized girl needing many hours of costly oxygen, the Beta Psi chapter of Delta Sigma Phi collected 100,000 empty cigarette packages. This endeavor and the distribution of flowers to elderly patients at a local hospital the community oriented of the fraternity. The social activities included a Catalina Island Luau trip, a in Payson, Joe Clay Day, " Purple Passion Party " , Western Stomp, Sailor ' s Ball, Pop-Son Stag Party, Toga Party and Grape Festival. Members of Delta Sigma Phi were also amused by the antics of their mischievous mascot, Charley. With eight members receiving scholarship awards, Delta Sigma Phi ranked in the top third of fraternal organizations. Despite a well-organized intramural team, the chapter finished 14th on the sports field, due to " an avalanche of exciting parties and the day-after disasters. " Creating a display emphasizing one of the mythological implications of the Apollo 11 mission, the members of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity work on their Homecoming decorations while members of other and curious passersby gather to observe, (above). 236 — Delta Sigma Phi Birke, Thomas Black, Bill Brown, Craig Buckle, Kenneth Byrne, Bill Campbell, Mike Capitano, Joe Chaplain, Gerry Ciaccio, Richard Clark, Stephen Cooper, Warren Corken, Jeff Cox, Brian Delgadillo, Mike Dellamarco, Anthony Dettmer, David Duve, Richard Fair, Raymond Frost, Mike Greco, Robert Grovert, Bill Hothem, Terry Jensen, Dave Karson, Mike Krahulec, Robert Kunz, Kirk Leader, Chuck Martin, Gregg McQueen, Butch Mecklenburg, Morry Merriman, Bill Neesby, Dan Newlin, Fred Pierson, John Radina, Don Rebenstorf, Gregg Richey, Richard Schultz, Dale Searles, Chris Shepard, Thomas Shepperd, Robert Smith, Norm Steele, Jeff Vidal, Mike Wilson, Al Wright, Julian Young, Dave Charley Delta Sigma Phi — 237 Gamma Phi Beta ' s help girls at mission home Reinhardt, Mary Ellen President Slaney, Chris Vice President Dad, Marilyn Corresponding Secretary Christensen, Jan Treasurer Anderson, Nancy Andrews, Bridgie Apple, Rori Armstrong, Barbara Bacon, Cynthia Blankenbaker, Polly Boyer, Marbi Brady, Sally Canby, Marcia Clark, Candy Comprini, Joyce Cooper, Gretchen Dovey, Joyce Furman, Sharon Gately, Kathy Gottschalk, Susan Hagestad, Cyndee Hahne, Mary Harden, Virginia Hippert, Marta Hoffman, Ann Hugh, Margery Jones, Ava Kaplan, Karen Kawa, Donni Laeve, Suzanne LaNoue, Janelle Martin, Gayle Martin, Pami Milne, Kris Munson, Marilyn Morrison, Suzy Patrick, Debbie Pearson, Sue Perkins, Chris Pfaff, Betsy 238 — Gamma Phi Beta An annual fall Barn Dance and a Christmas Formal were among the traditionally scheduled of the Beta Kappa chapter of Gamma Phi Beta. During the Phi Psi 500, a obstacle course race, the team from Gamma Phi Beta placed second in competition. The sorority members also took candy to some underprivileged children on Halloween and volunteered to help work with teenage girls at a Guadalupe Mission. LEFT: Several members of Gamma Phi Beta sorority help to overhaul a car the preparations for the Phi Psi 500 competition. The sorority placed second in the day ' s activities. BELOW LEFT: For a skit enacted during the rush week festivities, Gamma Phi Beta members don costumes and entertain. Quaal, Laura Robinson, Bridget Robison, Janet Rosenast, Carol Ross, Andrea Rost, Anne Rudquist, Barbara Sharkey, Susan Simon, Margaret Skagerberg, Leslye Skirving, Claudia Stehly, Linda Sloviaczek, Karen Swanson, Vickie Szalzy, Cathie Taano, Mary Thomas, Dianne Vandenbos, Heidi Volk, Peggy Waldin, Debby Watson, Sue Gamma Phi Beta —239 western province conference hosted by ASU Kappa Alpha Psi chapter Kappa Alpha Psi, a social based on " secret " was open to anyone with twelve or more hours of a 2.0. The fraternity had a greater emphasis on community rather than on activities this past year. The Arizona State Kappa Alpha Psi ' s hosted the Western Province meeting of the fraternity during the spring. The conclave consisted of delegates from graduate and undergraduate chapters in the western United States. 240 - Kappa Alpha Psi FAR LEFT: Members of Kappa Alpha Psi gather and display a plaque the names of all the brothers in the fraternity since the founding of the LEFT: During the KAP sponsored Christmas party, members dance to BELOW LEFT: Prospective pledges gather outside the new house. Miller, James President Williams, Travis Vice President Eddings, William Secretary Bennett, William Hemphill, Wayne Hill, George McDowell, Earl Miller, Travis Shivers, Edmond Sublett, Robert Tribble, Charles Wheeler, William Kappa Alpha Psi —241 traditional retreat to Kohl ' s Ranch offers KAT fun, quiet Cavagnol, Carol President Bonsall, Kaki Vice President Chaboudy, Anna Corresponding Secretary Corallo, Karen Recording Secretary Davenport, Sally Treasurer Ames, Janet Anderson, Chris Anderson, Jackie Bell, Donna In order to promote the best personal development of its members—physically, socially and the Delta Epsilon chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta sponsored traditional, social and service projects. Traditional activities included the retreat to Kohl ' s Ranch near Payson, the Phi Psi 500, a Founder ' s Day Banquet and a " Flaming Festival. " The members served the by helping the Institute of Logopedics in its program to speech difficulties, and by giving a party for orphaned children at Sunshine Acres. Social activities sponsored by the Kappa Alpha Theta ' s were a Barn Dance and a Spring Formal. ABOVE: Members of the Kappa Alpha Theta sorority clap time and sing during their annually sponsored at Kohl ' s Ranch in Payson. 242 — Kappa Alpha Theta Bilyk, Carol Bollinger, Virginia Bradley, Ann Buck, Linda Burbeck, Phyllis Burgess, Christie Cannon, Linda Carroll, Melinda Casey, Linda Clement, Denni Collett, Jennifer Daniels, Debbie Devlin, Gail Edstrom, Trisha Endicott, Jill Frazier, Toby Graham, Judy Hirschi, Becky Hoffman, Marlene Jones, Carol Jones, Debbie Landauer, Susan Lawrence, Jodi Logan, Barb Motoyoshi, Karen Murphy, Kathy Norman, Jan Palon, Karen Phillips, Vicki Prator, Mary Kay Pratt, Sally Richards, Robin Schildt, Laney Schock, Judy Scott, Mary Jo Scott, Susan Storrs, Claire Stutler, Barbara Thompson, Kathy White, Melody Wiemer, Jan Wynne, Judy Kappa Alpha Theta — 243 Bohannan, Lisa President Crompton, Janis Vice President Milligan, Betty Secretary Thomas, Lora Treasurer Snyder, Donna Rush Chairman Abbott, Susan Barker, Ann Bell, Nancy Blackburn, Karen Bower, Barbara Catania, Madeira Centoz, Charlene Crawford, Debi Dias, Bonita Drewery, Margie Hawker, Judy Howell, Kathy Jeffress, Lynne Kreel, Cynthia Milligan, Patricia Parker, Mary Poley, Susan Roden, Mary Jo Rolih, Sue Saxton, Judy Schauer, Cecily Shourds, Kathleen Snedeker, Kathleen 244—Kappa Delta KD money-raising support Indian child Spence, Barbara Steitz, Jeanne Tilzey, Patricia Watt, Vicki Wells, Helen White, Elizabeth Wilkinson, Agnes Williford, Edith Wixted, Jane Starting their 18th year on the ASU campus, Kappa Delta participated in all phases of campus life. To meet their three of scholarship, service, and activities, the KD ' s were active in ASASU, auxiliaries, MU Hostesses, Naiads, Mortar Board, and Natani. Locally, Kappa Delta had money-raising projects to support an adopted Indian child, while nationally they supported the Children ' s Hospital in Richmond, Virginia by selling Christmas seals. Striving to promote sisterly love, Kappa Delta had a retreat at Rawl ' s Ranch in a Christmas Informal, and a spring formal. Keeping in the homecoming festivities, the KD ' s and Theta Chi ' s built a house decoration, " The Age of Disney. " ABOVE LEFT: One costume at the rush party brings smiles from both old and prospective KD ' s. BELOW: On the sidelines, KD members cheer on a sister in the “Phi Psi 500.” Kappa Delta —245 246 - fraternity sweethearts fraternities, sororities choose Greek ideals LEFT: Mimi Maffeo, Pi Kappa Alpha sweetheart; Kelly Keyt, Chi Omega man of the year; Karen McCarthy, Phi Delta Theta sweetheart; Judy Gutknecht, Phi Sigma Kappa sweetheart; David Anderson, Delta Gamma man of the year. BELOW: Kathy Murphy, Phi Kappa Psi sweetheart. sorority men of the year — 247 Maffeo, Margaret President Robison, Janine First Vice President Drolet, Joyce Second Vice President Gutknecht, Judy Corresponding Secretary Sutter, Fay Treasurer Akin, Ginny Anderberg, Susan Bell, Connie Bishop, Kathy Brown, Laney Bruce, Victoria Burrell, Ann Cunningham, Martha Dameron, Ellen Darling, Cindy Di Paglia, Debbie Eden, Gerry Ellis, Terry Farney, Donna Farry, Patti Flournoy, CiCi Garber, Ginny Haas, Joan Hollinger, Laurie Heavilin, Debbie Hill, Peggy Holmes, Lorna Hopkins, Melinda Howland, Marie Hutzel, Janet Hyer, Peggy Johnson, Meredith Kepler, Chris Koen, Brenda Barbara McCambridge, Marie McEldowney, Jan McMakin, Susan Molzahn, Beverly Osterberg, Laurel Peach, Greta Porter, Judy Russell, Barbara Sarver, Debbie Seidner, Karen Sexton, Nannette Sickle, Gail Stamatis, Santhe 248 — Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappas celebrate year; win Homecoming sweepstakes title Celebrating their Centennial year, Epsilon Delta chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma kept up their of high scholarship and various activity participation. The Kappas placed first in scholarship for sororities during s pring 1969, and many girls were tapped into women ' s honoraries. The girls, along with the Fiji ' s, won the Homecoming sweepstakes trophy for house decorations. Kappa Kappa Gamma, in order to Greek relations, had joint parties throughout the school year with the Thetas, DG ' s, and Pi Phi ' s. Locally the girls had a fashion show with their alumni association to support the hemophiliac fund. Nationally, they gave scholarships for work in social service. LEFT: Excitement and confusion are keynoted during sorority rush, but the sisters of Kappa Kappa Gamma tried to keep their cool with the Alp atmosphere at their theme parties. BELOW: KKG ' s met at the Panhellenic fashion show at the Red Dog. Tessmer, Anne Valianos, Stephanie Walker, Sally Ward, Barbara Wilson, Patty Wilson, Sara Jane Wong, Susan Wyckoff, Ann Wyckoff, Barbara Zimmerman, Pat Kappa Kappa Gamma —249 Hazelton, Art President Bennett, Steve Vice President Wilson, Paul Secretary Arnold, Gary Treasurer Hutchinson, Dan Grand Master of Ceremonies Aschmann, Jeff Bank, Ira Bedlen, John Bergen, Michael Blackman, Robert Block, George Coffey, Michael Cornelius, Dennis Danner, Paul Davis, Art Davis, Phil Farmer, Jack Fredrickson, Tom Griffin, Richard Groh, Bill Hubbard, Jerrold Hutchins, John Johnson, Bob Klein, Jeff Lance, Gary Lee, Gregory Loyd, Robert Lyon, Craig 250 — Kappa Sigma Phi Dens claim Homecoming King; spend holidays at Huntington Beach Beginning the year by campaigning for the eventual Homecoming King, Phi Delta Theta brother Tom Delnoce, the fraternity ' s Arizona Beta chapter sustained their momentum with a number of events. After holding a traditional Christmas party for the Sunshine Acres Orphanage, the Phi Delt ' s sallied forth to Beach, California for their own Christmas bash. This mixing of varied activities continued throughout the year. The Phi Delt ' s alternated athletics (winning intramural volleyball) with academics (placing fourth among fraternities) with philantrophies (painting the Arizona Children ' s Colony) with a wide selection of social relaxation. FAR LEFT: Phi Delts relax and in their living room with their house mother, Mrs. Lucille Crawford. LEFT: Jim Shaughnessy, Nick Ferrara and friends do some late night for Phi Delt and football comrade Tom Delnoce. Ferryman, Tom Gram, Mark Griffin, Clark Grohs, Tom Harris, Mike Heinz, Andy Heitel, Jim Jones, Don Kaskus, Ronald Keller, William Kovanda, Tom Lane, Tom Lee, Brian Mackay, John Mikes, James Myall, Greg Mueller, Scott Mundell, Jack Oskey, Kim Quinlan, John Riddle, Steve Roper, Dick Sager, Mark Sanders, Dick Spiller, Stuart Stiefel, Eric Strauss, Jeremy Sweeney, Pat Wilbur, Bill Williams, Mark Phi Delta Theta — 255 Wacker, Bob President Price, Paul Corresponding Secretary Kobert, Kraig Treasurer Kliment, Jerry Historian Conry, John Recording Secretary Aguirre, Michael Armstrong, Gregory Austin, Bill Bainbridge, Larry Bohon, John Brown, Bob Brown, Jess Burnes, Don Calvin, Dain Conry, Dennis Cooper, Scott Cotton, Bill Engler, Mike Fagan, Michael Fleckner, Keith Hacker, Ted Haley, Jim Hausner, John Herseth, Ed Howard, Larry Johnson, Ron Kawa, Robert Keyt, Norman Kolsrud, Russ Leitner, Jon Lisi, Thomas Lutich, John 256–Phi Gamma Delta Fiji house display wins Homecoming sweepstakes title Phi Gamma Delta ' s ranking for general excellence in the top five chapters national ly was reflected in their campus and chapter Led by members in Devil ' s Advocates, Archons, the ASASU Senate, and the IFC Executive Council, the Fijis were campus leaders academically—they placed in the top four fraternities for the last five years; athletically—winning first runner-up for the trophy; and in other the Homecoming this year for the second straight time. The Fiji ' s chapter life was a balance of service and social functions. Highlights were the Black Diamond Ball and participation in Valley Big Brothers program. The Fiji year was cli- maxed by the traditional Fiji in May. ABOVE LEFT: Phi Gamma Delta players face Lambda Chi in competition. The Fijis finished second in League B volleyball play. LEFT: The Fijis won their second straight sweepstakes trophy with their house decoration. Martin, John Morgan, Ralph McMullin, Donald Mullen, Ted Mullen, Tim Nelson, Pete Odell, Jack Peck, John Perry, Darryl Probst, Paul Roberts, Al Schreur, Gerhard Selby, Tead Swan, William Van Hoesen, Mark Phi Gamma Delta —257 258 - Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Psi stages annual " 500 " trike race All functions of their fraternity, the Arizona Beta chapter of Phi Kappa Psi feels, were exemplified in the traditional Phi Psi " 500. " The annual event, in which girls raced over an obstacle course in tricycles, provided the funds for loans for sorority women. for the Phi Psi ' s from the pressures of staging this event was provided by the ample social calender, highlighted by the annual trip to Mexico and the " Attila the Hun Revisited " happening. FAR LEFT and LEFT: Supervised by the men of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity, women competitors in the Phi Psi " 500 " attempt to outdistance other in the race to the finish line. Obstacles faced by the women and their tricycles included a mud bath, a sand trap and shaving cream lathered Another event of the Phi Psi " 500 " included competition in removing tires from an old car. To highlight the day ' s events, the men selected a " 500 " queen. Hutchison, Scott President Ebert, Scott Vice President Ramstack, Bill Corresponding Secretary Dunn, Bob Recording Secretary Benner, Jeryl Treasurer Adamson, Dale Alverson, Richard Altmaier, David Bohannan, Robert Boyle, Thomas Brunswick, Rob Carlson, Ronald Gentilucci, Richard Gillis, Marv Goodrich, Fred Hendel, Richard Huey, Steve Jorgensen, Dave Jilek, Timothy Ksieski, Les Mortimer, Steve Mount, Tony Neff, Lambert Waldman, Larry Phi Kappa Psi — 259 Smith, Snuffy President Smith, Thomas Vice President Cohen, Sheldon Secretary Johnson, Lee Treasurer Alex, Bob Ayala, Henry Cherry, Richard Daugherty, Trig Davis, R.J. Dewey, Mike Dix, John Dunton, Scott Eggert, Thomas Evans, Tony Feicht, Bruce Feldman, Jeff Flanders, Bill Flynn, Jim Fossatti, Bill Gallagher, Duff George, Douglas Grace, Pete Hofman, Craig Hoyer, Bill Jacobs, Bob 260 — Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa –261 LEAP gains help, encouragement of Phi Sigma Kappas After their annual retreat in the men of Phi Sigma Kappa devoted themselves to many new and traditional projects. The became involved with LEAP, a community service Phi Sigma Kappa placed first in intramurals, won the Greek Sing Sweepstakes contest and were Greek Week Sweepstakes champions. Spring and Christmas formals were sponsored, as well as and a " Buzzard Ball. " A " Hell ' s Angel " party was held, for which members dressed in black and wore chains in of the famed motorcycle band. FAR LEFT: Members of Phi Sigma Kappa create a Homecoming display Zeus atop Mt. Olympus. LEFT: Phi Sigs await Greek Sing practice. RIGHT: Fraternity brothers campaign for Tom " Bulldog " Smith, running for Homecoming King. Jordon, Tom Knowles, Tom Krom, Larry Little, Gary Mastin, Gregory Mullen, Brent Nelson, Michael Peterson, Roger Petrucciani, Russ Polachek, Mike Proehl, Bob Rafael, Tim Ravanesi, Pat Robanser, Fred Scherr, Richard Sipes, Keith Solomon, John Sorensen, Neil Stevenson, Brian Stout, Mark Tarkington, Dale Thackara, Thomas Tiller, Greg Vallenari, Mike Violette, Dan Walmsley, Harry Webb, Tony Willman, Ford Winters, Mark Woods, Harry Pi Phis win " Phi Psi 500 " race, queen title Arizona Beta of Pi Beta Phi started the year off winning the " Phi Psi 500 " , plus having the " 500 " Queen. When Homecoming came, the girls built a house decoration in conjunction with Phi Delta Theta fraternity. In the Pi Phis and the Kappas held their annual Monmouth Duo. Pi Phis were active in Mortar Board, Orchesis, Angel Flight, Kaydettes and Sahuaro Set. This year an active, Peggy Michels, was ranked the number one collegiate tennis player. RIGHT: Pi Beta Phi competitor Alison Cavalo makes her way through a mud pit during the annual " Phi Psi 500 " tricycle race. The Pi Phi ' s rode away with the " 500 " championship, and a sister was also selected the " 500 " queen. RIGHT: After attending meetings and parties, girls receive news on being selected Pi Phi ' s. Randall, Michelle President Woodward, Carol Vice President Lohse, Katie Recording Secretary Martin, Jan Corresponding Secretary Regier, Nancy Treasurer Bell, Nancy Bliss, Nelda Bourgeois, Sharon Cavolo, Alison Dingman, Cindy Edwards, Avanel Eggleston, Barbara Elliott, Kim Gooding, Martha Grannell, Mara Hall, Ruth Ham, Kathleen Hamlin, Sheryl Hawkes, Kathy Jett, Peggy Johnson, Linda Jones, Patricia Lawrence, Penny Lebsock, Patricia Lofgren, Chris Lueck, Shirley Madson, Jonnie Maner, Ann Manning, Cathy Marks, Diane May, Debbie McDonald, Jill McNeill, Marda Melczer, Lynn Melczer, Pam Montgomery, Susan Myers, Mary Lou Nevares, Andy Parker, Cynthia Powell, Kris Price, Cacki Pritsker, Caryl 262 — Pi Beta Phi Rawlinson, Peggy Rose, Birgit Roulette, Robin Smukler, Jan Sooy, Caren Sweeney, Kathleen Tanita, Jacque Tobin, Gay Valenta, Henrietta Wermes, Pat Pi Beta Phi —263 264 - fraternity sweethearts sorority men of the year virtues reflected in affiliations ' honor selections LEFT: Cathy Evans, Delta Chi Terry Kelly, Alpha Phi man of the year; Jane Kinvig, Lambda Chi Alpha sweetheart; Gail Hendrickson, Alpha Pi sweetheart; Pete Grace, Alpha Delta Pi man of the year. BELOW: Cheri Brown, Delta Sigma Phi Sweetheart. Rosch, Howard President Kingston, Bill Vice President Koch, Chris Secretary D ' A utilia, Robert Treasurer Astorga, Tony Billings, Jed Bontempi, Richard Carlson, Richard Dailey, Tim Easterday, Terry Edlebech, Ken Eimers, Bill Flood, William Frei, Gary Fries, Greg Gallagher, Charles Gehrke, Richard Hazar, Jim Hazar, John Helzel, Richard Hoge, Stephen Iler, Patrick Johnson, Charles Keels, Carl Kenny, Daniel Kossak, Steve Krouse, Mike McCammon, Chuck Miller, Randy Muscati, Pat Righettini, Mark Ryan, Dan Six, Richard Stoneall, Mike Tugaw, Bill Turner, Randy Wagner, Bill Walker, Charlie Wergin, Paul Wilson, Wendell 266 — Pi Kappa Alpha Pikes aid in Victory Acres clean-up, paint at Wesley Community Center Pi Kappa Alpha men of Delta Tau chapter had a very active year, with activities including an Wrestling match and the annual Founder ' s Day. For the second year the Pikes sponsored an International match, sending high school wrestlers from the Valley to Canada. The men also aided in the cleanup of Victory Acres and worked at the Wesley Center painting. The highlight of the year was the Executive Director of Pi Kappa Alpha ' s speech to Pike men from chapters in Arizona and New Mexico during the Day weekend celebration. The men also bought a new fire engine for rides around campus. RIGHT: Pikes collectively share the expense and enjoyment of their new fire engine. BELOW: Tim Dailey and Jane Guzauskas dance at the Founder ' s Day celebration. BELOW RIGHT: The Pikes ' Homecoming display tells of " The Olde West. " Pi Kappa Alpha 267 BELOW RIGHT and BOTTOM: Sigma Alpha Epsilon brothers set up the for the house decoration display which they entered in the Homecoming competition. RIGHT: Onlooking students admire SAE ' s finished product, in which a stylized football player dominates the field portraying " The Age of Competition. " Weaver, Rocky President Stromsborg, ' Eric Vice President Bower, Michael Campbell, Chris Campbell, John Dean, Arthur Donhowe, John Eaton, William Everett, Carl 268 — Sigma Alpha Epsilon orphans captivate SAE ' s during Christmas holidays Arizona Beta chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon continued to play an important part at ASU in a wide range of civic and campus Traditional activities were their Purple and Gold Alumni Homecoming Parents ' Day and Mother of Minerva Tea for the mothers of the auxiliary members. During Christmas holidays the fraternity gave their annual party for orphans along with sponsoring a Christmas formal. Other social activities included a ski trip, luau, the Patty Murphy Party, Mexican Revolution Party and a " Lady and the Tramp " Party. The fraternity brothers also went on their annual San Luis excursion and were a continual in the intramural sports. Fisher, Hal Flynn, James Friedman, Rob Ghaster, Gregory Grant, Fred Hoelk, Greg Hrebec, Pete III Jones, Tim Kalb, Steve Kehl, Barrett Kimball, Ted Kishlar, James La Fontain, Tom Lewis, Chris Lipnik, Robert McCambridge, Carleton McGeehan, James Moore, John Nugent, William Phillips, Bill Purtzer, Tom Rose, James Roesener, Bob Splonick, Don Thompson, Andy Weyrick, Steve Wickham, Bill Zei, Bill Sigma Alpha Epsion — 269 270 — Sigma Chi Thiele, Robert Vice President Sugden, Hank Treasurer Anderson, Gary Aren, Robert Castillo, Dave Castro, Ron Chambliss, Rick Chick, Bill Creasman, Chuck Deakin, Frank DeLorimier, Bill Denney, Mike Diener, Jeff Field, Kenneth Fierro, Samuel Ferguson, Randy Freeman, Andrew Freydberg, Tom Gottfred, Bob Herbert, Bill " socia l-istic " Sigma Chi Roman party supports peeled grapes, torrid togas Always strong in intramural the Epsilon Upsilon chapter of Sigma Chi proved no exception this year. Having already finished first in wrestling and football, the Sig ' s promised to be strong in the final race for the intramural championship. Between sports and parties (their social gatherings included the Roman Party, the annual Ski Bowl Party, a Paint Party, and the traditional Sweetheart Ball), the Sigma Chi ' s found the time to study well enough to finish above the all-men ' s average, and to provide many philanthropic This year they provided support of a child overseas, worked at Victory Acres, and devoted many hours helping at Wallace Village. FAR LEFT: With over 40 pairs of Levis on, Barb Allen waddles her way to the judges station aided by Ken Smith and Tish Kyle. CENTER LEFT: Unable to walk, an over-clothed Tri Delta is by two obliging Sigma Chi ' s. Igoe, Mike Jensen, Ken Keeffe, Scott King, Thomas Kron, Gary Logsdon, Tom Lyman, Robert Madison, Dan Meikle, Howard Mills, Max Parsons, Harold Petroff, David Phillips, Dave Schirmer, Scott Sica, Richard Smith, Les Smith, Kendall Swisher, Bob Valentine, Rob Ward, Jim Wright, John Wrigley, Bill Yoder, Bruce Rudy Sigma Chi — 271 Reed, Michael President Mosier, Robert Secreta ry Barnes, Michael Treasurer Cusack, Thomas House Manager Freeman, Jim House Manager Alderman, Bruce Baumann, Bob Bender, Jim Babian, Wally Byrd, George Christian, David Coker, Thom Coners, Wayne Collett, Ron Cola, Thomas Crabtree, Ken Crisp, Patrick Dalton, Don Delaware, Paul Dowling, John Enz, Donald Everson, Murry Fenton, Jeff Gerardo, Steve Hamor, Steve Harker, Tom Harlan, Tom Hoff, James Holmes, Tom Holzwart, Stanley Larson, Alan Lawson, Bruce Lisowski, Stephen Madsen, David Mays, Ronald McCommon, Steve McLaren, David Miller, Chris Mitchell, Bob Mullen, John Patterson, Bill Phelps, John Proesel, Jay Richards, Tommy Rodriguez, Dan Rose, Kerry Schreiber, Jim Shepard, Barry 272 — Sigma Nu Sigma Nu provides " taxi " from airport to campus Once again ASU ' s incoming were met at Sky Harbor by a phalanx of Sigma Nu ' s providing rides to the campus. The Sigma Nu ' s provided other services to the college community: an party, work at Victory Acres, and helping Tempe Flood Control. Counterbalancing the service aspect at the " Snake " house were social, athletic, academic, and campus activities. Holding a 2.5 average, the Sigma Nu ' s still held a variety of social events, the more unusual being a Santa ' s party, the " High School Harry " event, and the annual Palms party. With men in varsity track, Blue Key, and Senate, the fraternity forms the bonds that coordinate the brotherhood of Sigma Nu. TOP: Mounted on the roof of the Sigma Nu house, a large banner spearheads a campaign for Barry Shepard for King. A letterman and high for the Sun Devil varsity track team, Barry was elected first runner-up. LEFT: Members of the " Snake " house practice a medley of songs for Greek Sing. Siever, Brian Smith, Earl Stanford, Robert Vorhees, Dennis Walsh, Frank West, Rob Williams, Jim Star Sigma Nu — 273 Sig Eps join in Phoenix zoo clean-up project Priding themselves as being one of the more active fraternities on campus, the Arizona Alpha chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon had to back this assertion. The Sig Eps were kept moving socially by after-game parties, the fall trip to Rocky Point, TGIFs, the Pledge Formal, and finally the Queen of Hearts Spring Formal. Between parties, the Sig Eps were busy competing for several intra-house scholastic awards, staging a Homecoming dinner-dance for alumni, or holding their Senior Banquet. They found time to in the Phoenix Zoo Project and to donate blood. The " bloodletting " did not weaken them physically for their standing in intramurals reflected their strong athletic program. RIGHT: Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity members participate in a car wash by the group in February. Men were stationed at four locations in the Valley. O ' Malley, Jim President Dawkins, Kent Vice President Solheim, Bob Secretary Stone, Bill Treasurer Alexander, Jim Recorder Baird, Tim Baird, Tom Bebbling, John Benton, John Biehl, Scot Chapman, Dave Cooper, Rex Cowle, Ed Denniston, J. B. Derovin, Mike Donato, Mark Evans, Brian Flo, Eric Frisch, Douglas Greenbaum, Marc Grove, Alan Haley, Steve Hart, Butch Hauser, Craig 274 —Sigma Phi Epsilon Heath, Terry Hertzog, Steven Herriman, Jeff Hines, Greg Holschuh, Edward Hornbeck, Richard Houser, Gail Howland, Cully Ing, Melvin Jella, Jeff Juhl, Ronald Konrad, William Lindley, Joe Malcolm, Bob Mardian, Bill McAllister, Joe Meier, Craig Monaco, Mark Monsarrat, Julian Munz, Terry Olson, Robert Ostrem, Gary Patton, Steve Payne, Thomas Perilstein, Jim Reed, Tom Rogers, Gayland Ryall, Thomas Schloss, Lee Smith, Larry Smith, Larry Smith, Warren Sweetland, E. J. I l l Szczotka, Mike Taylor, William Thomas, Jerry Thompson, Kent Tukua, Dennis Tukua, Jule Vail, John Van de Kamp, Nick Walbert, Jon Ward, Douglas Westlake, Ward Wyeth, William Witko, James Tortoise Buford Sigma Phi Epsilon — 275 Sigma Sigma Tri-Sigs dance in International ' s Wine Cellar BELOW FAR LEFT: Tri-Sig participate in Sigma Chi ' s Derby Day. LEFT and BELOW LEFT: shoes as a money-raising project for the Page Memorial Fund, Sigma Sigma Sigma members work at Los Arcos Mall in Scottsdale. BELOW: Girls in the Tri-Sig sorority spend a comfortable social evening with friends. Since its inception, Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority has striven towards social and scholastic achievement. The social sorority sponsored an Alumnae-Pledge Brunch, a Senior Send-off party and a Day Banquet. Traditional activities included a Christmas Formal, held this year in at the International Wine Cellar. As a money raising project for the Page Memorial Fund, the sisters staged a shoeshine at various places in the Scottsdale area. McCammon, Laura President Motschman, Leslie Vice President Maldonado, Sharon Corresponding Secretary Smith, Diane Recording Secretary Evans, Cathy Treasurer Schultz, Carolyn Sentinel Ahearne, Corky Carpenter, Michele Conry, Patricia Jackson, Loretta Kirkeide, Laurel Painter, Vivian Smith, Leslie Spoon, April Walls, Barbara Welty, Sandra Sigma Sigma Sigma — 277 Tau Kappa Epsilon colors eggs; shares Christmas at Sa huaro Lake Traditional events of the Beta Xi chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon their Easter Egg Hunt for underprivileged children and the annual Red Carnation Formal. In addition, each year a major project is chosen; this year ' s project was the rehabilitation and painting of the Okemah Day Care Center in Phoenix. The social calendar was filled with a variety of parties, with the Christmas informal at Sahuaro Lake being the major fall activity for the Tekes. Other annual events included a French Underground party and a spring western party at a dude ranch in the foothills. In its 21st year, Tau Kappa Epsilon upheld a tradition of hi gh scholarship and participation. RIGHT: Taking a study break can be enlightening, as a TKE brother prophesizes good and evil. FAR RIGHT: A wintery night in a cabin in the woods provides a romantic, rustic atmosphere to enhance a Tau Kappa Epsilon get-together. Coil, Gerald President Saunders, Robert Vice President Cotten, Roy Secretary Burns, Alan Treasurer Bonda, Thomas Clork, John Collins, Ray Davis, Michael Eldred, John Foster, Juan Granillo, Robert Haerle, Michael Harrell, Maj. Ernest Harris, Kyle Heideman, Tom laggi, Glen Jordan, Wendell Martyr, Stephen Modlin, Blake Murray, Mark Orr, Keith Ostenson, Roger Russell, James Sanderson, Scott Sevier, Jerry 278 — Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon -- 279 committee shuns " rah-rah " tradition; Greek Week ' 70 took on many new dimensions this year as the steering committee felt an updating of the " rah-rah " tradition was in order. For the first time, the of the independent and the members of the faculty was encouraged in some events during the week. The Diana and Apollo elections were re-oriented toward the of an outstanding Greek man and woman, rather than for a face man and face woman. A committee of leaders aided in this selection. Dr. Newburn and Dean Hamm were among the first to give blood in the annual drive for the Hemophilia Foundation. Greeks also put in two good days of labor at the Valley of the Sun School as a community project. " Broadway Past and Present " served as the theme for this year ' s Greek Sing, while teams for Greek Games were chosen under the signs of the Zodiac. Johnson, Lee Co-Chairman Streech, Cathy Co-Chairman Williams, Connie Secretary Kingston, Bill Treasurer Dad, Marilyn Coronation Harris, Mike Street Dance Hawkes, Kathy Entertainment McEldowney, Jan Awards May, Dennis Publicity Murphy, Kathy Booklet Van Hoesen, Mark Service Project Wiemer, Jan Greek Sing 280 — Greek Week " Greek Week ' 70 — A New Decade " chosen as theme TOP CENTER LEFT: Highlighting the week ' s activities, Bob Wacker (Fiji) and Jan Norman (Kappa Alpha Theta) are crowned Apollo and Diana. Events of the week (other pictures) included a street dance on Alpha Drive, the Greek Games at Daley Park (won by the Tri Delts and Phi Delts) and Greek Sing (won by Chi Omega and the Phi Sigs). Greek Week —281 four " Thumpty Dump " cheerleaders yell for spirit Goldrich, Mark President Tiers, Dave Senior Executive Tait, Steve Junior Executive Hitzeman, Wayne Secretary Alden, Neil Allen, Trey Apple, Spencer Baum, Redfield Becker, Greg Bergseng, John Brockway, Don Chartrand, Craig Corey, Al Cotugno, John Crigler, Robert Dodd, Richard Duncan, Richard Eginton, Don Friesen, Chuck Giauque, Doug Greengard, Gary Griswold, Warner Hadfield, Scott Hanson, Larry Hay, John Herrett, Bill Hersh, Dale Ingalls, Mason Jackson, Gary Jackson, Jim Katibian, Gerald Knight, Robert Leenerts, Ted Lewallen, John Luby, Richard Matthews, Allan Matthews, Mike May, Dennis McCormick, Robert Medigovich, Bill Mesicko, Mark Middents, Mark Morgan, Phil Neill, Gene Neumann, Wayne Penrod, Craig Peterson, Phil Pezzorello, Vance 282 — Theta Delta Chi at ASU games Phillips, Bob Rapoport, Burt Russwurm, George Santerre, Scott Sayegusa, Pat Scarla, Dennis Stalford, John Stegall, Ron Stepuchin, Steve Tally, Terry Tracy, Patrick Vorda, Brian Voyles, Craig Watson, Verne Warren, Larrie Webb, Don Weinberger, Steven Wetten, Mark Wong, Alan Zeller, Gerald Zinger, Jon In keeping with their theory of high scholarship and numerous activities, the men of Epsilon chapter of Theta Delta Chi had another busy year. Football spirit was a main characteristic of the " Thumpty Dumps, " which showed in the group having four of the eight male cheerleaders—Tom Baum, Steve Tait, Warner and Don Brockway. Placing among the top five in scholarship for the spring semester, Theta Delt had Larrie Warren and Alan Wong tapped for Blue Key, the junior-senior men ' s honorary. Activities of the fall semester consisted of numerous functions with their auxiliary and a Christmas formal weekend at the Inn at Williams in Arizona. ABOVE RIGHT: Poker is one of the finer skills of card-sharkery found late at night at the Theta Delta Chi house. BELOW: " Dumpettes " always find the time, (though it never seems an effort) to socialize with the Theta Delt brothers. Theta Delta Chi — 283 Theta Chi ' s hold Red Ox Rally, auto scavenger hunt during spring Besides their involvement in civic and social activities, the brothers of the Delta Upsilon chapter of Theta Chi fraternity also moved into and adjusted to a new house. The residence, which is located on Tyler Street, was acquired by the fraternity early in the fall semester. Theta Chi sponsored a traditional car " scavenger hunt " in the spring. The project was named the " Red Ox Rally " after the color of the first winning car. A Christmas Formal held in Payson, and a weekend of fun and relaxation in Rocky Point, Mexico, were also sponsored by the fraternity. As a philanthropic project, the members of Theta Chi sponsored a can stack for charity. RIGHT: A Theta Chi converses with his date during a weekend party in the crepe paper festooned new home. BELOW: Theta Chi members create " The Age of Disney " as a display for their house lawn during the Homecoming decorations competition. Cavenaugh, Richard President Lesh, Jay Secretary Ohlendorf, Paul Treasurer Allen, Henry Babcock, Joe Baker, Stephen Bernard, Barry Butterfield, John Kucko, Gary Lohmier, Jim Mattson, John McGovern, Craig McGovern, Kirk Milot, Richard Sandro, Stewart Sannes, David Scribner, Robert Shepard, James Treece, Dennis Williams, Dale Wood, William Ox 284 — Theta Chi Johnny Horizon aided by Aggies in butte clean-up Allen, Craig President Andrade, Mike Vice President Rovnan, George Secretary Allen, Tom Treasurer Allen, Art Anderson, Craig Hoyle, Bob Nash, John Big event of the year for Alpha Xi chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was the acquisition of a new $50,000 house at 1219 East Lemon. began to build up the chapter since occupying the new quarters. Academically the agricultural fraternity proved number one last year and has placed second in the nation the past eight years. established for professional agricultural and related fields, it is also a social fraternity. The men traditionally help with the Future Farmers of America Field Day at the ASU Farm each March; the philanthropic event is the practical one of cleaning up the Tempe Butte on Johnny Days. Their chief social event is the annual spring Pink Rose Formal. TOP: Spring cleaning takes on a new enthusiasm as Aggies spruce up their newly acquired house. LEFT: Alpha Gamma Rho house stands neat and clean. Alpha Gamma Rho — 285 ZBT ' s subsidize National Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Seaman, Allan President Aarons, Barry Vice President Harper, Thomas Secretary Turner, David Treasurer Allendorfer, John Bernell, Barry Brown, Lowell Freedman, Kenneth Friedman, Richard Haynes, Mike Heller, Alan Jehring, Fredrick 286 Beta Tau The youngest chapter of a on campus, the Gamma Tau chapter of Zeta Beta Tau received their national charter in March, 1969. Their inauguration ceremony was held at Camelback Inn. The major activity of the new Greek social fraternity this year was their second annual Winter Formal dance, held at the Arizona Biltmore Country Club. The ZBT ' s devoted themselves to community welfare by serving the National Cystic Fibrosis through drives and activities. Outstanding members of Zeta Beta Tau include College Young Republicans State Chairman Barry Aarons and Interfraternity Council Vice President Tom Harper. ABOVE RIGHT: Zeta Beta Tau members stage an impromptu car wash in front of their fraternity house. LEFT: During a TGIF party, ZBT ' s drink and watch a movie. BELOW LEFT: Two members cooperate in cleaning a car. BELOW: Dean of Students George Hamm presents the charter to Steve Mitchell and Jerry Schulzt at Camelback Inn. Kelly, Terry Kodner, Stephen Koren, Alan Mitchell, Steve Molina, Felix Nugent, Laurence Plotkin, Clay Portman, Alan Zebe Zeta Beta Tau — 287 LEAP, Sunshine Acres supported by Triple T action The newly formed auxiliary of Chi Triton chapter of Phi Sigma The Little Sisters of the Triple T ' s, was inaugurated in November to actively support and serve the fraternity. Its objective, that of planning activities specifically for the brothers, allowed the members to jointly assume community and activities with the fraternity. The main qualification of Little Sisters was a willingness to serve. Membership included both and Greeks. The girls planned a spring with children from Sunshine Acres, and helped Phi Sigma entertain children from the Phoenix LEAP program, besides supporting the fraternity projects. RIGHT: Sisters of the Triple ROW: Mary Kay Prator, Brady, Charlotte Forsythe, Suzanne Scholz, Karen O ' Bryan. ROW TWO: Stutler, Claire Storrs, Kathleen Alexander, Alison Cavolo, Gale Mefford, Melinda Grundy. ROW THREE:Ollie Franke, Nancy Bates, Candy Clark, Nancy Forsythe, Laurel Osterburg, Judy Lori Reisman, Claudia Skirving, Janis Wiemer, Mary Herseth. Chi Delphia hosts Las Vegas party Helping the Delta Chi ' s achieve their goals of the moment was the purpose of Chi Delphia. In their third year at ASU, Chi Delphia sponsored their own fall and spring rushes and aided the Delta Chi ' s with their rush. A cookout planned and prepared by the auxiliary, river floats and many TGIF ' s were shared with the men of Delta Chi. Another a gambling party, brought the spirit of Las Vegas to Tempe. RIGHT: Chi Delphia—FRONT ROW: Jane Davis, Martie Ehrlich, Bev Kathy Gabosen. ROW TWO: Sandy Shook, Cam Massa, Sue Bobbit, Sue Linda Johnson, Mindy Geary, Kathleen Rhoton. 288 — Sisters of the Triple T Chi Delphia Kappa Boosters sponsor Christmas clothing, food drive The newest auxiliary on campus, Kappa Boosters served the men of Kappa Alpha Psi in the capacity of sisters. The main activity of the service organization was a food and clothing drive which aided needy people during the Christmas holiday season. Booster members organized during the summer of 1969 and since that time have attended the Kappa Alpha Psi Convention in Phoenix during Easter vacation. The club gave a scholarship at the end of the year. BELOW LEFT: Members of Kappa Boosters, newest auxiliary on campus, enjoy a dance with Kappa Alpha Psi at the fraternity house. BOTTOM LEFT: Six Boosters proudly display the Kappa flag with the motto " Kappas and several sports trophies won by the fraternity brothers in intramural competition. Burrell, Joanne Cunningham, Marcia Davis, Francie Guyton, Regina Hedrick Iris Jackson, Terri Johnson, Minnie Nelson, Winnie Patterson, Sharion Jo Rucker, Venita Smith, Beverly Whitaker, Covey Willis, Yvonne Wilson, Ann Kappa Boosters — 291 first-year Lionettes slaves to brothers as a fund-raiser Fulfilling the dual purpose of serving the men of Alpha Epsilon Pi and helping promote better communication between the and the campus, the began their first year as an auxiliary to the brotherhood. The Lionette ' s major activities included the Big Brother-Little Sister and Little Brother-Big traditional get-together, and a slave sale that served as a for the auxiliary. Socially, the members planned a barbeque, movie-and-pizza party, bi-monthly dinners, teas, and hashing at dinners. The girls also supported the in their intramural games and acted as hostesses at rush and special activities of the fraternity. TOP: Gail Hendrickson and other fellowship with the brothers at the house bringing the two groups closer together. RIGHT and FAR RIGHT: Alana Friedman enjoys Halloween festivities and playing scrabble with the brothers of AEPI. BELOW: Lionettes—FRONT ROW: Linda Jansen, Linda Christ, Lynn Andrea Russo, Beth Weinzimmer. ROW TWO: Marg Pernicone, Kathy Teri Golden, Jeanne Nelson, Gail Hendrickson, Carol Chizzick, Susie Oppenheim. ROW THREE: Renee Pielet, Mitzi Cohen, Carol Black, Alana Barb Bilbrey, Barb LeFavor. 292— Lionettes Little Sisters sponsor Christmas party for orphans BELOW: Sigma Alpha Epsilon brothers Chuck Walek and Tom LaFontain discuss the brotherhood of the fraternity and the attributes of a good little sister with Kosanovich, Karen Palon, Janet Posey, Lyn Corno and Sheryl Bach. Little Sisters of Minerva supported SAE ' s by cheering at intramurals and attending TGIF ' s. The Little Sisters of Minerva supported and boosted the activities and events of the Sigma Alpha brothers. The auxiliary participated in TGIF ' s, SAE ' s Homecoming Open House and rush activities, dinners at the fraternity house, and and softball games with the brothers, besides supporting the fraternity in intramurals. As a service project, the Little Sisters held their annual Christmas party for Phoenix orphans. Anderson, Traci Bach, Sheryl Ballenberger, Susan Barton, Diana Bettini, Micki Bohmann, Gayle Buck, Terri Burgess, Christie Corno, Lyn Frasier, Janet Jackson, Holly Jett, Peggy Johnson, Linda Kosanovich, Janice McCaslin, Terrie Miletich, Susan Palon, Karen Posey, Janet Sabeck, Deanne Walker, Sally Younger, Mary Lou Little Sisters of Minerva — 293 Maltesians take trip to Mexico for Cinco de Mayo An important asset to the men of Alpha Tau Omega, the Maltesians played an active role in both and philanthropic projects of the fraternity. Passing a strict screening test with requisites of loyalty and enthusiasm, the girls helped with rush functions, aided in putting on the annual Christmas party for orphans, and took a trip to Mexico with the ATO brothers for Cinco de Mayo. Composed of Greek women from various sororities, the Maltesians participated in intramural events with other auxiliaries on campus to aid in uniting the Greeks and obtaining a means of between auxiliaries. The emphasized the fact that Greeks can work together. RIGHT: Alpha Tau Omega fraternity and Maltesian auxiliary members engage in an impromptu football game staged on the lawn outside the ATO fraternity house. Allen, Barbara Anderson, Nancy Bonsall, Kaki Cappelucci, Karen Carroll, Melinda Corallo, Karen Gibson, Brett Gullett, Gayle Heavilin, Debbie Morrison, Suzy Norman, Jan Salz, Debbie Stamatis, Santhe Wilt, Karen Zueck, Kay 294 — Maltesians Philadelphias hold car wash to raise funds Phidelphia, a service composed of ASU women, was affiliated with Phi Delta Theta fraternity. The women assisted at rush and open house, held a car wash to help raise funds, and had many joint parties with the Phi Delt ' s. LEFT: Phidelphia—FRONT ROW: Karen McCarthy, Mrs. Crawford, housemother; Shelley Randall. ROW TWO: Trudy Barb Sowder, Marlies Laura Fees. ROW THREE: Marie McCambridge, Vicki La Porte, Carol Stroud, Ann Tessmer. ROW FOUR: Kathleen Sweeney, Gail McCacheron, Ann Frye. Pearls aid Zeeb drive for Cystic Fibrosis fund The year-old auxiliary to the Gamma Tau chapter of Zeta Beta Tau fraternity, Twenty Pearls, assisted in many of the Greeks ' activities. Decorations for the Charter Day dinner were by Twenty Pearls and the second annual Valentine ' s Day party was sponsored for the The auxiliary assisted in various money-making activities in conjunction with the Zeebs, their drives for funds for the National Cystic Fibrosis Association. LEFT: Twenty ROW: B. J. Kogen, Chris Close, Jane Kinvig, Shirley Treicher. ROW TWO: Linda Meyer, Linda Sunshine, Sharon Cohen, Lynn Chafitz. Phidelphia Twenty Pearls — 295 selection tea held to meet, encourage new Pikettes The Pikettes auxiliary is a corps of coeds dedicated to serving and supporting the Delta Tau brothers of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Each semester the Pikettes planned a selection tea to encourage and meet prospective members. This year the Pikettes helped the Pikes win third place in Greek competition for the Homecoming house decoration which meant many hours stuffing chicken-wire. In the spring term the Pikettes had a slave-auction as a project. Besides assisting the brothers with rush, Homecoming, and various other activities, the girls attended the men on Verde floats and on their trip, this year to Mexico. LEFT: Kathy Coulter helps the Pikes with their Homecoming house BELOW: New Pikette Carol holds mascot Samuel Herbert Pike as Mary Jay, Jack Wheatly, Martha and Bill Wagoner prepare for a ride on the Pike fire engine. Bresnahan, Suzan Coulter, Kathy Ellis, Terry Kingston, Karla Lane, Dixie Lohmiller, Carol McCammon, Laura Miller, Dana Rowley, Candy Schuldt, Julie Chi-O Samuel Herbert Pike 296 – Pikettes Dumpette kidnap conspiracy sends brothers to coast The Sisters of the Shield, more commonly known as the by Theta Delta Chi, served their fraternity as a public show piece and service group. The major activity of the year was helping the fall pledge class plan and carry out a kidnapping of the entire active chapter and them to Santa Barbara for a party with California Theta Delts. Other activities of the included an annual party with the brothers, with fraternity rush, boosting spirit at intramurals games, participating in volleyball games with other auxiliaries and helping raise money for all occasions, including social activities off campus. LEFT: " Dumpettes " aid Theta Delta Chi brothers in decorating for the holidays. Anderberg, Susan Bishop, Kathy Bollinger, Brenda Booth, Jenni Brady, Sally Brody, DeAnna Cunningham, Martha Day, Becky Flournoy, CiCi Garber, Ginny Gately, Kathy Grace, Cheryl Gray, Nancy Hovander, Brenda Johnson, Candy Lassen, Maggie Ogle, Jean Phillips, Cathy Randolph, Linda Seeley, Jayne Scott, Kathy Terranova, Jaime Tinley, Joan Williamson, Sherry Wilson, Sara Jane Sisters of the Shield — 297 Stardusters support Kappa Sigma campaign for unity BELOW: Kappa Sigma brothers read from a " Starduster scroll " the names of those who had been naughty and nice at the Christmas party held at the house. RIGHT: Auxiliary members show the gifts they received from the Kappa Sig " Santas, " small wooden jewel boxes. Carols were sung in holiday tradition. The auxiliary members of were dedicated to the well-being of Kappa Sigma fraternity and promoting the goals and ideals of the fraternity. The 28 members supported the campaign this year helping with rush and supporting the intramural games. Social activities included a Christmas party with the brothers, " grade school " party-picnics and hashing for dinner, where the Stardusters arranged the dates for the brothers. Andresen, Joline Atteberry, Sunny Bowman, Nancy Chiquelin, Jeanne Combs, Cathy Day, Debbie Eaton, Christi Edstrom, Trisha Hollinger, Laurie Howland, Marie Hutzel, Janet Koen, Brenda Ludden, Barbara Barbara Mihalek, Susan Molazhn, Beverly Monson, Christy Schock, Judy Scott, Susan Sickel, Gail Simon, Margaret 298 — Stardusters Court of Honour dubbed " Snakettes " by Sigma Nu In its first year at ASU, Court of Honour was founded by Eta chapter of Sigma Nu to assist and support the activities by the fraternity. Members of Court of Honour were selected after receiving unanimous from the active chapter and initiated auxiliary members. The organization, which no major projects this year, assisted the brothers with rush and other social and activities of Sigma Nu fraternity. LEFT: Court of Honour—FRONT ROW: Jan Christenson, Toby Frasier, Vicki Bouce, Mary Pelkey, Penny Dicknite, Jane Unger, Michelle Meyers, Cheryl Ellwanger. ROW TWO: Sue Kriedenier, Cindy Darling, Sue Lauduer, Vicki Jerri Sims, Leslie Stuart, Sue Blaisdell, Brigit Rose. Court of Honour -- 299 Sometimes I get so mad at my roommate and or neighbors that I want to kick them up and down the stairs a few times, but most of the time I couldn ' t do without them. And about every other minute I ' m screaming for release from the dank cubbyhole of a room I live in, but it does serve as a soothing retreat after a battering day of classes. And about the time I decide the cubbyhole is OK and I ' m really going to get some work done TONIGHT! the same roommates and neighbors I couldn ' t do without decide to stage an Olympics in the hall and I subconsciously figure that another night is shot but I at least make an attempt and wail " My God this can ' t go on I ' ve got to work " and I dash into the hall to read them the riot act and end up entering the decathlon. Several hours later a twinge hits and suddenly I ' m overwhelmed with guilt for having wasted another evening. Dropping the Frisbee-discus, I hurl a few obscenities instead, generally denouncing the laziness of the anti-scholars on my floor, sue for peace and quiet, and irately slamming the door, withdraw from the games. The hubbub continues until I am a good three paragraphs into Descartes. " Wow now I ' m really at it " I think. " I ' ll have this knocked off before .. . this dorm cubbyhole serves as a retreat 300 - dorm life When the feeling hits, it is stifling. My train of thought derails outside of Cartesian doubt as my body begins to ache. I hurl the book down and race to the door again. But the Olympic victors have taken their spoils elsewhere. There is only a Planter ' s Peanut wrapper to suggest the hall ' s former Grecian glory. I stare at it stupidly, like a denied child. By now silence is crashing down the hall and around the room behind me. I ' ve beaten the noise rap, but now there is nothing–but this dumb hospital-zone silence. Hurling only the best of intentions aside this time, I throw on a coat, fumble with the door latch, and flee down the hall at a barely concealed run. . . There ' s only one time when it ' s alright. When you ' re asleep you ' re beyond reality and you can expunge fantasies and play all sorts of roles. But to actually be awake in whatever reality we ' re floating through and to actually feel alone, that ' s too much. No one should have to bear that. dorm life — 301 302 - dorm life I don ' t know dorm life is sort of this strange love-hate relationship that grows slowly at first and maybe matures into something that stays with you. Carol Cheifetz, Worth Wheeler, John Tritz and Carolyn Krepela are all Student Assistants in State University dormitories. Carol and Carolyn both live in Manzanita, the fifteen-floor dorm. Worth is from Best C, men ' s dorm and John is from a co-ed complex. John and Carol are Carolyn and Worth are juniors. Student Assistant positions are available to residents with 30 hours of credit and a 2.5 grade point average. Selections for the are based on the results of personal interviews and several recommendations. Student Assistants are given free room and board. They are responsible for the maintenance of law and order among the of their dorm groups, which number from 30 to 45 students. Carol, Carolyn, John and Worth commented on the hang-ups and sidelines " of their jobs. Carol: I caught some guys on my floor about a week ago. They were walking down the hall yelling " Man in the hall! Air conditioning! Man in the hall! " I thought they were kind of young, so I walked up and said, " I didn ' t know you were going to be fixing the air today. I thought that was next week " ... and they ran. That was getting pretty clever, I thought. Worth: There were some guys in our dorm thinking of doing that or they were going to put a big from the fifteenth floor. I don ' t know how they planned to get up there. " . . .four no-nos; women, drugs and booze. " Worth: In a guy ' s dorm, the biggest problem is booze. The disciplinary problem, that is. I don ' t know what it ' s like in a girl ' s dorm. Our hall is very this year, but we have a real smooth working with our guys. The philosophy is that the guys are old enough that if they weren ' t in school, they would be out in an apartment somewhere living the way they want to live. But they ' re in the dorm. There are a few restrictions imposed by state law, but other than that we think they are adult enough to control themselves in all ways. There are no room checks: no open door policy on open house. I advise my guys to close the doors for privacy. focus: " most of the guys who ABOVE: " They told us not to be They told us ' Know your girls ' . But then they ask, ' Have you been checking the cards ' , and ' Have you been the girls ' Carolyn Krepela, John Tritz and Worth Wheeler listen as Carol Cheifetz explains some of the hassles she has encountered in her role as Student Assistant at Manzanita. Carol became so discouraged with her " policeman " job as Student Assistant that she resigned at the semester. RIGHT: Carolyn and John compare notes about their hierarchical positions in the dorms. FAR RIGHT: Carolyn, John, Worth and Carol agreed upon the main purpose of the SA ' s. 304 —focus: student assistants John: When we (at Sahuaro) set up something we have to keep in mind that what we do for the men, we have to do exactly the same for the women. Worth: Can you sign girls out? . . . even for late permission? Carolyn: Last year, girls were getting late permissions every night until 4:30. Carol: To go to the library . . . Carolyn: Right .. . John: Well, it ' s up to the SA to be really careful. We should know where they ' re going and if they can be reached. Worth: Does that go for the guys too? John: No. Worth: You said the rules should be the same for the women as for the men. John: Well, as far as hours are concerned, we can ' t help that. Worth: I ' m on a lower floor, third; and all the freshmen in want to live " up high " . Carolyn: They ought to come over here (to Manzanita). Worth: So anyway, I have a large contingent of upperclassmen this semester. Carolyn: How many? Worth: Forty-five. " I thought I ' d never figure this place out. " Worth: I ' ve found that I have to govern myself also. Carolyn: You might start doing that. I think in some ways the SA ' s role is unnecessary, like al l the stuff we have to do: check cards, make sure the doors are locked at seven o ' clock, make sure the drapes are drawn so that if there are any peeping toms .. . I figure that if some guy ' s going to look up to the twelfth floor, he ' s welcome to whatever he can see. He deserves it with all the effort he goes to. John: Especially the guys who are sitting up there on top of PV ' s third floor with their binoculars and telescopes. Worth: Well, that ' s part of your job, closing up and cards and all. If I were a girl, no way would I be a SA. It ' s stupid, some of the things you have to do. John: Our night hostess takes care of the cards. Carolyn: Oh, how neat! Can you see someone taking care of the cards for a thousand girls? . . . for some jobs, they don ' t need us. But then again, three times a day I unlock the door for someone who locked themselves out. Worth: We sent out a last week for the dorm. We asked questions like " What do you, yourself, think of the SA ' s? " Carolyn: Personally or as a job? Worth: Both. There were two essay questions. It was evident, at least from on my floor, that SA ' s are necessary. Some of them wanted them for friends or counselors, someone you can come to; and some of them wanted them to keep the noise down. come to me just need someone to talk Carolyn: It ' s always the on my floor who are yelling to keep the noise down. I ' d rather have all or all freshmen, but not mixed. Sometimes it ' s good, though, to have the influence on the freshmen. I lived in a freshmen dorm and I think freshmen dorms are lousy ideas; it ' s like the blind leading the blind. " Because you have a room to yourself, they all think you ' re a senior. " John: What year are you? Carolyn: I ' m a junior. John: Do you have any trouble with the seniors if you tell them to be quiet? Carolyn: No, last year I was a sophomore and there were quite a few juniors and seniors in my dorm group and everybody, whether they are sophomores, juniors or seniors thinks you ' re a senior no matter how many times you tell them. Worth: No kidding. Everybody thought I was a graduate student. Carolyn: Whether its because you have the responsibility, or you know what ' s going on, or because you have a room to yourself, they all think you ' re a senior. John: Mostly because you know what ' s going on. When I was here my freshman year, I thought I ' d never figure this place out, but now I know all these neat little parking places and all . . . most of the guys just need someone to talk to. focus: student assistants — 305 " this girl who called at one o ' clock Worth: With the holidays we were helping a lot of the guys, telling them to be sure and lock their doors because of all the thefts going on, and helping some of them make plane reservations. Some of the kids really never thought about some of this . . . telling them where to eat when they got tired of eating in the dorm. Carolyn: Talking about plane . . . there was a girl on my sister ' s floor who threw her plane ticket down the garbage chute. John: Oh, no! Carolyn: Yeah, she didn ' t it until Wednesday. She lost it on Sunday night. " that ' s the trouble with being an SA in a girl ' s dorm: there are about 25 no-no ' s. " John: Do you ever go out drinking with the guys? Worth: I havent yet, no. Carolyn: That ' s really bad, you know, you ' ll be sitting at a party and if one of the girls on your floor is at the party, they ' ll like suddenly become quiet and put the beer can behind their back. If you smoke or they see you drinking, it ' s like the whole image is You ' re thrown off your Worth: Are you guys on a Do you think they think of you like that? Carol: They ' re really impressed with you. Carolyn: They think of you than anybody else. " if my whole job was that of disciplinarian, I ' d have it made. " Worth: When we had the draft lottery, everybody was in my room because I have a TV. That ' s the neat thing about me: I have a TV. Carolyn: And the nude on the wall. Worth: No, I sold that to the guy next door ... anyway we were all in the room and like the guy next door and I have the same and we both got a high so we went outside and I ' ll say to them, " Look, I ' m a normal guy. I ' ve got the same problems and hassles that you have, " which is just what they told us not to say to them. Don ' t ever cut down the administration. The rules are there and you have to enforce them. But, I ' m really one of the guys. If my whole job was that of disciplinarian, I ' d have it made. There are a few like when " one of yours " gets over into " one of ours " dorms at the wrong time. A little messing around that shouldn ' t be going on. Not to pass moral but it ' s not too cool in the dorm, especially with our But most of the time guys are pretty smart. They don ' t get caught or they make sure I ' m gone or their doors are locked and they ' re quiet. John: I don ' t go looking for trouble. If they ' re drinking and they ' re quiet I don ' t look for it. Worth: What I don ' t know I don ' t go looking for. John: I almost got into trouble for that ' cause I told them, " If I don ' t catch you it ' s OK. " Our policy is that the first time you see something wrong you let it go, the next time, ' pow. ' If we catch them with liquor, they go to the judicial board the first time. The first time they get chastised, the second time they can more or less hang it up as far as I ' m concerned. I told them that at the beginning of the year. There are four no-no ' s: booze, women, drugs and 306 — focus: student assistants said, ' talk to me, I just drank a bottle of aspirin ' " Carol: That ' s the trouble with being an SA in a girls dorm--- there are about 25 no-no ' s. John: You ought to try being a guy and acting like an SA to a girl. Its really hard because you build a relationship with a girl, it ' s harder and all that . . . Once this girl called me at one in the morning and said, " I just drank a bottle of aspirin. " I said, " Oh my God, what kind of aspirin? Was it potent? Are you going to drop over and die when I ' m to you? " I said, " Wait; I ' ll go get someone to call the But she said, " No, I just want to talk to someone. " " Well, what do you want to talk about? " " I don ' t know. " I kept trying to think of ways to get hold of else; finally I said, " Hold on, there ' s someone at the door, " and I called her head resident, who got hold of a doctor. The girl was just really depressed. Carol: And that ' s the proper SA function. There needs to be there, someone who you can count on. FAR LEFT: Carol Cheifetz listens as Worth Wheeler explains some of the problems he has met at Best C. ABOVE LEFT: Carolyn Krepela doles out discipline one handed while soothing a broken heart over the telephone. ABOVE RIGHT: " I ' m a normal guy. I have the same problems and hassles that they have. " Worth explains to his attitude towards his dorm group. LEFT: Carol checks the sign-out cards for the girls in her dorm division. focus: student assistants — 307 Irish Hall oldest men ' s dormitory; honors St. Pat on his day of glory The week of March 17th, St. Patrick ' s Day holiday, was appointed " Irish Week " by the residents of Irish Hall. The men of the dorm sponsored activities for the week including a St. Patrick ' s Day dance and a series of entertaining events. A Christmas party for under-privileged children was sponsored by dorm residents, who also contributed to the Bloodmobile drive and conducted a tutoring program of study helps. Academic honors were awarded to resident scholars with grade point averages of B or better. The men also participated in intramural sports events and dances, picnics and parties. ABOVE: Irish Hall — FRONT ROW: Mark Patton, Steve Kitzman, Tom Joe Franquero, Barry Wharram. ROW TWO: Randy Saar, Jim Bentley, Bob Marty Maynard, Jack Mosely, Jay Ryno, Ken Bouas, Pete Larrow, Charles Watson. ROW THREE: Frank Domiano, Randy Kempf, Rob Anglin, Charles Floyd, Milt Miller, Joe Martin, Joe Fernandez, Everett Ross, Dick Knapp, Ben Sorrell, Dabiri Shamsi, Mr. Gene Brophy, Joe Provasoli, Ray De George. RIGHT: Brent stands by while Bill Heppe picks up mail in Irish foyer. The 30-year old dorm had its entry area and lobby re-decorated the year. BELOW: Irish Hall — FRONT ROW: Randy Saar, Jim Bentley, Frank Domiano, president; Steve Kitzman, secretary. ROW TWO: Barry Wharram, Tom Cabarga, Pete Larrow, Joe Franquero. 308 — Irish ABOVE: Gammage Hall Council — FRONT ROW: Kriste Eppinger, Barbara Peck, Hall, Viola Vigil, Joyce Matsumoto. ROW TWO: Mary Palumbo, Mary Crowley. ROW THREE: Sue Crewson, Mary Gendron, Linda Taylor, Becky Mazzo, Nancy Black. BELOW: Palo Verde Main Hall Council — FRONT ROW: Patsy Crow, Joan Tinley, Brenda Thuell, Nancy Bell, Karen Verme, Marlene Hoffman. ROW TWO: Marsha Lahey, Kathy Popoff, Karen Hughes, Mary Carson, Marcia Clemons, Judy Rusyniak, Diane Marks, Mrs. Margaret McCandless. Gammage lacks resident advisor; PV Main holds floor gift-swap The lack of a resident advisor this year did not hamper the entirely student-run Gammage dorm. Social activities included a Christmas party that featured Sisters who exchanged gifts, a Pot Luck dinner at Thanksgiving, a Halloween party with Hayden Hall, and an ice skating party. The 84 residents, mainly sent a Christmas package to servicemen in Vietnam. Athletically, they placed second in the women ' s basketball intramurals. Palo Verde Main presented a unique living situation at Arizona State University, housing not only independents but also the twelve national sororities on campus. Social and service activities were arranged mainly by the individual sororities rather than by Palo Verde Main as a whole. During the Christmas holidays individual floor gift-exchanges were held, and a four-wing dinner was planned. The dorm continued to stress academic scholarship by awarding twelve scholarships. Gammage Palo Verde Main —309 Manzanita houses 800 freshmen; dorm fosters South American girl Landmark home to 1,000 coeds, Manzanita Hall housed eighty percent freshmen women this year. Government was set up by floors this year, abolishing the unit of two or three floors in lieu of a more personal form. The two policy making bodies, Hall Council, made up of the from the 14 living floors, and Judicial Council, consisting of floor vice presidents, were advised by the Hall ' s administrative assistants Marybeth Black and Alix Schaefer. Spring semester, open houses were by the residents. Dawn Dodson was elected president spring semester after Shonnie Coleman transferred schools, and Jean Charman replaced Stamps as hall treasurer when Karren became a student assistant. Manzanita Hostesses, the Hall ' s welcoming committee served punch and conducted tours on Parent ' s Day, held during Homecoming. BELOW: Thursday night is steak night and students wait wearily in line to be served. RIGHT: Prof. Morris Starsky speaks at a Manzanita-sponsored lecture in the Blue Lounge on March 5. FAR RIGHT: Manzanita Judicial Council— FRONT ROW: Alix Schaefer, Janice Carolyn Edkins, Gail Wiener, Gail Bush, Roberta Booms, Dee Anderson. ROW TWO: Sharon McCuthcheon, Karen Dickey, Pamela Blythe, Cherri Gallaher, Nancy Larson. MIDDLE RIGHT: Hall Council—FRONT ROW: Harriet Miar, Brenda Hovander, Judy Sharion Patterson, JoAnn Cohen, Carolyn Rochin, secretary; Bonnie Marti Uber. ROW TWO: Bridget Rose, Lisa Taylor, Mary Hancock, Dawn Dodson, president; Jennifer Roberts, Schloss, Dee Anderson, vice Barb Reese, Jean Charman, Marybeth Black, Gail Ranalletta. BOTTOM RIGHT: Hall Council agendas are typed by administrative assistant Marybeth Black. BOTTOM FAR RIGHT: Manzanita phones are popular. 310 —Manzanita Manzanita — 311 fifteen-flight fire drills at 4 a.m wake, infuriate Manzanita coeds BELOW: Manzanita ' s house decorations depict the Halloween Homecoming. RIGHT: Manzanita girls spend half their waking hours waiting for an elevator. BOTTOM and BOTTOM RIGHT: The Hall Council, comprised of representatives from the individual floors, hosts several dances during the year as fund raising projects. Self regulatory hours were granted to all second semester freshmen or above who had written from their parents. This privilege allowed girls to sign out on a blue sign-out card for the nig ht and return before noon the following day. Blue cards solved many problems for girls who were chronically late or wanted the freedom to decide when they would come in, placing the on the girls for their own hours. A major service project for the dorm was the support of a foster child, Casilda Alviri from The 9 year old was financed by hall dues. During Christmas, the hall held individual as well as floor competition. Lobby depicted the Twelve Days of Christmas, complete with a partridge in a pear tree. Inter-floor and intra-hall bowling, volleyball, and softball, as well as firedrills kept the girls in shape. 312 — Manzanita BELOW: Manzanita Hostesses—FRONT ROW: Barbara Cheatham, Linda Howard, Marla Conover, secretary-treasurer; Kathy Paul, vice-president; Mary Jaroscak, Piedler, Jan Lynn Sepich, Marie Kalcich, Lee Brown, Sue Longenecker. ROW TWO: Cynthia Brase, Jodie Johnson, Mary Hancock, publicity chairman; Rindy president; Gail Ranalletta, Marlene Strohbehn, Deborah Lassond, Bonnie Brown. ABOVE: Manzanita Floor Officers—FRONT ROW: Judy Wenzel, Christie Henkes, Jan Gudmundsen, Jann Oskey, Gayle Kiviat, Liz Johnson, Jan Sepich, Carolyn Sepich, Carolyn Edkins, Lupe Laborin. ROW TWO: JoAnn Cohen, Nancy Smalldridge, Kathy Cushion, Sue Hendrix, Martha Uber, Donna Tyler, Rose Marie Ortiz, Nancy Ortega, Bonnie Brown. ROW THREE: Vicki Levin, Harriet Miner, Sherri Gallaher, Brigit Rose, Linda Radke, Kyle Jeffery, Jennifer Roberts, Mimi Ohms. Manzanita — 313 RIGHT: East Wing — FRONT ROW: Graff, Gail Bergstrom, Margaret Johnson, Diann Wenger, Sarah Broderick, Sue Dineen, Karen Peterson. ROW TWO: Sandy Murphy, Kathryn Wootton, Teri Thayer, Laura Fisher, Susan Reismann, Diane McNamara. ROW THREE: Peggy Reynolds, Carolyn Stanford, Joanne Kathy Lisonbee, Nancy Geissler, Ginger Blount. BELOW: North Wing FRONT ROW: Candy Wyse, Janet Darvina DeToffol, Karen Martin, Sheryl Ellwinger, Joan Masserschmidt, Chris Pidarcik. ROW TWO: Martha Patty Randolph, Jean Holman, Sue Lincoln, Karen Smith, Marilyn Wilson. BOTTOM: South Wing — FRONT ROW: Lee Thompson, Voni Walker, Judy Liz Elmer. ROW TWO: Judy Peggy Hennessey, Mary Rice, Susan Kostant, Kathy Bergen. ROW THREE: Terry Krueger, Sally Margolin, Janice Mills, Gale Kuta, Alice Eveland, Lin Linda Johnson, Kathy McCann. BELOW RIGHT: McClintock president, Liz Elmer presides over a Hall Council meeting in the library. The council was instrumental in securing voluntary and led a sign-out card burning. 314— McClintock sign-out - thing of the past for McClintock residents Voluntary sign-out, male visitation hours, hours and a private key system were the privileges offered to the residents of McClintock Honor Hall. A 2.8 cumulative index grade average was required for residence in the hall. The women of McClintock needy families and hospital patients with a Christmas drive and volunteered services at the Valley of the Sun School for mentally retarded children. Open house during Homecoming brought many guests to view " The Age of Question, " while a VIP party introduced residents to University dignitaries such as college deans, department directors, administrators and faculty. An art show displayed the women ' s art work. They participated in Secret Sisters and a tree decorating party at Christmas. Open house parties were enjoyed in the resident assistant ' s apartment throughout the year. Dorm officers attended the NACURH convention for the Resident Association in Lubbock, Texas. Representatives also attended the Associated Women Students ' regional convention. A senior honoring graduating residents ended the year ' s activities. McClintock ' s facilities allowed the women to enjoy an open, grassy courtyard with a patio. Girls sunbathing, playing ping pong, badminton, volleyball and barbecueing in the courtyard. BELOW RIGHT: West Wing — FRONT ROW: Carol Marshall, Lou Blakey, Sandy Garner, Donna Adams, Jan Yellenn, Kathy Blake, Susan Loohawenchit, Donna Kline. ROW TWO: Cherie Maisel, Karen Carol Dawson, Pam Zandler, Kay Jones, Karen Shervam, Maureen Leiter, Mickey Peterson, Kathy Rogers. RIGHT: McClintock Hall Council FRONT ROW: Liz Elmer, president; Voni Walker, treasurer; Lee Thompson, executive vice president; Peggy Hennessey, recording secretary; Alice Eveland, corresponding secretary; Judy Bender, activities vice president. ROW TWO: Sandy Garner, Judy Hutcherson, Kathy Blake, Susan Loohawenchit, Sydney Graff, Karen Mannett, Jan Yellenn, Linda Lin Hallickson, Kay Jones, Carol Dawson. ROW THREE: Donna Adams, Carolyn Stanford, Pam Zandler, Karen Martin, Gale Kuta, Peggy Reynolds, Nancy Geissler, Diann Wenger, Gail Bergstrom, Martha Hegdahl. ROW FOUR: Sue Jean Holman, Laurie Bernell. McClintock —315 Best A Council honors resident for citizenship The men of M.O. Best A Hall, a part of the Hayden-Best-Irish complex at the south end of campus, participated in social, traditional, and athletic intramural activities during the past year. Social exchanges held during the year consisted of picnics or dances with women ' s dormitories such as Manzanita and Wilson halls. At the end of the year, the Hall Council awarded the traditional " Man of the Year " award for outstanding citizenship. BELOW: Third Floor — FRONT ROW: Dave Arendsee, Duncan Brown. ROW TWO: Dave Lawrence, Rich Parker, Jim Apperson, John Corcetti. ROW THREE: Tom Nebrich, student assistant; Bill Charles Velasquez, Mike Wright, Dan Ince, Doug Smith. CENTER: Second Floor — FRONT ROW: Barry Patterson. ROW TWO: Dave Buset, student assistant; Dave Bybee. ROW THREE: Ed Pletcher, Tom Williams, Keith Kenneally, Roger Lauderdale.BOTTOM: First Floor — FRONT ROW: Rony Kestner, Steve Schnee, Gary Dingott. ROW TWO: Susingugara, Dean Lacy, Paul Haynie. BELOW LEFT: During Homecoming the Best Complex jointly supported Jim Shaughnessy for King. 316 — Best A Sahuaro Hall was busy with the transition from an all male dormitory to co-educational living, becoming the first in the state to experiment with the system. The experiment, which was more accurately termed adjacent living, consisted of two separate living quarters with the sexes only sharing a common lobby and game room. Social activities for the included monthly dances open to the campus and bi-monthly The hall donated over $100 to the Barrio Youth Project and treated a local orphanage to a Christmas party. In intramural athletics, the hall finished first in bowling and and second in baseball and table tennis. Sahuaro Hall experiments with adjacent living LEFT and BOTTOM: Sam Ellison Santa Claus at the party for the Children ' s Home (left) and the Christmas Dinner (bottom). BELOW LEFT: Sahuaro Senate — FRONT ROW: Cathy Warford, Sandy Freeman, Marietta Eaton. ROW TWO: Gene Kowalski, Jackie Smith, Mike Cohn, Jim Watson, Doug John Felt. ROW THREE: Steve McGinnis, Terri Untereiner, Frank Ganyu, Sue Anderson, Bob Wandel, Ruth BELOW: Frank Ganyu spins cotton candy for Coney Island Night. Sahuaro — 317 BELOW: Best C hall representative Russell Leftwich and Vice-President Len Jelinek read over the minutes of the week ' s hall council meeting before the start of the next meeting. BOTTOM: Best C Hall Council — FRONT ROW: Jerry Allhusen, John Kapp, Randy Bowlus. ROW TWO: Bill Conklin, Len Jelinek, Russel Leftwich, John Schuh. BELOW RIGHT: Best C Second Floor — FRONT ROW: Don Davenport, Frank Ficarra, Steve Fielder, Edward Wharton. ROW TWO: Dave Bybee, Joseph Depinto, Dan Basche, Keith McPhilimy, Glen Nelson Watley, Barry Olson, Joe Higgins. RIGHT: Best C Fourth Floor — FRONT ROW: Oscar L. Sutton, J. P. David Shindell, Randy Bowlus. ROW TWO: Frank Gentry, Tom William Irving, Verner Wulf, Edwin Lew. ROW THREE: Bill Christoph, Jerry Konwith, Larry Washburn, Terry Molser, Ralph Rogers. Best C residents aid blood drive; hold book sale The men of M.O. Best C, which is part of the Best-Hayden-Irish complex, participated actively this year both in service projects and campus activities. Beginning the year by Jim Shaughnessy for King, the men were also active in hall intramurals with the fifth floor winning the tournament and the third floor, the softball tournament. The men served the by participating in a blood drive and holding a book sale to raise money. Cultural activities included a NFL Football film series, an art show and a door decorating contest. Social activities included a river float, roller skating and pizza parties. ABOVE LEFT: Best C residents with McClintock residents during one of the pizza parties held during the year. FAR LEFT: Best C Fifth Floor FRONT ROW: Ron Hansen, John Kapp, Fred Wagner, Paul Rosenfeld. ROW TWO: Fred Armijo, Tom Massey, Oscar McGraw, Rod Cavitt. ROW THREE: Bill Conklin, Dave Sztuk, Randy Gallant, Bill deLorimier. ROW FOUR: Dennis Haugan, Dan Saylor, Tom Matchak, John Zodiac. ROW FIVE: Bob Sugarman, Bruce Voder, Dean Taylor. LEFT: Desk Sitter pauses from his routine job of alphabetizing hall residents for a short smoke. BELOW: Best C Third Floor — FRONT ROW: W. P. Parkenfarker, Herm Woods, William F. Kivett, Pat Leach, Roger Pitzen. ROW TWO: Tom Gibbons, Len Jelinek, Henry Scrotum, Josef Buck, Howard Leftwich. ROW THREE: Mark Hansen, Jim Pompe. ROW FOUR: Dennis Shafer, Samuel Gompers. Best C --319 TOP: A small boy looks pensively at Santa, played by Jack Evans, during the Christmas party given by PV East for Sunshine Acres orphans. TOP RIGHT: PV East ' s Homecoming decorations, in conjunction with PV West, won first place. ABOVE and RIGHT: Edye Tucker (above) and Mikey Brigida (right) orphans at party. 320 — Palo Verde East BELOW: PV East Staff — FRONT ROW: Irene Fierro, Kathy Kucera, Madalyn Cerasoli, Myrna Weinstein. ROW TWO: Beverly Young, Marilyn Wong, Lucie Margie Regan, Mrs. Mary Watson, head resident. BOTTOM: PV East Hall Council — FRONT ROW: Kathy Anderson, Karen Wiechens, Margaret McChesney, Linda Thies, Dottie Jordan. ROW TWO: Monica Parrish, Jo Hall, secretary; Garrity, president; Terrie Gregory, Joanne Vukovitch. ROW THREE: Linda Graves, Dorothy Plott, Angie McManus, Claudia Castillo, Fran Mathiason, Elaine Hunt, Sandra Letizia. Palo Verde East takes first place at Homecoming Palo Verde East, now the sister hall to the men-inhabited PV West, took first place in the Christmas decorating competition and first place for the Homecoming house decorations in the dormitory with a zodiacal globe over the kiosk by the bridge. Sunshine Acres was the dorm ' s pet project, sponsoring a dinner and Easter baskets for the orphanage. During Women ' s Week four hall scholarships were awarded and a party was given. Palo Verde East — 321 Wilson sponsors Christmas party for Skiff School Located in the heart of campus, Wilson Hall girl ' s dormitory was named after George W. Wilson, who contributed the land for Tempe Normal School. The dorm to enthuse its residents with spirit for the dorm and campus and to develop a feeling of home. The residence hall ' s major activities this year included a decoration with the theme " Garden of Eden, " a Parent ' s Day and open house, and the traditional Senior Breakfast. Along with dances, Verde floats, and pizza parties, Wilson Hall held a " Needy Family " food and money drive, and sponsored with Irish Hall a Christmas party for the children from Skiff School, a school for the scholastically slow. 322 — Wilson TOP FAR LEFT: Student Assistant checks a telephone number for a Wilson Hall visitor. CENTER FAR LEFT: Hall Council—FRONT ROW: Anna Vasquez, Barbara Kauffman, Janet Marge Meyer, Susan Casillas, Mentemeyer, Donna Jones, Judy Bobbie Miller, Margaret Wood. ROW TWO: Anne Hayward, Joanie Thelma Coffin. BELOW FAR LEFT: Homework in Wilson lobby becomes a group project as students discuss the day ' s classes and university events. BOTTOM CENTER LEFT: Coeds ' enjoy one of many Wilson open house days. ABOVE LEFT: Wilson Hall First Floor—FRONT ROW: Sandy Lock, VanAken, Diane Sather. ROW TWO: Mary Warren, Margaret Wood, Janet Rebecca Gabusi, Pat Pacheco. ROW THREE: Gayle Baker, Karol Gallow ay, Thomasita Taylor, Barb Badertscher, Trudy Mehrens, Barbara Thal, Carol Brengle, Grace Okamato, Lisa Carlson. CENTER LEFT: Wilson Hall Second Floor—FRONT ROW: Donna Jones, Anna Vasquez, Susie Vitovec, Susan Steyaert, Linda Hand, Barbara Kauffman. ROW TWO: Corinne Cook, Susan Casillas, Miller, Judy DeBolt, Gale Waechter, Cathy Wiseley, Carol Estrada, Barbara Mentemeyer. BOTTOM LEFT: Wilson Hall Third Floor—FRONT ROW: Terry Kramer, Elaine Haggman, Janet Larsen, Vicki Bowman, Georgann Zerfoss, Margie Meyer. ROW TWO: Anne Hayward, Jan Kimball, Lynn Yoakum, Brenda Kerns, Kathy Whitley, Judy Hines, Thelma Joanie Milton. ABOVE: Wilson Hall Executive DeBolt, treasurer; Bobbie Miller, student advisor; Janet Wessels, SA; Thelma Coffin, SA; Barbara Anne Hayward; Joanie Milton, vice president; Barbara secretary; Margie Meyer, vice president; Anna Vasquez, Wilso n Hall president. Wilson —323 324 — off-campus living Sin City heaven for students, haven for bills When dorm life becomes too much to take, escape in the form of an apartment seems heaven-sent. No more hours, long cafeteria lines and broken elevators. There are new battles to win, problems to solve, responsibilities to meet. Now the phone, gas and electric bills must be paid, the landlord honored, dishes done and meals cooked. Apartments, despite rising rent costs, may prove to be less expensive than other housing depending on the number of roommates and on the grocery shopping skills of the cook. Pots and pans families discard become the utensils of the tenant of Sin City—never used flatware his china. Imagination and work can transform an ordinary four-walled apartment into a nine-month home. Contact paper, a fur rug, found art treasurers and a stereo system can do wonders, making some apartments more plush than the homes where these remnants were found. Not all off-campus living is in apartments. College Inn and La Mancha provide the privacy and independence of an apartment without the worry of making meals or cleaning. Pools and co-ed living make off-campus living a sought-after way of life. off-campus living -325 Tempe ' s only downtown, as such, consists of an eight block stretch along Mill, commencing at Tempe Center and ending at Monti ' s Steak House just before the bridge. For the most part downtown Tempe is as ugly as downtown anywhere, with little intelligent or interesting architecture, too many grotesque signs, too much noise, traffic, smell. In short, it is sordid. Some hope was generated for downtown by a revival in student interest brought about by several stores which have opened in in the past year. Under the auspices of MAMA—Mill Avenue Merchants Association—places like Leather, Smith and Lace, Earth, Clothes for Beautiful People, The Pillow Shop, John Croy Leather Goods, Unicorn ' s Horn and Tiski all cater to students ' tastes. It ' s soul-satisfying to think such places exist in Tempe. But as far as their prices are concerned, you might as well shop at Diamond ' s or Goldwaters. dying downtown revived by MAMA and company 326 - downtown downtown — 327 At JD ' s you sit around tables and dance and drink and talk. There ' s country music upstairs and rock downstairs. Friday and Saturday they have something called After Hours until three in the morning. It ' s not usually that fun. Mr. Lucky ' s is OK the same way JD ' s is OK because they ' re both exactly the same except that Mr. Lucky ' s is bigger and in fact nicer, so really Mr. Lucky ' s is better than JD ' s. The Red Dog is again OK—you usually go there to get drunk and occasionally there ' s a fight of sorts. There aren ' t any fights at JD ' s because the bouncers all weigh 500 pounds and none of them are fat. People put away more beer at the Village Inn than anywhere in the world, perhaps. It ' s simply incredible. But the pizza is kind of flat. The Library usually swings by its Dewey Decimal System. The jocks and others of their ilk go there, and when the dust settles only their ilk is left standing. The Pitcher House is a pretty sleazy bar down the road. There ' s not much more you can say. Rich guys go to the Playboy Club downtown now and then—it ' s fine if you like socializing with salesmen. You can have a good time at Legend City, now that it ' s been renovated, especially. The main thing is it isn ' t filthy like it was. There ' s one theater near campus. As for what it shows, let ' s just say that if their fare smacks of pretention, it ' s because they know they ' re the only theater within walking distance of campus. Night life off campus around here isn ' t bad, I suppose, but, on balance I ' d rather be in Then there ' s Sin City... 328 - night life night life —I ' d rather be in Philadelphia night life — 329 focus: " I don ' t think any male can TOP: Kevin manages to find free time at home in between classes and ABOVE RIGHT: Anita finds that a major task as a wife is being a good housekeeper. Her first duty is to her husband, then to her studies. ABOVE: Carol listens as Jim explains how he feels since she brings home the paycheck. " Carol is investing two years of her life and will be getting 60. " RIGHT: Carol relaxes with the Robbins ' new puppy. CENTER RIGHT: Jim has to block out many distractions to concentrate on FAR RIGHT: " With a husband or wife, when you have troubles in school, you have someone who understands you and that you can talk to, " says Anita. 330— focus: married students be happy marrying a brighter, more educated woman " The Robbins and the Englishes are both young married couples at ASU. Jim and Carol Robbins were married in June 1968. Jim, in part by the G.I. Bill, will receive his B.S. in Physics in the summer of 1971 and then plans on obtaining his masters. Carol has been a teacher at School for the last two years. Kevin and Anita English took their vows in November 1969. Kevin, a junior education major, is on a full basketball scholarship and Anita is on an academic scholarship which she applies toward her B.A. in education. How has marriage affected you? Kevin: When you ' re married, you kind of see your prospectives; you know which way you ' re going. Anita: Your school work is so much more important. You know you ' re not just messing around anymore, you ' re grown-up. really matures you. Jim: As a married student, you feel the necessity to do well. Are there any conflicts in between marriage and Carol: Jim says it ' s a much routine studying in your own home than it is in the dorm. Jim: More distractions. (At home) I find a lot more competition for my attention. Kevin: Being married settles you down; you ' re home to study more. Anita: I get all my studying done in the afternoons, when Kevin ' s at basketball practice. Do you find any disadvantages in being both married and a student? Jim: Since Carol has already her degree, there is some friction. I don ' t think any male can be happy marrying a brighter, more educated woman. Kevin: The biggest disadvantage we have is that we don ' t have all the time to ourselves that we ' d like to have. Carol: It seems married students are, by necessity, geographically isolated from the campus. Would construction of a married student ' s dorm alleviate this? Kevin: The dorm idea; I think there would be an increase (in student marriages) if that type of thing was available. It seems I know so many kids who would like to get married but can ' t afford it. Anita: The main thing is that they want to wait until the girls They (the girls) don ' t want to have to leave school to work. Does getting married cut you off from campus in that you don ' t have as much time as you would like? Jim: I don ' t think anyone can truthfully say, " I don ' t have the time. " You can make the time. Kevin: I don ' t think getting should shut you off from everything. There ' s still time to get with the swing of things on campus, too. How much difference is there being a single student and a married student? Anita: I don ' t think it ' s that much different, except that you ' ve got a man for a roommate. focus: married students — 331 Advance for Christ BELOW: Advance for Christ—FRONT ROW: Karen Brown, Janet Martin, Pamela Brown, Judy Ward, Anita Browner. ROW TWO: David Collins, Jim Bibbett, DeWayne Brown, Dan Jordan, Ken Hollingsworth, Donald Collins. Advance for Christ " attempts to challenge man ' s quest for the truth about Christianity which religions have often The organization, open to any student, asked its members to follow the life of Christ through participation in their campus and community projects. Advance for Christ provided tutors and siblings for Sunnydale Children ' s Home, social work with Guadalupe community, and in the children ' s section of Arizona State Hospital. The group sponsored the " Life Breath Conference— " Where Man and God Go from Here " that on the environmental confronting man during this century. RIGHT: During the " Life Breath Man and God Go from Here " sponsored by members of Advance for Christ, Dan Jordan listens to a of the ecological problems man today. ABOVE: Ken adds a point of view to the during an Advance for Christ weekly meeting. 334— Advance for Christ BELOW: Alpha Epsilon Delta—FRONT ROW: Joe Govveia, Janet Brown, Kathy Pat Keserauskis. ROW TWO: Ed Nelson, Alan Wong, Tom Davis, Randall Kelly, Les Conway. ABOVE: Alpha Zeta—FRONT ROW: Craig Allen, Mark Trueblood. ROW TWO: Rox Pierpoint, Mike Andrade, Craig Anderson, Daniel Saylor. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta, the pre-medical honor society, encouraged excellence in scholarship and an appreciation of the importance of pre-medical Speakers were invited to the meetings to speak about fields of interest. Other activities included the annual end-of-the-year banquet, the award of a scholarship to the most qualified member, the Convention in Colorado and the initiation of new members. Alpha Zeta With the purpose of promoting leadership and scholarship in Alpha Zeta is an fraternity for students in that field. Its membership is only open to males in the upper of agriculture students who have shown leadership ability. The honorary held its annual Alpha Zeta barbeque in the fall and sponsored, along with KTAR and Alpha Gamma Rho, an Easter Egg Hunt for children of faculty and students at the ASU farm. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Zeta — 335 Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honorary, encourages high scholastic attainment. hosted Christmas, Valentine ' s Day and Easter parties for Head Start children and plans included taking Head Start children on a spring trip to the Phoenix Zoo. The honorary also sold painted rock paperweights to earn money for Alpha Lambda Delta ' s scholarship fund. Members must have at least a 3.5 grade average and 15 and 34 semester hours credit. TOP LEFT and RIGHT: Glow from candles lights scene as new members are initiated as members of Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman women ' s honorary. were chosen on the basis of achievement and personal attributes. ABOVE: Alpha Lambda ROW: Joyce Matsumoto, Anne Genardini, Jerelyn Garrity, Michele Gillett, Sharon Seeds, Sharon Maldonado, Kathy Blake, Diane Marks, Tina Levitt, Marilyn Haught. ROW TWO: Donna Weiss, Sue Dineen, Kathy Sneller, Chris Weller, Donna Schatschneider, Pam Richard, Sue Sirl, Karen Peterson. ROW THREE: Kathy Graham, Sandy Murphy, Pat Vosika, Bonnie Whatley, JoAnn Karen Mannett, Alexa Power, Linda Graves. ROW FOUR: Dotty Jordan, Jeri laquinto, Pat Shope, Martha Hegdahl, Donna Kline, Kathy Gaugham, Candy Wyse. 336 — Alpha Lambda Delta BELOW: Organization of Arab Students—FRONT ROW: Saeed AI-Shamsi, Hassan Attas, Moosa Marafi, secretary. ROW TWO: Mohamad Al-Rifai, vice president; Hamad Al-Sulaim, Douhan H. Al-Douhan, president; Jawahir Abduljabbar, Mohammad Abdulla Abduljabbar, activity chairman; Abdulwahab Alnassar, Fahed ROW THREE: Fadhel Al-Aqeel, Edrees EI-Edrees, treasurer; Mohammad Abul-Hamayel, Salah AbaAlkhail, Sabih Almarayati, Sulaiman Al-Juraid. ABOVE: American Institute of Chemical Engineers—FRONT ROW: Robert Morris, Doug Kirkland, Duckie Keller, Cindy Lee, Larry Kenton, Talat Anbar. ROW TWO: Daniel Konopnicki, Neil Levey, Patrick Murphy, Tom Stephenson, Edward Hahn, Steve Roberson, Bill Baumann, Sanford Stinnett, Robert Frost. ROW THREE: Keith Hagen, Mohammad Abul-Hamayel, Phil Green, Mary Jackson, Joseph Drugman, Dr. Neil S. Berman, advisor; Nelson Christian, Eric Finke, Andy Powell, Gary Tucker. Organization of Arab Students The ASU chapter of the of Arab Students strived to disseminate accurate information about the Arab people, their culture, problems and and promoted mutual understanding between American people and the Arab world. The chapter ' s major social function was Arabian Night. OAS also free Arabic lessons at ASU and provided speakers on cultural, economical and political aspects of the Arab world of today. American Institute of Chemical Engineers The American Institute of Engineers provided and professional for chemical engineering majors. Besides bringing to campus, the organization also sponsored the presentation of senior projects at the end of the year. This contest featured oral presentation of research in biomedical engineering, reaction kinetics, evaporation suppression, fluid flow, materials processing, and process engineering. Arab Students Chemical Engineers — 337 Flight BELOW RIGHT: Angel Flight precision drill team goes through its paces at a Sun Devil basketball game to the cadance of the left-right commands of Cindy Banks. Angel Flight, AFROTC auxiliary, continued to serve the community this year working mainly with the Head Start program and for the mentally retarded. The major annual project was the International Service Project in Mexico where Angels painted 5,000 square feet of classroom wall space at Cruz del Norte, a state-run hospital and school for the mentally retarded. A dance at Perry Institute for the Mentally Retarded was also planned. Working with the Head Start program, Angels spent Christmas vacation in Parker painting the ou tside of the Head Start building and painting storybook and cartoon figures on classroom walls. An Easter Egg Hunt and trip to the Phoenix Zoo were also planned for Head Start. Campus activities included ushering at basketball and games, conducting guided tours, and helping with of Homecoming Alumni. Simon, Nancy Commander Banks, Cindy Drill Instructor Robb, Diane Administrative Officer Jones, Jennifer Operations Officer Barton, Diana Cavolo, Alison Ewing, Pat Griffitts, Sandy Grimm, Barbara Guidry, Betsy Harris, Brenda Herseth, Mary Hoffman, Marlene Hull, Diane Larabell, Diane Lane, Lindy Madson, Jonnie Moses, Sally Mulder, Kerry Parks, Karen Quan, Jeanne Seto, May Sprawls, Kathy Stapley, Pam Stevenson, Kathy Walker, Sally Walters, Jan Wyatt, Debbie 338 — Angel Flight Arizona Association of Student Nurses Arizona Association of Student Nurses District 5, the organization for nursing students at ASU, aided in the preparation of student nurses for assumption of professional through awareness of trends and issues in nursing, participated in community service and provided information on health issues. Beggars ' Night, the night before Halloween, members for toys in Tempe, col lecting unwanted toys in good During November members cleaned the toys which were then distributed in December at the Sacaton Indian School on the Gila River Reservation. A fashion show was also held in October. LEFT: As a fund raising project, students Judi Cook, Lynda Copland and Delina Grill model at a fashion show in Diamonds ' Tea Room. BELOW LEFT: Student nurse Cheri Berton sings carols with an Indian boy at Sacaton Indian School. BELOW: Arizona Association of Student Nurses—FRONT ROW: Charles Mauch, Cheri Selman, Mary-Ann Heffernan, Luba Walach, Cherie Minott, Amy Savage, Kathy Moodie. ROW TWO: Muriel McClellan, advisor; Ruth Kish, Barbara Marlene Rosenwald, Kathye Lomeli, Lydia Hubbell, Pat McDevitt, publicity ROW THREE: Ann Currie, Cecile Reinert, Barbara Puck, Lou Aidukas, Karen Bennett. ROW FOUR: Elizabeth VanZee, Jean MacDonough, Charlene Stambough, Mel Stradling, secretary. BOTTOM: Student nurses and faculty celebrate Christmas with Santa by exchanging gifts. Arizona Association of Student Nurses — 339 ROTC Drill Team The ASU Army ROTC Precision Drill Team publicized ASU, the ROTC Cadets and the Army by winning top honors at competitions. Membership was open to all enrolled in Army ROTC who had a 2.0 cumulative grade index and who were interested in and trick drill competition. Plans for the military organization included competition at the of Arizona Drill Meet in and the Nevada Invitational Drill Meet. RIGHT: Army ROTC Drill Team FRONT ROW: James H. Clark, officer. ROW TWO: Roy M. Robert Sandoval, Henry M. Alvarez, Stephen H. Kleinz, Executive officer. ROW THREE: Melvin Biggs, Jr., David C. Deskins, Ronald A. Jacobs, Andrew A. Gilb, Michael L. Searcy. ROW FOUR: Darryl E. Gayle, Frank Edens, Robert L. Stan, William C. Flint, Thomas J. Gerald Perry. ROTC Rifle Team The ASU Rifle Team promoted marksmanship and rifle safety among its ROTC members. used M-14 National Match Rifles, firing match grade at Papago Range. Plans competing in regional rifle matches. RIGHT: Army ROTC Rifle Team FRONT ROW: Bill Higgins, Mickey Bill VanClive. ROW TWO: Louis Rayes, Tony Samson, Major W. E. Steve Berman, Ken Brown. FAR RIGHT: Members of the ROTC Rifle Team practice at Papago rifle range. 340 — Army ROTC Drill Rifle Teams General Contractors In order to facilitate between students of and the building industry, the Student Construction Society, chapter of the Associated General Contractors, held and sponsored field trips to Valley contracting companies. A banquet featuring a prominent speaker was planned for the end of the year. Charles Beam acted as president of the organization, with Bob Wathey vice-president, and Mark Shiya, secretary-treasurer. ABOVE: Association of General — FRONT ROW: Rick Couture, Larry Peterson, Bill Stacy, Jim Pappas, Bader Alqabendi, Yukio Tamata, Steve Vanden Heuvel. ROW TWO: Ken Santucci, Ron Thomas, Jim Harper, Bob Mark Shiya, Chuck Beam, Daniel T. Murchison. Associated General Contractors — 341 Home Economics Association Home Economics Association was founded to promote the profession of home economics, and encourage interaction and cooperation Home Economic students, and between students and faculty. The annual state project, by the Arizona Home Association, was service this year. The collected and distributed food, clothing and toys to families, with the help of the Maricopa County Home Management Service. RIGHT: Arizona Student Chapter, Home Economics ROW: Linda Himes, secretary; Cindy Olson, treasurer; Kathe Nykanen, president; Vicki Cook, vice president. ROW TWO: Linda Reeder, Karen Shervem, Jo Anne Danford, Jeri laquinto, Susan Dickerson, Carol Miller. AWARE AWARE, student branch of the Valley of the Sun organization, encouraged women with interrupted educational backgrounds to return to college and continue their studies. The main project of the for Women ' s Active to Education this year was the raising of money for scholarships to be presented to members of the organization and potential students at ASU. During the spring, a with Glendale Community College, Phoenix College and Mesa Community College chapters of AWARE was sponsored with the intention of inflating a fund benefiting members of AWARE who were planning on attending next fall semester. RIGHT: ROW: Lois Porter, treasurer; Sally Vanderlaan, president; Nellie M. Likken. ROW TWO: Wanda Rickey; Dr. Catherine G. Nichols, advisor. 342 — Home Ec Association AWARE BELOW: Beta Alpha Psi—FRONT ROW: Bob Mason, Wayne L. Gustafson, treasurer; Rollin L. Stark, secretary; William R. Bryant, president; Dale Garman, vice Leroy Indieke, faculty vice president. ROW TWO: Gary Arnold, Ross J. Shirley Ogden, Merle L. Halls, Patricia Valentine. ROW THREE: Steve Beans, Craig Koopman, Arnold Moore, Larry Wiggs, Roger Cochran, Charles Baskerville. ROW FOUR: Ray Smith, Leonard Ganialongo, J. P. LaCasse, James C. Sell, Edwin Campbell, Bob Ueberle. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, a national and professional accounting fraternity for accounting students, provided accounting labs for accounting students and accounting assistance to Achievement companies in the Greater Phoenix area. Other activities included with professional accountants as speakers, tours of public firms and industrial Informal smokers were also held, along with an initiation banquet and an annual picnic. Business Administration Council Membership in the Business Council comprised of two voting representatives from each organization in the College of Business. Its main activity was " Open Forum " with Dean administrative staff and chairmen. The also sponsored faculty-student coffees, hosted at Homecoming, and coordinated activities for the College of Business. They also published an all-college bi-monthly newsletter and calendar. LEFT: Business Administration ROW: Cynthia Anast, Fran Mormino, Dave Pichard, John Tkach. ROW TWO: Tim Ranahan, Judy Hale, Robert Fischer. ROW THREE: Enock Stevens, president; Valerie treasurer; Marcia Mooty. Beta Alpha Psi BA Council — 343 Blue Key Blue Key, junior and senior men ' s honorary was established both to honor the outstanding leaders on campus and to provide the with the services of these men. Initiates were tapped into the in the middle of each the men being chosen by the members from those with a GPA of at least 2.75 and with two major campus activities. Blue Key sponsored an alumni breakfast during Homecoming Week and promoted a " get out the vote " campaign during the ASASU student elections. As their main activity, the group staged the annual Blue Key Carnival in April. The proceeds from this event supported the honorary ' s and scholarship fund. Arnold, Gary Aschman, Jeff Askins, Jack Baum, Tom Coker, Tom Cook, Raymond M. Dean, A.B. Dolan, Terry Davitt, Greg Fazio, Gene Ferryman, Tom Fitzurka, Bob Gustafson, Wayne Hazelton, Art Hendel, Mike Holman, John Holmes, Tom Hutchison, Scott King, John Kutak, Hank Knight, Glenn Lee, Pete Meador, Paul Mikes, Jim Myall, Greg Neuheisel, Dr. Richard G. Reed, Mike Scribner, Bud Shepard, Barry Sterling, Duke Stromsborg, Eric Warren, Larrie Wong, Alan 344 — Blue Key BELOW: Circle K Club—FRONT ROW: Don Kurrle, Barry Wagner, treasurer; Larry Barrer, secretary; Larry O. Pettyjohn, Southwest district treasurer. ROW TWO: Doyle E. Price, Wesley Soo Hoo, Larry Huhn, John Marks, Arthur Goldsmith Jr., advisor. Circle K Club Circle K Club, men ' s service lived up to its motto of " We Build " in serving the ASU campus and college community. Its program of service this year, " Confront the Issues, " dealt with drugs, youth crime, racial and poverty. worked with LEAP and plans included helping a special clinic established in Phoenix to give inexpensive health care. Other activities included its traditional banner project of up maroon and gold ASU banners on light poles, and a project where members took flowers to girls staying at the ASU infirmary over a weekend. Members also attended the Convention in April. ABOVE: Economics Club—FRONT ROW: Dale Dauten, Nancy Wray, Earl Dodge, Dave Pichard, Carol Sorensen, secretary; Dr. Jerry Ladman. ROW TWO: William Schrade, president; Tom George, Walter Fowler, Harold Scott, Russell Arsenault, Jim Roof, Bernardo Ibarrola. Economics Club Founded in 1968 to foster relations, Economics Club promoted in-depth discussion of economic ideas and current ideas. Membership was open to any student on campus since the club is not directed towards one level of economics. Monthly meetings featured guest speakers and discussions of such topics as poverty, social responsibility in business, and English economy. Plans included a softball game. Circle K Club Economics Club — 345 Delta Sigma Pi A professional fraternity to foster the study of business in universities, the Gamma Omega chapter of Delta Sigma Pi tried to promote closer affiliation between the business world and the The chapter membership, open to all male business majors, conducted tours of local businesses and sponsored several professional meetings with guest speakers prominent in their chosen careers. Social functions included banquets and senior parties. TOP: Dave Willis explains the merits of the club to Larry Hunt during a RIGHT: Members enjoy a February breakfast. BELOW: Delta Sigma ROW: Jim Mikes, senior vice president; Lewis Burnett, Daniel Shields, treasurer; Raymond Cook, president; Dr. Glenn Wilty, Jr., advisor; Charles chancellor; Paul Marsh, secretary; David Beavers, historian. ROW TWO: Charles Mezey, Joseph Brungs, Jeffrey Hardy, Bruce Bennett, Henry Kutak, Bill Keller, Bob Dyck, Steve Willmore, Bobby Ybarra. ROW THREE: Bernardo Wayne Gustafson, Sherwood Charles Kruger, Robert Weiss, William Alexander, Michael Halpern, Roger Sheer, Arthur Downs, Jr. 346 — Delta Sigma Pi Desert Rangers In order to develop capable leaders, the Desert Rangers utilized tactical methods and of leadership taught during their weekly training meetings. The Rangers consisted of Army ROTC students in good standing who passed a complete physical fitness test with a high score. Two field problems, tests the skills and tactics in small unit games were tried, and practices in rifle firing were held at a local firing range. TOP, ABOVE and LEFT: Headed by Commander Okada, the Desert Rangers practice and drill during early morning sessions. Drills and inspections were held on the old Goodwin Stadium Field. ABOVE LEFT: Desert ROW: Captain S. W. Wolfgram, advisor; Bruce Wyatt, operations officer; Rance Okada, commander; Rudy Hechanova, William Sanderson. ROW TWO: Paul Lorry, Steve Hoge, Jim Ellison, Ovy Waddoups. ROW THREE: Bruce Munson, Paul Schneider, Rich Hart, Colin Miyake, Tom Azlin. Desert Rangers — 347 BELOW: Eta Kappa Nu—FRONT ROW: Ronald Isaacson, George W. Tanner, secretary; James A. Bowen, treasurer; Thad E. Stevens, president; Walter Wong, vice president; R. Kenton Munsil, corresponding secretary; Walter F. Becker, bridge correspondent; William J. Martins. ROW TWO: Robert Lange, James Martin, George Mayes, Danny Eklund, Robert Voitus, Ivo Vella, Steve Kittl eson, Aharon Melcer, Martin, John Grgurich. ROW THREE: Arthur Jenks, David Saliba, Robert Dwight Allen, Richard Housand, Keith Kumm, Dennis Sullivan, Gordon Pratt, John Tietjen. ROW FOUR: Don Kube, Wayland Adams, Steve Knudsen, Dennis Tsui, Carolyn Biggs. Eta Kappa Nu The Epsilon Beta chapter of Eta Kappa Nu honored those electrical engineer students who achieved professional or academic Membership was limited to junior or senior majors with a GPA of 3.0 or better. Officers of Eta Kappa Nu Thad E. Stevens, president; Walter Wong, vice president; George Tanner, recording Ken Munsil, corresponding secretary; James Bowen, and Walter Belker, bridge correspondent. TOP CENTER: In class, members of Eta Kappa Nu and IEEE utilize the guages, oscilloscopes and to solve various problems. RIGHT: Using a soldering iron, a student sees that circuits are fastened correctly. FAR RIGHT: Eta Kappa Nu member Dennis Sullivan (right) works with a lab partner in reading meter. 348 — Eta Kappa Nu BELOW: Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers—FRONT ROW: George Tanner, James Bowen, vice president; Charles Glasser, treasurer; Walter Becker, president; Carolyn Biggs, secretary; Steven Knudsen, Richard Housand, William ROW TWO: George Mayes, Ivo Vella, Thomas Fisher, Danny Eklund, Joseph Markowich, Robert Lange, Thad Stevens, Arthur Jenks, Robert Hubler. ROW THREE: Don Kube, David Eisenstein, Dwight Allen, H. J. Martin, Robert Voitus, David Saliba, Steve Kittleson, Dennis Tsui. Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers The Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers acquain ted majors with the many facets of the profession. Bi-monthly featured guest speakers from industry, education and research. The Joint Student Phoenix Banquet was held in the fall at the Ramada Inn. Spring plans included a pizza party and a student paper contest. The organization also provided its members with world-wide and association with other engineers. IEEE —349 Kaydettes, a women ' s precision drill team affiliated with the Army ROTC department, participated in drill meets throughout the West. Practices every Tuesday morning and Thursday afternoon prepared them for the Phoenix drill meet, the largest in the Southwest. The group also performed at another meet, held this year in Reno, The Kaydettes performed with approximately 28 other drill teams this year. The women of Kaydettes, chosen on the basis of their poise, and appearance, also in " Christmas Out of the Foxhole, " for which servicemen were returned for the holidays a week before Christmas and treated to a week at the Camelback Inn. The Kaydettes acted as hostesses Kaydettes for their stay in the States. The girls performed in a series of drill exhibitions, including the Scottsdale Rodeo Parade and an April performance at Williams Air Force Base in conjunction with the Blue Angels air show. Kaydettes ushered at a party for underprivileged children sponsored by the Phoenix Zoo Society. During registration, and Senior Day, Kaydettes manned an informal booth on the Mall. Gail Sickel was crowned Military Ball Queen, with Barb Grunwald and Anne Tessmer as 2nd and 3rd attendants. CiCi Flournoy, Drill Commander, was named " Miss American Legion. " Fuhr, Carol Commander Flournoy, CiCi Drill Commander Huff, Laura Publicity Chairman Sickle, Gail Secretary Worthington, Cindy Communications Officer Abair, Wendy Alexander, Kathy Andresen, Joline Bach, Sheryl Baity, Laura Ballenberger, Jeanne Ballenberger, Joanne Bilyk, Carol Bohmann, Gayle Buck, Terri 350 — Kaydettes LEFT: Drill Commander CiCi Flournoy awards Joyce Bigelow with the Kaydette braids while newly inducted member Joyce Merritt watches. ABOVE: Joanne observes the ceremony. LEFT: Joanne Burrell is presented her braids, the sign of membership, the January Kaydette Breakfast. Corno, Lyn Forsythe, Nancy Fuhr, Norma Grace, Cheryl Grunwald, Barbara Hollinger, Laurie Jones, Carol Lindner, Peggy McCambridge, Marie Merrifield, Kenna Merritt, Joyce Motoysoshi, Joanne Sooy, Caren Telep, Diane Tessmer, Anne Wilson, Sara Jane Kaydettes — 351 Lambda Delta Sigma A social sorority affiliated with the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, Lambda Delta Sigma presented a variety of during the year. A formal spring dinner dance was sponsored May 8th, with the theme " Night of Knights. " The event was held at Tom Sharps ' Crestroom and featured the Reed combo. Two fashion shows were held: a December showing of fall and an April 16th showing of bridal gowns. The 75 members of Lambda Delta Sigma were set up with blind dates through the " Date Bureau " . A resulting party was given with a " Roman Orgy " theme. The organization sponsored a Western Dance during the spring. The sorority, open to all university coeds, was divided into three campus chapters: Alpha Phi Chi, Alpha Phi Omega and Alpha Phi Psi. Each chapter initiated a major social or service activity. One chapter sang and read to the patients at a Phoenix-area tuberculosis clinic, another gave a party at a home for unwed mothers, and the third chapter held a quilting bee and presented the quilt to a local charity. RIGHT: At the " Pledge Presents " meeting, Lynn Greenwood and Suzanne Kriter act in a skit as Annis Kennington explains. ABOVE RIGHT: Active members sing " Getting to Know You " to the pledges. BELOW RIGHT: Guitarist Keith Chan plays for the group. Allen, Cora Allen, Lucy Andrews, Connie Babo, Anne Marie Barrett, Sarah Burgoyne, Mary Anne Chaffo, Jan Chase, Diane D ' Albini, Janice David, J ' Anne Denham, Teri Dickerson, Susan Egbert, Arch Advisor Egbert, Mary Ann Advisor Ellsworth, Paula Fincher, Carol Greenwood, Lynn Hall, Joan Hall, Merrily Hamblin, Chris Hamblin, Ella Hansen, Maxine Harris, Linda Heath, Rebecca Jones, Karen Keith, Sandy Kennington, Anis Kerby, Genevieve Kimball, Jan Kriter, Suzanne 352 — Lambda Delta Sigma Larson, Jan Lewis, Carol McWhorter, Lois Naegle, Linda Parker, Chris Parker, Jana Ricks, Marsha Robinson, Ruthie Rogers, Shelley Schwiekart, Chris Sevey, Vaunie Smith, Renee Stauffer, Kathie Steele, Kathy Taylor, Kathleen Taylor, Nancy Taysom, Beverly Thatcher, Judith Thayer, Teri Treguboff, Suzan Udall, Karma Wade, Carolyn Wheeler, Shelley Wooton, Kathryn Wills, Helen Lambda Delta Sigma — 353 Ballee, Sally President Bradshaw, Cheryl Vice President Johnson, Billie Secretary Flammang, Howard Treasurer Rolle, Marilyn Reporter Clark, Louanna Historian Christiansen, Kent Sponsor Kappa Delta Pi " The teacher who walks in the shadow of the temple among his followers, gives not of his but rather of his faith and his lovingness. If he is indeed wise, he does not bid you enter the house of his wisdom, but rather leads you to the threshold of your own mind. " With these words of Gibron from The Prophet in mind, the members of Kappa Delta Pi, an honorary in education, attempted to develop ideals for the teaching profession. Believing that is the catalyst that adds and dimension to any society, the honorary members encouraged equal opportunity in education and the development and of free inquiry. BELOW: A guest speaker addresses the weekly meeting of Kappa Delta Pi. 354 — Kappa Delta Pi Mortar Board Members of Mortar Board, for outstanding senior were chosen on the basis of leadership and scholarship. Activities for the 25 members this year included sponsoring a Graduate Panel, updating and Graduate School and holding a Big-Little Sister Tea in the fall. The weekly programs within the chapter focused on each member ' s personal interest. These programs included travelogues on Sweden, Germany and Lebanon and poetry readings. Guest speakers included a State Hospital psychiatrist who discussed Greenwich Village and a nurse who contraceptives and birth " clinics. LEFT: Cheryl Bradshaw, Lynn Theilkas and Julie Heiman enjoy tea refreshments. Heiman, Julie President Johnson, Linda Vice President Naegle, Linda Secretary Sant, Kathryn Historian Sorensen, Carol Treasurer Anderson, Traci Bethancourt, Nancy Campisano, Kathie Fisher, Diane Hamlin, Sheryl Harvick, Rita Hewett, Barbara Hoffman, Marlene Lassen, Maggie Lyding, Kathy McBirnie, Cathy McCammon, Laura Niggemann, Elaine Norman, Jan Theilkas, Lynn Mortar Board — 355 Union shall rise again, culminating triumphal Saga The addition of new lounge areas and food facilities highlighted the plans for the Memorial Union ' s expanded facilities. A " quiet lounge " with an open fireplace and comfortable chairs for studying or listening to music was planned along with new activity areas a small movie house, lounge, TV lounge and game facilities. The new Service Center was planned to Western Union, message ticket sales for MU activities, larger barber shop and an expanded bookstore. New food areas, such as a Side Walk Cafe, informal snack areas, noon buffet, and private dining rooms were included in the MU ' s expansion program, due for completion by fall semester next year. Memorial Union Hostesses, a group composed of ASU women, acted as an introduction to in other campus The Hostesses served at teas and conventions held on and sponsored a party during their membership drive with an astrology theme. Initiated this year was the sending of baked goods and letters to a platoon in Vietnam. ASU women were to join MU Hostesses during their freshman year. RIGHT: Sammy Keith serenades Dick Knapp in one of several lounges planned for the new Memorial Union. LOWER RIGHT: MU Hostesses—FRONT ROW: Charlene Centoz, Kathy Shonids, Gloria Woon, Mary Valikai, Diane Smith, ROW TWO: Nancy Scott, Mary Parker, Celeste Archer, Sue Disch, Ruth Nuzum, Margaret Ontiveros, Eileen ROW THREE: Kathy Baze, Nancy Bell, Agnes Wilkinson, Anne Mary Jo Rodin, Gina McKeon, Burney, Andi Mori, Chris Pisarcik, Joan Bonner. 356 — Memorial Union Memorial Union — 357 TOP: Plans for newly expanded Union appear as hieroglyphics—the building itself will be more decipherable. ABOVE LEFT: Members of ASU committee in one of MU ' s student conference rooms. Purpose of meeting was to point out magnitude of problem. ABOVE RIGHT: Nancy Scott and Tony Eberle adjust part of MU ' s art collection in new gallery area. LEFT: Nancy visitors to program lounge on ground floor. ABOVE: Brian Warner and Rob Anglin look on with glee as Milt Miller lines up difficult shot in snooker room. After missing the shot, Milt used the MU ' s Western Union facilities to wire home for cash. Natani Supporting the cultural events on campus by ushering at Gammage Auditorium was the major of Natani. The organization, a junior service honorary, also participated in other campus events such as the Senior Day, ASU Homecoming and orientation. This year during " Women ' s Week " Natani sponsored their " Smile Day " , on which smiles are rewarded with awards. As a special project this year, the members s ponsored a party for the elderly at the rehabilitation ward of Maricopa County Hospital. Membership in Natani was limited to those with a record of participation and a cumulative grade point average of at least 2.75. RIGHT: Revealing the identity of her " secret sister " , a member of Natani shows the name on a banana to another. The bananas, with names written on the peels, are passed around the group and kept by the girl whose sister ' s name is written on it. BELOW: Mrs. Afton advisor for the Associated Women Students, discusses the effect upon her organization of the activities planned by Natani. Alexander, Kathy Anderson, Chris Buck, Jennie Clark, Claudia Dad, Marilyn Ellis, Jean Elmer, Liz Frasier, Janet Garrison, Barbara Garrity, M. Jerelyn Genardini, Anne Goodrich, Terry Grant, Barbara Haggman, Elaine Harrington, Cathy Hawk, Joanne Kostant, Susan Landauer, Sue Lowden, Susan McDonald, Jill McKee, Jean Murphy, Kathy Nelson, Sallie Schildt, Laney Sims, Jane Turner, Susan 358 — Natani BELOW: Pershing Rifles—FRONT ROW: Dee Dee Lane, Sharion Jo Patterson, Dale Brown, Rebecca Heath, Judy Fischer, Gail Gammage, Lynn Smith. ROW TWO: Dikki St anley, commanding officer; Robert Anglin, Bill Baumann, William C. Flint, Gregory E. Lynn, Gerald L. Perry, Richard E. Kirkpatrick. ROW THREE: Kenton R. Brown, Walter T. Emery III, John Kloosterman, Jr., Frederick W. Wagner II, Jimmie L. Campbell, Robert L. Sandoval, Captain H. L. Buchly. Pershing Rifles A division of the Army ROTC program at ASU, the Pershing Rifles organization attempted to " foster a spirit of friendship and cooperation among men in the department and to maintain a highly efficient drill company. " Company D, 10th Regiment held weekly drill practice sessions on Tuesday mornings in order to efficiency. The company, named after General John J. worked with the CAPRE, a women ' s drill company. Naiads Naiads, ASU swimming honorary for women, presented its annual aquacade this spring featuring television themes and programs. Members were selected on the basis of their swimming skills during tryouts held at the of each semester. Under the direction of Mrs. Mona Plummer, the members met each Wednesday to practice for the aquacade. Naiads also presented portions of the show at various hotels, resorts, and organizations in the Valley. ABOVE: Naiads—FRONT ROW: Pam Smith, Cindy Olson, vice president; Terrie Gregory, secretary; Helen Pinionwells, Leslie Motchman, Millie Roberts, Cindi Stock, Sue Longnecker, Carol Figueroa. ROW TWO: Barb Redfield, Polly Bersard, Lynn DeHaven, Kathy Squires, Tina Heiple, Duffy Mantel, Bev Malzahn, Barb Altherr, president. Naiads Pershing Rifles —359 Phrateres Phrateres, an organization of women who live filled their schedules with social and service orientated The major activity for the organization was " Hi and Smile Week " during April. Students chose a " Friendliest Smile " King and Queen from fraternity and candidates by placing in voting jars. The money was used for a scholarship. The 70 members also adopted needy families, provided favors at the State Hospital, held parties for children at Gilliland School, and ushered at all events at Grady Gammage. Pledges tied maroon and gold crepe paper streamers to cars in the fall for rallies and football games. ABOVE RIGHT: Phrateres — FRONT ROW: Andy Karis, Pat Gill, Theresa Kramer, Sue Johnson, Cathy Bennett. ROW TWO: Eileen Baggeroer, Cheryl Wilkens, Marsha Heath, Mary Anne Clark, Ruth Keene. ROW THREE: Diane Miller, Barbara Hewett, Diana Pickett, Mrs. Demson, Vivien Crumbaker. RIGHT: Phrateres Initiates — FRONT ROW: Laurel Neeley, Mary Ellis, Celeste Cozette Smith, Wendy Herrmann. ROW TWO: Barbara Ford, Mary O ' Neill, Yvonne Smith. ROW THREE: Roxie Missy Freeman, Jeri laquinto, Nancy Jones. Jo Crumbaker, Carrie Tamarin. BELOW RIGHT: A member of Phrateres admires the finished Homecoming display constructed by the organization — a entitled " The Age of The display featured a stylized figure of a man covered with aluminum foil and colored lights. 360 — Phrateres Pi Lambda Theta Professional honor association, Pi Lambda Theta, attempted to creativity and academic among its women A series of luncheons and meetings were throughout the year, guest speakers who elaborated on subjects relating to the teaching profession. Topics included in the discussions were " The Teacher and the Law, " " Education and the Seventies, " and " Teacher Requirements. " Pi Lambda Theta Officers ' Roster: Ethel Smoots, president; Marci Shekerjian, 1st vice president; Suzanne Cameron, 2nd vice president; Carol LeBlanc, recording sec.; Karen Emerson, corresponding sec.; Virginia Blount, treasurer; Nancy historian; Marcia Corwin, editor; Idelle Lee, sponsor; Susan Cummings, sponsor; Mary Mills, consultant; Marilyn Shekerjian, student advisory council RIGHT, BELOW and Members listen to speeches and enjoy a Founder ' s Day Dinner at Cortez Room. Pi Lambda Theta —361 BELOW: Pi Sigma Epsilon members prepare for a weekly meeting. BOTTOM: Pi Sigma Epsilon—FRONT ROW: Tim Ranahan, recording secretary; Ron Hartman, president; Dr. William H. Harris, advisor. ROW TWO: Terry Zajac, treasurer; George Slaughter, vice president; John Tkach, secretary; Tim Jones, sergeant-at-arms. Pi Sigma Epsilon The selling of Dollar Power was the main project of Pi Sigma Epsilon, a brotherhood of men interested in advancement of marketing, sales management and selling as a profession. The books offered coupons for entertainment, food and clothing. Other activities were a JA company and selling mistletoe, coined " Kiss-L-Toe " , during Christmas. Plans included a marketing research project and tours of local businesses. 362 — Pi Sigma Epsilon BELOW: Pi Omega Pi—FRONT ROW: Cynthia Anast, president; Kay Warren, ROW TWO: D. Clayton Gangnes, Katherine Whitley, Georgia Wyatt, Farrel Cutler. ABOVE: Sigma Alpha Iota—FRONT ROW: Elaine Foster, sergeant-at-arms; Mary Settles, editor; Lenora West, treasurer; Nancy Blandford, recording secretary; Lisonbee, chaplain; Sharman Rathkey, corresponding secretary; Joanne Hawk, vice president; Gloria Gracey, president. ROW TWO: Patricia Plummer, Clementina Montiel, Susan Payne, Paula Mills, Sharon Seeds, Paula Markey, Karen Rasmussen. ROW THREE: Deborah Hegel, Sandra Murphy, Mary Beth Harris, Terry Smith, Francie Heys. Pi Omega Pi Pi Omega Pi, a National Business Teacher Education Honor Society since 1923, encouraged in the field of business education. Members hosted at the Twelfth Annual Business Youth Leadership and FBLA conferences during the year. Alpha Iota chapter at ASU also sponsored several speakers the year. A business faculty member spoke on the " Influence of Data Processing in Business Education " , a consultant audiovidual aids and for teaching typewriting. A panel, consisting of a beginning teacher, junior college professor and college graduate assistant discussed teaching business classes at different schools. Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha Iota, the professional fraternity for women in music, strived to attain the highest achievement in musical scholarship by providing compositional awards and music rehabilitation funds. Their major project was hosting Omicron Province Day which workshops on contemporary music. Other activities were the Charter Day Banquet, performing in rest homes, music therapy work and sponsoring benefit recitals for their national foundations. Plans included the American Musicale to encourage performance of American music with proceeds going to SAI Foundation and International Music Fund which supports the growth of music. Pi Omega Pi Sigma Alpha Iota — 363 Silver Wing Silver Wing, the Air Force ROTC fraternity, provided training, activities and preparation of the basic cadet for entry into Officer Corps. Members this year visited Davis Monthan, Luke, Williams, Edwards, and Nellis Air Force bases. The organization provided cadets for AFROTC Color Guard, and members guarded Tempe Buttes and the Sun Devil Stadium during the week of the ASU-UofA game. Cadets also donated blood to cases. BELOW: Silver Wing — FRONT ROW: Mike Farmer, exec. officer; Greg pledge trainer; Lance James, ass ' t pledge trainer; Mike Mills, admin. officer; Pat Casey, color guard cmdr. ROW TWO: Mario Cafiero, cmdr.; Bob Walker, officer; Brent Shiner, provost Jon Parker, ass ' t operations officer; Bob Newlin, special ass ' t; Mike Maggiano; Maj. C. W. Lee, advisor. ROW THREE: Karl Van Buren, Mike Hunt, Vic Kisil, Zorian Masnyj, Norm Goodyear, Steve Wright, Steve Matazzoni, Ron Rose, Larry Vinesky. ROW FOUR: Dave McCarthy, Jon Newby, Pete Green, Milt Shoecraft, Bob Karr, Bill Higgins. ROW FIVE: J. D. Gray, Bob Edwards, John Kedzierski, Les Eaton, Bob Johnson, Allen Cole, Jim Benson, Rick Burdett. 364 — Silver Wing BELOW: Society for the Advancement of Management Executive Council Officers ROW: Fran Mormino, treasurer; Charles Richards, executive vice president; John Comean, president; John F. Barrowdale Jr., publicity vice president. ROW TWO: Richard Cruckett, vice president; Jeffrey Seilbach, socials vice president; Jerry Mitchell, tours and programs vice president. Sophos - FRONT ROW: Richard Shindell, Marc Bilsky, Jeff Figler, Robert Bridges, treasurer; David Rile. ROW TWO: Dr. Joel J. Dauten, faculty advisor; Paul Fields, Harry Haver, Dale Dauten, Jack Evans, Bruce Johnston, Marvin R. Fischer. ROW THREE: Brian A. Smith, Wesley Soo Hoo, Lon Mason, Charles McCammon, Tom LaFontain, Irwin Sheinbein, Jerry Cochran. Society for the Advancement of Management The Society for the Advancement of Management participated in the National Performance Awards Competition this year. Over 155 chapters were involved in the that stressed execution of the principles of organizing, staff, directing and control. Activities that these principles included tours to Western Electric, KTAR, and Kennecott. Speakers were also heard on topics such as interview and job resume. Sophos Sophos, sophomore men ' s service organization, served the student body, administration and and fostered a fellowship of men. Activities this year cutting down Christmas trees in Payson and giving one to the Guadalupe Mission in Phoenix; tutoring in South Phoenix; a Sophos-Businessman to discuss the student-business gap; and activities with Spurs. Plans included a social with Blue Key and tapping for next year. SAM Sophos — 365 Cavolo, Alison President Brigham, Becky Vice President Jordan, Dorothy Secretary Abair, Wendy Treasurer Armstrong, Melanie Buck, Jennie Burbeck, Phyllis Close, Chris Corno, Lyn Dawson, Carol Foster, Suzi Grazi, Liz Hall, Jo Haught, Marilyn Heiple, Tina Helton, Judy Holmes, Georgia Iserman, Lana Loohawenchit, Susan Maldonado, Sharon Mefford, Gale Salzbrenner, Kathy Wilson, Patty Wong, Susan Woods, Debby Worthington, Cindy 366 — Spurs Spurs The avowed purpose of Spurs is service to the campus and the community, to support student and to foster among the women students a spirit of loyalty and helpfulness to the university. Their motto is " At Your Service, " and they upheld this motto the school year. Spurs held their annual Mum Sale for Homecoming, worked with the Children ' s Colony, for basketball games, and " manned " the Ask-Me-Booths during registration. OPP. LEFT: Meeting in PV Main, Spurs members socialize before the start of business. ABOVE: With hands joined in a symbol of unity, Spurs sing of their organization ' s purpose: community service. LEFT: President Alison (standing) presides at a meeting to discuss the Mum Sale for Homecoming. Spurs —367 368 - SNEA Student National Education Association Student National Educational of Arizona strove to among students preparing to be teachers a professional attitude and understanding of the teaching profession through participation in the work of local, state, and national educational associations. Its major project was a Christmas party for underprivileged children. Activities for the year also included ASU Education Week, SNEA Delegate Assembly and FTA Day. FAR LEFT: Glenn Miller, Margie Irene Alvarez, and Rose Fong for ASU Education Week. LEFT: When plans for Payne Education complex were drawn up, SNEA members were included in consultation. BOTTOM FAR LEFT and BELOW: Santa (Glenn and SNEA distribute toys to children at the Salt River Indian Reservation. BOTTOM CENTER LEFT and RIGHT: An admirer shares her cookie with Santa and students enjoy sponsored by SNEA. BELOW RIGHT: Students swing at SNEA dance. Miller, E. Glenn President Castillo, Margie Vice President Morgan, Rosemary Treasurer Alvarez, Irene Secretary Fong, June Social Chairman Fong, Rose Publicity Chairman Roelofson, Janis Special Events Chairman Baumann, Victor Advisor Hardt, Annabelle Advisor SNEA —369 Tau Beta Pi In order to honor those students proving high achievement and exemplary character, Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honorary, opened its membership to the top fifth of the senior class and the top eighth of the junior class with a minimum of a 3.0 grade average. An Engineering Careers Day was sponsored for high school with interest and possible aspirations in the field of and field trips were planned for members of the and other engineering students. The organization also provided tutorial and advisement facilities for engineering students as well as financial aids in the form of scholarships and loans. TOP: Tau Beta Pi Executive Council—George Mayes, Tom Newenhouse, president; Jim Martin, Bob Voitus, treasurer; Danny Eckland. ABOVE: Tau Beta Pi initiates for 1970 assemble in front of the Engineering Center. 370 — Tau Beta Pi BELOW: Women ' s A Club—FRONT ROW: Jane Matsumoto, president; Linda D ' Avola, Betty J. Williams, vice president; Marie W. Bikki. ROW TWO: Cindy Olson, Joyce Danford, treasurer; Diane Wolta, publicity; Vivien Crumbaker, secretary; Claudia Clark. Women ' s A Club Women ' s " A " Club, an honorary service organization, encourages physical efficiency and health, and promotes a following among the majors and minors in the Physical Education Department. Members, who must maintain a 2.5 accumulative average, serve ASU as hostesses for activities in the Physical Education, Dance, Recreation, and Health Activities this year included ushering for the Orchesis Dance Concert and the Naiad Aquacade. Arnold Air Society The purpose of Arnold Air Society was to instill an interest in the whole man concept of development in interested AFROTC Cadets and to further the goals of the Air Force and Air Force ROTC. The organization, a fraternity for Advanced Air-cadets, continued its tradition of going to Sonora, Mexico with Angel Flight to work at a hospital during Thanksgiving vacation. Plans for the year included projects involving the March of Dimes, the Headstart program and attending the National Meeting in Anaheim. The members also participated in social activities with the Flight Auxiliary. ABOVE: Arnold Air Society—FRONT ROW: John Ebner, Hal Julien, Bill Wilk, Joe Moeser, Harry Hayes, AAS John Gunn, Jim Stieber, Mike Cahill. ROW TWO: Paul Hock, Craig Rover, Dicky Stanley, Nelson Christian, Dave Ingebo, Doug Bullock. ROW THREE: Pat Flynn, John Locke, Bill Mills, Mike Bove, Randy Fram, John Herring, Major Al Sukut, AAS advisor. Women ' s A Club Arnold Air Society — 371 Christian Science Organization Christian Science Organization, an affiliate of the Student Council, held weekly meetings open to the entire campus, at which ideas and were shared Christian Science. Other activities of the included a fall and a spring lecture on Christian Science and a workshop in spring. Membership was open to all University students who were also students of Christian Science. RIGHT: Christian Science ROW: Linda Helmund, Guy Ragone, Marsha Helmund, Paul Boelhauf, Sharon Remagen, Cathy Shaw, Paula Sandra McGeorge, Bill Lame, Jim McNee, Miccie Cornitius, Paul Smith. ROW TWO: Terryl Varnum, Chuck Lynn Buck, Patty Parker, Ted Berry, Sandra Hulen, Bruce Helms, Mike Bovey, James Lestikow. Phi Chi Theta Communication and cooperation among women business students were promoted by Phi Chi Theta, a women ' s business honorary open to second-semester freshmen with at least a 2.0 grade point average. Tours, speakers and exchanges with other business organizations were held to encourage the goals. The March 6th Founder ' s Day was celebrated this year with a buffet dinner served on the of Business patio. A Christmas tree trimming party was held and a tree was delivered as a gift to the Mesa Southside Hospital. At Easter, baskets were prepared and to a Phoenix-area home. A demonstration of time-saving space-age appliances was for members of Phi Chi Theta. The program was sponsored by the Salt River Project. A pizza party was initiated to introduce new members to the and a coffee for faculty and students was planned for early in the spring semester by the of Phi Chi Theta honorary. ABOVE: Phi Chi Theta—FRONT ROW: Marcia Mooty, president; Diane treasurer; Valerie Busto, Paula Toy, Patricia Smith, Nancy Geissler. ROW TWO: Dr. David R. advisor; Kathy Whitley, Corrine Becky Lee, Cynthia Anast, Robyn Diehl, Joyce DeMichiei, Judy Hale, Nace, Marilou Beaver, Dr. Virginia R. Huntington, advisor. 372 — CSO Phi Chi Theta Rugby Team ASU ' s Rugby team, newly formed in February of 1970, carried on the " ruffian game to be played by gentlemen " that originated in and became the percursor to American football. The team, composed of ASU fashioned a one win, two loss record this year, beating the Westerners, 9-8, and losing to the 9-18, and to the Old Beach AC, 11-22. All three of these foes will return next year on a sixteen game schedule. BELOW: Rugby Team — FRONT: Chuck Nagy. ROW TWO: Chris Barter, Bob Schmidt, Pat Gilleland, Donn House. ROW THREE: Ron Thomas, secretary; Bob Blakey, president; Dave Curd, vice Greg Tiller, Leroy Gainter, Keith Sipes, Ray Harris. LEFT and BOTTOM: In San Diego, the Rugby Team competes against the established team of the Old Mission Beach Athletic Club, losing 11-22. BELOW LEFT: Keith Sipes (80) and Donn House (89) battle against Mission Beach foes and the smog. Rugby Team —375 BELOW RIGHT: With raised baton, Dr. Douglas McEwen directs the soprano of the ASU Choral Union. BELOW: Choral Union performs with the Band in March. Choral Union Concert Choir Membership in Choral Union, open to those in the University in music performance, was granted with permission of the conductor, Dr. Douglas McEwen after audition. A May Choral Union Concert was presented in and the organization with the Symphonic Band in March. Concert Choir rehearsed the same pieces as Choral Union, merging with the other group to perform in the University series and for " The Messiah. " Choral Union: Acevedo, Ramon Aman, Merlyn Axe, Jacqueline Balsey, Judy Barnes, John Barrett, Sarah Beadnall, Carolyn Beavers, Susan Bell, Rodney Benton, Douglas Bergen, David Bethea, Charles Blanford, Nancy Bluhm, Barbara Britton, Edith Buffington, Brenda Bunch, Andrew Burgoyne, Mary Busby, Paula Busch, Gene Byington, Guy Canary, James Carlton, Linda Carr, Duane Carson, Mary Casler, James Chaffo, Janet Chiarella, Judy Chilton, Lauren Cinnamon, Byrl Clark, Betty Combs, Cathryn Cooper, Charles Coursen, Sharon Crawford, David Crawford, Theresa Cressey, Elizabeth Danford, Joyce Decker, Kristina Delarn, Carol Diaz, Robert Dodson, Kenneth Doyle, Bernadine Drewry, Margaret Dunn, Sibyl Dyer, Eleanor Edmonson, Alice Edwards, Rosa Elmers, William Elfgren, Carolyn Ellis, Judy Engblom, Gail Faust, Cecelia Feeney, Julia Fischer, Deborah Friday, Liana Fuller, Vinson Furtado, Susan Gamsah, Babette Gayle, Darryl Geissler, Nancy Gering, Diane Grazi, Elizabeth Grosberg, Mary Grow, Linda Hanson, Jacqlyn Harrell, Michael Harris, Mary Hawk, Joanne Hegarty, William Hendrix, Rodney Heys, Frances Hurley, Linda Isenbarger, John Jensen, Norman Jones, Ronald Johnson, Philip Kagen, marilyn Kastner, Carolyn Kellerman, Jess Kluver, Grace Kollman, Auriel Komadino, Craig Kowalski, Gene Lauth, Janet Liss, Barry Lockerby, Steven Logan, Barbara Logan, Earl Long, John Lusher, Marlene Machen, Thomas Machula, Paul Malitz, William Manheim, Thomas Marin, Martha Martins, William McCabe, Gary McCowan, Frances McGlynn, Kathleen Miller, Kristine Millett, Mark Millett, Maurice Milligan, Betty Mills, Paula Milton, Joan Montiel, Clementine Moody, Elnore Moody, Sally Morrison, Charles Muller, Linda Murdock, Edmund Nelson, Connie Nielsen, Suzanne O ' Brien, Joseph Olson, Louise Opie, Marlene Palmer, Tomm Papagolos, Katherine Parcel, Jane Parker, Richard Payne, Susan Pehling, Barbara Pelkey, Mary Perkins, Christine Petersen, Kenneth Philwin, Leslee Plummer, Patricia Probst, Susan Pyfrom, Valerie Rains, Gary Reisman, Susan Rentschler, Patricia Richardson, David Ricks, Marsha Ridgeway, Judy Rile, David Roberts, Geraldine Rodeman, Vickie Roden, Mary Rogers, Diane Salz, Donna Sampair, Karen Sanchez, Juanita Schwarz, Jeffrey Sevier, Cynthia Shippey, Eugene Simms, Joseph Sims, Jane Smith, Karen Smith, Mureen Smith, Sylvia Smith, Terry Sneed, Jack Spire, Tari Stanford, Carolyn Statler, Shelley Stovall, Robert Stream, James Sult, Cecelia Sveum, Elaine Taylor, Thomasita Thomas, Victoria Tibby, James Tinstman, Gary Traylor, Pamela Tregor, Sherilyn Tryon, Ruth Turley, Melodee Valentine, Debra Vanell, Lawrence Vanell, Margaret Vangaasbeek, Carol Vasquez, Laurel Velasco, Estella Watkins, William Watt, Victoria Wheeler, Shelley Whitehurst, Patricia Whitney, Michael Wilder, Carol Williams, Julia Worthington, Cindy Wright, Pamela Wright, Stephanie Yee, Richard Yoakum, Lynn Yoder, Dean 376 — Choral Union BELOW: Concert Choir, with membership chosen by audition, prepares for a BOTTOM: Choral Union to the University Orchestra Series. Concert Choir — 377 Symphonic Band: Sherrie Brown, Debbie Dorschler, Nadine Immel, Nancy Meyers, Jan Schmerbach, Diane Sheppard, Becky Stern, Linda Kim Chris Argersinger, Charles Beaver, Jo Berch, Zach Curlee, Jay Crump, Robert Esgress, Richard Galloway , Carol Klein, Jess Malone, Dave Scheufler, Debbie Schirmer, Patsy Talamantes, Tom Valesco, Estelle Alto Peggy Thompson, Tina Williams, Ellen Bass Clarinets—Jones, Linda Ramsdell, Mike Rhodes, Robert Alto Saxophones–Baesel, David Jorgensen, Richard Weisman, Honey Tenor Ramon Baritone Pete Cornets Ammerman, Dave Axton, Dave Fogel, Dan Larkins, Gary Nagel, Chuck Silvey, Gary Baritone Blanton Jenkins, Allen Robert Coffin, Steve Dubuy, Frank Sellers, Gordon Watkins, Becky Tubas– Cohn, Mike Felix, Rick Snell, Walter String Barry John Long, Dave Kempton, Reed Moritz, Mark Striegel, Rick Merle Ray Goodposter, John Waymack, Fred Zimmerman, Rick French Horns—Dvorak, LeLyle Gainsforth, Nona Hart, John Lohman, Jim Lundgren, Everette Mazur, Beth McNulty, Vivian Norris, William RIGHT: Director Richard Temple leads the Symphonic Band in a Gammage performance of sublime music. FAR RIGHT: Merle Wittmeyer performs as the Band ' s only harpist. BELOW: Band finds that many practice hours produce harmonic results. BELOW RIGHT: String and woodwind sections of the Concert Band perform in the University Orchestra Series with the Concert Choir. 378 — Concert, Symphonic Bands Concert Band Symphonic Band A joint group during football the Symphonic Band and Band practiced as the Sun Devil Marching Band four days a week climaxing at gametime night. Symphonic Band, under the of Richard Temple played for Baccalaureate and exercises and presented concerts at Grady Gammage. Director Mitchell lead the Band in Gammage Auditorium for special performances the ' 69-70 performing season. Concert, Symphonic Bands — 379 Sun Devil Marching Band Viewed by over 600,000 people throughout the past year, the Sun Devil Marching Band presented half-time and pre-game shows. Campus performances included Freshman Orientation Week, ROTC Review, Band Day, Home coming ceremonies and graduation exercises, besides all home and basketball games. After the basketball season, the Marching Band split to form the Concert and Symphonic Bands. For a project entitled " Veterans out of the Foxhole " , the met a plane of US soldiers returning from Vietnam. During the Phoenix Jaycee Rodeo, Band entertained at seven and marched in the " Rodeo of Rodeos " Parade. 380 - Marching Band ABOVE FAR LEFT: 1969 marked the centennial of college football and the band helps honor alumni players during the Colorado State game. ABOVE LEFT: An ASU bass drummer displays a sign of his true sentiments — " Percussion Power. " FAR LEFT and CENTER LEFT: " And now for your entertainment, the ASU Marching Musicians . . . . " Before school starts, band members arrive on campus to practice their music and marching for the football opener with Minnesota. Practice sessions in the morning and evening were hot, then cool as the season ABOVE: Proponents of a post-season bowl game, the Greater Phoenix Sports Foundation, is supported at the first game of the season. LEFT: Tuba and other brass players perform marching drills at the game with the University of Utah in Salt Lake City. Marching Band — 381 despite legislative alarms, " days of rage " constitute The rites of spring came with the mild weather. While Frisbees sailed lazily over the lawns and sunbathers reveled and feet cooled in the fountain, classes wended their way through the dog days around Easter. The campus was pretty quiet, as it usually is. Most rumblings of student discontent were over the investigation of the life and times of Morris Starsky. The university inquest into Dr. Starsky ' s alleged improprieties had been threatened all year; it was finally underway. Discontent, though, was not very vocal. But an unfortunate and untimely series of decisions by the led to an equally and untimely series of by a small but group of students and There was general confusion on the part of students when, free concerts in Stadium were cancelled and promised speakers were not scheduled due to a lack of by student sponsors; charges against the counter-charges by the administration, and excuses on both sides were unclear. The scheduled series of rock concerts was cancelled by the Affairs Committee, claiming that the sponsors (the Youth Movement) had failed to comply with certain conditions that enabled them to use the field, including cleaning up the area after performances. RYM claimed that their requests for facilities fell on deaf ears. On April 9, SAC approved the appearance of consumer advocate Ralph Nader to speak on campus following the April 6 appropriation of $2600 from the Speakers Bureau by the Board of Financial Control to fund Nader ' s appearance through the Faculty-Student Relations Board. In the ensuing search for a place for Nader to speak, the FSRB student learned that the large and other suitable locations were already scheduled for other activities. He finally secured the PV Main lawn, but was later that the lawn was to be irrigated April 11, the night that Nader was scheduled to speak. So he called New York and cancelled the speech. When he reported the situation to SAC, he was informed that he could use Dean of Students George Hamm ' s name to have the irrigation postponed, and he was told to call Nader back to the speech. Although the agency in New York said that chances were good that Nader would still be available, a call was later received informing the board that Nader had accepted another engagement and would not be able to appear at ASU. On April 6, immediately the BFC ' s vote to appropriate funds for Ralph Nader ' s the board considered a to appropriate $600 to the appearance of the San Francisco Mime Troupe. The was discussed and, as in the board ' s minutes, " (t)he issue was closed because no motion (to appropriate funds) was made " . The Center for Studies then requested SAC to approve the appearance of the troupe on the Mall. SAC denied them the use of the Mall; this did not, however, bar an appearance elsewhere on the campus by the troupe. Although a telephone call to a source at the University of Utah revealed that a contract was to exclude from the troupe ' s performance certain objectionable material which caused their to proceed them, the phone call had little bearing on the " cancellation " of the troupe. No subsequent request for of an appearance was submitted to, received by or acted upon by SAC after the troup was denied the use of the Mall. On April 13, SAC approved by the Student Mobilization Committee and the FSRB for Scheer to speak on campus April 15. FSRB assigned to one of its members for contacting Scheer. In an exchange of letters and phone calls, arrangements were made by the member for Scheer to appear. However, when the member before the BFC to request appropriation for the necessary funds ($500) to bring Scheer to campus, the issue died for lack of a motion to appropriate the funds. The member of the FSRB then called Scheer in San Francisco to inform him that no funds were available, and, according to the member, Scheer indicated that he would come anyway. It was not clear whether the FSRB member had prematurely promised the $500 honorarium to Scheer prior to his appearance and request for funds from the BFC. The and the BFC claimed that they did not make a commitment to Scheer for the honorarium and were unaware of any possible Speaking at a rally in the Great Hall during the April 15th Moratorium, Scheer threatened to sue the University and rallied to a free speech movement. A request to the Liberal Arts Student Advisory Council for funds to sponsor a speech by Jerry Rubin (one of five members of the " Chicago 7 " convicted of crossing state lines to incite a riot during the 1968 Democratic Convention) was denied, with Dean George Peek rejecting the request on the grounds that an appearance by Rubin did not constitute an activity. Students discontented with what they termed the University " oppression of student ' s desires " led to a confrontation and a sit-in at the Dean of Students office. Since Dean Hamm was not present, the students disbanded. A rally on the Mall the following day, at which Dean Hamm tried to clear up all the situations, did not satisfy demonstrators who " marched " on the administration building to speak with President Newburn. Finally, three students were allowed to speak with the president in an effort to clarify decisions and events of the week and a half. By comparison to political on other campuses, ASU ' s " days of rage " constituted little more than a diversion from However, the state was thrown into a paroxysm of fear, and dire predictions and threats issued from high places Many, including the editorial writer for the Phoenix Gazette, felt that arrests were in order. The Gazette feared a double standard of justice and stressed the importance of even application of the law on and off campus. this represented a short-sighted view of the situation. The Gazette ' s comments were apt in theory, but less than practical in the heat of the moment. It was only th e restraint of the administration and security that 382 — comment little more than a diversion from spring doldrums kept the tempest in the teapot. By not arresting individuals the kept from creating martyrs over some rather silly points of contention. On this point, at least, the administration displayed good judgment, rather than cowardice, as some implied or stated. In to be provoked into the University prevented a relatively controlled situation from degenerating into chaos, which would surely have brought about not only arrests but blood. The upshot of the whole situation was that Jerry Rubin made his in Goodwin Stadium on April 26 to a large but not crowd. Rubin had his say and the crowd left. It was a nice day and many of them went to fly Frisbees, dabble their feet in the fountain, and generally revel in the sun. As the Sahuaro went to press the American flag still flew over the ASU campus. Seemingly, had once again been avoided. A far more serious threat to the University, which partially it, and to the state, whether it realized it or not, was the case of Morris Starsky. It is difficult to overemphasize the hearing, no matter what one feels about Dr. Starsky or his philosophy. The official investigation into the assistant philosophy affairs had barely begun in March when it was postponed so everyone could go home for Questioning of witnesses began after the holiday and continued for several weeks. Originally, five charges were filed against Starsky by the at the insistence of the Board of Regents. Among other things, Starsky was accused of a class to attend a rally in Tucson on Jan. 14, conduct, and " nasty acts, " as more than one student put it. Starsky never denied the first charge, heartily denied the second, and was amazed by some of the charges. " How do I accomplish all these devilish things with which I am charged? " he asked at one point. All the charges tended toward the obscure; three were eventually dismissed. The University ' s were based mainly on which occurred several years ago. For every argument against Starsky ' s actions, there seemed to be an equally legitimate point in his favor. It boiled down to a matter of whom one wanted to believe. ASU Vice President L. Cady called Starsky ' s actions detrimental to many relationships, and said the conduct of Mr. Starsky is such that no responsible can justify. " But Dr. Douglas Arner, of the philosophy department, said that while Dr. Starsky is more impulsive than he should be for his own good, the charges created a distorted of the instructor, and that " Starsky has done more than his share in helping the philosophy discharge its to this university. " Dr. George Peek, dean of the College of Liberal Arts, defended teaching as " superior, " his academic service as and called him " one of the better teachers here in the University. " Over the course of the hearing it became more and more clear that the seriousness and validity of the charges against Starsky was growing less and less clear. Why exactly was he on the griddle? The hypocrisy of the charges against Starsky was finally made public by one of the instructor ' s prime detractors within the state legislature, Sen. John Conlan, R. Maricopa. Sen. Conlan the major issue in the case was not Starsky himself but what he called the ever-increasing of liberal professors. Starsky ' s political views were not among the five specific charges being heard, but Conlan declared Starsky ' s philosophy was the crux of the matter. He said a 50-50 split should be the minimum split of professors at the university. So it became clear that, because of his philosophy, Starsky had a scapegoat. He symbolizes all that certain people find about the University. Never mind his teaching talent or his professional standing, his point of view was (and is) repugnant to some people. Not illegal, not necessarily wrong, just distasteful. The most shocking aspect of the Starsky case, however, was the failure of the University to rise in anger and fear at some legislators ' attempts to opinion against Starsky by threatening to cut university funds unless the professor was fired. In a very revealing column which appeared in the Arizona Republic on April 19, Political editor Wynn stated that " The Senate Appropriations is doing everything in its power to slow down final of the legislature in order to make certain Dr. Morris Starsky is punished for his sins . . . " Wynn went on, " If the faculty tenure committee votes to the remaining charges against Starsky, a violent reaction is likely to take place within the legislature. Because the Starsky case threatened to drag the session past all limits of taxpayer endurance, Wynn " It would seem wiser for the appropriations groups to Starsky this semester and down to winding up the achievement-scarce session. " Senate threats of budget cuts and reprisals at best placed pressure on a Board of Regents caught between the demands and trying to honor the universities ' autonomy and integrity. The threats placed unwarranted pressure on an harassed administration caught between a frightened Board of Regents and an equally group of students and faculty members. The Senate ' s somewhat reaction constituted a form of political " blackmail " which could not help but taint the final decision in the Starsky case. fulfillment of the threats would bode ill for a university struggling to develop a good reputation nationally. The ironic tragedy of the whole situation was that the students who sat in at Dean Hamm ' s office wasted their energy. It seems that there are a number of legislators who need to be made to understand that students are not children who need only one philosophical in order to remain happy. But the students ' time could be better spent persuading legislators or at least campaigning against them rather than simply elected officials ' opinions against students in general. comment — 383 The planet had survived the rape of 500 years of civilized life. But after being stripped, cut, beaten, burned and poisoned for so long it became apparent that the friendly planet lay dying. Finally, finally man began to what a hellish mess he had made of things. There were signs that he might start to pick up after himself. In at least one country, a day was set aside to look at a few of the environmental crimes man had committed. The indictment is long, too long. You could spend a lifetime discovering and enumerating man ' s ecological mistakes and still have only scratched the surface of the problem. There are detrimental practices going on now who ' s won ' t be known for By the same token, the results of some reforms instituted now will not be known for generations. It is human nature to get tired of working for something when you don ' t see any results. So along with learning to conserve we will have to learn It won ' t be easy. People hate the thought of having to wait for something as much as they hate their belts and denying some of the more appurtenances of modern civilization. But there is one reason to concerted efforts to save the earth will succeed. Man ' s consumptive genius is matched only by his instinct for 384 - earth day 22 april 1970 earth day earth day – 385 KAET-TV Its first nationwide program and a week of air pollution coverage highlighted the activities of KAET during the past season. Affiliated with National Educational Channel 8 was operated by ASU ' s Bureau of Broadcasting. On the air almost 80 hours each week, KAET provided facilities for laboratory work for students majoring in Radio-TV. The also provided certain courses for credit through its programs, such as " Spanish 101 and 102 " and " Introduction to Music. " The most notable network shows this season included the children ' s series Street, " the English drama " Forsythe Saga " and the public affairs series " The Advocates. " KAET co-produced one of " The Advocates " programs from Grady Gammage Auditorium. During the second week in the station devoted its time after 7:30 to of Valley air problems. 386 - KAET-TV FAR LEFT: Cameraman Dick Shannon films a rock band sequence for " College Beat " program. FAR LEFT: Hosting " College Beat " , radio-television major Art Schmidt interviews a guest in front of cameras. LEFT: Robert Ellis, manager, and Don Burgess, program director, go over plans and program notes for upcoming programs. BELOW: co-editor Randy Persson discusses copy with Iris Seligman as other staffers await personal consultation. BOTTOM: Catalyst Staff—Randy Persson, co-editor; Terrance Withers, John Gibson, Iris Seligman, Steve Mastroieni, co-editor; Roscoe Harvey, Bob Kauffman. Catalyst And when soft evening breezes Blow sweet teardrops from your eyes To those tendre lips that touch mine It is then I realize The summers that have come and gone Like loves that I once knew Will be distant mem ' ries I shall lose When I have captured you. Literary magazine, the included a mixture of prose and poetry with a sprinkling of photography. Works were submitted for publication to the staff, headed by Randy and Steve Mastroieni, and were judged on the basis of their literary merits. The yearly magazine appeared at the end of the spring semester for sale on campus, debuting May 1st this year under a new format after 68 ' s " put together " book and 69 ' s controversial and tardy edition. Catalyst— 387 State Press Fall Semester Whether the State Press is a campus newspaper or just a for the Mass Communications Department became an issue during the first semester at the State Press as Editor Larry Ross was dismissed after the paper ran an editorial slamming Eugene C. Pulliam and his newspapers ' policy on X-rated movies. Prof. Donald Brown, chairman of Mass Communications, and publications board chairman, said the State Press used " bad taste " in a full-page editorial. The editorial written by Larry Nelson referred to Pulliam, of the Arizona Republic and the Phoenix Gazette, as Papa Pulliam " because he refused to accept any advertising for X-rated or un-rated movies. Pulliam stated, " In good taste we didn ' t feel we could accept advertising for this picture I am Curious (Yellow) , nor review it for our readers, because we considered it unfit for either children or adults. " After Nelson ' s editorial was run Ross attempted to publish other related articles regarding the stand of the Phoenix papers. Brown did not allow those articles to be published, and Ross was dismissed. Ten of the 14 State Press staff members resigned in protest of Ross ' dismissal and in a belief that the censorship of Brown and faculty adviser Prof. Robert Lance was unwarranted, and a violation of the concept of freedom of the press. During this time the paper to be published by members of journalism classes, but was drastically reduced in size and the editorial page was eliminated. Ross appealed the issue to the Student Senate. The Senate backed him fearing that this type of action would lead to further censorship of articles about legitimate student affairs. The Board of Student reinstated Ross and his staff after agreeing that " the State Press . . . shall be governed by the cannons of responsible journalism ... libel, indecency, undocumented allegations, attacks on personal integrity . . . are as inappropriate . . . and the board will determine when an item falls into one or more of the above catagories. " TOP: Larry Ross, reinstated editor of the State Press works on page layouts after the controversy settled. ABOVE: Assistant Campus Editor Marcia Simons also spent time photographing events she assigned reporters to cover. ABOVE CENTER: Bob Yates, photographer, gets photo assignments from Bill Jackson, sports editor, to shoot the Wyoming game at Sun Devil Stadium. TOP CENTER: Replacing Prof. Robert Lance as faculty advisor, Dr. Joe Milner took over the position with whole-hearted enthusiasm. TOP RIGHT: Hal Hubele, advertising manager, prepares the display ads for the State Press editions. ABOVE RIGHT: Pam Stevenson, campus editor for fall semester, assigns reporting class members 388 — State Press fall semester their beats around campus and of news releases. RIGHT: with a palm tree as many of his Devil Dolls, photographer Ray Wong was in charge of all art that went into the paper. FAR RIGHT: George Jett served as State Press jester, basketball, football (or whatever was in season) champ and copy editor. State Press fall semester — 389 390 - State Press spring semester State Press Spring Semester Second semester on the State Press settled to a relative calm after the controversy early in the first semester. A new format was introduced and calendar announcements were all made through the ASASU Center. The campus newspaper won First Place for General at the Rocky Mountain Press Association in 1969 with several individuals receiving recognition for writing and Members also attended the 1970 convention in Sun Valley, Idaho in April. The Weekend section each ran articles on Valley and features on motorcycling and trains. Occasional poetry by staff members and an extensive use of photos were utilized. Work on the State Press is for a degree in journalism, as it serves as a lab for reporting and editing classes. This practical experience on a student publication provided a solid background in journalistic professionalism. TOP FAR LEFT: Bonnie Bartak, head staff reporter, confers with Bob one of the staff reporters, finding the answer to their question in the Student Directory. TOP CENTER LEFT: Bailey, assistant campus editor, types the captions and the local weather report each day. BOTTOM FAR LEFT: Terry Ross served as editor-in-chief during spring semester running a relatively calm staff. ABOVE LEFT: Weekend Editor Pam Stevenson hosts Managing Editor Ray Kipp on her desk. The staff works in an informal atmosphere. CENTER LEFT: Reading the sports section Barney Hutchinson, sports editor, with insight into events. LEFT: Jane Sims put in many hours behind her desk as campus editor. State Press spring semester —391 RIGHT: Assistant Copy Editor Greg Davitt does not seem distressed by the twists and turns of the book ' s fate. In fact, his spirits seem to be on the rise. BELOW LEFT: Bridging the gap intended and actual word flow, Copy Editor Candy St. Jacques kept a stream of prose coming in. BELOW RIGHT: Supervisor Allan Frazier made it to the church on time, but the book making it to the publisher was another matter. BOTTOM: Coupling training and ingenuity, Managing Editor Carolyn Krepela kept on the track. OPP. RIGHT: Editor-in-Chief Ken Sekaquaptewa with two of his more active staff members about missed deadlines. yearbook plagued Receiving All-American honors in 1969 for the second straight year from Associated Collegiate Press, plus a Medalist rating from Columbia Scholastic Press Association left the staff with a tough act to follow. Only four staff members returned for the ' 70 edition, and they were determined to produce a book as good as, or better than the ' 69 version, while trying to eliminate the production and staff problems that plagued last year ' s staff. If it was any indication of the fate of Sahuaro Seventy, the year began exactly like the preceding one. Some new staff members, including section editors, found the work too demanding. They read too much into Nixon ' s Vietnam policy and staged a gradual troop withdrawal, leaving entire to be finished by the editor, managing editor, and copy editor. A few of the remaining staff helped take up the slack by offering their services and taking over sections, but even a few of them found better things to do as deadlines approached. Deadlines were missed as much as regular staff members were, and the remaining mini-staff was faced with the mega-task of 50 pages to the printer every Monday, beginning in March and continuing until the April 13th final deadline. At the rate was progressing first se- mester (82 pages every five months), the projected completion date for Sahuaro Seventy was June 22, 1972. The publishing company remained relatively calm through all of this, but secretly wished that they had never bid on the book. The yearbook office in South Hall, affectionately known as 392 -- Sahuaro Seventy by staff withdrawaIs and lack of campus support " The Mausoleum " for all the that went on there, was climate controlled. Staffers (when they managed to make it to the office) froze in the winter and boiled in the summer. However, one person associated with the book was not affected by the He was the yearbook advisor, and he boiled continuously the year. Staffers had to use the fire escape to get into the office in the evenings for lack of a key to the building. The front door to the had to be combination-locked when record albums, pictures and old yearbooks began mysteriously disappearing. And after late night work sessions, staff members were forced to drive down the Mall to get out of the parking lot when the gates were locked for the night. Sahuaro Set, the yearbook ' s sales auxiliary, donned their Dentyne-colored outfits to the book on the Mall. But many of them failed to show up at their scheduled work times. Others remained loyal and were about selling the book, at times even in the rain. Meanwhile, back at the office, the copy editor, whose was more legible than her typing, went through her old high school directory calling people she thought might help with typing. Surprisingly enough, many of them did come to help. With this brief success at getting people to work, other staffers brought in girlfriends, boyfriends and relatives, who all helped, The assistant copy editor managed to break things in various part of his body at strategic times in the year. The photography solved his parking problems by making an " official " tag that exempted his car from any and all parking tickets. The managing managed to make it to the during the day, and to night work sessions while holding down two other jobs. And the editor finally convinced his draft board that he could not work for the government in his spare time. Two months ' work on the theme was scrapped when the editor felt that the mood of the copy was headed in the wrong direction. He and the copy editor settled on the " begin again tomorrow " theme, which tried to express the moods of many of today ' s college It was pessimistic and searching in many ways, but still left a sense of hope for tomorrow. " Bridge Over Troubled Waters " became the staff theme song (even after the record albums were stolen) and staff members began to " Pray for Sekaquaptewa ' s Baby. " Despite all the setbacks and headaches that outweighed the moments, the most aspect of working on Sahuaro Seventy was getting to know those staffers who stayed with the yearbook throughout all its troubled times. Sharing problems, hassles, and the few good times that arose kept the staff closer knit, and despite the problems, the yearbook more meaningful. Aspects of the mood copy began to relate to each person more and more, and the staff reached a common goal: to get the book finished on time, if for no one but themselves. Emphasizing just how the year was at times: were made for the yearbook staff ' s pictures to be taken at Legend City. It was the first time that the entire staff was assembled in one place at the same time ... and it rained. Sahuaro Seventy -393 394 - Sahuaro Seventy history check results in change of volume number Sahuaro Seventy subscribers who place this book on the shelf next to last year ' s edition will notice a jump in volume numbers from 54 to 57. The volume numbers were corrected and brought up to date from information turned up in the course of re-cataloging the past volumes of the yearbook for the University Library. Mr. Kenneth B. Knepp, serials cataloger, the history of Arizona State Unviersity ' s Sahuaro. The first yearbook, called The Normal Magazine, was published in 1904. The history in the 1923 Sahuaro giv es the date of the first issue as 1905, but it seems likely that this is simply a misprint. The next attempt was El in 1911. This was followed by The Fountain, 1912; The Arc Light, 1913; El Escudo, 1914; and The Quindecem, 1915. Saguaro (spelled with a " g " ) appeared in 1916 and in 1917. There was no yearbook for 1918 because of the war. Sahuaro (first with this was published in 1919. Limited resources caused the yearbook for 1920 to be replaced by a special issue of the Tempe Normal Student and the class of 1921 produced only a small with the cover title TNS. Sahuaro was resumed in 1922 and appeared annually through 1932. The depression reduced the 1933 yearbook to very small and its title was changed to Sahuarito (little sahuaro). A Sahuaro was published for 1934. There were no yearbooks for the years 1935-1937. Sahuaro was resumed in 1938 and appeared through 1941. World War II caused a of the Sahuaro from It was replaced by a student edited pictorial bulletin called Life at Arizona State College, which appeared each year. Sahuaro was resumed with the 1947 issue and has been published annually ever since. LEFT: Helping miners pan for special gold (cooperation from campus groups) are section editors Kathy Palermo arts), Nancy Bell and Diane (organizations), and Kathy Graham (activities). BELOW: Few people the SOS (Save Our Sahuaro) plea, but loyal staffers Brian Cox, Deb Egerer and Dan Dixon got the message. RIGHT: Affiliations editor Mary Jay had to wade through a lot of Greek apathy. Sahuaro Seventy –395 Sahuaro Set photo staff bolster struggling yearbook BELOW: Tom Story and Sahuaro photo editor Pat Harper wait for the waters to part while cursing the fact that they have just missed a perfect picture opportunity. BELOW RIGHT: Photo Staff—Jim Lew, Evelyn Michel, John Dutson, Ruth Chuck Conley, John Barnard, Bob Sorgatz. RIGHT: Sahuaro Set—Melanie Armstrong, Su McCarty, Connie Connors, Sharon Decker, Carol Lohmiller, Bonnie Miner, Mike Capin, Cathy Manning, (Not pictured)—Ja Montgomery, Pat Wermes, Barb Sowder, Marsha Houghton, Barb Grunwald, Kay Zueck, Patti Capin, Gayle Bowman, Jeanne Thomas. OPP. RIGHT: Sahuaro Set member Sandy Takiguchi adds class to a classic while on a tour of Legend City. TOP FAR RIGHT: Yearbook salesgirls Connors, Carol Lohmiller and Bonnie Miner go through clerical routine in completing a sale. FAR RIGHT CENTER: Jeanne Quan entices Sahuaro customers with tales of plans for the book. BOTTOM FAR RIGHT: Carol Lohmiller and Georgia Zacharoudis promote volume 57 of the Sahuaro on the Mall. 396 – Sahurao Seventy Sahuaro Seventy -397 400 - law graduates ASU ' s first law class enthusiastic and cooperative Founded in September, 1967 with 350 applicants, of which 118 were admitted (14 were women), the College of Law prepares students for the practicing legal profession. Granted full accreditation by the Association of American Law Schools in December, 1969, and provisional accreditation by the American Bar Association, its graduates are qualified to become applicants for admission to the Bar of any state in the Union. Of the charter graduating class, Dean Willard H. Pedrick said, " Enthusiasm and cooperation characterized this first class of the ASU College of Law. They have been embued with much the same spirit of excitement which pervaded the college ' s faculty. ANDERSON, Joe Vance; Chandler; Alpha Zeta; State Farmer Scholarship. ARNOLD, Bruce Gaillard: Tempe. BROOKS, Charles R.: Phoenix. BURTCH, Kirk Alan; Mesa; Law and Social Order. CAIN, Irby K.: Tempe; Student Bar Association. CHENEY, Roger Nelson: Mesa. FIBEL, Herbert S.: Tempe; Counselor ' s Chorus; Student Bar Association, student council, vice president. GALLAGHER, Mike: Tempe. GRADY, Jack Atlee: Phoenix. GRANT, Sarah Dickinson: Tempe. HARRIS, Richard William: Mesa. HAWKINS, Michael D.: Tempe; Student Bar Association, council member; Law Journal, editor. HELM, John Douglas: Tempe; Law Review. HENDERSON, J. Willie: Mesa; Student Bar Association, council member. HOBART, Ralph Dale: Tempe; Student Bar Association, University Players. HUNGERFORD, Robert Leon, Jr.: Student Bar Association, council; Moot Court Board Director; National Moot Court Team. law graduates — 401 JOHNSON, Richard Anthony: Tempe. JOHNSON, William Jacob: Tempe. JONES, Robert Elijah, Jr.: Phoenix. KYLE, Ted L.: Tempe. McCONNELL, Robert A., Jr.: Tempe. MOUNT, GEORGE B.: Scottsdale. NELSON, THOMAS DELBERT: Tempe; Religion Council, president; Moot Court Board, director; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Student Bar publications committee. NORTON, Dan: Scottsdale. PALMER, Thomas Lee: Tempe; Arizona State Law Journal, comment editor. PRATO, Paul John: Phoenix; Law Review, law and social order. PROPSTRA, John A.: Tempe; Student Bar Association, president. SALLQUIST, Richard Louis: Scottsdale. SCHAEFER, Robert Leslie: Tempe; Student Bar Association, council, graduation chairman; Richard Grand Foundation Scholarship. SHIELDS, Rodney B.: Scottsdale. 402 - law graduates SIMS, Joe: Tempe; Arizona State Law comment editor. SPENCE, William Marshall: Tempe; ASU Law Society Scholarship. TANLIS, Craig S.: Tempe. THOMAS, Charles M.: Tempe; Student Bar Association; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Phi Track. WARE, Kent: Tempe. WEATHERLY, Mossy Lester, Jr.: Phoenix. WEBER, Robert James: Tempe. WOCHER, Karl E.: Tempe. ZIMAN, Meyer Louis: Phoenix. law graduates — 403 404 — graduates graduates ABOSH, Lucille Joan: Tempe; Nursing, Sociology; Delta Delta Delta; Arizona Association of Student Nurses; Choir; Tennis; National Institute of Mental Health Grant. ACCOMAZZO, Peggy Louise: Laveen; Education, Home Economics. ADAMS, Donna Barbara: Stormville, New York; Liberal Arts, Political Science. AGUIAR, Olga: Yuma; Education, Elementary; Student Board; Student National Education AHLF, Barbara L.: Worthington, Minnesota; Education, Physical; Varsity Golf. AIDUKAS, Eugenia Lou: Scottsdale; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. AIDUKAS, James Thomas: Scottsdale; Engineering, Mechanical; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. AKIN, Virginia E.: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Kappa Kappa Gamma, cultural chairman, public relations chairman; Homecoming Steering Committee. ALBEE, Lynette Arlene: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. ALEXANDER, Dwayne Murlyn: Mesa; Business Real Estate and Insurance. ALEXANDER, Mark H.: Minneapolis, Minnesota; Liberal Arts, Economics; Sigma Nu; Rallies and Traditions Board; Economics Club. ALEXANDER, Richard G.: Toronto, Ontario, Canada; Business Administration, General Business. ALLEN, Barbara Jean: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Chi Omega, vice president; MU Hostess; Elections Board; Manzanita, vice president; Maltesians. ALLEN, Cheryl Rae: Phoenix; Education, Chemistry; Bowling Club, secretary, vice president; Academic Scholarship. ALLEN, Eva Marie: Tempe; Education, Physical; Kappa Delta Phi; Horns and Halos; Rodeo Club; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club. ALMODOVA, Sandra Kay: Eleele, Kauai, Hawaii; Liberal Arts, X-ray Technology; Social Club; Oriental Students Club; Spurs; Gammage Hall treasurer, intramurals. ALMOULLA, Eisa Ali: Tempe; Engineering, Electronic; Arab Students Club; Foreign Student Club; International Student Club; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Saudi Arabian Scholarship. ALTENGARTEN, Jim S.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Geography; Varsity Basketball. graduates — 405 graduates ALTENGARTEN, Susan Metko: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Psychology. ALVEN, Bjorn Hede: Stockholm, Sweden; Business Marketing; Marketing Club; Foreign Club; Varsity Tennis. AL-ZAMEL, Muhammad A.: Tempe; Engineering, Arab Students Club. AMICK, LaVerne Frances: Tempe; Education, Elementary. AMOSS, Stephen Moore: Salt Lake City, Utah; Engineering, Aeronautical; Soccer; Freshman Baseball. ANAST, Cynthia Elaine: Scottsdale; Education, Business; Phrateres; Pi Omega Pi, vice president; Alpha Pi president; MU Hostesses; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Academic Scholarship. ANDAZOLA, Reuben: Morenci; Education, Elementary. ANDERSON, Craig Neel: Scottsdale; Engineering, Alpha Gamma Rho; Alpha Zeta. ANDERSON, David Charles: Tempe; Business Advertising. ANDERSON, Larry Dale: Mesa; Education, Chemistry. ANDERSON, Mark Everett: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Wildlife Biology; Army ROTC Rangers; Sun Devil Archers; Society, vice president, president. ANDERSON, Sue Ellen: Tempe; Education, Elementary. ANDERSON, Susan Jane: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Sun Devil Archers, publicity chairman. ANDERSON, Traci Loree: Las Vegas, Nevada; Education, Health; Chi Omega, pledge trainer, outstanding pledge award; Devil ' s Advocates; Rallies and Traditions Board; Natani; Mortar Board; Archesis; Miss Cheerleader USA; Finalist National Campus Queen Contest; Day Queen; First Runner-up Homecoming Queen; Athletic Board; Varsity Cheerleader. ANDRADE, Susan Dianne: Scottsdale; Education, Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Academic Scholarship. ANGALICH, Gabriel Craig: Phoenix; Education, Band. ANGENY, Robert Granville: Mesa; Engineering, ANGOTTI, Teresa M.: Glendale; Education, Elementary; Campus Crusade for Christ. ANTONEL, Rosemary Anne: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, APEL, William Alfred: Phoenix; Education. APPLEBY, Geraldine Lynn: Phoenix; Education, History. ARAGON, Irene G.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. ARECHAVALETA, Joe R.: Phoenix; Engineering, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics. ARNOLD, Gary Gene: Tempe; Business Administration, Accounting; Kappa Sigma, treasurer, pledge class Beta Alpha Psi. ARNOLD, John Charles: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Pre-law Club, president; Interhall Council; Academic Scholarship. ASKINS, Jack Charles: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry, Pre-med; Phi Delta Theta, treasurer, rush chairman; Alpha Epsilon Delta; IFC 3.0 and 3.5 Clubs; Leadership Board. ATKINSON, Michael Lee: Tempe; Engineering, Mechanical. AUGUSTYNIAK, Judith Theresa: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Mathematics. 406 — graduates AYALA, Henry M.: Chandler; Engineering, Construction Phi Sigma Kappa, sentinel; Sigma Lambda Chi, treasurer; Construction Club, vice president. AYLWARD, John Patrick: New Bedford, Massachusetts Engineering, Aeronautical Technology; Dean ' s List. AYRAUD, Carol Ann: Phoenix; Nursing. BABO, Anne-Marie: Phoenix; Business Administration Office Administration; Lambda Delta Sigma, treasurer, vice president; AWS representative. BADLEY, Suzanne: Buckeye; Business Administration Statistics and Data Processing. BAESEL, David Lee: Colton, California; Fine Arts, Music Education; Phi Mu Alpha; Campus Crusade for Christ; Band Scholarship. BAGGEROER, Eileen Merrick: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Mathematics; Phrateres; Catholic Student Association. BAGLEY, Mark Herbert: Phoenix; Business General Business. BAHR, Gary Robert: Tempe; Education, Political Science. BAIRD, Thomas Joseph: Scottsdale; Business Administration, General Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon. BAKER, Larry Robert: Tempe; Education, English; Phi Eta Sigma; Academic Scholarship. BALLSCHMIEDER, Valerie A.: Lancaster, Pennsylvania; Business Administration, Economics; Economics Club; Business Administration Council, treasurer; Homecoming Steering Committee, academic activities chairman. BALUTILA, Omer: Lemba Kinshaba, Congo, Africa; History; Foreign Student Club, activities BANKS, Cynthia Anne: Aiea, Hawaii; Education, Elementary; PV West Standards Committee; Stardusters, president; Angel Flight, operations officer, drill commander; Military Ball Queen finalist; Hi and Smile Queen Sahuaro Yearbook; Devils ' Advocates. BARNARD, John W.: Highland Park, Illinois; Business Administration, Marketing; Interhall Council; Best C president. BARCLAY, Dianna Sue: Mesa; Education, Art; Angel Flight; Stardusters; WAC Spring Sports Queen. BARKELL, William Howard: Tempe; Liberal Arts, BARNETT, Oliver L.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Quantitative Systems. BARNEY, Michael George: Chandler; Liberal Arts, Chemistry, Pre-med; Academic Scholarship. BARR, Ronald C.: Phoenix; Education, Physical. graduates — 407 BARRETT, Justine L.: Phoenix; Education, English. BARRICK, Linda Mae: Raleigh, North Carolina; Education, Art; Student National Education Association; Student Information Board; PV East publicity chairman. BARROS, John Philip: Dartmouth, Massachusetts; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. BARRY, Bonnie Jeanne: Tempe; Education, Elementary. BARTOLI, Argene Rose: Phoenix; Education, Home Delta Delta Delta, activities chairman; Hall Council. BARTON, Bruce Alan: Long Beach, California; Liberal Arts, Political Science. BASTANCHURY, Jane Louise: Whittier, California; History; Par Busters Club; Women ' s Golf Team; 1968 World Golf Team; 1969 National Intercollegiate Women ' s Golf Champion. BAUER, Larry Kenneth: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. BAUM, Redfield Tomlinson: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Theta Delta Chi, vice president, scholarship chairman, IFC representative; Blue Key; Devils ' Advocates; Phi Alpha Theta; Archons; Freshman Cheerleader; Cheerleader; Greek Week Steering Committee, treasurer; Interfraternity Council, 3.0 Club, 3.5 Club. BAUMGAERTEL, Janice Sue: Albuquerque, New Mexico; Liberal Arts, Anthropology. BEASLEY, Bryan Tolbert: Mesa; Liberal Arts, National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences; National Association of Broadcasters Scholarship. BEAVER, Dick Don: Apache Junction; Business Administration, General Business. BEAVERS, David Ellis: Farmington, New Mexico; Administration, Economics; Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Eta Sigma; Omicron Delta Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Gamma Sigma. BEAVERS, Susan Jane: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Concert Choir; Choral Union; Tau Beta Sigma; Musicians; Concert Band. 408 - graduates graduates BECKER, Walter Franklin: Tempe; Engineering, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, chairman, vice chairman, secretary; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu, bridge correspondent; Tau Beta Pi Electee Essay Contest Winner. BEENY, Mark Terrell: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; American Chemical Society. BEITMAN, Eileen Carla: Scottsdale; Education, Home Phi Upsilon Omicron, treasurer, president. BELL, Donna Suzanne: Birmingham, Michigan; Liberal Arts, Mass Communications; Kappa Alpha Theta, Gamma Alpha Chi; Elections Board, State Press. BELL, Nancy Lynn: Las Vegas, Nevada; Liberal Arts, Physical Therapy; Pi Beta Phi, house manager, chairman, secretary, executive council; Student Arizona Rehabilitation Association; Angel Flight; Rallies and Traditions Board; Palo Verde vice president; Club; Council for Exceptional Children; National House Manager Award. BELL, Patricia Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Delta Gamma, social chairman, vice president, board chairman; Rallies and Traditions Board. BELTZ, Denise Lynn: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. BENNETT, Karen G.: Mesa; Nursing; Arizona of Student Nurses. BENTON, Betty Jo: Phoenix; Education, Early Childhood; Kappa Delta Pi. BERKEL, Julianne Mary: Scottsdale; Education, English; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi. BERMAN, Harland Davin: Scottsdale; Education, BERMAN, Steven Michael: Kingman; Liberal Arts, Advanced ROTC; Rifle Team; 1968 National Rifle Champion; 1969 Regional Rifle Champion. BERNELL, Barry Alan: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Zeta Beta Tau, scholarship chairman; Sahuaro Hall Court Justice. BERNER, Lois Anita: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta. BERGEN, Michael John: Hazlet, New Jersey; Business Administration, Advertising; Kappa Sigma; Marketing Club; Rallies and Traditions Board. BERNIER, Paul D.: Winslow, Maine; Engineering, Technology. graduates — 409 BERRY, Thomas Aaron: Waltham, Massachusetts; Aeronautical Technology. BETHEA, Charles Henry: Bisbee; Education, Choral Music; Choral Union; Concert Choir. BETTS, William Richard: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science. BIAGIOTTI, Kathryn Marjorie: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary. BILBREY, Barbara Jean: Scottsdale; Education, Business; Lionettes, secretary-treasurer; Student National Association. BISBEE, Steven M.: Scottsdale; Business Administration, Management; Society for the Advancement of Desert Rangers. BIZJAK, A. Scott: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management. BLACKBURN, Karen Kay: Casa Grande; Fine Arts, Space and Environmental Design; Kappa Delta. BLAIR, Glen Steven: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Wildlife Biology; Wildlife Society, president. BLAKESLEE, Mary Irene: Scottsdale; Nursing; Public Health Nursing Traineeship. BLAZEK, Terry James: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Chemistry. BLUHM, Mary Ellen: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. BOEHMER, Gregory Edward: San Marino, California; Liberal Arts, Sociology; College Young Republicans; Young Americans for Freedom; Organizations Board. BOHANNAN, Elizabeth Fearn: Scottsdale; Education, Kappa Delta, president, rush chairman, social chairman, outstanding pledge; Student National Association. BOLES, James G.: Glendale; Education, History. BOLLINGER, Kathryn Lynn: Mesa; Education, History; Campus Crusade for Christ. 410 - graduates graduates BONSALL, Catharine Shull: Tempe; Education, Kappa Alpha Theta, vice president; Maltesians, secretary. BOOTH, Jennifer Jeanne: Los Angeles, California; Elementary; Delta Gamma, AWS representative; Rallies and Traditions Board, co-chairman. BOROVAY, Jeffrey Howard: Phoenix; Engineering, American Institute of Chemical Engineers. BOWEN, James Alan: Tempe; Engineering, Electrical; Phi Kappa Psi, secretary, sergeant at arms; Phi Eta Sigma, vice president; Eta Kappa Nu, treasurer; Tau Beta Pi; Institute of Electrical and Electronics vice president; Elections Board; General Resident Scholarship; Valley National Bank Scholarship; Dean ' s List. BOWER, Barbara Katherine: Tempe; Nursing; Kappa Delta, treasurer; Daughters of Diana; Arizona of Student Nurses; Ski Club; Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart. BOYER, Marvin Richard: Phoenix; Education, General Science; Baptist Student Union. BOYLES, Billy Wayne: Bisbee; Business Administration, Finance. BRADFORD, Ross Eugene: Tempe; Education, Biology. BRADSHAW, Cheryl Yvonne: Phoenix; Education, Speech and Drama; Student Senate; Student Advisory Board; Organizations Board; Campus Affairs Board; Rallies and Traditions Board; McClintock Hall Council; AWS Council; Kappa Tau Delta, vice president; Kappa Delta Pi, vice president, historian, reporter; Pi Lambda Theta; Delta Tau Omega; Phrateres, pledge president, outstanding pledge; Student National Education Association; K-Mates; WAC Spring Sports Queen Attendant; Phoenix College Transfer. BRAIG, Betty Lou: Phoenix; Education, Art; Valley Art League; Arizona Art League; Arizona Art Education Association; Phi Theta Kappa; Student National Association. BRANOM, Barbara Ann: Tempe; Education, English. BRAY, Timothy James: La Mesa, California; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Alpha Tau Omega, public relations Interfraternity Council; Greek Week Steering Committee; Sigma Delta Psi; Gamma Phi Beta Man of the Year. graduates — 411 graduates BRECHER, Alan: Tempe; Business Administration, Varsity Tennis. BRENDE, John Anton: Tempe; Business Administration, General Business. BRENNEMAN, John: Phoenix; Fine Arts. BRIDGES, Sandra Lee: Scottsdale; Nursing; Arizona of Student Nurses. BROCKMEYER, Dorthea Catherine, Jr.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, English; Cultural Affairs Board; Dominican Wisconsin, Transfer. BROGAN, Pamela Ruth: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Women ' s " A " Club; Bowling Team; Alberta E. Crowe Star of Tomorrow Award. BROOKS, Rebecca Beatrice: Tempe; Education, Horns and Halos; Phi Theta Kappa. BROWN, Daleth F.: Tempe; Education, Business; Alpha Phi Epsilon; Committee on Registration and Advisement. BROWN, Fred Orville: Tempe; Education, Geography; Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Education Association; Association of American Geographers. BROWN, Jess B.: Casa Grande; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Phi Gamma Delta, traditions chairman, pledge trainer; Devils ' Advocates; Student Senate. BROWN, Marial: Benson; Education, Elementary. BROWN, Mary Elaine: Phoenix; Nursing; Kappa Kappa Gamma, social chairman. 412 - graduates BROWN, Robert Lawson: Kenton, Ohio; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Psi Chi; Ohio Northern University Transfer. BROWN, Robert Warren: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Phi Gamma Delta; Society for the Advancement of Management. BROWNELL, Bernard: Tempe; Business Administration, Finance; College Young Republicans; Economics Club. BRUGH, Elizabeth Ann: Casa Grande; Education, Early Childhood; Student National Education Association; for Early Childhood Education. BULLOCK, O. Vea: Tempe; Education, Elementary. BURDUE, James Wilson: Tacoma, Washington; Liberal Arts, Political Science. BURGER, Nanci Patricia: Hollywood, Florida; Education, Elementary. BURGESS, Elaine Anne: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. BURKETT, Janet Lucille: Phoenix; Education, Special; Student National Education Association; Student Council for Exceptional Children. BURNETT, Lewis E.: Mesa; Business Administration, Finance; Delta Sigma Phi; Business Administration Council. BURNES, Mary Linda; Phoenix; Nursing; Arizona of Student Nurses; Black Liberation Organization Committee; El Paso Natural Gas Company Scholarship. BURNHAM, Kathleen Anita: Marshalltown, Iowa; Liberal Arts, Anthropology. BURNS, Alan B.: Tempe; Business Administration, Tau Kappa Epsilon, treasurer. BURNS, Jesse Thomas: Tempe; Fine Arts, Vocal Goldwin Studios All-American College Show Award. BURR, Bruce Hawley: Yuma; Engineering, Mechanical; Tau Beta Pi; Arizona Society of Mechanical Engineers; Academic Scholarship. graduates — 413 BURRELL, Karon: Kayenta; Education, Home Economics. BURTON, Gary M.: Duluth, Minnesota; Liberal Arts, Science; Varsity Golf. BUSSAGLIA, Ernest Angelo, Jr.: Franklin, Massachusetts; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. BUSSELL, Roberta Anne: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Undergraduate Social Service Club. BYRD, Robert Lee: Phoenix; Education, Biology. CALDWELL, Jeannette B.: Phoenix; Education, CALLAGY, Catherine Anne: Monterey, California; Elementary. CALLAGY, Margaret Louise; Monterey, California; Elementary. CALVIN, Trudi Jayne: Lisbon, Ohio; Education, Kappa Delta Pi; College Young Republicans; Council; Association of Childhood Education; Student National Education Association, president. CAMPISANO, Kathleen Sue; Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Spurs; Natani; Mortar Board; Beta Chi Phi Upsilon Omicron; Performing Arts Board; Manzanita Hall president; Residence Hall Association, president; Best Dressed Coed. CANARY, James M. III; Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Math; Math Club; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. CARLISE, Charles G.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Psychology. CARNEY, Carol Ann: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Lambda Theta; Academic Scholarship. CARDONA, Jesus: Mesa; Liberal Arts, History. CAROLLO, Michael Thomas: Las Vegas, Nevada; Liberal Arts, Anthropology; First Marine Division Association, Inc.; Scholarship. CASE, David L: Tempe; Business Administration, Finance; Society for the Advancement of Management; National Secretary Scholarship; Dean ' s List. CASERTA, Victor Joseph: Phoenix; Business Marketing. CASSAVANT, Clara: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. 414 - graduates CAVANAUGH, Fred D.: Tucson; Liberal Arts, Physical Education; Arizona Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club. CHAFI, Mansour: Tehevan, Iran; Liberal Arts, Geology. CHANA, Anthony M.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. CHASEY, Allan D.: Tempe; Engineering, Civil; Delta Chi, president, treasurer, pledge counselor. CHERRY, Richard Lee: Phoenix; Education, Biology; Phi Sigma Kappa, social chairman; Sigma Delta Psi; Track. CHEVES, Cornelia Ann: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Wilson Hall Council, AWS representative. CHIARELLA, Judy Carol: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association; Glendale College Transfer. CHICK, William S.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Sigma Chi, pledge president. CHRISTOPH, Frank J.: Mesa; Engineering, Civil; Cultural Affairs Board; American Society of Civil Engineers; Phi Kappa Phi; Best A Hall Council; Academic Charles R. Magadini Scholarship. graduates graduates — 415 CHUN, Edwin: Honolulu, Oahu, Hawaii: Architecture. CLARK, George Peter, Jr.: Bridgton, Maine: Liberal Arts, Psychology; Radical Student Union; Student Power coordinator; Psi Chi; Academic Scholarship. CLARKE, Carolyn Wilson: Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania; Education, Political Science; Women ' s " A " Team; Varsity Tennis Team; Manzanita Hall Council, COATS, Joel Robert: Kenton, Ohio; Liberal Arts; Zoology; Beta Beta Beta. COCHRAN, Roger Lee: Mesa; Business Administration, General Business: Dean ' s List. COFFER, William E.: Sells; Education, History; Academic Scholarship. COFFIN, Stephen D.: Mesa; Fine Arts, Instrumental Music; Phi Kappa Phi; Music Scholarship. COFFIN, Thelma Elizabeth: Marlow Heights, Maryland; Education, Elementary; Quad social chairman; Wilson Hall student assistant. COKER, Linda Diane: Phoenix; Education, Physical; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; Women ' s Association; Arizona Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation; American for Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Women ' s Volleyball Team; Women ' s Basketball Team; Glendale Community College Transfer. COLARUSSO, Joseph Vincent: Millbury, Massachusetts; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology; Dean ' s List. COLE, Jeffrey David: Saugus, Massachusetts; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. COMBS, Dorothy Marie: Phoenix, Education, Elementary. COMEAU, John Peter: Phoenix; Business Administration, Quantitative Systems; Faculty-Student Relations Board; Business Administration Council; Society for the of Management, President. CONLEY, Christopher Lloyd: Schenectady, New York; History; Student Senate. CONNER, Candis Colette: Scottsdale; Business Marketing; Crescents, secretary; International Student Relations Board. CONRY, John Timothy: Education, English; Phi Gamma Delta, secretary. CONWAY, Claude Leslie: Glendale; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Silver Wing; Beta Beta Beta; Phi Eta Sigma, secretary; Alpha Epsilon Delta, treasurer; Phi Kappa Phi. COOK, Raymond Michael: Tempe; Business General Business; Delta Sigma Pi, rush chairman, president; Society for the Advancement of Management, vice president; Student-Faculty Relations Board; Board. COOK, Vicki J.: Tempe; Education, Home Economics; Alpha Gamma Delta, treasurer; Beta Chi Epsilon, vice president; Kappa Delta Pi, historian; Phi Upsilon COOPER, Edward Allen: Scottsdale; Education, English; Lambda Chi Alpha, rush chairman; Sophos. COOPER, Larry James: Phoenix; Education, Business. CORDALIS, Denita Rose: Tempe; Education, Special; National Education Association. CORDALIS, Thomas J.: Tempe; Education, Political CORK, Randy Charles: Tempe; Engineering, Engineering Sciences; Karate Club; Tau Beta Pi. CORNELIUS, Carol Anne: Phoenix; Education, Physical; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; Women ' s Recreation Association; Arizona Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation; American for Health, Physical Education and Recreation; Women ' s Volleyball Team; Women ' s Softball Team; Glendale Community College Transfer. CORNELIUS, Dennis John: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Kappa Sigma, Delegate to National Conclave; Mittie Mae Stoglin Foundation Award. CORNELL, Katharine Lillian: Scottsdale; Education, Physical. CORWIN, Marcia Gail: Mesa; Education, English. 416 — graduates graduates graduates — 417 COTTEN, Roy Dennis: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Tau Kappa Epsilon, secretary. COURTNEY, Susan Diane: DeKalb, Illinois; Education, Elementary; Delta Gamma, pledge president; Rallies and Traditions Board. COWIE, Catherine Ann: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, COWLE, Edward S.: Pacific Palisades, California; Aeronautical Technology; Sigma Phi Epsilon, historian, public relations. COX, Terry Lee: Scottsdale; Education, History. CRABB, Cindy K.: Glendora, California; Education, Art. CRABTREE, Kenrick F.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Sigma Nu, homecoming chairman, pledge vice president; Interfraternity Council, secretary. CRESSWELL, Cora Robertson: Glendale; Education, English. CREVELING, Susan Mae: Paradise Valley; Education, English CRISP, Patrick: Eglin AFB, Florida; Education, Sigma Nu. CROOM, Janice Lynn: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Sigma Nu. CRONIN, Patricia Lynn: Arlington Heights, Virginia; Education, Elementary. CROSSMAN, Victoria Ann: Phoenix; Education, Devil Doll; Phoenix College Transfer. CROW, Janet Lousie: Santa Barbara, California; Physical; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs; Natani, Golf; Honors at Entrance; PV West Scholarship. CURRIE, Dorothy Ann: Mount Kisco, New York; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses; Faculty-Student Relations Board. DAILY, Michael Dennis: Phoenix; Engineering, Toastmasters International, treasurer. D ' ALBINI, Janice: El Centro, California; Education, Lambda Delta Sigma. DANIELS, Jerry Lewis: Miami; Education, History. DAUGHERTY, Bernice Powles: Phoenix; Nursing. DAUTEN, Diane Louise: Tempe; Education, Business; Alpha Phi, vice president; Alpha Pi Epsilon, vice Pi Omega Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Faculty-Student Relations Board. DAVIDSON, Jean Louise: Phoenix; Education, Vocal Music. DAVIS, Philip Max: Sierra Vista; Business Personnel Management; Kappa Sigma; Rallies and Traditions Board; Homecoming Steering Committee; Elections Board, chairman. DAYTON, Charles Joseph: Scottsdale; Business Finance. DEAL, Richard William: Los Angeles, California; Political Science. 418 - graduates graduates DEAN, Arthur B.: Prairie Village, Kansas; Engineering, Construction; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, house manager, secretary; Blue Key; Sigma Lambda Chi, vice president; Council 3.0, 3.5 Clubs, Faculty-Student Relations Board, chairman; Air Force Financial Grant. DeBERRY, Virginia; Phoenix; Education, Elementary. DeMICHIEI, Joyce Ann: Renton, Pennsylvania; Education, Business; Phi Chi Theta. DeMURO, Eugene: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Delta Sigma Pi; Society for Advancement of Management, treasurer, vice president. DENNIS, William A.: Yuma; Business Administration, Real Estate. DERR, Gail Brian: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; American Chemical Society. DeTOFFOL, Darvina: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Lambda Theta; Phi Kappa Phi; Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Phi; Academic Scholarship. DeWAR, Joan Elizabeth: Los Angeles, California; Elementary; Volleyball Team. DIANICS, Betty G.: Phoenix; Education, Secondary. DIAZ, George: Phoenix; Education, History. DIDJURGIS, Valetta Jean: Tempe; Education, Elementary. DIEHL, Marilynn Lou: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary. graduates — 419 graduates DILIEGGHIO, John: Dearborn, Michigan; Education, DIPRIMO, Joseph David: Lawrence, Massachusetts; Aeronautical. DODD, Richard Louis: Globe; Education, English; Theta Delta Chi, house manager; ROTC Flight Program. DONATO, Richard Warren: Tempe; Liberal Arts, History, Political Science; Tau Kappa Epsilon, chaplain, Phi Eta Sigma; Sophos, vice president; Academic Scholarship. DONG, Rose P.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Oriental Student Club, secretary; Gammage Hall Council. DOOH, Abdulla Solaiman: Saudi Arabia; Engineering, Civil; Dean ' s List. DOOLEY, Martha: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Biology, Medical Technology; Rallies and Traditions Board; School Board. DOOLEY, Robert Floyd: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, History. DORAN, Robert Boyce: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, History. DOYLE, Claudia: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. DRATHMAN, Ronald: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Economics. DREGELY, George Joseph: Phoenix; Business Marketing. 420 - graduates DROBNIEWSKI, Marguerite Elizabeth: Tempe; Education, Elementary. DROLET, Joyce Lee: Arcadia, California; Education, Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice president; Campus Affairs Board; Women ' s Recreation DUBUY, Frank Galloway: Tempe; Fine Arts, Music; Phi Mu Alpha; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band, president; Band Scholarship. DUNCAN, Douglas Bruce: Minneapolis, Minnesota; Aeronautical Technology. DUNLAP, Virginia Lynn: Scottsdale; Education, DURAN, Fredrick Wall, Jr.: Tolleson; Education, Science. DUPHILY, Roger Raymond: Middleboro, Massachusetts; Engineering, Aeronautical; Skin Diver ' s Club. DUVALL, Gaines Day: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Physical Education. DWYER, Lauraine Theresa: Phoenix; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses; Manzanita Hall, unit president. DYCK, Robert Worth: Colorado Springs, Colorado; Administration, Finance; Delta Sigma Pi. EARP, David Randall: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Zoology. EASTERLING, Carl Murry: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Political Science. EBERT, Scott Thomas: Scottsdale; Architecture. EDMONDSON, Alice S.: Phoenix; Education, Choral Music; Choral Union; Women ' s Chorus; Concert Choir. graduates — 421 graduates EDMUNDS, Paul K., Jr.: Mesa; Graduate Education, Administration and Supervision. EDWARDS, Joseph Hawkins: Phoenix; Business Management; Society for Advancement of Rallies and Traditions Board; Best C Hall Council. EDWARDS, Rosa Jackson: Phoenix; Education, Sigma Gamma Rho; Gramateus. EFIMENIKO, Alexander Michael: Philadelphia, Engineering, Industrial Design; Cultural Affairs Board. EGGEN, Charles Norman: Mesa; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. EGGLESTON, Barbara Jane: Durango, Colorado; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Phi Beta Phi; Spurs; Alpha Lambda Delta; Phi Upsilon Omicron; AWS Hall Executive Council; Honors at Entrance. EKLUND, Danny Eugene: Hayfield, Minnesota; Electrical; Tau Beta Pi, recording secretary. ELDER, Judith Diane: Whiteriver; Liberal Arts, History; Phi Alpha Theta; Academic Scholarship. ELDRED, John Fess: Tucson; Liberal Arts, Political Tau Kappa Epsilon, house manager, historian, sergeant at arms; Air Force ROTC Advanced Corps; lnferfraternity Council. ELLIS, Peggy Nell: Yuma; Education, Home Economics; Beta Chi Epsilon, Young Democrats. ELMER, Evan K.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Society for the Advancement of Beta Gamma Sigma. ENDICOTT, Jill L.: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Kappa Alpha Theta. ESQUIVEL, Marion Carrillo: Kearney; Education, Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; Women ' s Recreation Association; Badminton Team; ETHINGTON, Ronald Chester: Tempe; Engineering, Society of Automotive Engineers, president. EUCKERT, John Wing: Racine, Wisconsin; Business, Marketing. EVERSOLL, Mary Stewart: Los Angeles, California; Elementary. 422 - graduates FARNHAM, John Craig: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Lambda Chi Alpha, rush Chairman, pledge Sophos. FARRIS, Cynthia Alice: Goodyear; Education, Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Association of Education, secretary; Academic Scholarship. FATH, Thomas Martin: Tempe; Engineering, Technology; Dean ' s List. FELCYN, Maureen Jeanne: Phoenix; Education, Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta. FELDHUSEN, Pamela Louise; Phoenix; Education, FELIX, Christina Cecilia: Phoenix; Education, Spanish. FELIX, Nancy Elizabeth: Tempe; Nursing. FERNANDEZ, Joseph: Paia, Maui, Hawaii; Business Accounting. FERRYMAN, Thomas A.: Coolidge; Liberal Arts, Math; Phi Delta Theta, community service chairman, campus affairs chairman; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon, vice president; Blue Key; Rallies and Traditions Board, chairman; Student Information Board, vice chairman; Activities Coordination Council; Honors at Entrance. FIALA, Richard Myron: Chicago, Illinois; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology; Veteran ' s Club. FIELDS, David Amsdon: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Physics; S ociety of Physics Students. FIELDS, Dorothy J.: Phoenix; Education, History. FIERRO, I. Irene: Clifton; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association; PV East student hall council. FIGLIO, Charles Louis: Tempe; Business Administration; Marketing; Karate Club; International Relations Club; Marketing Club; Society for the Advancement of Football; Academic Scholarship; George Ghiz Scholarship. FINLEY, Elvira Elizabeth: Phoenix; Education, Student National Education Association. FIORE, Vito III: Tempe; Engineering, Electronics; Radio Club; Dean ' s List. graduates — 423 FIRTH, Robert Anthony: Arcadia, California; Architecture. FISCHER, Alan Arthur: Sun City; Business Administration, Marketing. FISHER, Thomas G.: Tempe; Engineering, Electronic; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers. FITZURKA, Robert Andrew: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Lambda Chi Alpha; Arnold Air Society; Sophos; Silver Wing, operations officer; Student-Faculty Board; Phi Eta Sigma. FLANDERS, William Russell: Tempe; Business General Business; Phi Sigma Kappa, social chairman; Greek Week Steering Committee; Sigma Delta Psi; Wrestling; Academic Scholarship. FLECKNER, Keith Wilbur: Tustin, California; Business Administration, Marketing; Phi Gamma Delta. FLOOD, William Molan: Edina, Minnesota; Business General Business; Pi Kappa Alpha, pledge master, sergeant at arms. FLORES, Lupe: Tempe; Education, Spanish. FLYNN, Mary Margaret: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student Senate; Student National Education Association; Leadership Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Theta Kappa; Beta Phi Gamma; Phoenix College Transfer. FOLEY, Jane Allison: Glendora, California; Education, Elementary. FORESMAN, Susan Claire: McNeal; Education, English; Manzanita Hall Council, secretary. FORMAN, Kenneth R.: Tempe; Business Administration, General Business; Alpha Tau Omega. FOSTER, Jerry Allen: Phoenix; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. FOWLER, William Bruce: Chandler; Engineering, Civil. FOX, Gaylon Wayne: Phoenix; Education, History. FRANKS, Melvin Paul: Westminster, California; Liberal Arts, Journalism; Phoenix Advertising Club Scholarship; Douglas Aircraft Scholarship. 424 — graduates graduates FRANZEN, William Bryan: Des Plaines, Illinois; Liberal Arts, Mathematics; Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Psi; Intramural Manager of the Year; Student Senate. FREEDMA N, Kenneth David: La Mesa, California; Administration, General Business; Zeta Beta Tau; Advanced Army ROTC: Desert Rangers. FRENTZ, Austin David: New Albany, Indiana; Business Administration, General Business; University of Transfer. FREYDBERG, Thomas Kane: New York, New York; Sigma Chi, pledge president, intramurals. FRIESE, Virginia Ruth: Mesa; Nursing. FRINDELL, Neal Terry: Dallas, Texas; Liberal Arts, History. FRISCH, Douglas Howard: Scottsdale; Business General Business; Sigma Phi Epsilon, social chairman; Elections Board; Social Board. FROST, Robert Daniel: Phoenix; Engineering, Chemical. FRY, Mary Colleen: Mesa; Education, Business. FULLER, Davis B.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Real Estate. FURRY, Lois June: Phoenix; Education, Business. GABRIEL, Daniel: Tempe; Education, Physical. GALLEGO, Irene C.: Nogales; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. GAMBEE, Sherry Lee: Liberty, Indiana; Education, State Press. GAMMAGE, Gail: Coolidge; Education, Elementary. GANGNES, Delmar Clayton: Phoenix; Education, Business; Kappa Beta Kappa; Student National Education Society for the Advancement of Management; International Relations Club; Marketing Club; Pi Omega Pi. GANIALONGO, Leonard: Waihee, Maui, Hawaii; Business Administration, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi. GARBAGNATI, Marye Walthall: Tempe; Education, Student National Education Association. GARNER, Sandra Lee: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Math; Band; Academic Scholarship. GATES, Thomas Joseph: Phoenix; Business General Business; Pi Sigma Epsilon; Water Sports Day Committee; Delta Nu Alpha Scholarship; Dean ' s List. GEISSLER, Nancy Marie: Carefree; Business Management; Phi Chi Theta, president; Cultural Affairs Board; Placement Board; Academic Scholarship; American Association of University Women Scholarship. GERSHON, Iris: Scottsdale; Education, English; Sigma Tau Delta. GIANNINI, Edward Harry: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Botany. GIBBONS, Michael Lloyd: Tempe; Business Marketing; Arnold Air Society. GIBSON, DeWitt Clinton III: Phoenix; Business Marketing; Sahuaro Hall student assistant; Hall treasurer; Golf Team. GIBSON, Maureen Louise: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Golden Hearts, vice president. GILL, Virginia: Woodside, California; Business General Business; Women ' s Recreation GLESSNER, Karen Louise: Amboy, Illinois; Education, English. graduates — 425 GOLDMAN, Louise Barbara: El Paso, Texas; Education, Elementary; Hillel; Student National Education GOLDRICH, Mark Steven: Whitestone, New York: Construction; Theta Delta Chi, president, vice president, pledge trainer; Student Construction Society, president; Sahuaro Yearbook, managing editor. GOMEZ, John Chavez: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Student National Education GOMEZ, Julia Ocampo: Scottsdale; Education, Student National Education Association; Math Club. GOMEZ, Margaret Louis: Douglas; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Student National Education GONZALEZ, Micaela Anne: Miami; Education, Elementary. GOOD, Coni Rae: Phoenix; Education, Business; Phi Chi Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Phi Epsilon, Phi Omega Pi; Alpha Pi Epsilon National Award. GOODACRE, Kenneth Robert: Scottsdale; Business Finance. GOODMAN, Nancy Joan: Vernon; Nursing; Arizona of Student Nurses; Outing Club; Homecoming Steering Committee; Faculty Student Relations Board; Academic Scholarship. GORDON, Denise Bonnie: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Phoenix Fencer ' s Group, secretary; Uof A Transfer. GRAHAM, Jeff C.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. GRAY, Christopher Mark: Phoenix; Education, GRAY, Gordon Russell: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science. GREENBERG, Robert Marc: Chicago, Illinois; Liberal Arts, Radio-Television; Academy of Radio Television Arts and Sciences. GREENWAY, Beverly Joanne: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Beta Beta Beta, secretary. GREGORY, Penny Lee: Port Arkansas, Texas; Education, Home Economics. GRIEB, Susan Rae: Oconomowac, Wisconsin; Education, Elementary; MU Hostess. GRIFFIN, Richard A.: Mesa; Education, Physical; Kappa Sigma; Varsity Football. GRODIN, Marlene Joyce: Tempe; Education, Elementary. GRUBACICH, Sandra Jean: Phoenix; Education; GULLETT, Gregory Allen: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science. GUSTAFSON, Wayne Lee: Mesa; Business Administration, Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi, treasurer. GUTHRIE, Donald Bryan: Mesa; Business Administration, General Business: La Liga Panamericana; Dean ' s List. HADDAD, Vincent Joseph : Scottsdale; Education, Political Science. HADDY, Anita Lee: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. HAHN, Edward Erwin: Phoenix; Engineering, Chemical; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Monsanto Chemical Scholarship; Academic Scholarship; Honors at Entrance. HALDERMAN, Cheri Lowe: Tempe; Education, Business; Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Kappa Sigma; Alpha Pi Epsilon; Pi Omega Pi, treasurer, president; University of Illinois Transfer. HALEY, Stephen Allan: Fort Worth, Texas; Business Marketing; Sigma Phi Epsilon, rush chairman, pledge president; Marketing Club; Golden Hearts Man of the Year; Sales and Marketing Executives of Phoenix Scholarship; lnterfraternity Council 3.5 Club, 4.0 Club. 426 - graduates HALL, Dannie Joe: Mesa; Education, Elementary. HALL, Ge orge K., Jr.: Phoenix; Business Administration, General Business. HALL, Gregory Caridan: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Unitarian Universalist Club. HALL, Karolyn Kay: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Archery Club. HALL, William K.: La Jolla, California; Engineering, Industrial Design. HAMLIN, Sheryl: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, French; Pi Beta Phi, president, membership chairman; Student Senate; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board. HAMMAN, Patricia Alice: Phoenix, Education, HAND, Linda: Gorham, Illinois; Liberal Arts, Political Science; College Young Republicans; Gammage Hall treasurer; Wilson Hall homecoming chairman. HANSEN, Ellenmae Curtis: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Health Education. HANSEN, Maxine: Eagar; Education, Elementary; Lambda Delta Sigma, secretary. HAPIP, Charles Kenneth: Scottsdale; Education, Business; Arizona Snow Devils. HARDT, Athia L.: Globe; Liberal Arts, Journalism; Young Democrats, secretary; ASU Press Women, president; State Press, campus editor, news editor, feature editor; RFK Memorial Foundation representative; Supervisor ' s Award; Freshman Mass Communications Award. HARPER, Sophie Marie: Mesa; Education, Art. HARRIS, Raymond Edward: Phoenix; Engineering, Technology; Varsity Swimming; Letterman ' s Club. HARRIS, Terri Lynn: Palm Desert, California; Education, Elementary. HARTRIM, Elvira: Tempe; Education, English. HARTMAN, Ronald Lee: Phoenix; Business General Business; Pi Sigma Epsilon, president; Business Administration Council; Society for the of Management; Junior Achievement advisor; Veteran ' s Club; Sales and Marketing Executives of Phoenix Scholarship; Distinguished Collegiate Sales Award. HASHIMOTO, Alice Michiko: Phoenix Fine Arts, Design. HAWKINSON, Kirk Andrew: Phoenix; Business Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi; Dean ' s List. HAY, Linda Dianne: Glendale; Liberal Arts, Social Welfare; Daughters of Diana; Quad Hall Council; Wilson Hall Council. graduates graduates HAYDEN, Guy C. III: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Math; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Academic Scholarship; Program. HAYDUK, Michael John: Mount Union, Pennsylvania; Administration, Management; Society for the of Management; Veteran ' s Club. HAYES, Harry Michael: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Math; Arnold Air Society, commander. HAYES, Robert G.: Sharon, Massachusetts; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. HAVLIK, Mary Susan: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Alpha Lambda Delta. HAZELTON, Arthur G.: Phoenix; Business Finance; Kappa Sigma, house manager, president, Interfraternity Council representative, conduct Blue Key; Archons; Elections Board, chairman; Homecoming Steering Committee, co-chairman; MU Advisory Board; Greek Week Steering Committee. HEADRICK, Roy Wayne: Tempe; Engineering, Computer Science. HEALY, Robin Ann: Paradise Valley; Education, Delta Gamma, vice president, house chairman, pledge class treasurer; Campus Affairs Board; publicity chairman; Greek Week Steering parties chairman. HEATH, , Rebecca; California; Education,French; Lambda Delta Sigma, Phi Omega, president, tri-chapter coordinator; Pershing Rifle Queen; Academic HEBERT, Carol Diane: Tempe; Nursing; Phrateres. HECHLER, Rita Marie: Phoenix; Education, Journalism; Association of Women ' s Active Return to Education, HEINZ, Jane L.: Phoenix; Nursing. HENDRY, Steven Craig: Phoenix; Engineering, Electrical; Engineering Opportunity Scholarship; Honors at HERMAN, Dale Arnold: Tempe; Business Administration, Management. HERNANDEZ, Henry Vasquez: Yuma; Education, HERNANDEZ, Sally: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Mexican American Students Organization, treasurer. HEUETT, Joyce: Glendale; Education, Elementary. HEWETT, Barbara Lynn: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Phrateres; Alpha Pi Epsilon; Pi Omega Pi; Alpha Lambda Delta; Mortar Board; Student Senate, vice president. HICKS, Marvin Lee: Coolidge; Engineering, Construction; Lambda Chi Alpha, secretary, ritualist; American of Civil Engineers. HIDALGO, Christopher: Tempe; Education, Elementary. 428 - graduates HILL, Sheila Dianne: Phoenix; Education, Sociology; National Education Association. HIMES, Lynda Lucille: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Home Home Economics Association, vice president, secretary, social chairman. HIPKE, Larry H.: Mesa; Engineering, Construction; Sigma Lambda Chi; Academic Scholarship. HIROTA, Joy: Lihue, Hawaii; Education, Elementary; Delta Gamma; Spurs; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club. HITCHOCK, Les W.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Psi Chi. HOBEIN, Patricia Eileen: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Council for Exceptional Children; Undergraduate Social Service Association, president. HOEFER, James Lyman: Tempe; Liberal Arts, History. HOFFMAN, Donna Bernice: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Phi Kappa Phi; Beta Beta Beta; Academic Scholarship. HOFFMAN, Marlene Ruth: Logandale, Nevada; Business Administration, Economics; Kappa Alpha Theta, Natani; Mortar Board; Angel Flight, treasurer; Student-Faculty Relations Board, chairman. HOLLAND, William Edward: Needham, Massachusetts; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. HOLT, Tom Oliver: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Dance; Lambda Chi Alpha, ritualist, crescent director, president, vice president, social chairman; Orchesis; Student Board; Social Board; Cultural Affairs Board. HOLTEY, Virginia Louise: Chandler; Education, HOLTZ, Mary Jo: Phoenix; Education, Business; Alpha Phi, secretary; Junior Panhellenic, president. HOOVER, Claudia Ann: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. HOPKINS, Melinda: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Political Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledge president, marshal, pledge trainer; Angel Flight; Maltesians, Greek Week Steering Committee; Arkesis; International Student Relations Board. HORNBROOK, Karen Sue: Mesa; Education, English; Pi Lambda Theta; Student-Faculty Relations Board. HORTON, Rosalee: Las Cruces, New Mexico; Education, Elementary. HOSSACK, Christopher Donald C.: Scottsdale; Education, Political Science. HOTTEN, Michelle: Arvin, California; Fine Arts, Art Chi Omega, historian, scholarship chairman; Leadership Board; Rallies and Traditions Board; Social Board. HOUSAND, Richard Allen: Tempe; Engineering, Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. HOUSEL, David Charles: Tempe; Education, Elementary. HOWARD, Eugene Edward: Tempe; Liberal Arts, HOWLAND, Carleton John: Rockford, Illinois; Liberal Arts, Radio-Television; Sigma Phi Epsilon. HREBEC, Peter III: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HUDSON, Dennis Marvin: Tempe; Fine Arts, Art History. HUFFMAN, Fredericka: Rolling Hills, California; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Crescents, president, secretary; Beta Chi Epsilon. HUGHES, Bette Claudine: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology. HUGHES, Paula Jean: Lake Havasu City; Education, graduates — 429 graduates HUGHES, Robert Edward: Phoenix; Education, HULSE, Madelyn Iverna: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Zeta Tau Alpha; Pi Lambda Theta. HUNTER, Sandra J.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Omega Psi Phi Sweetheart; Elites Club; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Epsilon Omicron Rho. HUTCHINGS, Marian Naomi : Phoenix; Education, HUTCHINSON, William Scott: Phoenix; Business Finance; Phi Kappa Psi, president. HYATT, Merry Susan: La Canada, California; Education Social Science, Delta Gamma, house manager. IANNOTTI, Michael Gregory: West Warwick, Rhode Island; Business Administration, Management; Delta Sigma Phi, social chairman; Rallies and Traditions Board; Social Board, social chairman; Society for the Advancement of Management. IGOE, Micheal Charles: Phoenix; Business Administration, Economics; Sigma Chi; Rallies and Traditions Board; Cal Western, UofA Transfer. ILES, Cara Lyn: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Spanish. IVERSON, Claudia Jan: Charlotte, North Carolina; Elementary; Choral Union; University Players. JACKSON, Malan Robert: Fremont, Utah; Education, Higher; National Defense Education Act Fellowship. JANJUA, Mohammed Rafique: District of Gujrat, West Pakistan; Engineering, Civil and Structural; Foreign Students Club, secretary; Pakistan Student Association; Foreign Students Scholarship. JANOWITZ, Beverly Cherry: Lake Forest, Illinois; Liberal Arts, Home Economics. JANSSEN, Rodney Lynn: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Economics Club; Silver Wing; Omicron Delta Epsilon; Academic Scholarship. JASMANN, Patricia Ann: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, English; Phi Theta Kappa. JASTROW, Martha, Francia: Patchogue, New York; Elementary. JEFFRESS, Lynn Denise: Phoenix; Education, Art; Kappa Delta, historian, secretary; International Student Relations Board. JENSEN, Sharan Mae: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Academic Scholarship. JOHNSON, Barbara Elaine: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Art. JOHNSON, Billie Faye: Mesa; Education, Elementary. JOHNSON, Earl E.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology. JOHNSON, Gary V.: Phoenix; Engineering, Mechanical. JOHNSON, Lee: Phoenix; Business Administration, Phi Sigma Kappa, treasurer; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Sophos; lnterfraternity Council; Greek Week Committee, co-chairman; Homecoming Steering Committee; Academic Scholarship. JOHNSON, Linda Sue: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Alpha Lambda Delta, secretary; Natani; Mortar Board, vice president; Administrative Coordination Council; Organizations Board, chairman; Co-ed Housing Steering Committee; Academic Scholarship. JOHNSON, Mary Elinor: Phoenix; Nursing. JOHNSON, Neil Anton: Phoenix; Engineering, Agricultural Economics. JOHNSON, Susan Louise: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Phrateres, program chairman. JOLLY, David James: Yuma; Architecture. 430 - graduates JONES, Allan Bruce: Calgary, Alberta, Canada; Business Administration, Marketing; Canadian Club. JONES, David Michael: Phoenix; Business Administration, Education; Kappa Sigma; Circle K Club; Sophos; Pi Omega Pi; Student Senate; Academic Scholarship. JONES, Kay Allyson: Riverside, California; Liberal Arts, Sociology; McClintock Hall student assistant; Choral Union. JONES, Richard Lee: Phoenix; Engineering, Design; Institute of Designers and Draftsmen. JONES, Tim D.: Westminster, California; Business Marketing; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, sergeant at arms. KANEKO, Katherine E.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Spanish; International Student Relations Board. KASKUS, Ronald Lane: Tunkhannock, Pennsylvania; Elementary; Phi Delta Theta; Social Board, Rallies and Traditions Board. KASLIKOWSKI, Chester Walter: Business Administration, Advertising; Marketing Club; Alpha Delta Sigma. KAWA, Donni: Phoenix; Education, English; Gamma Phi Beta, pledge president, rush chairman; Rallies and Board; Leadership Board; Elections Board. KAYE, Sherri Janice: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. KEATING, Joan Theresa: Phoenix; Nursing. KEENE, Ruth Frances: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Math; Hillel; Math Club; Pharteres. KEETER, John Timmons: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, KELLY, Terry James: Scottsdale; Business Finance; Zeta Beta Tau. KEOGH, Jean Marie: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Home Beta Chi. KING, Joan Carol: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Economics; Alpha Lambda Delta; Racquet Club; Varsity Tennis; Academic Scholarship. KING, Thomas Lawrence: Tempe; Education, Political Science; Sigma Chi, social chairman; Veteran ' s Club. KINNEY, Randolph Tucker: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Math. KINVIG, Jane Marie: Flagstaff; Nursing, Chi Omega, pledge trainer; Arizona Association of Student Nurses; Student Conduct Committee; Crescents, president. KIRKPATRICK, Richard Edwin: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Pershing Rifles, president; Army Drill Team; Army Pistol Team. KISH, Ruth Ann: Scottsdale; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. KISTLER, Vicki Lynn: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Home Beta Chi; Sigma Epsilon Alpha; Student Board; Sahuaro Yearbook. KLEINMAN, Margie: Mesa; Education, Art; Association for Women ' s Active Return to Education, scholarship. KLUMB, Charlene J.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Home Choral Union; MU Hostess; Arizona Home Association, vice president; Phi Upsilon E. R. Cowden Scholarship. KNIGHT, Eugene Richard: Tempe; Business Quantitative Systems; Quantitative Systems Club. KNOX, Stephen Jay: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Delta Sigma Phi, vice president, president; Blue Key, vice president; Phi Sigma Alpha; Archons; Student Senate; Army ROTC Scholarship. KOBERT, Kraig Arthur: Douglas; Business Management; Phi Gamma Delta, treasurer; Rallies and Traditions Board; Campus Affairs Board; Academic Scholarship; Dean ' s List. KOENEMAN, Eugene Lyman: Tempe; Fine Arts, Sculpture; Rallies and Traditions Board. graduates — 431 KORB, E. Todd: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Chemical Society. KORSKI, Krystyna: Wheatley, Oxford, England; Education, Elementary; International Student Relations Board. KORTE, Kathleen Ann: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary. KORTSEN, Judy Marlene: Stanfield; Education, Student National Education Association; Arizona Western College Transfer. KOWAL, Jeffrey John: Dearborn, Michigan; Business Real Estate; Real Estate Club; Dean ' s List. KRAINZ, Stephanie M.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. KRAMER, Dennis Wayne: Needles, California; Business Administration, General Business; Delta Chi, president, vice president, secretary. KROM, Larry Harvey: San Gabriel, California; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Phi Sigma Kappa, inductor, pledge co-chairman; Rallies and Traditions Board. KREISMAN, Norman J.: Skokie, Illinois; Liberal Arts, Sociology. KRESGE, Cathy C.: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary. KRITZCER, Caren Judith: Los Angeles, California; English; Student National Education Association; Social Board; Student Information Board; PV East, board; PV activities chairman. KRONENFELD, Richard Leslie: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Physics; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Society of Students; Valley National Merit Scholarship. KROUSE, Michael David: Tempe; Engineering, Technology; Pi Kappa Alpha, vice president, Rallies and Traditions Board. KRUGER, Elizabeth Louise: Phoenix; Education, Physical; Orchesis, secretary; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club. KUBE, Donald H.: Tempe; Engineering, Electrical; Eta Kappa Nu. KUHN, Dale Franklin: Yuma; Education, Business; Circle K Club, vice president. KUHN, John Donald, Jr.: Tempe; Engineering, Civil; American Society of Civil Engineers, chapter president. KURIC, Suellen: Tempe; Education, English; PV West social chairman, student assistant. KURRLE, Donald Otto: Tempe; Education, Physical; Phi Epsilon Kappa, historian; Circle K Club, vice president, treasurer, secretary. KUTAK, Henry Fredrick: Mesa; Business Administration, Management; Blue Key; Delta Sigma Pi; Society for the advancement of Management, publicity chairman; Scholarship. graduates 432 - graduates LACEY, James Thomas: Glenridge, New Jersey; Business Administration, General Business; Karate Club. LADENSACK, Veronica Marie: Phoenix; Nursing; Nursing Scholarship. LA MERE, Gail Marie: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. LANDY, Denise Lee: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Alpha Epsilon Phi; Elections Board; Associated Women Students, representative. LANGE, Carl Theodore: Tempe; Engineering, Aerodynamic Technology; Silver Wing, administration officer; Outstanding Senior Award. LANGE, Robert Francis: Morton Grove, Illinois; Electrical; Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers; Eta Kappa Nu. LANGE, Sarah Lee: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. LARKIN, Nancy C.: Scottsdale; Nursing; Faculty-Student Relations Board. LASH, Sandra Jayne: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political LASSEN, Margaret Mary: Phoenix; Education, Political Science; Chi Omega, Panhellenic representative, Sisters of the Shield; Mortar Board; Arkesis. LAWRENCE, Eileene J.: Tempe; Education, English. LAWRENCE, Shari Ruth: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. LAZARES, Dave L.: Los Angeles, California; Business Administration, Marketing; Sigma Phi Epsilon, rush chairman, pledge trainer, pledge president; Rallies and Traditions Board; Elections Board; Greek Week Committee; Chi Omega Man of the Year; Freshman Baseball. LeBLANC, Carol Ann: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary, Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Association. LEBOVITZ, Sheldon: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology; American Chemical Society. LEE, Richard I.: Council Bluffs, Iowa; Business Finance; Alpha Tau Omega, treasurer; Blue Key; Sophos; Archons; Student Senate; Homecoming Steering Committee; Greek Week Steering Committee. LEE, Vance G.: St. Johns; Engineering, Civil; Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi, vice president; Arizona Society of Civil Engineers; Phi Kappa Phi; Academic Salt River Project Scholarship Honors at Entrance. LEEBURG, Kenneth John: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Semper Fidelis Society, president. LEFEBVRE, Carolyn Sue: Phoenix; Education, Academic Scholarship. LEONARD, Linda Ruth: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta. graduates — 433 LESSARD, Robert M.: Prescott; Education, Secondary; Phi Epsilon Kappa, vice president; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; Arizona Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. LESTER, William John, III: Phoenix; Business General Business. LEVEY, Neil Mark: Phoenix; Engineering, Chemical; American Institute of Chemical Engineers. LEVY, Joan Marie: Mesa; Business Administration, LIBERMAN, Lucie: San Francisco, California; Education, Elementary. LILLIE, Linda Louise: Colton, California; Education, LINDENBERG, Eugene J.: Tempe; Education, History; Alpha Epsilon Pi, president, pledge-master; Campus Affairs Board; Coordinator of Brain Teasers. LINTZ, Christopher Ray: Reno, Nevada; Liberal Arts, Anthropology. LINTZ, Roberta Kleykamp: Tempe; Education, Kappa Delta Pi. LOASE, Frederick John: Phoenix; Education, Geography. LOKKEN, Nellie M.: Phoenix; Education, Art; Student Education Association; Association of Women ' s Active Return to Education. LONG, Margaret Rose: Tempe; Nursing. LOO, Linda: Yuma; Fine Arts, Commercial Art. LOTZ, Cynthia Ann: Culver City, California; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Psi Chi, vice president; Dean ' s List. LOWE, Marilyn Lee: Tempe; Education, Secondary; Scholarship. LOWES, Kitty: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Student Council for Exceptional Children, secretary; McClintock Hall secretary; Manzanita hostess. LUCAS, William Wayne: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Alpha Delta Sigma; National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences. LUDWIG, Ruby B.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. LUGO, Renee: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Home Economics. LUND, Sally Jo: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Home Economics. LUTICH, John Paul: Tempe; Business Administration, Accounting; Phi Gamma Delta; Honors at Entrance; Greek Week Steering Committee. LAYMAN, Robert Joseph: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Sigma Chi, pledge vice president, social McALLISTER, Joseph Benedict: Mountain View, California; Business Administration Marketing; Sigma Phi Epsilon, intramural chairman; ROTC. McBIRNIE, Catherine Bridget: Phoenix; Education, French; Alpha Lambda Delta; Natani; Mortar Board; Organizations Board; Student National Education McBRAYER, Arthur Madison: Phoenix; Business Pre-Law. McBride, Louis Jordan: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Psychology. McCAMMON, Laura Ann: Phoenix; Education, Speech and Drama; Sigma Sigma Sigma, president, scholarship chairman; Alpha Lambda Delta; Spurs; Natani; Mortar Board; Cultural Affairs Board co-chairman; Pikettes; Players Club; Academic Scholarship; State Press; Who ' s Who. McCANN, Peter Joseph: Revere, Massachusetts; Aeronautical. 434 - graduates graduates McCLURE, Jane Ann: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. McCOY, Douglas Allan: San Pedro, California; Engineering Mechanics; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi. McCULLY, Kelly Richard: Hennsessey, Oklahoma; Liberal Arts, History; Outing Club. McDONALD, Larry Weslay: Tempe; Business Management. McDOWELL, John Edward: Phoenix; Education, Political Science; Student National Education Association. McEACHERN, Larry Edward: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Alumni Scholarship. McFARLAND, Stuart Forrest: San Diego, California; Business Administration, General Business. McGOVERN, Craig Alan: Anchorage, Alaska; Business Administration, Marketing; Theta Chi, treasurer, vice president; Union Oil Marketing Scholarship. McGUIRE, David Livingstone: Phoenix; Business Real Estate; Real Estate Club. MACKISON, Nancy Jean: Scottsdale; Education, MAHDALY, Hakhim Mohammed: Mecca, Saudi Arabia; Industrial Design and Technology, Electronic Technology. MAJOR, Francis Harold: Phoenix; Business Management. MALOUF, Richard John: Scottsdale; Business General Business; Kappa Sigma. MARCHLIK, Robert Joseph: Pennsauken, New Jersey; Engineering, Mechanical; Alpha Tau Omega, president; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Council. MARICH, Charles Morris: Scottsdale; Engineering, Management; Associated General Contractors. MARKEY, Paula Wilgus: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Choral Music; Academic Scholarship; Music Scholarship. MARKIEWICZ, Diane Lynn: Pleasant Hill, California; Liberal Arts, English. MARKOVITZ, Leslie Ann: Chicago, Illinois; Education, Elementary. MARSHALL, Richard Ernest: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Elections Board; Associated United States Army Award. MARTIN, Harold James, Jr.: Tempe; Engineering, Theta Chi, house manager, social chairman; Arnold Air Society; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. graduates MARTIN, Guy W.: Tucson; Liberal Arts, Zoology. MARTIN, Marilyn Lee: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Psi Chi, secretary; Pi Lambda Theta. MARTIN, Ronald Wayne: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. MARTINEZ, Patricia Anne: Phoenix; Education, Student National Education Association. MASSA, Karen Andrea: Glastenburg, Connecticut; Liberal Arts, Clothing and Textiles; Chi Delphia; Ski Club, Social Board; Beta Chi. MATHIESEN, Jill Ann: Mesa; Education, Elementary; Phrateres. MATTHEWS, Lawrence Aruid: Sedona; Liberal Arts; Psychology. MAUER, Wayne W.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; National Education Association. MAURER, Paul Rice: Phoenix; Business Administration, Quantitative Systems. MANTY, Charles Albert: Tempe; Business Administration, Marketing; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Marketing Club. MAYER, Gene Steven: Glendale; Business Administration, Data Processing. MAYFIELD, Ruby Mae: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Phrateres; Student National Education Association; Conduct Committee. MEADOWS, Maurice Wayne: Chandler; Engineering, Technology. MEDIGOVICH, William Steve: Phoenix; Business Business; Theta Delta Chi, projects, alumni liaison. MERRETT, Kathleen Ann: Phoenix; Education, Delta Gamma, rush chairman; Golden Hearts, vice president; Elections Board. MERRILL, Estrella Juanita: Tempe; Nursing; Kemper Goodwin Scholarship. MERWIN, Dorine Marie: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, METKO, Michael LeRoy: Phoenix; Business Management; Society for the Advancement of METOYER, Brent Verble: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Speech Pathology and Audiology. METZER, Elaine: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, English. MEYER, Marjorie Ursula: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Devils and Dames; Horns and Halos; Wilson Hall Council, vice president. MEYER, Patricia Lynn: Tempe; Business Administration, Marketing; Delta Delta Delta, treasurer; Marketing Club, treasurer; Elections Board. MILLER, Carol Sue: Phoenix; Education, Speech and Drama. MILLER, Diane Alta: Tempe; Education, Business; Phrateres, secretary, vice president, treasurer; Pi Omega Pi. MILLER, E. Glenn: Greenville, Illinois; Education, Student National Education Association, chapter president, state president. MILLS, Max Stephen: Phoenix; Education, Speech and Drama; Sigma Chi; University Players; Sigma Sigma Sigma Man of the Year; Cappea. MILLS, Ruth Ann: Phoenix; Education, Speech and Drama; Pi Lambda Theta; Student National Education Cappea. MILNE, Karen L.: Tempe; Education, Business. 436 - graduates MILNE, Stephen F.: Phoenix; Education, Political Science. MILOT, Richard Edgar: Phoenix; Education, Physical; Theta Chi, intramurals. MILTON, Joan Mary: Phoenix; Education, Choral; Wilson Hall, vice president; Leadership Board, secretary; National Education Association; Concert Choir; Choral Union; Associated Women Students Judicial Board; College Young Republicans. MITCHELL, Barbara Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, MITCHELL, Bruce J. A.: Edmonton, Alberta, Canada; Business Administration, Marketing. MITCHELL, Jerry Eldon: Phoenix; Business Management; Society for the Advancement of Management, vice president. MITCHELL, Steve B.: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Painting; Zeta Beta Tau, president, secretary, Interfraternity Council representative; College Young Republicans. MITCHELL, Wanda Elmyra: Glendale; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Student National Education Association. MOLLICONE, Janice Marie: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Association of Childhood MONDINO, Victor Gabriele: Tempe; Education, Student National Education Association; Band, vice president. MONTGOMERY, JaDeanne: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chi Omega, personnel chairman; Kaydettes, secretary; Sahuaro Set, captain. MONTGOMERY, Linda Ann: Phoenix; Education, MONTOYA, Robert Carl: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Science; Kappa Sigma, rush chairman, pledge Interfraternity Council representative; Elections Board; Homecoming Steering Committee, publicity Rallies and Traditions Board; Student Information Board. MOODIE, Kathryn Louise: Phoenix; Nursing; Delta Zeta; Arizona Association of Student Nurses; Academic Scholarship. MOODY, Robert LaVon: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Biology. MOODY, Sally Ann: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Kappa Delta Pi. MOORE, Arnold Lewis: Mesa; Business Administration, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi. MOORE, Wanda Sue: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Phoenix College Transfer. MORFORD, Harold Ronald: Cheyenne, Wyoming; Liberal Arts, Math; Sigma Nu. MORGAN, Rosemary; Phoenix; Education, English; National Education Association, treasurer; Student Arizona Education Association, publicity chairman; Pi Lambda Theta; Prospective English Teachers Aldridge Stuart Scholarship. MORLEY, James Robert: Phoenix; Education, English. MORRIS, Lowella L.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Home Phi Upsilon Omicron. MORRIS, Robert Edward: Phoenix; Engineering, American Institute of Chemical Engineers, secretary; Academic Scholarship. MORRIS, Robert F.: McPherson, Kansas; Liberal Arts, Biology-Zoology; Zeta Beta Tau, secretary; Karate Club; Grievance Committee, vice president. MORTENSON, George Dale: Elfrida; Education, MOSER, Joseph Lamar: Tempe ; Liberal Arts, Math; Air Society, commander; Baptist Student Union, program director; Academic Scholarship; ROTC Legion Academic Exellence Award. MOSLEY, Evelyn Yvonne: Tempe; Education, Elementary. MOSS, Mary Frances: Sierra Vista; Business Office Administration; Phi Chi Theta, vice Wilson Hall Council; Social Board, secretary. graduates — 437 graduates MOTSCHMAN, Leslie Lynn: Huntington Beach, California; Education, Elementary; Sigma Sigma Sigma, vice president, secretary, pledge trainer; Naiads; Sahuaro Student National Education Association; Crescents, vice president, social chairman; Elections Board; PV Main secretary; Women ' s Swim Team; Who ' s Who. MOWINSKI, Bonnie Lee: Scottsdale; Nursing; Alpha Delta Phi, activities chairman, chaplain, rush chairman; Spurs; Natani; Mortar Board; Homecoming Steering Committee, chairman; Greek Week Steering Committee; Arkesis, chairman; Rotary Scholarship; Academic Scholarship; Nursing Scholarship; Adelphian Foundation Fellowship. MUELLER, Glenn Scott: Scottsdale; Business General Business; Phi Delta Theta, Greek Sing chairman; Interfraternity Council, scholarship 3.0 club; Organizations Board; Rallies and Board; Cheerleader. MULKEY, Phyllis Dewitt: Plainview, Texas; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Phi Upsilon Omicron. MUMFORD, Patty Trumbull: Phoenix; Nursing; Nursing Standards Committee; John C. Lincoln Hospital Scholarship. MYERS, Charlotte Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Math. NAEGLE, Linda Jean: Phoenix; Education, Home Lambda Delta Sigma, outstanding pledge, rush chairman; Latter Day Saint Student Association, secretary, vice president, newspaper editor; Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Lambda Theta; McClintock Hall vice president; Associated Students Council, judicial board; Mortar Board, Interfaith Council; Phi Lambda Theta ASU Alumni Medallian. NEEL, June Anne: Palo Alto, California; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Golden Hearts; B eta Chi. NEGLEY, Paul William, Jr.: Chandler; Business Accounting; Bowling Team. NELSEN, Jean Louise: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Nelson, Nels S.: Mesa; Business Administration, Accounting Club, president, vice president; Business Administration Council, vice president; for the Advancement of Management. NEUGEBAUER, Gail Anne: Phoenix; Education, NEWELL, Sara: Boys Ranch; Liberal Arts, Sociology. NEWLIN, Fred Arthur: Huntington Beach, California; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology; Delta Sigma Phi. NEWCUM, Michael Raymond: Phoenix; Business Administration, Management; Sigma Nu; Advanced AFROTC, distinguished cadet. NICHOLS, Karen Jean: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Medical Technology. NIEMIEC, Robert James: Chicopee, Massachusetts; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. NIGGEMANN, Elaine Helen: Scottsdale; Nursing; Alpha Delta Pi, scholarship chairman, vice president; Spurs; Natani; Mortar Board; Homecoming Steering Committee, secretary. NORIEGA, Deanna Grace: Yuma; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. NORMAN, Jan L.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Journalism; Kappa Alpha Theta; Spurs; Natani; Mortar Board; Maltesians; ASU Presswomen; Devil ' s Devil Doll; State Press, Weekend editor; Elections Board; Rallies and Traditions Board. 438 - graduates NORTH, Reed M.: Phoenix; Education, Art. NORTHEN, Judy Lynn: Glendale; Education, Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi, secretary, activities chairman. NUNNELLEY, Paul R.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry. NUGENT, Laurence Edward: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zeta Beta Tau. NUTTALL, Robert Henry: Phoenix; Business Marketing; Marketing Club. NYKANEN, Kathleen B.: Tempe; Education, Home American Home Economics Association, chapter president; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Phi Kappa Phi. OBRENTZ, Marjory Barbara: New York, New York; Elementary. OCHOCK I, Dwight A.: Phoenix; Business Administration, Accounting; Delta Sigma Pi; Dean ' s List. O ' CLAIR, George Edward: Phoenix; Business General Business; Sigma Chi. OHMANN, Judith Ann: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. OKADA, Ranceford: Waimea, Kauai, Hawaii; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Army ROTC Desert Rangers; ROTC Sahuaro A, president, secretary. OLIVAS, Louis: Phoenix; Education, Business. OLSON, Cynthia Gail: Tempe; Education, Home Economics; Naiads; Phi Upsilon; Beta Chi; Kappa Delta Pi; Women ' s " A " Club; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club. OLSON, Danny Russell: Tempe; Liberal Arts, History. OLSON, Dennis Albert: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Phi Eta Sigma; American Chemical Society; Air Force ROTC Scholarship. O ' MALLEY, James Andrew: Oak Forest, Illinois; Business Administration, Management; Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice president, president, rush chairman, house manager; Archons; Interfraternity Council. ORBAN, James E.: Tempe; Business Administration, Finance. ORR, Keith James: Phoenix; Business Administration, Accounting; Tau Kappa Epsilon. ORR, Lawrence Alan: Liberal Arts, English; Academic Scholarship. OSTENAK, Constance Dorothy: Phoenix; Education, Art; Pi Lambda Theta. OSTENSON, Roger Allen: Elbow Lake, Minnesota; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Tau Kappa Epsilon, historian, pledge trainer. OTTO, Barbara Louise: Tempe; Education, English; National Education Association. OWEN, Stewart Edward: Tempe; Liberal Arts, PACINI, Janet Kay: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. PACINI, Roland James: Phoenix; Education, Business. PAIGE, David Alwin: Phoenix; Liberal Art, English; at Entrance. PAINTER, Vivian: Phoenix; Busi ness Administration, Sigma Sigma Sigma, treasurer, scholarship PALMER, Regina Lea: Tempe; Business Administration, Office Administration; Alphi Pi Epsilon, 1968 Outstanding Secretarial Student; A.B. Robbs Merit Scholarship; Ellarie S. Becker Scholarship. graduates — 439 PARKER, John David: Redlands, California; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Tau Kappa Epsilon; Campus Crusade for Christ. PARSONS, Barbara Sue: Las Cruces, New Mexico; Liberal Arts, English and Home Economics; Delta Gamma, president, ritualist; Angel Flight; Maltesians; Spurs; Believer ' s Committee; Homecoming Queen; Centennial Football Queen; Devil Doll. PATE, Lynn Marvin: Tempe; Engineering, Construction; Student Construction Society of America. PATTERSON, Nelda Darlene: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. PAULSON, Barbara Ann: Scottsdale; Education, English. PAULSON, Jeffrey Lynn: Bell Fourche, South Dakota; Business Administration, Marketing; Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer, social chairman, secretary. PAYNE, Mar June: Thatcher; Education, Home Economics; Lambda Delta Sigma, secretary; Phi Upsilon Beta Chi Epsilon; Arizona Home Economics treasurer. PEACH, Jean Ann: Casper, Wyoming; Business Administration, Business; Society for the Advancement of Management. PEARSON, Steven Kent: Mesa; Business Administration, General Business; Kappa Sigma, senior scholastic pledge trainer; Robert Thomas Hansen III Traveling Award. PEARSON, William Linville: Scottsdale; Engineering, Industrial; Lambda Chi Alpha, secretary, social chairman; Arizona Institute of Industrial Engineers. PEASLEY, Jean Ellen: Vista, California; Education, Student Information Board. PEDERSEN, Richard Ervin: Fresno, California; Construction. PEMBERTON, Dennis L.: Phoenix; Business Management; Delta Sigma Pi. PERRY, Robert Monroe, Jr.: Arlington Virginia; Art; University Players, mime troup; Sahuaro Hall, homecoming chairman, Man of the Year, Student Assistant. PERSSON, Randolph Oscar: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Intermountain Association of Colleges and Residence Halls, president; Interhall Council, president; Catalyst, editor; Supreme Court Justice; Leadership Board; ASU Rifle Team; Elbridge A. Stuart Scholarship. PETERSON, Carl William: Montrose, Colorado; Business Administration, Business; Dean ' s List. PETERS, Roberta Ellen: St. Paul, Minnesota; Fine Arts, Humanities. PFISTER, Patricia Jean: Wahpeton, North Dakota; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Ski Club; Manzanita Hall President, treasurer. PHILPOTT, George M., Jr.: Tempe; Business Management; Phi Kappa Psi, president; Club; Interfraternity Council. PLUMB, David Carlton: Scottsdale; Engineering, Sciences; Outing Club; Student-Faculty Relations Board; Superior ROTC Cadet Award. PLUMMER, Patricia Ann: Phoenix; Education, Choral Music; Choral Union. POACH, Marilyn Jean: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; College Young Republicans; International Student Relations Board. POLACHEK, Michael D.: Sherman Oaks, California; Administration, Marketing; Phi Sigma Kappa, rush chairman, social chairman; Marketing Club; Rallies and Traditions Board; Freshman Football. POLING, Philip Eugene: Scottsdale; Business Administration, Management. POLOWSKI, Steve Allen: Cottonwood; Liberal Arts, College Young Republicans; Iota Gamma; Dean ' s List. PONKO, Michael W.: Merrill, Wisconsin; Architecture. POSEGATE, Victoria Anne: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Delta Gamma, social chairman, scholarship chairman, outstanding scholarship award; National Senior Scholarship; Kaydettes, secretary; Phi Kappa Phi; and Traditions Board; Supreme Court Justice. PREIMSBERG, Charles Evans: Mesa; Business Administration, General Business; Delta Sigma Pi, chancellor. 440 — graduates graduates PRESTON, Laura: Wilmette, Illinois; Education, Alpha Delta Pi, reporter, historian, registrar; Philadelphians; Golden Hearts; Rallies and Traditions Board. PRIDE, Bill Eugene: Detroit, Michigan; Education, Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; Phi Epsilon Kappa, secretary; Freshman Football; Interhall Council King. PRINCIPATI, Frank: Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Tennis. PROBST, Paul Campbell: Scottsdale; Business General Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Elections Board; Society for the Advancement of Management. PULLEN, Randall Lee: Phoenix; Education, Math; Karate Club. PULLIAM, Karen Jeanette: Phoenix; Business Administration, Quantitative Analysis; International Student Relations Board; Alpha Lambda Delta; Academic QUIGLEY, Raymond Lawler: Palos Verdes Estates, Business Administration, General Business. QUINCY, Jacqueline Mary: Phoenix; Education, Speech and Drama. RALLS, Elizabeth Marie: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, RASELEY, Dave Webster: Phoenix; Business General Business. RATHBURN, Sally Booth: Scottsdale; Nursing. REA, Roger William; Kirksville, Missouri; Liberal Arts, Political Science. RECTOR, Robert Frank: Phoenix; Business Marketing. REED, Glenna: Chandler; Business Administration, Office Administration. REED, Michael James: Lutherville, Maryland; Business Administration, Management; Organization Board; Social Board; Blue Key; Sigma Nu, president, rush chairman, homecoming chairman. REEDY, Lawrence Mark: Elmhurst, Illinois; Business Finance. REISMANN, Susan Irene: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Choral Lambda Delta Sigma; 4-H Service Club; Choral Union. REQUE, Jon Erik: Scottsdale; Fine Arts, Drama; Players. REYMER, Michael George: Tempe; Architecture; Aluminium Award; Weaver-Prover Travel Award. REYNOLDS, Geraldine Lee: Elmhurst, Illinois; Education, History. REYNOLDS, Peggy Lou: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Commercial Art. REZIN, Linda Ray: Mesa; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. RHEIN, Ronald Ray: Mesa; Education, Elementary; National Education Association; Student Council of Exceptional Children. RICE, Carol: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Delta Delta Delta, pledge chaplain; Elections Board; Hostess. RICH, Marcus Paul: Tempe; Education, Sociology; Student National Education Association; Dean ' s List. RICHARDS, Robin Lee: Tempe; Business Administration, Marketing; Kappa Alpha Theta; Little Sisters of Minerva; National Marketing Association. RICHARDSON, Bruce Alan: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, RICHARDSON, Ralph Norman: Casa Grande; Engineering, Electronics Technician. graduates — 441 RIDDLE, Stephen Harold: Van Nuys, California; Business Administration, Real Estate; Phi Delta Theta, vice president; Archons, treasurer; Interfraternity Council; Social Board; Elections Board. RIMSEK, Marsha Ann: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary. RINALDO, Joseph Benjamin: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Dean ' s List. RIPPSTEIN, Wanda Gayle: Phoenix; Business Administration, Office Administration; Kappa Delta; Band. ROBBINS, James A.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Physics; Phi Eta Sigma. ROBERTS, Millicent Lois: Enid, Oklahoma, Education, Physical; Women ' s Recreation Association, treasurer; Naiads, vice president; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; PV West and Manzanita representatives; Women ' s Swimming Team. ROBERTSON, Stephen Louis: Scottsdale; Engineering, Chemical; Circle K Club; Phi Eta Sigma; Sophos; Dean ' s List; Sun Angel Foundation Scholarship; Union Rock and Mineral Scholarship. ROBINSON, Jami Janine: Phoenix; Education, English; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Cultural Affairs Board, chairman; First Vice President; Kappa Kappa Gamma Scholarship; Louise Diercks Memorial Scholarship. ROELOFSON, Janis Elayne: Coolidge; Education, Home Economics; Pi Beta Phi; Student National Education Association; Beta Chi. ROGERS, Fred Keys: Phoenix; Engineering, Industrial Arts. ROGERS, Gayland Virgil: Longview, Washington; Business Administration, Finance-Real Estate; Real Estate Club. ROLL, Thomas Travis: Tucson; Education, Industrial Arts; Student National Education Association; Arizona Education Association. ROLLE, Marilyn Randall: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. ROLLINS, John Robert, Jr.: Tempe; Engineering, Mechanical Design; American Institute of Designers and Draftsmen, vice president; Army ROTC, Brigade Commander; Pershing Rifles, sergeant; Distinguished Military Student Religious Council. 442 - graduates graduates ROMINE, Jack N.: Bartlesville, Oklahoma; Education, Physical; Diving Team. RONEMOUS, Donald Lee: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology. ROSE, Ellen Laura: Bakersfield, California; Education, Elementary; Delta Gamma, secretary, pledge vice Sigma Alpha Iota; Crescents, rush chairman; Symphony Orchestra; Sigma Alpha Iota Scholarship; Social Board; Communications Board. ROSE, Gary Glen: Hatch, New Mexico; Business Business; Kappa Sigma. ROSS, Margaret Marie: Tempe; Liberal Arts, History. ROSS, Michael Donn: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing; Delta Sigma Phi. ROTHENBERG, Peter A.: Keyport, New Jersey; Liberal Arts, Political Science. ROTHWEILER, Thomas S.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, ROTTMAN, Jack Dene: Scottsdale; Business Business. ROYAL, Alva Leta: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. RUMINSKI, Rita A.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. RUPP, Martha C.: Phoenix; Education, Business. graduates — 443 RUSINKO, John Michael: Auburn, New York; Business Administration, Marketing; Marketing Club. RUSSELL, Crystal Anne: Tempe; Liberal Arts, English. RUSTAD, Sheryl J.: Minneapolis, Minnesota; Education, Elementary; Alpha Delta Pi; Phidelphias; Student Education Association; Ski Club. RUTHERFORD, Robert Dorsey: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, History; Phi Kappa Psi; Dean ' s List. RYNO, Joseph James: Walnutport, Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts, Zoology; Lettermens Club; Swimming Club. SACKEY, Jennifer Ann: Tempe; Nursing. SALAIZ, Theodore R.: Phoenix; Education, Political SALEH, Ali Ahmed: Tempe; Engineering, Electronics; Organization of Arab Students, vice-president. SANCHEZ, Irene: Mesa; Education, Elementary. SANDERS, Raymond Michael: Scottsdale; Business Admin- istration. SANDERS, Tommie J.: Phoenix; Education, English; Student National Education Association; Prospective Teachers Association; Veteran ' s Club; Kappa Delta Phi; Phi Lambda Theta. SANDERSON, Sharon Kay: Phoenix; Education, Speech; Arizona Bible Student Center. SANDRO, Stewart Taylor: Phoenix; Engineering, Theta Chi, pledge marshall, social chairman; American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, vice president; Freshmen Football. SANT, Kathryn Ann: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Alpha Lambda Delta; Quad, trea surer; Spurs, treasurer; Kaydettes; Natani; Mortar Board, historian; Academic Scholarship; Elks National Foundation Scholarship. SANT, Thomas D.: Tempe; Liberal Arts, English; Council; Phi Eta Sigma; Sahuaro B, president, secretary; Phi Kappa Phi; National Merit Scholarship; Scholarship. SANTUCCI, Kenneth Edward: North Wilbraham, Engineering, Construction; Lambda Chi Alpha; Association of General Contractors. SATTER, Geoffrey Lowell: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Science; Pi Epsilon Alpha; Economics Club; Scholarship. SAYEGUSA, Patrick Yukio: Honolulu, Hawaii; Business Administration, Marketing; Theta Delta Chi. SCACE, Edward S.: Pittsfield, Massachusetts; Business Administration, Real Estate; Real Estate Club; Finance Club; American Finance Association; Society for of Management; Dean ' s List; J. Fred Talley Scholarship; Beta Gamma Sigma. SCHADER, Susann Mae: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Phrateres. SCHAEFFER, Linda Kay: Phoenix; Education, Choral Music, Piano; Sigma Alpha Iota; Music Teachers Scholarship for Piano. SCHAFER, Larry Charles: Phoenix; Business Finance; Delta Sigma Pi; Dean ' s List. SCHAUER, Cecily Anne: Kenmore, New York; Education, Physical; Kappa Delta, president, scholarship chairman; Women ' s " A " Club; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; Naiads; Varsity Golf Team. SCHEIER, Anna Marie: Miami; Education, Elementary. SCHELL, Cynthia Lynn: Phoenix; Nursing; Arizona of Student Nurses. SCHERR, Richard Joseph: Phoenix; Liberal Arts. SCHETTER, Max A.: El Paso, Texas; Business Administration, Management; Society for the Advancement of Management. SCHEUFLER, Pamela Nadine: Chandler; Education, Band, Marching, Symphonic. 444 — graduates graduates SCHINDLER, Charles Alan, Sr.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. SCHLOSSER, Helen Ann: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Physical Education. SCHMIDT, Virginia Norma: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Biology. SCHMUNK, Russell Martin: Phoenix; Engineering. SCHOCK, Judith Ann: Sioux Falls, South Dakota; History; Kappa Alpha Theta, pledge president, scholarship chairman; Rallies and Traditions Board; Elections Board; Greek Week Steering Committtee; Homecoming Steering Committee; Stardusters. SCHWARK, Kenneth Paul: Yuma; Education, Business; Student Information Board, kiosk chairman; Rallies and Traditions Board. SCHWARTZ, Gerald B.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Geography; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Rodeo Club; Gamma Theta Upsilon; ROTC, distinguished military student. SCHWEMM, Estrellita Elizabeth: Tempe; Education, Elementary. SCHWERIN, Blanche Bernadine: Tempe; Nursing; Wilson Hall, vice president, president; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. SCOTT, Barbara Ann: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Biology; Rallies and Traditions Board. SCOTT, Barbara Ann: Mesa; Education, Elementary. SCOTT, Ronald Dean: Clifton; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. SCOTT, Shannon Leith: Mesa; Fine Arts, Environmental Design. SCRIBNER, Robert Charles: Norristown, Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Theta Chi, president, vice president; Sophos; Blue Key; Student Senate; Academic Affairs. SEBASTIAN, Thomas R.: Auburn, New York; Liberal Arts, Psychology; Gamma Delta Iota, president; Psi Chi. SEEK, Brian Joseph: Encino, California; Liberal Arts, Geology; Phi Kappa Psi, secretary; Air Force ROTC, wing staff. SEITZ, Jean Ann: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Dietetics; Beta Chi Epsilon; East Hall Council. SHAVER, Edmund Brank: Los Angeles, California; Liberal Arts, Political Science. SHAW, Thomas Michael: Mesa; Liberal Arts, SHAW, Valerie Leadley: Phoenix; Education, Secondary, Geography; Chi Omega, treasurer; Alpha Lambda Delta; Naiads; Spurs; MU Hostess; International Student Board; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Academic SHEETS, Carolyn J.: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary. SHEKERJIAN, Marilyn Armen: Scottsdale; Education, Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; MU Hostess; Phi Kappa Phi; Academic Scholarship; Kappa Delta Pi Junior Award. SHEPARD, Barry: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Varsity Track. SHEPARD, Donna Ellen: Bellevue, Washington; Liberal Arts, Journalism. SHEPARD, Elbert Dwayne: Phoenix; Engineering, Design Technology. SHINE, Bernard Chester: Spencer, Iowa; Business Administration, General Business. SHIYA, Albert Joseph: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Journalism; Sigma Delta Chi; State Press. SIEVERT, Talana K.: McCook, Nebraska; Education, Business Education, Distributive; India Association, joint secretary of records; Phi Chi Theta; Student National Education Association; Society for the Advancement of Management, publicity committee. graduates — 445 graduates SIMONS, Elliot Maxwell: Pomona, New York; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology; Theta Chi, pledge trainer. SIMONS, Marcia Anne: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Journalism; Gamma Alpha Chi, vice president; International Student Relations Board, chairman; State Press; Academic National Society of Professional Engineers; Engineer ing Journalism Award. SIMPSON, Judith Alene: Durango, Colorado; Liberal Arts, Medical Technology; Delta Delta Delta, scholarship chairman, marshall. SIPES, Keith Lee: Tempe; Engineering, Mechanical; Phi Sigma Kappa, secretary; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Track. SHELLER, Terresa L.: Tempe; Education, Spanish. SKELTON, Joe Markham: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Young Americans for Freedom; College Young Republicans. SKOL, Gary Lee: Elmwood Park, Illinois; Industrial and Technology, Aeronautical Technology. SKOMER, Susan B.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Microbiology; Manzanita Hostess, scholarship chairman. SLAUGHTER, Salli Jane: Tolleson: Fine Arts, Art; Alpha Delta Pi. SMALLWOOD, Thomas Walter: Phoenix; Education, Student Council for Exceptional Children; Arizona Association for Exceptional Children, chapter president. SMITH, Brent A.: Malta, Montana; Liberal Arts, SMITH, Dennis Wayne: Tempe; Engineering, Mechanical; American Society of Mechanical Engineering. SMITH, Edward Lewis: Columbus, Georgia; Education, Elementary. SMITH, George Arthur: St. Pauls, Ontario, Canada; Engineering, Plant Science; Karate Club. SMITH, James O.: Phoenix; Engineering, Tool and Manufacturing; American Society of Tool and Manufacturing Engineers, secretary, vice president. SMITH, Rebecca Lou: Coolidge; Education, Elementary. SMITH, Roberta Jane: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. SMITH, Rosalyn Joyce: Phoenix; Education, Instrumental Music; Band, vice president; Tau Beta Sigma, president. SMITH, Stewart Hayden: Phoenix; Business Management; Phi Sigma Kappa, president; Interfraternity Council; Leadership Board; Conduct Code Committee. SMITH, Tom: Phoenix; Business Administration. 446 — graduates SNOW, Louella S.: Yuma; Liberal Arts, Home Economics; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Phi Kappa Theta; Academic Scholarship; Who ' s Who; Dean ' s List. SNYDER, John Allen: Phoenix; Business Administration, Marketing. SOLHEIM, Robert Allan: Lincoln, Nebraska; Liberal Arts, Physics; Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary, pledge trainer; Phi Eta Sigma; 4.0 Club. SOLLENBERGER, Barrett Conley: Phoenix; Education, Physical, Safety; Alpha Tau Omega; Outstanding Intramural Athlete. SOLORZANO, Elsa: Phoenix; Education, Spanish. SORENSEN, Carol Jean: Racine, Wisconsin: Business Economics; Economics Club; Natani; Mortar Board, treasurer; Phi Chi Theta; Women ' s Scholarship; Women ' s Golf Team. SPECKMAN, Martin Clyde: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Campus Crusade for Christ. SPIGNER, Larry Earl: Chinle; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. SPITALNY, David F.: Phoenix; Business Administration, General Business. SPOONER, Molly Lucretia; Phoenix; Education, SPROUL, Linda Ann: Liberal Arts, Spanish; Psi Chi. STAMATIS, Chrysanthe: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Maltesians. STAMBAUGH, Charlene Ann: Scottsdale; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. STANSBURY, Joe Marvin: Phoenix; Business Statistics, Data Processing. STAPLETON, Marsha Anne: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary; Academic Scholarship. STARK, Rollin Leslie: Phoenix; Business Administration, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi, secretary; American Meteorological Society. STEGALL, Ron Glenn: Phoenix; Business Administration, General Business; Theta Delta Chi. STEINBRONN, Del Vern: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology. STEPHAN, Susan Carol: Scottsdale; Education, College Young Republicans, secretary, state secretary; Phrateres; Outing Club; Art Guide; Grady Gammage Usher. STEVENS, Enock Fred: Scottsdale; Business Marketing; Delta Sigma Pi, president; Society for Advancement of Management; Business Administration Council, president. graduates — 447 STEVENS, Thad Engler: Scottsdale; Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu, president; Tau Beta Pi. STEWART, Kathleen Frances: Santa Ana, California; Liberal Arts, Home Economics. STIFF, Bonnie Jo: Loomis, California; Education, STITES, Belva Jean: Phoenix; Education, Political Science. STONE, Susan Margene: Phoenix; Education, Home Chi Omega; Natani; Phi Upsilon; Angel Flight; Miss Arizona Air Force Reserve. STORY, Thomas Lee: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Photography. STOUGHT, Richard Lee: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Soc iology; Society for the Advancement of Management; Young Democrats; Dean ' s List. STRAND, Jane Louise: Golden Valley, Minnesota; Elementary; Chi Omega, pledge secretary; Campus Affairs Board; Leadership Board. STREECH, Catherine Elizabeth: Fullerton, California; Elementary; Delta Delta Delta, president; National Education Association; Greek Week Committee, co-chairman; Homecoming Steering Committee; Hi and Smile Queen; Student Senate; Who ' s Who. STROMBORG, Eric Erling: Scottsdale; Business Management; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, vice president. STULTS, John Craig, Jr.: Phoenix; Business Marketing. SUES, Phillip Michael: Phoenix; Engineering, Electronics. TABER, Sara Jane: Casa Grande; Education, Elementary; MU Hostess; Bowling League. TANNER, George William: Scottsdale; Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu, secretary. TATUM, Elberta C.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. TAYLOR, Edward Bruce: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sigma Delta Chi; State Press, copy editor. TAYLOR, Robert Gerard: Phoenix; Engineering, Design. TAYLOR, Robert T.: Tempe; Engineering, Nuclear Science-Education. TAYLOR, William Gregory: Scottsdale; Business Management; Sigma Phi Epsilon. TEASDALL, Thomas Harry: Fallbrook, California; Construction; Lambda Chi Alpha, treasurer, house manager. THIELE, Robert Winslow: La Jolla, California; Environmental Design; Sigma Chi, rush chairman, vice president; Rallies and Traditions Board; Council. THIES, Stephen Allen: Scottsdale; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology; Lambda Chi Alpha, pledge president, pledge trainer, president; Society of Automobile Interfraternity Council Conduct Committee. THOMAS, Gerald Allen: Rockford, Illinois; Education, Physical; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Freshman Football. THOMAS, Sharon Louise: Phoenix; Education, Leadership Board. THOMPSON, Leota C.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Social Board; Student National Education Association; Pi Lambda Theta; Speech Club; McClintock Hall wing representative, secretary, vice president; Who ' s Who. TIETJEN, lrmgard Henrietta: Brooklyn, New York; Education, Physical; Women ' s Intercollegiate Volleyball Team; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; Women ' s Recreation Association. TIETJEN, John Nicolaus: Tempe; Engineering, Electrical. TILLEY, Helen Y.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. 448 — graduates graduates TILLMAN, Walter Scott; Phoenix; Education, Secondary; Arnold Air Society; Horns and Halos. TINSLEY, Tom Richard: Miami, Florida; Engineering, Aeronautical Technology; Circle K Club. TKACH, John Edward: Linden, New Jersey; Business Marketing; Pi Sigma Epsilon, secretary; MO Best C Hall Council; Social Board. TOME, Victor J.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology. TRAVELBEE, Susan E.: Tempe; Nursing; Arizona Association of Student Nurses; Nursing Council; Student Senate; Student-Faculty Standards Board. TREDWAY, James Vern: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Biology. TREECE, Dennis Patrick: Tempe; Business Administration, General Business; Theta Chi, secretary, pledge marshall. TREYZ, Fred August: Tucson; Business Administration, General Business; Lambda Chi Alpha; Pre-Law Club; Advanced Army ROTC; Pershing Rifles; Standards Committee. TRIMBLE, Beverly Jean: Tucson; Business Accounting; Chi Delphia, vice president. TRUEBLOOD, Mark H.: Glendale; Engineering, Animal Science; Alpha Zeta, president; Kiwanis Scholarship; Dean ' s List. TURCOTTE, David Charles: Tempe; Engineering, TURLEY, Melodee Elizabeth: Chihuahua, Mexico; Elementary; Choral Union. ULMER, Deborah Sue: Tolleson; Education, Elementary; Physical Education Majors and Minors Club; Student National Education Association; MU Hostess; Arizona Dairy Princess; Quad Hall Council; Wilson Hall Social Board; MU Advisory Board. VACHOUT, Sandra Lee: Phoenix; Education, English; Prospective English Teachers Association; Student Education Association. VAIL, John G.: Chicago, Illinois; Business VAILLANCOURT, Gerald Edward: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, History; Sahuaro Hall Council. VAN FLEET, Randy Jay: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Pi Sigma Alpha. VAN HOUTEN, Jeanne Kay: Phoenix; Education, Alpha Delta Pi, pledge vice president; Rallies and Traditions Board; MU Hostess; Maltesians; Association of Childhood Education, president; Advisory Council. VAWTER, Laura Cristine: Tempe; Education, Math; Sun Devil Archers, president, secretary, treasurer; MU Hostess; Natani; Phelps Dodge Scholarship; Sahauro Yearbook, 1969 copy editor. VELLA, Ivo Cesare: Caracas, Venezuela; Engineering, Electrical; Institute of Electrical and Electronics Creole Foundation Scholarship; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. VERDUGO, Roger L.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. VILLA, Horatio Leander: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Phi Delta Theta; Wrestling Team. VILLARREAL, Fernando: Tempe; Engineering, Technology; Foreign Students Club; International Student Relations Board; American Institute of and Astronautics; Soccer Club. VILLASENOR, Gildardo, Jr.: Peoria; Education, Spanish. VILLESCAS, Bertha Arlene: Clifton; Education, Home Economics; Phi Upsilon Omicron; Arizona Home Association. VINCENT, Susan B.: Scottsdale; Nursing; Arizona Asso ciation of Student Nurses; Academic Scholarship. VLASTOS, George Emanuel: Thermopolis, Wyoming; Architecture; Phi Sigma Kappa; Student Senate. VON GAUSIG, Douglas Clark: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Biology. graduates — 449 VORBECK, Ray M.: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Zoology. WAGERS, Stephen Clark; Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Beta Beta Beta. WAGNER, Barry Lee: Walnut Creek, California; Engineering Sciences; Circle K Club, president; Student Senate; Organizations Board; Faculty-Student Relations Board. WAGNER, Carol Lee: Phoenix; Education, Speech and Drama. WAGNER, Ernest Edward: Tempe; Business Management. WALDMAN, Lawrence Franklin: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Phi Kappa Psi, treasurer, secretary; College Young Republicans; Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Sigma Alpha; Academic Scholarship. WALESKI, William Edmund: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. WALKER, Helen Yvonne: Tempe; Education, Early Childhood; Student National Education Association; Kappa Delta Pi; McClintock Hall, hall council, treasurer; Women ' s Student Judicial Board; Student Senate. WALKER, Michael Dennis: Tempe; Business Finance. WALL, Charles Kenneth, Jr.: Scottsdale; Engineering, Construction; Lacrosse Club. WALL, Conrad Lee: Mesa; Liberal Arts, Zoology, Veteran ' s Club, secretary. WALLACE, Linda S.: Sunbury, Pennsylvania; Liberal Arts, Anthropology. WALLACE, Susan Lee: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. WAMBLE, Mary Susan: Dallas, Texas; Education, Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Rallies and Traditions Board. WARBINGTON, Louise Patricia: Phoenix; Education, Home Economics; Kappa Delta Pi; Student National Association. WARD, William Ricky: Phoenix; Business Administration, Finance. WARREN, Larrie James: Mesa; Liberal Arts, History; Theta Delta Chi, pledge trainer, scholarship chairman. WATKINS, Richard Leland: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Academic Scholarship. WATSON, Larry Lee: Phoenix; Engineering, Mechanical; Tau Pi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. WEINBERGER, Steven Lewis: Scranton, Pennsylvania; Engineering, Construction; Theta Delta Chi, house Associated General Contractors, secretary; Affairs Board. WELKER, William Vern: Phoenix; Fine Arts, Art; Delta Tau Delta, vice president. WELLS, Eleanor JoAnn: Scottsdale; Education, Pi Lambda Theta. WELLS, Helen Pinion: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Anthropology; Kappa Delta, pledge secretary; Mortar Board; Naiads; Campus Affairs Board, chairman. WENDT, George Topping: Tempe; Liberal Arts, Political Science; Young Americans for Freedom; College Young Republicans; Academic Scholarship. WENDT, Patricia June: Tempe; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association; Association for Childhood Education International. WERNER, Alice Gertrude: Phoenix; Education, WESSELS, Janet Elaine: Phoenix; Education, English. WEST, Cheryl Jean: Scottsdale; Education, Elementary. 450 - graduates graduates WHILES, Bart Vincent: Phoenix; Education, Math. WHITE, Jerry Eugene: Sierra Vista; Engineering, Technology. WICKIZER, Richard, Jr.: Scottsdale; Engineering, Delta Chi, president, vice president. WILDMAN, Stephen Leonard: Phoenix; Education, Sciences; Hillel; Student National Education Association. WILEY, Ronald Gene: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Mass Communications; Sahuaro Yearbook. WILLIAMS, Arthella: Mesa; Education, Elementary. WILLIAMS, Betty Jean: Security, Colorado; Education, History; Women ' s " A " Club, treasurer, vice president; PV East Hall Council; Women ' s Recreation Collegiate Volleyball, Basketball, Baseball. WILLIAMS, Constance Ann: Las Vegas, Nevada; Elementary; Chi Omega, secretary; MU Hostess; Greek Week Steering Committee, secretary. WILLIAMS, Cynthia Renee: Bellevue, Washington; Education, Elementary; Delta Gamma. WILLIAMS, Donald: Tempe; Business Administration; General Business; Lambda Chi Alpha. WILSON, David A.: Wilmette, Illinois; Liberal Arts, Student National Education Association; Young Republicans. WILS ON, Donald G.: Scottsdale; Liberal Arts, Chemistry; Delta Chi, treasurer, vice president, president. WILSON, R. Donald: Edmonton, Alberta, Canada; Business Administration, Accounting; Delta Sigma Phi, sergeant at arms. WILSON, Paul Nicholas: Chandler; Business Marketing; Kappa Sigma, secretary; Marketing Club; Society for the Advancement of Management. graduates — 451 graduates WILLMORE, Steve M.: Business Administration, Finance; Delta Sigma Pi. WINTER, Bruce Allen: Phoenix; Business Administration, General Business; Theta Delta Chi, treasurer. WISHNUFF, Kenneth Mark: University City, Missouri; Liberal Arts, Zoology, Pre-Med; Freshman Golf. WITKO, James J.: Scottsdale; Business Administration, Marketing; Sigma Phi Epsilon, social director; Greek Week Steering Committee; Marketing Club; Council. WONG, Wallace Charles: Tempe; Architecture; American Institute of Architects; Association of United States Army, treasurer. WOOD, William Barry: Tempe; Business Administration, Business; Theta Chi; " A " Club; Varsity Swimming Team. WOODS, Harry Lewis: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Sociology; Phi Sigma Kappa, pledge trainer, scholarship chairman, sentinel, public relations chairman; Rallies and Board; Greek Week Steering Committee. WROBLEWSKI, Denise Susan: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Student National Education Association. WROBLEWSKI, Pamela Ann: Phoenix; Education, WYATT, Ann Winter: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Academic WYATT, Georgia F.: Phoenix; Education, Business; Kappa Kappa Gamma, secretary; Alpha Pi Epsilon; Academic Scholarship. WYCKOFF, Ann Helen: Flagstaff; Nursing; Kappa Kappa Gamma, treasurer; Arizona Association of Student Nurses. WYNHOFF, Mary-Bert: Farmington, New Mexico; Liberal Arts, Biology; Beta Beta Beta; College Young secretary. WYSE, Karlin Jan: Phoenix; Education, Elementary. WRIGLEY, William W.: Phoenix; Engineering, Civil; Sigma Chi; American Society of Civil Engineers. YARBROUGH, Linda C.: Phoenix; Education, Elementary; Delta Delta Delta, activities chairman; University Concert Choir, accompanist; Music Activities Scholarship; David B. Scouler Award; Who ' s Who; Student Senate, Outstandi ng Senator, Speaker Pro Tem, Executive Council; Board of Financial Control; Student Affairs Committee; University Board of Performing Arts; Student Government Operations Committee, chairman; ASASU First vice-president. 452 - graduates YEE, Reynold: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Chemistry. YINGLING, Matthew James: Phoenix; Liberal Arts, Science; Swimming Club; " A " Club; Swimming Scholarship. YOAKUM, Lynn: Pasadena, California; Education, Lionettes. YOUNG, Larry David: West Covina, California; Business Administration, Finance; Phi Sigma Kappa, treasurer. YOUNGER, Mary Lou: Lansing, Michigan; Education, Delta Gamma; Little Sisters of Minerva, president. YOUTZ, Robert Joseph: Scottsdale; Education, Industrial Arts. ZANGGER, Blondina Helen: Mesa; Nursing. ZECCHINI, Mary Frances: Phoenix; Liberal Arts; Technology. ZERFOSS, Georgann: Boulder City, Nevada; Education, Elementary; Quadrangle, secretary; Gammage Hall, Associated Women Students representative, president; Sun Devil Archers; MU Hostesses; Student National Education Association. ZIMBRA, Carleen Ellen: Scottsdale; Nursing. ZIMMER, Karen Lynne: Tempe; Education; Baptist Union. ZITNICK, James S.: Evanston, Illinois; Liberal Arts, History; Pre-law Club; Society for Advancement of Management; French Club. graduates — 453 454 — general index general index a Academics Division 184 Administration Division 160 Advance for Christ 334 Affiliations Division 208 Alpha Delta Pi 216 Alpha Epsilon Delta 335 Alpha Epsilon Phi 218 Alpha Epsilon Pi 220 Alpha Gamma Rho 285 Alpha Lambda Delta 336 Alpha Phi 222 Alpha Tau Omega 224 Alpha Zeta 335 American Institute of Chemical Engineers 337 Angel Flight 338 Archons 212 Arizona Association of Student Nurses 339 Army ROTC Drill Team 340 Army ROTC Rifle Team 340 ASASU Boards 173 ASASU Officers 170 ASASU Senate 172 Associated General Contractors 341 Associated Women Students 181 Association for Women ' s Active Return to Education 342 b Baseball 106 Basketball 68 Beta Alpha Psi 343 Blue Key 344 Board of Regents 162 Business Administration Council 343 c Campus Life Division 18 Catalyst 387 Cheerleaders 182 Chi Delphia 288 Chi Omega 226 Choral Union 376 Christian Science Organization 372 Circle K Club 345 College of Architecture 188 College of Business Administration 190 College of Education 192 College of Engineering Science 194 College of Fine Arts 196 College of Law 200 College of Liberal Arts 202 College of Nursing 204 Concert Band 379 Concert Choir 377 Court of Honour 299 Crescents 289 Cross Country 52 d Delta Chi 228 Delta Delta Delta 232 Delta Gamma 234 Delta Sigma Phi 236 Delta Sigma Pi 346 Desert Rangers 347 Dorm Life Essay 300 e Economics Club 345 Editor ' s Page 480 Eta Kappa Nu 348 f Focus: Bowl Games 38 Focus: Married Students 330 Focus: Minority Groups 92 Focus: President Newburn 165 Focus: Student Assistants 304 Focus: Teacher 186 Football 26 Freshman Basketball 77 Freshman Football 39 g Gammage Hall 309 Gamma Phi Beta 238 Golden Hearts 290 Golf 118 Graduate College 198 Graduates Division 398 Graduate School of Social Service Administration 198 Graduation Essay 158 Greek Week 281 Greek Week Steering Committee 280 Gymnastics 82 h Homecoming 31 Homecoming Royalty 32 Home Economics Club 342 i Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers 349 Interfraternity Council 213 Intramurals 54,126 Irish Hall 308 j Junior Interfraternity Council 213 Junior Panhellenic Council 215 k KAET-TV 386 Kappa Alpha Psi 240 Kappa Alpha Theta 242 Kappa Boosters 291 Kappa Delta 244 Kappa Delta Pi 354 Kappa Kappa Gamma 248 Kappa Sigma 250 Kaydettes 350 l Lambda Chi Alpha 252 Lambda DeltaSigma 352 Latter-Day Saint Student Association 373 Law Graduates 400 Lionettes 292 Little Sisters of Minerva 293 m McClintock Hall 314 Maltesians 294 Manzanita Hall 310 Marching Band 380 Memorial Union 356 M. O. Best A Hall 316 M. O. Best C Hall 318 Mortar Board 355 n Naiads 359 Natani 358 o Off-Campus Living Essay 324 Orchesis 374 Organization of Arab Students 337 Organizations Division 332 p Palo Verde East Hall 320 Palo Verde Main Hall 309 Panhellenic Council 214 Pershing Rifles 359 Phidelphia 295 Phi Delta Theta 254 Phi Chi Theta 372 Phi Gamma Delta 256 Phi Kappa Psi 258 Phi Sigma Kappa 260 Phrateres 360 Pi Beta Phi 262 Pi Kappa Alpha 266 Pikettes 296 Pi Lambda Theta 361 Pi Omega Pi 363 Pi Sigma Epsilon 362 Pom Pon 183 r Registration Essay 20 Rugby Team 375 s Sahuaro Hall 317 Sahuaro Seventy 392 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 268 Sigma Alpha Iota 363 Sigma Chi 270 Sigma Nu 272 Sigma Phi Epsilon 274 Sigma Sigma Sigma 276 Silver Wing 364 Sisters of the Shield 297 Sisters of the Triple T 288 Society for the Advancement of Management 365 Sophos 365 Sports Summary 124 Spurs 366 Stardusters 298 State Press 388 Student Life Essay 96 Student National Education Association 368 Swimming 120 Symphonic Band 379 t Tau Beta Pi 370 Tau Kappa Epsilon 278 Tennis 122 Tex May Arnold Air Society 371 Theta Chi 284 Theta Delta Chi 282 Theme Closing 472 Track 114 Twenty Pearls 295 w Who ' s Who 152 Wilson Hall 322 Women ' s " A " Club 371 Wrestling 78 z Zeta Beta Tau 286 index a Aarons, Barry 213,286 AbaAlkhail, Salah 337 Abair, Wendy 234,350,366 Abbott, Susan 244 Abduljabber, Abdulla 337 Abduljabber, Jawahir 337 Abosh, Lucille 405 Abul-Hamayel, Mohammad 337 Acevedo, Ramon 377 Acomazzo, Peggy 405 Adams, Donald 252 Adams, Donna 315,405 Adams, Wayland 348 Adamson, Dale 259 Aguirre, Michael 256 Ahearne, Corky 277 Ahlf, Barbara 405 Ah You, Junior 36,39 Aidukas, Eugenia 405 Aidukas, James 405 Aidukas, Lou 339 Akin, Ginny 248,408 Al-Aqeel, Fadhel 337 Albee, Lynette 405 Albrecht, Rebecca 223 Alden, Neil 282 Alderman, Bruce 272 Al-Douhan, Douhan H. 337 Alex, Bob 260 Alexander, Dwayne 405 Alexander, Jim 274 Alexander, Kathy 214,226, 288,350,358 Alexander, Mark 405 Alexander, Mike 220 Alexander, Richard 405 Alexander, William 346 Alhazzam, Fahd 337 Al-Juraid, Sulaiman 337 Alkhail, Salah 174 Allen, Art 285 Allen, Barbara 226,270,294,405 Allen, Cheryl 405 Allen, Cora 352 Allen, Craig 285,335 Allen, Dwight 348,349 Allen, Eva Marie 405 Allen, Henry 284 Allen, Julianne 216 Allen, Lucy 352 Allen, Tom 285 Allen, Trey 282 Allendorfer, Jim 286 Allhusen, Jerry 319 Almarayati, Sabih 337 Almodova, Sandra 405 Almoulla, Elsa 405 Alnassar, Abdulwahab 337 Alniri, Casilda 312 Alqabendi, Bader 341 Al-Rifai, Mohamad 337 Al-Shamsi, Saeed 337 Al-Sulaim, Hamad 337 Altengarten, Jim 405 Altengarten, Susan 406 Altherr, Barb 120,359 Altmaier, David 213,259 Alvarez, Henry 340 Alvarez, Irene 369 Alvarez, Rick 81 Alven, Bjorn 122,123,406 Alverson, Richard 259 Al-Zamel, Muhammad 337, 406 Aman, Merlyn 377 Ames, Janet 242 Amick, LaVerne 406 Ammerman, Dave 378 Amoss, Stephen 406 Anst, Cynthia 343,363,372,406 Anbar, Talat 337 Andazola, Reuben 406 Anderberg, Susan 248,297 Anderson, Carlene Kay 149 Anderson, Carol 234 Anderson, Cheryl 223 Anderson, Chris 242,290,358, 378 Anderson, Craig 285,335,406 Anderson, David 234,247,406 Anderson, Dee 311 Anderson, Frances 232 Anderson, Gary 270 Anderson, Harry 39 Anderson, Jackie 242 Anderson, Joe 401 Anderson, Kathy 321 Anderson, Larry 406 Anderson, Mark 406 Anderson, Nancy 238,294 Anderson, Patricia 216 Anderson, Paula 289 Anderson, Shelley 234 Anderson, Sherrie 378 Anderson, Sue Ellen 406 Anderson, Susan Jane 317,406 Anderson, Tom 224 Anderson, Traci 156,183,226, 293,355,406 Andrade, Mike 285,335 Andrade, Susan 406 Andresen, Joline 298,350 Andrews, Bridgie 238 Andrews, Charlie 179 Andrews, Connie 352 Andrews, Mary 216 Angalich, Gabriel 406 Angeny, Robert 406 Anglin, Robert 208,357,359 Angotti, Teresa 406 Antonel, Rosemary 406 Apel, William 406 Apicella, John 87 Apperson, Jim 316 Apple, Rori 238 Apple, Spencer 282 Appleby, Geraldine 406 Aragon, Irene 406 Archer, Celeste 356,360 Arechavaleta, Joe 406 Aren, Robert 270 Arendsee, Dave 71,316 Argersinger, Charles 378 Armi, Tim 254 Armijo, Fred 319 Armstrong, Barbara 238 Armstrong, Gregory 213,256 Armstrong, Jim 224 Armstrong, Melanie 234,366,396 Arnold, Bruce 401 Arnold, Gary 250,343,344,406 Arnold, John 406 Arsenault, Russell 345 Aschmann, Jeff 250,344 Askins, Jack 254,345,406 Assad, Al 236 Astorga, Tony 266 Atkinson, Michael 406 Attas, Hassan 337 Atteberry, Sunny 216,298 Atwell, Gary 111 Atwood, Mike 176 Augustyniak, Judith 406 Austin, Bill 256 Axe, Jacqueline 377 Axton, Dave 378 Ayala, Henry 260,407 Aylward, John 407 Ayraud, Carol 407 Azlin, Tom 347 b Babbitt, Cory 254 Babcock, Joe 284 Babian, Wally 272 index — 455 Babo, Ann-Marie 352,407 Bach, Sheryl 293,350 Bacon, Cynthia 238 Badertscher, Barb 323 Badley, Suzanne 407 Baesel, David 378,407 Baggeroer, Eileen 360,407 Bagley, Mark 407 Bahr, Gary 407 Bailey, Eileen 122 Bailey, Randy 390 Baily, Carol 122 Bainbridge, Larry 256 Baird, Thomas 274,407 Baird, Tim 274 Baity, Jane 152,226,231 Baity, Laura 226,350 Bake, Guy 373 Baker, Art 213,252 Baker, Gayle 323 Baker, Larry 407 Baker, Patti-Jo 223 Baker, Rob 68,70,71 Baker, Stephen 284 Baldwin, Russell 224 Ballee, Sally 354 Ballenberger, Jeanne 216,350 Ballenberger, Joanne 216,350 Ballenberger, Susan 214,216, 293 Ballschmieder, Valerie 180, 343,407 Balsey, Judy 377 Balsley, Robert 378 Balutila, Omer 407 Bander, Mindy 218 Banegas, Matt 228 Bank, Ira 250 Banks, Cynthia 338,407 Bonner, Joan 356 Bannister, Al 111 Barber, John 114 Barclay, Diana 407 Bardicker, John 252 Bardwell, Larry 224 Bardewyck, Loretta 204 Barker, Anne 356 Barkell, William 407 Barker, Ann 244 Barnard, John 396,407 Barnes, John 377 Barnes, Michael 272 Barnett, Oliver 407 Barney, Michael 407 Barr, Ronald 407 Barrer, Larry 345 Barrett, Justine 408 Barrett, Sarah 352,377 Barros, John 408 Barrow, Janice 216 Barrowdale, John 365 Barry, Bonnie 408 Barss, David 236 Bartak, Bonnie 390 Barter, Chris 375 Bartholomeaux, Carole 179 Bartoli, Argene 232,408 Barton, Bruce 408 Barton, Diana 234,293,338 Basche, Dan 318 Baskerville, Charles 343 Bassett, Shannon 115 Bastanchury, Jane 119,151, 408 Bates, Nancy 178,216,288 Bauer, Bruce 179 Bauer, Larry 408 Baum, Robert 220 Baum, Tom 56,183,212,282, 344,408 Baumann, Bill 236,337,359 Baumann, Bob 272 Baumann, Tom 236 Baumann, Victor 369 Baumgaertel, Janice 408 Bayer, Susie 216 Baze, Kathy 356 Beadnall, Carolyn 377 Bean, Chuck 341 Beans, Steve 343 Beasley, Bryan 408 Beaver, Dick 408 Beaver, Jo 378 Beaver, Marilou 372 Beavers, David 346,408 Beavers, Susan 377,408 Bebbling, John 274 Beck, Sherman 373 Becker, Greg 282 Becker, Walter 348,349,409 Beckhelm, Phil 254 Beckman, Howard 220 Beitman, Eileen 409 Belden, Betsy 234 Belder, John 250 Bell, Connie 248 Bell, Donna 242,409 Bell, Nancy 90,244,262,309, 356,395,409 Bell, Patricia 234,409 Bell, Ray 378 Bell, Rodney 377 Beltz, Denise 409 Bender, Jim 272 Bender, Judy 314,315 Bendix, John 220 Benner, Jeryl 259 Bennet, Steve 183,250 Bennett, Bruce 346 Bennett, Cathy 360 Bennett, Karen 339,409 Bennett, William 241 Benny, Mark 409 Benson, Jim 364 Benson, Tom 81 Bentley, Jim 208 Benton, Betty 409 Benton, Douglas 377 Benton, John 274 Berch, Zach 378 Bergen, David 377 Bergen, Kathy 314 Bergen, Michael 250,409 Bergh, Linda 222 Bergman, Brad 254 Bergquist, Bill 252 Bergseng, John 77,282 Bergstrom, Gail 314,315 Berkel, Judianne 409 Berman, Harland 409 Berman, Dr. Neil S. 337 Berman, Rita 218 Berman, Steven 340,409 Bermer, Lois 409 Bern, Ross 220 Bernard, Barry 284 Bernell, Barry 286,409 Bernell, Laurie 315 Bernier, Paul 409 Berry, Blanche 223 Berry, Ted 372 Berry, Thomas 410 Bersard, Polly 359 Bethancourt, Nancy 355 Bethea, Charles 377,410 Bettini, Micki 173,214,226, 293 Betts, William 410 Beutler, Afton 181 Biagiotti, Kathryn 410 Bibbett, Jim 334 Biehl, Scot 274 Biesen, Rita 122 Biggs, Carolyn 348,349 Biggs, Melvin 340 Bikki, Marie 371 Bilbrey, Barbara 292,410 Billings, Jed 266 Bilsky, Marc 365 456 — index Bilyk, Carol 243,350 Bingham, Gerry 254 Bircumshaw, John 252 Bird, Mary Jane 374 Birke, Thomas 237 Bisbee, Steven 410 Bishop, Kathy 248,297 Bitting, Debbie 223 Bizjak, A. Scott 410 Black, Bill 237 Black, Carol 292 Black, Marybeth 311 Black, Nancy 309 Blackburn, Karen 244,410 Blackman, Robert 250 Blain, Didgie 120 Blair, Glen 410 Blais, Bev 173,232 Blaisdell, Sue 299 Blake, Kathy 336,315 Blakeslee, Mar y 410 Blakey, Bob 375 Blakey, Lou 315 Blandford, Nancy 363,377 Blankenbaker, Polly 238 Blazek, Terry 410 Blazosky, Joe 39 Blech, Kathy 173 Bliss, Nelda 262 Bloch, Walter 220 Block, George 250 Bloom, Pat 234 Blount, Ginger 314,361 Bluhm, Barbara 377 Bluhm, Mary Ellen 410 Blythe, Pamela 311 Bobbit, Sue 288 Boehm, Ronald 224 Boehmer, Gregory 410 Boelhauf, Paul 372 Boglione, Bob 53,115 Bohannan, Elizabeth 244,410 Bohannan, Robert 259 Bohmann, Gayle 178,226,293,350 Bohon, John 212,256 Boland, Jeff 39 Boles, James 410 Bollinger, Brenda 297 Bollinger, Kathryn 410 Bollinger, Virginia 243 Bolton, Tassie 120 Bonda, Thomas 122,213 Bonsall, Catherine 242,294,411 Bontempe, Richard 266 Booms, Roberta 311 Booth, Jennifer 174,178,234, 297,411 Borovay, Jeffrey 411 Borthick, Lauren 218 Bouas, Ken 208 Bouce, Vicki 299 Bouda, Thomas 278 Bourgeois, Sharon 179,262 Bourne, Steve 254 Bove, Mike 371 Bovey, Mike 372 Bowen, James 348,349,411 Bower, Barbara 244,411 Bower, Larry 224 Bower, Michael 268 Bowlin, Diane 223 Bowlus, Randy 319 Bowman, Judy 232 Bowman, Nancy 232,298 Bowman, Vicki 323 Boyer, Barbi 238 Boyer, Marvin 411 Boyle, Thomas 259 Boyles, Billy 411 Braden, Fox 254 Bradford, Elwood W. 162 Bradford, Ross 411 Bradley, Ann 243 Bradley, Blanton 378 Bradshaw, Cheryl 354,355,411 Brady, Francine 288 Brady, Sally 238,297 Brahom, Barbara 411 Braig, Betty 411 Brandt, Christy 119,227 Brase, Cynthia 313 Bray, Timothy 224,411 Brecher, Alan 412 Bredehoft, Ted 78,79,81 Brende, John 412 Brengle, Carol 323 Brenneman, John 412 Brenner, Terry 107,111 Bresnahan, Susan 296 Brewer, Sherri 290 Bridges, Bob 252,365 Bridges, Sandra 412 Brigham, Becky 232,366 Brigida, Mikey 320 Brim, Larry 228 Britton, Barbara 339 Britton, Edith 377 Brockmeyer, Dorthea 412 Brockway, Don 183,282 Broderick, Sarah 314 Brody, DeAnna 297 Brogan, Pamela 412 Bronston, Paul 254 Brooks, Charles 401 Brooks, Rebecca 412 Brophy, Gene 208 Brose, Marianna 177 Brown, Bill 115 Brown, Bonnie 313 Brown, Cheri 173,265 Brown, Craig 237 Brown, Dale 359 Brown, Daleth 412 Brown, Debbie 378 Brown, DeWayne 334 Brown, Duncan 316 Brown, Fred 412 Brown, Janet 335 Brown, J. C. 167 Brown, Jess 256,412 Brown, Karen 334 Brown, Kenton 340,359 Brown, Lanny 248 Brown, Lee 313 Brown, Lowell 286 Brown, Marial 412 Brown, Mary 412 Brown, Mike 173 Brown, Pam 334 Brown, Robert 256 Brown, Robert Lawson 413 Brown, Robert Warren 413 Brown, Zane 254 Brownell, Bernard 413 Browner, Anita 334 Bruce, Victoria 248 Brugh, Elizabeth 413 Bruinsma, Dr. Henry A. 197 Bruinsma, James 252 Brungs, Joseph 346 Brunson, Mike 26,39,115 Brunswick, Rob 259 Bryant, William R. 343 Buchanan, Dave 26,28,36,39 Buchly, H. L. 359 Buck, Jennie 226,358,366 Buck, Joseph 319 Buck, Linda 243,372 Buck, Terri 227,293,350 Buckle, Kenneth 237 Budke, Laura 234 Buffington, Brenda 377 Buhn, Cathy 232 Bullock, Doug 371 Bullock, O. Vea 413 Bunch, Andrew 377 Bunder, Jim 83 Burbeck, Phyllis 243,366 Burdett, Rick 364 Burdue, James 413 Burger, Nanci 413 Burges, Don 256,386 Burgess, Christie 243,293 Burgess, Elaine 413 Burgett, Janet 413 Burgio, John 224 Burgoyne, MaryAnn 352,372 Burke, John 176 Burke, Dr. William J. 198 Burnes, Don 179 Burnes, Mary 413 Burrer, Emilie 122 Burnett, Lewis 343,413 Burney, Barbara 356 Burnham, Kathleen 413 Burns, Alan 278,413 Burns, Jesse 413 Burr, Bruce 413 Burrell, Ann 248 Burrell, Joanne 291 Burrell, Karon 414 Burtch, Kirk 401 Burton, Gary 414 Busby, Paula 372,377 Busch, Kathy 290 Buset, Dave 316 Bush, Gail 311 Bush, Gene 377 Bussaglia, Ernest 414 Bussell, Roberta 414 Bustamente, Susan 215,232 Busto, Valerie 372 Butler, Bill 122,123 Butler, Malcom 252 Butterfield, John 213,284 Butterworth, John 213 Bybee, Dave 316,318 Byington, Guy 377 Byrd, George 272 Byrd, Robert 414 Byrne, Bill 237 c Cabarga, Tom 208 Cafiero, Mario 364 Cahill, Mike 371 Cain, Irby 401 Caldwell, Jeannette 414 Caldwell, Martha 215,232 Callagy, Catherine 414 Callagy, Margaret 414 Calvin, Dain 256 Calvin, Trudi 414 Calzia, John 111 Cameron, Suzanne 361 Campagna, Larry 254 Campbell, Chris 268 Campbell, Edwin 343 Campbell, Jimmie 359 Campbell, John 268 Campbell, Mike 237 Campisano, Kathy 154,355,414 Canary, James 377,414 Canby, Marcia 238 Canby, Dr. William 174 Canfield, Bonnie 234 Cannon, Barbara 232 Cannon, Linda 183,243 Capin, Mike 397 Capitano, Joe 237 Cappelucci, Karen 294 Cardona, Jesus 414 Carlise, Charles 414 Carlson, Lisa 323 Carlson, Richard 266 Carlson, Ronald 259 Carlton, Linda 377 Carney, Carol 414 Carno, Lyn 351 Carroll, Melinda 243,294 Carollo, Michael 414 Carothers, Ron 36,39 Carpenter, Carol 65 Carpenter, Michele 277 Carr, Duane 377 Carson, Mary 309,377 Case, David 414 Caserta, Victor 414 Casey, Linda 243 Casey, Pat 264 Casillas, Susan 323 Casler, James 377 Cassavant, Clara 414 Cassuto, Kerry 83,84,85 Castillo, Baldy 115 Castillo, Claudia 321 Castillo, Dave 270 Castillo, Margie 369 Castro, Ron 213,270 Catania, Madeira 214,244 Cavagnol, Carol 242 Cavanaugh, Fred 415 Cavenaugh, Richard 178,284 Cavolo, Alison 262,288,338,366 367 Centoz, Charlene 244,356 Cerasoli, Madalyn 321 Chaboudy, Anna 122,183,242, 290 Chaffo, Jan 352,377 Chafitz, Lynn 295 Chaison, Eric 220 Chambliss, Robert 270 Chan, Keith 352 Chana, Anthony 415 Chaplain, Gerry 237 Chapman, Dave 274 Chappell, Kevin 252 Chari, Mansour 415 Charman, Jean 311 Chartrand, Craig 282 Chase, Diane 352 Chasey, Allan 415 Cheatham, Barbara 313 Cheifetz, Carol 304,305,306,307 Cheney, Roger 401 Chenoweth, Steve 50,51 Cherry, Richard 260,415 Cheves, Carnelia 415 Chiarella, Judy 377,415 Chick, William 270,415 Chilton, Lauren 377 Chiquelin, Jeanne 298 Chizzick, Carol 292 Chriss, Linda 179 Christ, Linda 292 Christensen, Jan 238,299 Christensen, Patti 277 Christian, David 272 Christian, Doug 224 Christian, Nelson 337,371 Christiansen, Kent 354 Christoph, Bill 319 Christoph, Frank 415 Chun, Ed win 416 Church, Stephen 224 Ciaccio, Richard 237 Cinnamon, Byrl 377 Clark, Betty 377 Clark, Candy 178,238,288 Clark, Catherine 222 Clark, Claudia 120,358,371 Clark, Dave 77 Clark, Gary 65,253 Clark, George 416 Clark, Jim 340 Clark, John 278 Clark, Kayla Davis 289 Clark, Louanna 354 Clark, Mary Anne 360 Clark, Roslyn 176 Clark, Stephen 237 Clarke, Carolyn 122,416 Clarke, Meredith 232 Clement, Denni 243 index – 457 Clemons, Marcia 179,223,289, 309 Close, Chris 295,366 Clupper, Mike 35,39 Coats, Joel 416 Cochran, Jacquelyn 234 Cochran, Jerry 177,365 Cochran, Roger 343,416 Codispoti, Ross J. 343 Coffer, William 416 Coffey, Michael 250 Coffin, Stephen 378,416 Coffin, Thelma 323,416 Cohen, JoAnn 311,313 Cohen, Ken 220 Cohen, Mike 317,318,378 Cohen, Mitzi 292 Cohen, Philip 220 Cohen, Sharon 295 Cohen, Sheldon 178,260 Cohn, Bob 220 Coil, Gerald 278 Coker, Linda 416 Coker, Thom 272 Coker, Tom 213,344 Cola, Thomas 272 Colarusso, Joseph 416 Cole, Allen 364 Cole, Jeffrey 416 Coles, Joy 232 Coley, Gary 81 Collett, Jennifer 243 Collett, Ron 177,272 Collinge, Jack 111,113 Collins, David 334 Collins, Don 334 Collins, Judy 132,133 Collins, Ray 278 Colton, Pam 214,218 Combs, Cathy 178,180,216, 298,377 Combs, Dorothy 416 Comeau, John 365,416 Comprini, Joyce 238 Conaway, Marsha 215,277 Conklin, Bill 319 Coners, Wayn e 272 Conlan, Sheila 65 Conley, Christopher 416 Conley, Chuck 396 Conley, Doug 53,115 Connely, Kathy 335 Conner, Candis 289,416 Connors, Connie 397 Conover, Marla 313 Conry, Dennis 256 Conry, John 256,416 Conry, Patricia 215,277 Contapay, Frank 122 Contreras, Mike 76,77 Conway, Claude 416 Conway, Les 335 Conyers, Moira 289 Cook, Corinne 323 Cook, Judi 339 Cook, Raymond 156,344,346, 416 Cook, Vicki 342,416 Cooper, Charles 377 Cooper, Edward 416 Cooper, Gretchen 215,238 Cooper, Larry 416 Cooper, Rex 274 Cooper, Scott 256 Cooper, Warren 237 Cope, Raymond W. 166,177 Corallo, Karen 242,294 Corcetti, John 316 Cordalis, Denita 416 Cordalis, Thomas 416 Corey, Al 282 Corey, David 224 Cork, Randy 416 Corken, Jeff 237 Corn, Debbie 234 Cornelius, Carol 416 Cornelius, Dennis 250,416 Cornell, Katherine 416 Cornell, Mike 212 Cornitius, Miccie 372 Corno, Lyn 227,293,366 Corwin, Marcia 361,416 Costa, Rony 254 Cotten, Roy 278 Cotton, Billy 109,256 Cotton, Roy 418 Cotugno, John 282 Coulter, Kathy 296 Coursen, Sharon 377 Courtney, Sue 234,418 Couture, Rick 341 Covillo, Loretta 234 Covitt, Rod 319 Cowie, Catherine 418 Cowie, Edward 274,418 Cox, Brian 237,395 Cox, Terry 418 Coyle, Ken 36,39 Coune, Sheila 144 Crabb, Cindy 418 Crabtree, Kenrick 272,418 Craig, Teri 182,183,216 Crawford, Bill 111 Crawford, David 377 Crawford, Debi 244 Crawford, Jim 110,111 Crawford, Lucille 254,295 Crawford, Steve 254 Crawford, Teri 223 Crawford, Theresa 377 Creasman, Chuck 270 Creasman, James 166 Crenshaw, Don 73 Cressey, Elizabeth 377 Cresswell, Cora 418 Creveling, Susan 418 Crewson, Sue 288,309 Crigler, Robert 282 Crisci, Paula 232 Crisp, Patrick 272,418 Crocker, Susan 227 Crockett, Richard 365 Crompton, Janis 214,244 Cronin, Patricia 418 Croom, Janice 418 Crossman, Vickie 418 Crow, Janet 418 Crow, Patsy 216,309 Crowley, Mary 309 Crumbaker, Jo 360 Crumbaker, Vivien 176,371 Crumbaugh, Cris 224 Crump, Robert 378 Cummings, Susan 361 Cunningham, Marcia 291 Cunningham, Martha 248,297 Curd, Dave 475 Curl, Debra 223 Curlee, Jay 378 Currie, Ann 339 Currie, Dorothy 418 Cusack, Thomas 272 Cushion, Kathy 313 Cutler, Farrel 363 d Dad, Marilyn 238,280,358 Dailey, Tim 266 Daily, Michael 418 D ' Albini, Janice 352,418 Dalton, Dick 83 Dalton, Don 213,272 Dameron, Ellen 120,248 Danford, JoAnne 314,342 Danford, Joyce 371,377 Daniels, Debbie 243 Daniels, Donavan 39 Daniels, Je rry 418 Danielson, Ruth 317 Dannaker, Phil 71,76 Danner, Paul 250 Darling, Bob 173,236 Darling, Cindy 248,299 Daugherty, Bernice 418 Daugherty, Jonathan 228 Daugherty, Trig 260 Dauten, Dale 253,345,368 Dauten, Diane 418 Dau ten, Joel 365 D ' Autilia, Robert 266 Davenport, Bob 35,39 Davenport, Don 318 Davenport, Sally 242 David, J ' Anne 352 Davidson, Jean 418 Davidson, Ron 253 Davis, Art 250 Davis, Francie 291 Davis, Jane 288 Davis, Michael 278 Davis, Penni 232 Davis, Phil 174,179,180,250, 418 Davis, R. J. 180,260 Davis, Tom 335 Davison, Harvey 228 Davitt, Greg 253,354,392 D ' Avola, Linda 371 Dawkins, Kent 274 Dawson, Carol 366,315 Daxe, Chester 220 Day, Becky 297 Day, Debbie 216,298 Dayton, Charles 418 Deakin, Frank 270 Deal, Richard 418 Dean, A. B. 344 Dean, Bucky 177,268,419 Deberry, Virginia 419 DeBolt, Judy 323 Decker, Kristina 176,377 Decker, Lee 289 Decker, Sharon 397 Dedman, Bill 224 Deeb, Elaine 179,223 DeGeorge, Ray 208 DeHaven, Lynn 223,359 Delarm, Carol 377 Delaware, Paul 272 Delbridge, Larry 39 Delgadillo, Mike 237 Dellamarco, Anthony 237 Delnoce, Tom 26,33,36,39,255 DeLorimier, Bill 270,319 Demery, Cal 26,28,36,39 Demichiei, Joyce 372,419 Demuro, Eugene 419 DeMuth, Diane 232 Denham, Teri 352 Denney, Mike 270 Dennis, William A. 419 Denniston, J. B. 274 DeNovo, Robert 254 Depinto, Joseph 318 Derovin, Mike 274 Derr, Gail 419 DeSana, Lynne 173 Deskins, David 340 Detoffol, Darvina 314,419 Detter, Roger 107,150 Devlin, Gail 243 Dewar, Joan 419 Dewey, Mike 213,260 Deyson, Bob 177 Diamond, Carol 178,216 Dianics, Betty 419 Dias, Bonita 244 Diaz, George 419 Diaz, Robert 377 Diaz, Virgil 176 Dick, Ralph 150 Dickerson, Susan 342,352 Dickey, Karen 173,223,311 Dickie, Carolyn 373 Dicknite, Penne 234,299 Didjurgis, Valetta 419 Diehl, Marilynn 419 Diehl, Robyn 372 Diener, Jeff 270 Diliegghio, John 420 Dineen, Sue 314,336 Dingman, Cindy 262 Dingott, Gary 316 diPaglia, Debbie 248,290 Diprimo, Joseph 420 Diregolo, Rick 76,77 Disch, Sue 356 Dix, John 260 Dixon, Dan 395 Dixon, Debbie 232 Dodd, Rick 56,282,420 Dodge, Earl 345 Dodson, Dawn 311 Dodson, Kenneth 377 Dolan, Terry 344 Dolinsek, John 150 Domiano, Frank 208 Domingue, Charles 253 Donato, Mark 274 Donato, Richard 420 Dong, Rose 420 Donhowe, John 268 Donley, Suzy 374 Dooh, Abdulla 420 Dooley, Martha 227,296,420 Dooley, Robert 420 Doran, Robert 420 Dorris, Dr. Jo F. 168,177 Dorschler, Nadine 378 Dotts, Donald V. 168 Douthit, Tom 68 Dovey, Joyce 238,290 Dowling, John 272 Downey, Doug 224 Downs, Arthur, Jr. 346 Doyle, Bernadine 377 Doyle, Claudia 420 Dragon, Oscar 35,39 Drathman, Ronald 420 Dregely, George 420 Drewery, Margerie 244,377 Drezen, Richard 179 Driscold, Donnie 119 Driver, Sue 232 Drobniewski, Marguerite 421 Drolet, Joyce 248,421 Drommerhausen, Debbie 173,232 Drugman, Joseph 337 Dubuy, Frank 378,421 Dugal, Tom 253 Dugal, Vic 253 Duncan, David 173 Duncan, Douglas 421 Duncan, Richard 282 Dunlap, Virginia 421 Dunn, Bob 259 Dunn, Sibyl 377 Dunseath, James E. 162 Dunton, Scott 260 Duphily, Roger 421 Duran, Fredrick 421 Dutson, John 396 Duvall, Gaines 421 Duve, Richard 237 Duvo, Rosalind 86 Dvorak, DeLyle 378 Dwyer, Lauraine 421 Dyck, Robert 346,421 Dyer, Eleanor 377 Dyer, Roger 254 e Earp, David 421 458 - index Easterday, Terry 266 Easterling, Carl 421 Eaton, Christi 298 Eaton, Les 364 Eaton, Marietta 317 Eaton, William 115,268 Eberle, Tony 357 Ebert, Scott 259,421 Ebner, John 371 Eckland, Danny 370 Eddings, William 241 Edelblut, Lieselotte 176 Eden, Gerry 248 Edens, Frank 340 Edkins, Carolyn 311,313 Edlebeck, Ken 266 Edmondson, Alice 377,421 Edmunds, Paul 422 Edson, Karen 122 Edstrom, Tricia 214,243,298 Edwards, Avonel 262 Edwards, Bob 364 Edwards, Joseph 422 Edwards, Rosa 377,422 Edwards, Tom 88,156,170,177 Effland, Richard W. 143 Efimeniko, Alexander 422 Egbert, Arch 352 Egbert, Mary Ann 352 Egerer, Deb 395 Eggen, Charles 422 Eggert, Thomas 260 Eggleston, Barbara 262,422 Eginton, Don 282 Ehrlich, Martie 288 Eimers, Bill 266 Eisen, Dean 220 Eisenstein, David 349 Eklund, Danny 348,349,422 Elder, Judith 422 Eldred, John 278,422 EI-Edrees, Edrees 337 Elfgren, Carolyn 377 Ellingson, John R. 168 Elliott, Kim 262 Ellis, Dean 59,220 Ellis, Jean 358,374 Ellis, Judy 277 Ellis, Mary 360 Ellis, Peggy 422 Ellis, Robert 386 Ellis, Terry 248,296 Ellison, Jim 347 Ellison, Joan 216 Ellison, Sam 317 Ellsworth, Paul 352,353 Ellwanger, Cheryl 299,314 Elmer, Evan 422 Elmer, Liz 358,314,315 Elmers, Bill 377 Elmore, James W. 188 Emery, Alonzo 39 Emery, Walter 359 Emsley, Scott 254 Endicott, Jill 243,422 Endsley, Sterling 39 Eng, Richard 179 Engblom, Gail 377 Engle, Gary 121 Engler, Mike 213,256 English, Anita 330,331 English, Kevin 71,330,331 Enz, Donald 272 Eppinger, Kristi 309 Erdman, Carol 227 Eriksen, Kathy 289 Esquivel, Marion 422 Estes, Penny 120 Carol 323 Ethington, Ronald 422 Euckert, John 422 Evans, Brian 213,274 Evans, Cathy 179,264,277 Evans, G. Brent 224 Evans, Jack 320,368 Evans, Tony 260 Eveland, Alice 314,315 Everett, Carl 268 Eversoll, Mary 422 Everson, Murry 272 Ewing, Pat 223,338 Fagan, Michael 256 Fahlgren, Bill 212 Fahsbender, Steve 111 Faila, Richard 423 Fair, Cheryl 51 Fair, Raymond 237 Fanucci, Mike 28,35,36,39 Farmer, Jack 250 Farmer, Mike 364 Farney, Donna 182,248 Farnham, John 253,423 Farrell, Dennis 212 Farris, Cynthia 423 Farry, Patti 248 Fassatti, Bill 260 Fath, Thomas 423 Faust, Cecilia 377 Fazio, Gene 344 Federle, Berni 174,232 Feeney, Julia 377 Fees, Laura 295 Feight, Bruce 260 Felcyn, Maureen 423 Feldhusen, Pamela 423 Feldman, Jack 220 Feldman, Jeff 260 Felix, Christina 423 Felix, Nancy 423 Felix, Rick 378 Felt, John 317 Fenton, Jeff 272 Ferguson, Randy 213,270 Ferguson, Stan 83,85 Fernandez, Doug 317 Fernandez, Joseph 208,423 Ferrara, Nick 255 Ferryman, Thomas 255,344, 423 Fibel, Herbert 401 Ficarra, Frank 318 Field, Kenneth 270 Fielder, Steve 318 Fields, David 423 Fields, Dorothy 423 Fields, Paul 365 Fierro, Irene 321,423 Fierro, Samuel 270 Fife, David 373 Figler, Jeff 253,365 Figlio, Charles 423 Figueroa, Carol 120,359 Fincher, Carol 352 Fin ke, Eric 337 Finley, Elvira 423 Fiore, Vito 423 Firth, Robert 424 Fischer, Alan 424 Fischer, Debbie 377 Fischer, Judy 359 Fischer, Martin 228 Fischer, Marvin 365 Fischer, Robert 343 Fisher, Alan 224 Fisher, Barbara 218 Fisher, Diane 355 Fisher, Hal 269 Fisher, Laura 314 Fisher, Thomas 349,424 Fitzurka, Robert 253,344,424 Fix, Cindy 176 Flammang, Howard 354 Flanders, William 260,424 Fleckner, Keith 256,424 Fletcher, Craig 224 Flint, William C. 340,359 Flo, Eric 274 Flood, William 266,424 F look, Dean 253 Flor es, John 378 Flores, Lupe 424 Flores, Peggy 378 Flournoy, Cici 248,297,350 Floyd, Charles 208 Flynn, Jim 260,269 Flynn, Mary 424 Flynn, Pat 371 Fogel, Dan 378 Foley, Jane 424 Fong, June 369 Fong, Rose 369 Ford, Barbara 360 Ford, David 228 Foresman, Susan 424 Forman, Kenneth 225,424 Forsythe, Charlotte 288 Forsythe, Nancy 288,351 Foster, Elaine 363 Foster, Jerry 424 Foster, Juan 278 Foster, Suzi 179,234,366 Fowler, Walter 345 Fowler, William 424 Fox, Gaylon 424 Fox, Janet 216,217 Fox, Linda 215 Fram, Randy 371 Franke, 011ie 288 Franks, Melvin 424 Franquero, Joe 208 Franzen, William 224,425 Frasier, Janet 88,170,174,177, 234,293,358 Frazier, Allan 170,174,180, 392 Frazier, Toby 215,243,299 Fredrickson, Tom 250 Freedman, Alana 218,292 Freedman, Kenneth 286,425 Freeman, Andrew 270 Freeman, Jim 272 Freeman, Missy 360 Freeman, Sandy 217 Frees, Debie 122 Frei, Gary 178,266 Freise, Robert 228 Frents, Austin 425 Fryedberg, Thomas 270,425 Friday, Liana 377 Friedman, Richard 286 Friedman, Rob 269 Fries, Greg 266 Friese, Virginia 425 Friesen, Chuck 282 Frindell, Neal 425 Frisch, Douglas 274,425 Froemming, Dennis 119 Frost, Mike 237 Frost, Robert 337,425 Fry, Mary 425 Frye, Anne 232,295 Fuhr, Carol 234,350 Fuhr, Norma 351 Fuji, Susan 173 Fuller, Davis 425 Fuller, Vinson 377 Furcini, Jim 83,85 Furman, Sharon 238 Furry, Lois 425 Furtado, Susan 377 Gabosen, Kathy 288 Gabriel, Daniel 425 Gabusi, Rebecca 323 Gainsforth, Nona 378 Gaiter, Leroy 375 Gallacci, Debra 178,216 Gallagher, Charles 173,266 Gallagher, Duff 260 Gallagher, Mike 401 Gallaher, Cherri 311,313 Gallant, Randy 319 Gallego, Irene 425 Galloway, Carol 323,378 Gamash, Babette 377 Gambee, Sherry 425 Gammage, Gail 359,425 Gangnes, Delmar 363,425 Ganialongo, Leonard 343,425 Gannon, Patsy 223 Ganyer, Frank 317 Garbagnati, Marye 425 Garber, Giny 248,297 Gardner, Tim 228 Garman, Dale 343 Garner, Sandra 425,315 Garrison, Barbara 358 Garrity, Jerelyn 321,336,358 Garvin, Bob 225 Gass, Thomas 225 Gaston, John 212 Gatchell, Martha 120 Gately, Kathy 238,297 Gates, Thomas 425 Gatlin, Gene 39 Gaughan, Cathy 119,336 Gayle, Darryl 340,377 Geary, Mindy 288 Gehrke, Richard 266 Geissler, Nancy 314,315,372, 377,425 Gelinas, W. E. 340 Gendron, Mary 309 Generdini, Anne 336,358 Gentilucci, Richard 259 George, Doug 178,260 George, Thomas 213,236,345 Gering, Diane 377 Gershon, Iris 425 Gettle, Candy 232 Ghaster, Gregory 269 Ghiz, Angelle 216 Giannini, Edward 425 Giauque, Doug 282 Gibbons, Michael 425 Gibbons, Tom 319 Gibson, Bill 228 Gibson, Brett 294 Gibson, DeWitt 425 Gibson, John 387 Gibson, Maureen 290,425 Gieszl, Janet 234 Gilb, Andrew 340 Gilbert, Debbie 223 Gill, Pat 360 Gill, Virginia 425 Gilleland, Pat 375 Gillett, Michele 336 Gillis, 259 Gerardo, Steve 272 Glasser, Charles 349 Glessner, Karen 425 Goldberg, Larry 220 Golden, Teri 292 Goldie, Susan 214,218 Goldman, Louise 426 Goldrich, Mark 282,426 Goldsmith, Arthur, Jr. 345 Goldstein, David 220 Golom, Calli 214,223 Goloskewitsch, Vic 83 Gomez, John 426 Gomez, Yolanda 92,94 Gonzalez, Micaela 426 Good, Coni 426 Goodacre, Kenneth 426 Gooding, Martha 262 Goodoien, Steve 374 Goodman, Nancy 426 Goodman, Suzanne 86 Goodposter, John 378 Goodrich, Fred 259 Goodrich, Terry 179,232,358 Goodyear, Norm 364 Gookin, Thomas 228 Gootee, Jim 254 Gordon, Denise 426 Gordon, Jerry 128,129 Gordon, Laurie 179,234 Goss, W. P. 162 Gottgred, Bob 270 Gottschalk, Susan 214,238 Gourley, Dr. David 372 Gouveia, Joe 335 Grace, Cheryl 297,351 Grace, Pete 174,178,213,260, 265 Gracey, Gloria 363 Grady, Jack 401 Graeff, Phil 225 Graff, Sydney 314,315 Graham, Jeff 426 Graham, Judy 243,290 Graham, Kathy 336,395 Graham, Marie 179 Gram, Mark 255 Granillo, Robert 278 Grannell, Mara 262 Grant, Barbara 358 Grant, Fred 177,269 Grant, Sarah 401 Graver, Eleanor 227 Graves, Linda 321,336 Gray, Christopher 426 Gray, Gwen 178,215,234 Gray, J. D. 364 Gray, Nancy 234,297 Gray, Richard 35,39 Grazi, Liz 366,377 Greco, Robert 237 Green, Pete 364 Green, Phil 337 Green, Rick 174,220 Greenbaum, Marc 274 Greenberg, Robert 426 Greene, Dennis 173,213,253 Greenfield, Hollis 218 Greengard, Gary 282 Greenlee, Chris 71 Greenway, Beverly 426 Greenwood, Lynn 352 Gregory, Penny 426 Gregory, Terrie 321,359 Grgurich, John 348 Grieb, Susan 426 Grier, Sherri 215,218 Griffin, Clark 212,255 Griffin, Richard 250,426 Griffitts, Sandy 227,338 Grimm, Barbara 338 Griswold, Warner 183,282 Grodin, Marlene 426 Groger, Nanci 216 Groh, Bill 250 Grohs, Tom 255 Grosberg, Mary 377 Grove, Alan 274 Grovert, Bill 237 Groves, JoAnn 232 Grow, Linda 377 Grubachih, Sandra 426 Grunwald, Barb 147,227,290, 357 Gudmundsen, Jan 313 Guerke, Richard 179 Guidry, Betsy 338 Gul lett, Gayle 294 Gullett, Gregory 426 Gunn, John 371 Gura, Larry 150 Gurley, Dave 119 Gustafson, Tom 77 Gustafson, Wayne 343,344,346, 426 Guthrie, Donald 426 Gutknecht, Judy 247,248,288 Guyton, Regina 291 Haas, Joan 248 Hacker, Ted 256 Hackett, Bits 374 Hadar, Albert 228 Haddad, Vincent 426 Haddy, Anita 426 Hadeed, Jim 39 Hadfield, Scott 282 Haerle, Michael 278 Hagedorn, George 225 Hagen, Keith 337 Hagestad, Cyndee 238 Haggman, Elaine 323,358 Hahn, Edward 337,426 Hahne, Mary 238 Halderman, Trudy 295 Hale, Judy 343,372 Haley, Jim 256 Haley, Steve 274 Hall, Dannie 427 Hall, George 427 Hall, Gregory 427 460 - index Hall, Jo 321,352,366 Hall, Karolyn 427 Hall, Merrily 309,352 Hall, Ruth 262 Hall, Thomas L. 162 Hall, William K. 427 Hallickson, Lin 314,315 Hallinger, Laurie 351 Halls, Merle L. 343 Halperin, Ken 220 Halpern, Michael 346 Ham, Kathleen 262,290 Hamberg, Tom 340 Hamblin, Chris 352 Hamblin, Ella 352 Hamlin, Sheryl 156,262,355,427 Hamm, Dr. George 287 Hamman, Patricia 427 Hamor, Steve 213,272 Hancock, Mary 311,313 Hand, Linda 323,427 Hanley, Thomas 225 Hansen, Ellenmae 427 Hansen, Ken 109,110,111 Hansen, Mark 319 Hansen, Maxine 352 Hansen, Mike 111 Hansen, Ron 319 Hanson, Jacqlyn 377 Hanson, Larry 282 Hapip, Charles 427 Harden, Virginia 238 Hardt, Dr. Annabelle 369 Hardt, Athia 427 Hardy, Jeffrey 346 Harker, Tom 272 Harlan, Tom 174,177,272 Harnick, Rita 355 Harper, Jim 341 Harper, Pat 396 Harper, Sophie 427 Harper, Thomas 213,286 Harrad, Linda 176 Harrell, Ernest 278 Harrell, Mike 377 Harrington, Cathy 358 Har ris, Brenda 338 Harris, Kevin 39 Harris, Kyle 278 Harris, Linda 352 Harris, Mary Beth 363,377 Harris, Mike 255,280 Harris, Raymond 375,427 Harris, Richard 401 Harris, Terri 427 Harris, William H. 362 Hart, Butch 274 Hart, Jim 228 Hart, John 378 Hart, Rich 347 Hartley, Dennis 224 Hartman, Ronald 362,427 Hartrim, Elvira 427 Harvey, Roscoe 387 Hashimoto, Alice 427 Hashimoto, Betty 374 Haugan, Dennis 319 Haught, Marilyn 234,336,366 Hauser, Craig 274 Hausner, John 256 Haver, Harry 365 Havlik, Mary 428 Hawk, Joanne 358,363,377 Hawken, Doug 114,115 Hawker, Judy 244 Hawkes, Kathy 122,214,262,280 Hawkins, Adrienne 374 Hawkins, Michael 401 Hawkinson, Kirk 427 Hay, John 282 Hay, Linda 427 Hayden, Guy 428 Hayduk, Michael 428 Hayes, Harry 371,428 Hayes, Robert G. 428 Haynes, Mike 286 Haynie, Paul 316 Hayward, Anne 323 Hazar, Jim 213,266 Hazar, John 178,213,266 Hazelton, Art 180,212,250,344, 428 Hazen, Roxie 360 Headrick, Roy 428 Healy, Robin 234,428 Heap, Karen 173,179,223 Heath, Rebecca 352,359,373,428 Heath, Terry 275 Heavilen, Debbie 248,294 Hechanova, Rudy 347 Hechler, Rita 428 Hech, Greg 228 Hedrick, Iris 291 Hefferman, Mary-Ann 339 Hegarty, William 377 Hegdahl, Martha 336,314,3U Hegel, Deborah 363 Heideman, Tom 278 Heiman, Julie 155,355 Heinz, Andy 255 Heinz, Jane 428 Heiple, Pat 120 Heiple, Tina 120,359,366 Heitel, Jim 255 Helder, Alan 286 Heim, John 401 Helms, Bruce 372 Helmund, Linda 372 Helmund, Marsha 372 Helton, Judy 180,227,366 Helzel, Richard 266 Hemphill, Wayne 241 Hendel, Mike 212,344 Hendel, Richard 259 Henderson, Jennifer 216 Henderson, John 401 Hendrickson, Brian 373 Hendrickson, Gail 265,292 Hendrix, Sue 313 Hendrix, Rodney 377 Hendry, Steven 428 Henkes, Christie 313 Henne, Jan 120 Hennessey, Peggy 314,315 Heppe, Bill 208 Herbert, Bill 270 Herbert, Carol 428 Herman, Dale 428 Hernandez, Henry 428 Hernandez, Sally 428 Herrett, Bill 282 Herriman, Jeff 275 Herrmann, Wendy 360 Herring, John 371 Herseth, Ed 179,256 Herseth, Mary 288,338 Hersh, Dale 282 Hertzog, Steven 275 Hessell, Candy 232 Heuett, Joyce 428 Heun, Karen 204 Heuvel, Steve 341 Hewett, Barbara 360,428 Heys, Francie 363,377 Hichs, Lee 253 Hicks, Marvin 428 Hidalgo, Christopher 428 Hiel, Peggy 214 Higgins, Bill 340,364 Higgins, Joe 318 Higgins, Mike 115 Hill, George 241 Hill, Peggy 183,248 Hill, Seabern 70,71,73,74,75, 151 Hill, Sheila 429 Hill, William H. 378 Hillman, George 177,179 Hillyard, Diane 90,395 Himes, Lynda 342,429 Hines, Greg 275 Hines, Judy 323 Hipke, Larry 429 Hippert, Marta 238 Hirota, Joy 234,429 Hirschi, Becky 243 Hirshberg, Sandra 223 Hitchcock, Les 429 Hitzeman, Wayne 282 Hobart, Ralph 401 Hobart, Tana 152 Hobein, Patricia 174,429 Hock, Paul 371 Hodgson, Wendy 119 Hodson, Nancy 182,183 Hoefer, James 429 Hoelk, Greg 269 Hoff, James 272 Hoffman, Ann 238 Hoffman, Donna 429 Hoffman, Marlene 243,309,338 355,429 Hofman, Craig 260 Hoge, Steve 266,347 Holbrook, John 114,115 Holden, Steve 39,114,115 Holland, William 429 Hollinger, Laurie 248,298 Hollingsworth, Ken 334 Holman, Jean 179,289,314,315 Holman, John 88,156,171,177, 212,344 Holmes, Georgie 366,374 Holmes, Lorna 248 Holmes, Tom 212,272,344 Holschuh, Edward 275 Holt, Tom 179,252,374,429 Holtey, Virginia 429 Holtz, Jo 223 Holtz, Mary 429 Holzwart, Stanley 272 Hoover, Claudia 429 Hopkins, Barbara 173,232 Hopkins, Melinda 248,429 Hopwood, Mike 70,71,73,74 Hornbeck, Richard 275 Hornbrock, Karen 429 Horton, Rosalee 429 Hossack, Christopher 429 Hothem, Terry 237 Hotten, Michelle 178,227,429 Houghton, Marsha 216 Housand, Richard 348,349,429 House, Donn 375 Housel, David 429 Houser, Gail 275 Hovander, Brenda 297 Hover, Craig 371 Howard, Eugene 429 Howard, Larry 256 Howard, Linda 313 Howell, Kathy 244 Howland, Carleton 429 Howland, Cully 275 Howland, Marie 248,298 Hoyle, Bob 285 Hoyer, Bill 260 Hrebek, Peter 269,429 Hubbard, Jerrold 250 Hubbell, Lydia 339 Hubele, Hal 388 Huberty, John 228 Hubler, Robert 348,349 Hudson, Dennis 429 Hudson, Susan 216 Huey, Steve 259 Huff, Laura 290,350 Huffman, Fredericka 289,429 Hugh, Margery 238 Hughes, Bette 429 Hughes, Karen 232,309 Hughes, Paula 429 Hughes, Robert 430 Hughes, Sara 223 Huhn, Larry 345 Hulen, Sandra 372 Hull, Diana 338 Hullman, Dave 70,71,73,75,76 Hulse, Madelyn 430 Humphress, Michael 253,365 Humphrey, Hubert 134 Hungerford, Robert 401 Hunt, Elaine 321 Hunt, Mary 166,174,177,179 Hunt, Mike 364 Hunter, Sandra 430 Huntington, Dr. Virginia 372 Hurley, Linda 277 Hurst, Grady 26,39 Hutcherson, Judy 314,315 Hutchings, Marian 430 Hutchins, John 250 Hutchinson, Barney 391 Hutchinson, Dan 250 Hutchinson, William 430 Hutchison, Scott 259,344 Hutt, Sherri 177,181 Hutzel, Jane 248,298 Huwaldt, Pam 178,227 Hyatt, Merry 234,430 Hyer, Peggy 248 laggi, Glen 278 lannotti, Michael 430 laquinto, Jeri 336,342,360 lbarrola, Bernardo 345,346 Igoe, Michael 271,430 Iles, Cara 430 Iler, Pat 266 Immel, Nancy 378 Ince, Dan 316 Indieke, Leroy 343 Ing, Melvin 275 Ingalls, Mason 282 Ingebo, Dave 371 Irvan, Corrine 372 Irving, William 319 Isenbarger, John 377 Iserman, Lana 366 Isley, Marilyn 233 Isley, Shirley 232 Isaacson, Ronald 348 Iverson, Claudia 430 Jackson, Bill 388 Jackson, Gary 282 Jackson, Holly 293 Jackson, Jim 282 Jackson, John 118,151 Jackson, Loretta 277 Jackson, Malan 430 Jackson, Mary 337 Jackson, Randy 225 Jackson, Terri 291 Jacobs, Bob 260 Jacobs, Ronald 340 Jacobson, Kent 111 Jalianos, Stephanie 249 James, Lance 364 Janisch, Barbara Janjua, Mohammed Rafique 430 Janowitz, Beverly 430 Jansen, Linda 292 Janssen, Rodney Lynn 430 Jarnagin, Kay 178,216 Jaroscak, Mary 313 Jarvis, Daniel 373 Jasmann, Patricia 430 Jastrow, Martha 430 Jay, Mary 178,227,296,395 Jeffrey, Kyle 313 Jeffress, Lynn 176,244,430 Jeffries, Rindy 313 Jehring, Fredrick 286 Jelinek, Len 318,319 Jella, Jeff 275 Jenkins, Allen 378 Jenks, Arthur 348,349 Jennings, Jennifer 227 Jensen, Dave 237 Jensen, Ken 271 Jensen, Norman 377 Jensen, Sharan 430 Jensen, Tony 78 Jett, George 388 Jett, Peggy 262,293 Jilek, Timothy 259 Johnson, Barbara 430 Johnson, Alyce 122 Johnson, Billie F. 354,430 Johnson, Bob 250,364 Johnson, Candy 179,234,297 Johnson, Charles 266 Johnson, Doug 70 Johnson, Earl 430 Johnson, Gary V. 430 Johnson, Greg 364 Johnson, Jodie 313 Johnson, Kristie 178,227 Johnson, Lee 260,280,430 Johnson, Linda 293 Johnson, Linda 288 Johnson, Linda 262,314,315 Johnson, Linda 156,234,355, 430 Johnson, Liz 313 Johnson, Mary E. 430 Johnson, Margaret 314 Johnson, Meredith 115,248 Johnson, Minnie 291 Johnson, Neil 430 Johnson, Norman 228 Johnson, Pat 119 Johnson, Pete 378 Johnson, Phillip 377 Johnson, Richard 402 Johnson, Ron 68,70,71,74,76, 256 Johnson, Susan L. 430 Johnson, William 402 Johnston, Bruce 121,365 Jolly, David 430 Jones, Allan 431 Jones, Ava 238 Jones, Barry 39 Jones, Carla 223 Jones, Carol 243,351 Jones, Darby 115,117 Jones, David M. 431 Jones, Debbie 243 Jones, Don 255 Jones, Donna 323 Jones, Jennifer 338 Jones, Karen 352 Jones, Kay A. 315,431 Jones, Linda 378 Jones, Nancy 360 Jones, Patricia 215,262 Jones, Richard 431 Jones, Robert 402 Jones, Roger 39 Jones, Ronald 377 Jones, Tim D. 269,362,431 Jordan, Dan 334 Jordan, Dottie 321,366 Jordan, Wendell 278 Jordon, Tom 261 Jorgenson, Dave 259 Jorgenson, Richard 378 Juhl, Ronald 275 Julian, Tom 35,39 Julien, Hal 371 Jutson, Mike 254 Kagen, Marilyn 377 Kair, Bob 364 Kalb, Steve 269 Kalcich, Marie 313 Kamminga, Tony 39 Kane, Mary Lou 176 Kaneko, Katherine 431 Kaplan, Karen 238 Kapp, John 319 Kappas, Joe 83 Karis, Andy 360 Karson, Mike 237 Kaskus, Ronald 255,431 Kaslikowski, Chester 431 Kasper, Neil 225 Kastner, Carolyn 377 Katibian, Gerald 282 Katz, Barbara 234 Kauffman, Barbara 323 Kauffman, Bob 387,390 Kawa, Donni 238,431 Kawa, Robert 256 Kaye, Sheri 431 Keating, Joan 431 Kedgierski, John 364 Keeffe, Scott 271 Keels, Carl 266 Keene, Ruth 360,431 Keeter, John 431 Kehl, Barrett 269 Keith, Sammy 356 Keith, Sandy 352 Kell, Darra 223 Kell, Desne 223 Kellar, John 115 Keller, Donna 374 Keller, Duckie 337 Keller, William 255,346 Kellerman, Jess 377 Kelley, Jim 28,39 Kelly, Randall 335 Kelly, Terry J. 264,287,431 Kempf, Randy 208 Kempton, Reed 378 Kenneally, Keith 316 Kennedy, Laurette 374 Kennedy, Mike 28,36,39 Kenney, Bob 176 Kennington, Avis 352 Kenny, Daniel 266 Kent, Diane 214,216 Kenton, Larry 337 Keogh, Jean 431 Kepler, Chris 248 Keppart, Don 178,225 Kerns, Brenda 323 Keserauskis, Pat 335 Kestner, Tony 316 Keyt, Kathy 246 Keyt, Norman 213,246,256 Kimball, Jan 323,352 Kimball, Ted 122,269 Kimler, Dr. Stephen J. 169 Kindig, Jane 295 King, Bill 252 King, Joan C. 431 King, John 344 King, Thomas 271,431 Kingston, Bill 212,213,266,281 Kingston, Karla 296 Kinney, Randolph 431 Kinvig, Jane 226,264,289,431 Kinvig, Kristin 227 Kipp, Ray 391 Kirby, Geneviere 352 Kirkeide, Laurel 277 Kirkland, Doug 337 Kirkpatrick, John 225 Kirkpatrick, Richard 359,43 Kirshner, Linda 218 Kish, Ruth 339,431 Kishlar, James 269 Kisil, Vic 364 Kistler, Vicki 431 Kittleson, Steve 348,349 Kitzman, Steve 208 Kivett, William F. 319 Kiviat, Gayle 313 Klassen, Kathy 181 Klein, Jeff 250 Klein, Jess 378 Klein, Kay 233 Kleinman, Margie 431 Kleinz, Steve 340 Kliment, Jerry 256 Kline, Donna 336,315 Kline, Margie 120 Klinhardt, Charles 174 Kloosterman, John Jr. 359 Klumb, Charlene 431 Kluver, Grace 377 Knapp, Dick 208,356 Knight, Eugene 431 Knight, Glenn 212,344 Knight, Robert 282 Knorrimga, Marguerite 215,223 Knowles, Tom 122,261 Knox, Stephen 212,236,431 Knudsen, Steven 348,349 Kobar, Gene 111 Kobert, Kraig 174,256,431 Koch, Chris 266 Kodner, Stephen 287 Koen, Brenda 248,298 Koeneman, Eugene 431 Kogen, B. J. 295 Kokesch, JoAnne 233 Kollman, Auriel 377 Kolstrud, Russ 256 Kotts, Frank 228 Komadino, Craig 377 Konopnicki, Daniel 337 Konrad, William 275 Konwith, Jerry 319 Koopman, Craig 343 Korb, E. Todd 432 Koren, Alan 287 Korski, Krystyna 176,432 Korte, Kathleen 432 Kortsen, Judy 432 Kosanovich, Janice 293 Kossak, Steve 266 Kostant, Susan 314,358 Koury, Mike 81 Kovanda, Tom 255 Kovander, Brenda 311 Kowal, Jeffrey 432 Kowalski, Gene 317,377 Krahulec, Robert 237 Krainz, Stephanie 432 Kramer, Dennis 228,432 Kramer, Ken 228,229 Kramer, Terry 323,360 Krametbauer, Vicki 233 Kreel, Cynthia 244 Kreisman, Norman 432 Krell, Candy 215 Krepela, Carolyn 304,305,306, 307,392 Kresge, Cathy 432 Kriter, Suzanne 352 Kritzcer, Caren 432 Krom, Larry 178,261,432 Kron, Gary 271 Kronenfeld, Richard 432 Krouse, Michael 266,432 Kruger, Charles 346 Kruger, Elizabeth 374,432 Krueger, Terry 314 Kruidenier, Sue 216,299 Ksieski, Les 259 Kube, Donald 348,349,432 Kucera, Kathy 321 Kucko, Gary 284 Kuhn, Dale 432 Kuhn, John D. 432 Kumm, Keith 348 Kundla, Dave 77 Kunz, Kirk 237 Kuric, Suellen 432 Kurrle, Donald 345,432 Kuta, Gale 314,315 Kutak, Henry 344,346,432 Kyle, Ted 402 Kyle, Tish 227,270 LaBenz, Chuck 114 Laborin, Lupe 313 LaCasse, J.P. 343 Lacey, James 433 Lacy, Dean 316 Ladensack, Veronica 433 Ladman, Dr. Jerry 345 Laemmer, Alan 225 Laene, Suzanne 238 Laeve, Suzanne 178 LaFontain, Tom 269,293,365 LaGrow, Lerrin 107 La hey, Marsha 309 Lahti, Chet 172 Lamarin, Carrie 360 Lambson, Jim 79,81 Lame, Bill 372 LaMere, Gail 433 Lance, Gary 250 Lancy, John 152 Landauer, Susan 214,243,299,358 Landes, Winston 115 Landy, Denise 433 Lane, Dee Dee 147,359 Lane, Dixie 296 Lane, Lindy 338 Lane, Tom 213,255 Lange, Carl 433 Lange, Robert 348,349 Lange, Sarah 433 Lalloue, Janelle 238 La Porte, Vicki 180,234,295 Larabell, Diane 234,338 Larkins, Gary 378 Larrow, Pete 208 Larsen, Janet 323,314 Larson, Alan 272 Larson, Jan 353 Larson, Lucie 321 Larson, Nancy 311 Lash, Sandra 433 Lasley, Becky 216 Lassen, Margaret 226,297,355,433 Lassond, Deborah 313 Lattaie, Denise 289 Lauderdale, Roger 316 Laurie, Bill 212 Lauth, Janet 377 Lawrence, Dave 316 Lawrence, Eilene 433 Lawrence, Jodi 243 Lawrence, Penny 262,374 Lawrence, Shari Ruth 433 Lawson, Bruce 272 Layman, Robert 434 Layton, Dennis 73 Lazares, David L. 179,433 Leach, Pat 319 Leader, Chuck 237 Leblanc, Carol 433 Lebovitz, Sheldon 433 Lebsock, Patricia 262 Lee, Becky 372 Lee, Brian 255 Lee, Cindy 337 Lee, C. W. 364 Lee, Gregory 250 Lee, ldelle 361 Lee, Pete 212,225,344 Lee, Richard I. 433 Lee, Vance 433 Leeburg, Kenneth 433 Leek, Rick 36,39 Leenerts, Tod 282 LeFavor, Barbara 215,223,293 Lefebvre, Carolyn 433 Leftwich, Howard 319 Leftwich, Russell 318 Leinheiser, Bill 111 Leiter, Maureen 315 Leitner, Jan 256 Lemon, Diane-Marie 374 Lenoir, Bill 122,123 Lentini, Dennis 39 Leonard, Linda 433 Lesk, Jay 284 Lesniak, Thomas 253 Less, Dan 83,85 Lessard, Beth 374 Lessard, R. M. 434 Lester, William 434 Lestikow, James 372 Letizia, Sandra 321 Levering, Mary 216,289 Levey, Neil 337,434 Levin, Vicki 313 Levitt, Tina 180,336 Levy, Joan 434 Levy, Sheldon 220 Levy, Susan 122 Lew, Edwin 319 Lew, Jim 396 Lewallan, John 282 Lewis, Carol 353 Lewis, Chris 269 Lewis, Jon 225 Lewis, Vincent 225 Liberman, Lucie 434 Lillie, Linda L. 434 Lindenberg, Eugene 220,434 Lincoln, Sue 314,315 Lindley, Joe 275 Lindner, Peggy 227,351 Linford, Alan 229 Lintz, Christopher 434 Lintz, Roberta 434 Linwell, Barry 253 Lipnik, Robert 269 Lisi, Thomas 179,256 Lisonbee, Kathy 314,363 Lisowski, Stephen 272 Liss, Barry 377 Little, Gary 261 Litvinoff, Larry 115 Livoni, Lynn 233 Loase, Frederick 434 Lock, Sandy 323 Locke, John 371 Lockerby, Steven 377 Lofgren, Chris 262 Logan, Barb 243,377 Logan, Earl 377 Logsdon, Tom 271 Lohman, Jim 378 Lohmier, Jim 284 Lohmiller, Carol 227,296,397 Lohse, Katie 262 Lokken, Nellie 342,434 Lomeli, Kathye 339 Long, Dave 378 Long, John 377 Long, Margaret Rose 434 Longnecker, Sue 313,359 Loo, Linda 434 Loohawenchit, Susan 315,366 Lorry, Paul 347 Lotz, Linda 434 Lou, Ron 39 Lowden, Susan 358 Lowe, Marilyn 434 Lowes, Kitty 178,434 Loyd, Robert 250 Luby, Richard 282 Lucas, William 434 Ludden, Barbara 227,298 Ludwig, Ruby B. 434 Lueck, Shirley 262 Lugo, Renee 434 Lumpkin, Ron 39 Lund, Sally 434 Lundberg, Dr. Horace W. 198 Lundgren, Everette 378 Lusher, Marlene 377 Lutgen, Michael 221 Lutich, John 256,434 Lyman, Robert 271 Lynch, Kathy 230,290 Lynch, Marphy 290 Lynn, Gregory E. 359 Lynn, Laurence 167 Lyon, Craig Lyon, Dean 213,251 MacDonough, Jean 339 McAllister, Joe 275,434 McBirnie, Catherine 154,355,434 McBrayer, Arthur 434 McBride, Louis 434 McBurney, Tim 115 McCabe, Gary 377 McCacheron, Gail 295 McCambridge, Carleton 269 McCambridge, Marie 248,295, 351 McCammon, Chuck 230,266,365 McCammon, Laura 156,174, 179,277,296,355,434 McCandless, Margaret 209 McCann, Kathy 314 McCann, Jim 36,39 McCann, Peter 434 McCarthy, Bill 316 McCarthy, Dave 364 McCarthy, Karen 234,246,295 McCarty, Sue 232,396 McCaslin, Terrie 293 McChesney, Margaret 321 McClanahan, Brent 39 McClellan, Kathy 292 McClellan, Muriel 204,339 McClure, Jane 435 McCommon, Steve 272 McCormick, Robert 282,341 McConnell, Robert 402 McCowan, Frances 377 McCoy, Douglas 435 McCroy, Ernie 119 McCully, Kelley R. 435 McCutcheon, Sharon 311 McDevitt, Pat 339 McDonald, Jill 180,358 McDonald, Larry 435 McDowell, Earl 241 McDowell, John E. 435 McEachern, Larry 435 McEachron, Gail 216 McEldowney, Jan 214,280 McEwen, Dr. Douglas R. 86,376 McFarland, Elaine 169 McFarland, Stuart F. 435 McGary, Mike 83 McGee, Mickey 340 McGeehan, James 269 McGeorge, Sandra 372 McGinnis, Steve 317 McGirr, Cindy 252 McGlory, Ken 83,85 McGlynn, Kathy 377 McGovern, Craig 284,435 McGovern, Kirk 284 McGraw, Oscar 319 McGreevy, Tom 174 McGuire, David L. 435 McKee, Beth 223 McKee, Jean 358 McKeon, Gina 356 McLaren, David 272 McLellan, Scott 178,251 McMahon, Molly 223 McMakin, Susan 248 McManus, Angie 321 McMullin, Don 257 McMullin, Judy 173,227 McNamara, Brad 77 McNamara, Diane 314,372 McNee, Jim 372 McNulty, Vivian 378 McNutt, Jane 179,214,233 McPhilimy, Keith 318 McQueen, Butch 237 McWharter, Lois 352 Machen, Tom 377 Machula, Paul 377 Mack, Charlie 221 Mackay, John 255 Mackison, Nancy 435 Madison, Dan 271 Madsen, David 272 Madson, Jonnie 262,338 Maffeo, Margaret 246,248 Maggiano, Mike 364 Mandaly, Hakhim 435 Maisel, Cheri 315 Major, Francis H. 435 Malcolm, Bob 275 Maldonado, Sharon 277,336,366 Mality, William 377 Malone, Art 26,28,36,39,151 Malone, Dave 378 Malouf, Richard 251,435 Malzahn, Bev 359 Mandarino, Larry 115 Maner, Ann 262 Manheim, Thomas 377 Mann, Bill 71 Mannett, Karen 336,315 Manning, Cathy 231,262,397 Mantel, Duffy 359 Manty, Charles 436 Marafi, Moose 337 Maranda, Jim 228,229 Marc, Mary Ellen 173 Marceau, Marcel 136 Marchlik, Robert 224,435 Marcum, Rikki 223 Mardeau, Bill 275 Margolin, Sally 314 Mariani, Frank 39 Marich, Charles 435 Marin, Martha 377 Markey, Paula 363,435 Markham, Michael 225 Markiewicz, Diane 435 Markovitz, Leslie 435 Markowich, Joe 349 Marks, Diane 262,309,336 Marks, John 345 Marsh, Paul 346 Marshall, Carol 315 Marshall, Richard E. 435 Martimick, Susie 182,227,290 Martin, Donald 251,348 Martin, Gayle 178,215,238 Martin, Gregg 237 Martin, Guy W. 436 Martin, H. J. 349 Martin, Harold 435 Martin, James 348,370 Martin, Jan 262,355 Martin, Joe 208 Martin, John 257 Martin, Karen 314,315 Martin, Marilyn 436 Martin, Pami 238 Martin, Ronald 436 Martin, Sabra 223 Martinez, Patricia 436 Martins, William 348,349,377 Martyr, Stephen 278 Masazzoni, Steve 364 Mason, Bob 343 Mason, Lon 174,365 Massa, Karen 288,436 Masserschmidt, Jean 314 Massarand, Bill 109 Massey, Tom 319 Mastin, Greg 178,261 Mastrangelo, John 221 Mastroieni, Steve 387 Matchak, Tom 319 Mathiason, Fran 321 Mathiesen, Jill 436 Mathis, Cathy 120 Matlock, Steve 39 Matsumoto, Jane 371 Matsumoto, Joyce 176,309,336 Matthews, Allan 282 Matthews, Lawrence 436 Matthews, Mike 282 Mattson, John 284 Mauch, Charles 339 Mauer, Wayne 436 Maurer, Paul 436 Barbara 248,298 May, Dennis 280,282 May, Laura 218 Mayer, Gene 436 Mayes, George 348,349,370 Mayfield, Ruby M. 436 Maynard, Marty 208 Mays, Ronald 272 Mazur, Beth 378 Mazzo, Becky 309 Mead, Duane 229 Meador, Paul 344 Meadows, Maurice W. 436 Mecklenburg, Morry 237 Medigovich, William 282,436 Mefford, Gale 288,366 Mehrens, Trudy 323 Meier, Craig 275 Meikle, Howard 271 Melcer, Aharon 348 Melichar, Dudley 171,177 M enke, Dr. Robert 169 Menoes, Barb 183,227 Mentemeyer, Barbara 323 Merrett, Kathleen 234,436 Merrifield, Kenna 351 Merrill, Estrella 436 Merriman, Bill 237 Merritt, Joyce 216,351 Merritt, Judy 216 Merwin, Dorine 436 Mesicko, Mark 282 Metko, Michael 436 Metoyer, Brent 436 Metoyer, Ray 340 Metzer, Elaine 436 Meyer, Judy 218 Meyer, Linda 295 Meyer, Marjorie 323,436 Meyer, Patricia 233,436 Meyers, Jan 378 Meyers, Michelle 299 Mezey, Charles 346 Miar, Harriet 311 Michel, Emory 212,251 Michel, Evelyn 396 Michel, Peggy 122 Middents, Mark 282 Mihalek, Susan 178,216,298 Mikes, James 255,344,346 Miletich, Susan 234,293 Milian, Jim 225 Miller, Bobbie 323 Miller, Carol 342,436 Miller, Chris 272 Miller, Cana 216,296 Miller, Diane 360,436 Miller, E. Glenn 369,436 Miller, Harold 144 Miller, James 241 Miller, Jerry 173 Miller, John 173 Miller, Julianne 373 Miller, Kay 216 Miller, Kristie 377 Miller, Milt 208,357 Miller, Randy 173,266 Miller, Seth 36,39 Miller, Travis 241 Millett, Mark 377 Millett, Maurice 377 Millett, Robert 373 Milligan, Betty 244,377 Mills, Bill 371 Mills, Jan 179,314 Mills, Mary 361 Mills, Max 271,436 Mills, Mike 364 Mills, Paula 363,377 Mills, Ruth Ann 436 Milne, Karen L. 436 Milne, Kris 238 Milne, Stephen 437 Milner, Dr. Joe 388 Milot, Richard 284,437 Milton, Joan 323,377,437 Miner, Bonnie 183,227,397 Miner, Harriet 313 Minott, Cherie 339 Mitchell, Bob 272 Mitchell, Bruce 437 Mitchell, Jerry 365,437 Mitchell, Steve E. 287,437 Mitchell, Wanda 437 Miyake, Colin 347 Miyauchi, Linda 223 Modlin, Blake 278 Modlin, Connie 179,235 Moe, John 39 Moeser, Joe 371 Moffatt, Paddie 120 Molina, Fleix 213,287 Mollicone, Janice 437 Molser, Terry 319 Molzahn, Beverly 248 Monaco, Mark 275 Mondino, Victor 437 Monette, Bill 111 Monsarrat, Julian 275 Monson, Christy 298 Montgomery, JaDeanne 227,437 Montgomery, Linda 437 Montiel, Clementina 363,377 Montiero, Kathy 223 Mantlo, Jerry 110,111 Montoya, Carl 180,251 Montoya, Robert 437 Moodie, Kathryn 339,437 Moody, Elnora 377 Moody, Robert La Von 437 Moody, Sally 377,437 Moore, Arnold 343,437 Moore, Dr. Carleton B. 142 Moore, John 269 Moore, Wanda Sue 437 Mooty, Marcia 343,372 Morford, Harold 437 Morgan, Phil 282 Morgan, Ralph 213,257 Morgan, Rosemary 369,437 Mori, Ande 179,223,356 Mortiz, Mark 378 Morley, James R. 437 Mormino, Fran 343,365 Morris, Lowella 437 Morris, Robert 337 Morris, Robert E. 437 Morris, Robert F. 437 Morrison, Charles 377 Morrison, Gary 253 Morrison, George 289 Morrison, Suzy 238,294 Mortenson, George 437 Mortimer, Steve 259 Morton, Phil 178,253 Mosely, Jack 208 Moser, Joseph 437 Moses, Sally 338 Mosier, Robert 272 Mosley, Evelyn 437 Moss, Mary F. 437 Motoyoshi, Joanne 351 Motoyoshi, Karen 243 Motschman, Leslie 152,214, 277,268,359,438 Mount, George 402 Mount, Tony 259 Mowinski, Bonnie 156,216,438 Mueller, Glenn 438 Mueller, Scott 213,255 Mulder, Kerry 338 Mulkey, Phyllis 438 Mullen, Brent 261 Mullen, John 272 Mullen, Ted 212,257 Mullen, Tim 257 Muller, Linda 377 Mulligan, Patty 176,244 Mumford, Patty 438 Mundall, Jack 255 Munoz, Ramon 378 Munsil, R. Kenton 348 Munson, Bruce 347 Munson, Marilyn 238 Murchison, Daniel 341 Murdaugh, Dennis 229 Murdock, Edmund 377 Murphy, Alice 120 Murphy, Bob 39 Murphy, Kathy 181,243,247, 280,358 Murphy, Patrick 337 Murphy, Sandy 176,314,336,363 Murray, Cindy 179 Murray, Mark 278 Murro, Mark 115,116,117 Muscati, Pat 266 Myall, Greg 213,255,344 Myers, Charlotte 438 Nace, Marilyn 372 Naegle, Linda 353,355,438 Nagel, Chuck 378 Nagy, Chuck 375 Namoff, Joe 251 Nash, John 285 Nebrich, Tom 316 Neel, June 438 Neeley, Laurel 360 Neely, Modene 233 Neesby, Dan 126,172,174,213, 237 Neff, Daniel 225 Neff, Lambert 259 Negley, Paul W., Jr. 438 Neill, Bill 213 Neill, Gene 282 Nelsen, Jean 227,438 Nelson, Connie 377 Nelson, Ed 335 Nelson, Jeanne 292 Nelson, Michael 261 Nelson, Nels S. 438 Nelson, Pete 257 Nelson, Sallie 358 Nelson, Skip 251 Nelson, Thomas 402 Nelson, Winnie 291 Nesmith, Phil 253 Neugebauer, Gail 233,438 Neuheisel, Dr. Richard G. 344 Neumann, Wayne 213,282 Neumeister, Sue 178,216,290 Neville, Dennis 229 Newburn, Dr. Harry K. 164, 165 Newby, Jon 364 Newcomer, Ken 39 Newcum, Michael 438 Newell, Sara 438 Newlin, Bob 364 Newlin, Fred A. 237,438 Newman, Linda 215,218 Nichols, Dr. Catherine G. 181, 342 Nichols, Karen 438 Nichols, Tom 251 Nickelson, Dale 77 Nielsen, Suzanne 377 Niemiec, Robert J. 438 Niggemann, Elaine 216,355,438 Nordstrom, Hans 122 Noriega, Deanna 438 Norman, Janet 154,243,280, 294,355,438 Norris, William 378 North, Reed 439 Northen, Janis 217 Northen, Judy 217,439 Norton, Pam 402 Nugent, Laurence 287,439 Nugent, William 269 Nunnelley, Paul 439 Nunz, Terry 275 Nuttall, Robert 439 Nuzum, Ruth 356 Nuzzloch, Larry 251 Nykanen, Kathleen 342,439 Obrentz, Marjory 439 O ' Brien, Joseph 377 O ' Bryan, Karen 227,288 Ochocki, Dwight 439 O ' Clair, George 439 Odell, Jack 257 O ' Donnell, Cindy 122 Ogden, Joann 336 Ogden, Shirley 343 Ogle, Jeannie 234,297 Ohl, Janie 217 Ohlendorf, Paul 284 Ohmann, Judith 439 Ohms, Mimi 313 Okada, Ranceford 347,439 Okamato, Grace 323 Olbinski, Jean 204 Olbu, Leilani 217 O ' Leary, Thomas 176 Olivas, Louis 439 Olson, Barry 318,378 Olson, Cynthia 259,342,371,439 Olson, Danny R. 439 Olson, Dennis A. 439 Olson, John 253 Olson, Louise 377 Olson, Robert 275 O ' Malley, James 212,274,439 O ' Neill, Bill 251 O ' Neill, Mary 360 Ontiveros, Margaret 356 Opie, Marlene 377 Oppenheim, Susan 177,292 Orban, James 439 Orr, Keith 278,439 Orr, Lawrence 439 Ortega, Nancy 313 Ortiz, Jesus 115 Ortiz, Rose Marie 313 Osborn, Jeff 107,111 Osborne, Maryann 233 Osgood, Sanna Jo 235 Oskey, Jann 313 Oskey, Kim 255 Osman, Ferne 173,233 Ostenak, Constance 439 Ostenson, Roger 278,439 Osterburg, Laurel 182,183, 248,288 Ostrom, Gary 275 Otto, Barbara 439 Overman, Dr. Glenn D. 191 Owens, Jim 71,73,74 Owen, Stewart 439 p Pacheco, Pat 323 Pacini, Roland 439 Packard, John 374 Padgett, Cookie 181 Paige, David 439 Painter, Vivian 277,439 Palermo, Kathy 395 Palmer, Regina 439 Palmer, Thomas 402 Palmer, Tommy 377 Paton, Karen 243,293 Palumbo, Mary 309 Papagolos, Kathy 377 Pappas, Jim 341 Paqin, Ron 212 Parcel, Jane 377 Parkenfarker, W.P. 319 Parker, Chris 353 Parker, Jana 353 Parker, John D. 440 Parker, Jon 364 Parker, Mary 244,356 Parker, Patty 372 Parker, Rich 316,377 Parks, Karen 227,338 P arrish, Monica 321 Parsons, Barbara 33,234,235, 440 Parsons, Harold 271 Pate, Lynn M. 440 Patrick, Debbie 238 Patterson, Barry 316 Patterson, Bill 272 Patterson, Nelda 440 Patterson, Sharion Jo 291,311, 359 Patton, Mark 208 Patton, Steve 275 Paul, Kathy 313 Paulson, Barbara 440 Paulson, Jeff 253 Paulson, Ruth 396 Payhe, Mar June 440 Payne, Susan 363,377 Payne, Thomas 275 Peach, Greta 248 Peach, Jean Ann 440 Pearson, Deborah 217 Pearson, Steven 251,440 Pearson, Sue 238 Pearson, William L. 352,440 Peasley, Jean 440 Pech, Donna 215,217 Peck, Barbara 309 Peck, John 257 Pedersen, Richard 440 Pedrick, Willard H. 200 Peek, Dr. George A. 202 Pegue, Kim 178,217 Pehling, Barbara 377 Peisachov, Paulina 122 Pelekoudas, Lee 111 Pelkey, Mary 227,299,377 Pemberton, Dennis 440 Penland, Jim 225 Pennicone, Marg 292 Penrod, Craig 282 Pensinger, Sheldon 213,221 Pentecost, Tom 319 Perersen, Kenneth 377 Perilstein, Jim 213,275 Perkins, Chris 238,377 Perkins, Terri 180 Perrella, Charlie 225 Perry, Darryl 257 Perry, Gerald L. 340,359 Perry, Robert 440 Persson, Randy 156,387,440 Peters, Roberta 440 Peterson, Carl 440 Peterson, Karen 314,336 Peterson, Larry 341 Peterson, Pete 39 Peterson, Phil 282 Peterson, Roger 261 Petroff, David 271 Petrucciani, Russ 261 Petty, Joe 39 Pettyjohn, Larry 0. 345 Pezzorello, Vance 282 Pfaff, Betsy 214,238 Pfister, Patricia 440 Phelps, John 177,272 Phillips, Bill 33,88,170,174, 177,269 Phillips, Bob 283 Phillips, Cathy 235,297 Phillips, Dave 271 Phillips, Vicki 243 Philpott, George M., Jr. 440 Philwin, Leslee 377 Pichard, Dave 343,345 Piehler, Joanne 313 Pielet, Renee 292 Pierce, Marsha 233 Pierpont, Rox 335 Pierson, John 237 Piesch, Cadee 120 Pilcher, Pam 214,223,289 Pilgrim, Bill 83 Pillow, Linda 176 Pinionwells, Helen 359 Pirila, Laila 122 Pisarcik, Chris 314,356 Pische, Dan 122 Piscoe, Becky 183 Pittman, Anne 122 Pitzin, Roger 319 Pletcher, Ed 316 Plotkin, Clay 287 Plott, Dorothy 321 Plumb, David 440 Plummer, Mona 120 Plummer, Patricia 363,377, 440 Poach, Marilyn 440 Podlick, Peggy 179 Poetz, William 229 Polachek, Michael 261,440 Poley, Susan 244 Poling, Philip 440 Polk, J. C. 115 Pollock, Norma 217,374 Polowski, Steve 440 Pomeroy, Lynn 152 Pompe, Jim 319 Ponko, Michael 440 Popoff, Kathy 223,309 Porter, Judy 248 Porter, Lois 342 Portman, Alan 287 Posegate, Victoria 156,235,440 Posey, Janet 293 Posson, Candy 235 Poteet, Claudia 120 Powell, Andy 337 Powell, Paul Ray 107,109,150 index — 465 Power, Alexa 336 Powers, Donny 118 Prasse, Mark 229 Prato, Paul 402 Prator, Mary Kay 243,288 Pratt, Gordon 348 Pratt, Sally 243 Preimsberg, Charles 346,440 Prescott, Shusak 176 Preston, Bruce 179 Preston, Laura 217,440 Price, Cacki 231 Price, Doyle E. 345 Price, Gordon D. 162 Price, John 82,83 Price, Paul 256 Pride, Bill 440 Principati, Frank 441 Probst, Paul 179,257,441 Probst, Susan 377 Proehl, Bob 178,261 Proesel, Jay 272 Propstra, John 402 Provasoli, Joe 208 Puck, Barbara 339 Pullen, Randall 441 Pulliam, Karen 441 Purtzer, Paul 118 Purtzer, Tom 269 Puzio, Michael 213,251 Pyfrom, Valerie 377 Quaal, Laura 239 Quan, Jeanne 33,227,338,397 Quigley, Raymond 441 Quincy, Jacqueline 441 Quinland, John 255 Quintana, Carol 120 Quintanar, Manuel 53 r Radina, Don 237 Radke, Linda 313 Rafael, Tim 183,261 Ragone, Guy 372 Rains, Gary 377 Rails, Elizabeth 441 Rambo, Dick 117 Ramsdell, Mike 378 Ramstack, Bill 259 Ranahan, Tim 173,342,362 Ranalletta, Gail 311,313 Randall, Shelley 262,295 Randle, Lenny 35,39,109,111 Randolph, Linda 297 Randolph, Patty 314 Ransom, Ray 39 Rapoport, Burt 213,283 Raseley, Dave 441 Rasmussen, Karen 363 Rathburn, Sally 441 Rathkey, Sharman 363 Ravanesi, Pat 261 Rawlinson, Peggy 263 Rayes, Louis 340 Rea, Roger 441 Rebenstorf, Gregg 237 Rebochak, Mike 251 Rector, Robert 441 Redfield, Barb 359 Reed, Glenna 441 Reed, Michael 272,344,441 Reed, Tom 275 Reeder, Linda 342 Reedy, Lawrence 441 Reese, Barb 311 Regan, Margie 321 Regan, Richard 176 Regier, Nancy 262 Reicher, JoAnne 179,235 Reinert, Cecile 339 Reinhardt, Mary Ellen 238 Reisman, Lori 288 Reismann, Susan 314,377,441 Remagen, Sandra 372 Rentschler, Patricia 377 Reque, Jon Erik 441 Reymer, Michael 441 Reynolds, Geraldine 441 Reynolds, Peggy 314,315,441 Rezin, Linda 441 Rheem, Jim 173 Rhein, Ronald 441 Rhodes, Allan 176 Rhodes, Mona 73 Rhodes, Robert 378 Rhoton, Kathleen 288 Rice, Carol 233,441 Rice, Mary 314 Rich, Marcus 441 Richard, Pam 336 Richards, Charles 365 Richards, Robin 243,441 Richards, Tommy 272 Richardson, Bruce 441 Richardson, David 377 Richardson, Gary 373 Richardson, Ralph 441 Rickey, Richard 173,237 Richmond, Pam 122 Rickey, Wanda 342 Ricks, Marsha 174,353,377 Riddle, Stephan 212,213,255, 442 Ridgeway, Judy 377 Rifenbark, Marti 122 Riggle, Barden 162 Righettini, Mark 266 Rile , David 174,176,365,377 Rimsek, Marsha 442 Rinaldo, Joseph 442 Rippstein, Wanda 442 Risk, William 253,289 Robanser, Fred 261 Robb, Diane 338 Robbins, Carol 330 Robbins, James 330,442 Robbins, Kenny 221 Roberson, Steve 337 Roberts, Al 257 Roberts, Geraldine 377 Roberts, Jennifer 311,313 Roberts, Mike 115 Roberts, Millicent 120,359,442 Robertson, Stephen 442 Robinson, Bridget 239 Robinson, Don 83 Robinson, Jami 442 Robinson, Ken 39,115 Robinson, Janine 179,239,248 Robinson, Ruthie 353 Robison, Ted 111 Robson, Loretta 217 Rochin, Carolyn 311 Rodeman, Vickie 377 Roden, Mary Jo 244,356,377 Rodgers, Sherwood 346 Roelfson, Janis 369,442 Roger, Shelley 353 Rogers, Charlie 83 Rogers, Diane 377 Rogers, Fred 442 Rogers, Kathy 315 Rogers, Gayland 275,442 Rogers, Ralph 319 Rolin, Sue 178,244 Roll, Thomas 442 Rollands, Russ 188 Rolle, Marilyn 354,442 Rollins, John R., Jr. 442 Rolsener, Bob 269 Romine, Jack 443 Ronemous, Donald 443 Roof, Jim 345 Roof, Kay 179 Roper, Dick 255 Rosch, Howard 180,266 Rose, Birgit 263,299,311,313 Rose, Ellen 235,443 Rose, James 269 Rose, Jim 115 Rose, Kerry 272 Rose, Ron 364 Rosenast, Carol 239 Rosenberg, Steve 43 Rosenfeld, Paul 319 Rosenfield, Steven 221 Rosenwald, Marlene 339 Ross, Andrea 239 Ross, Everrett 208 Ross, Larry 388 Ross, Margaret 443 Ross, Michael 443 Ross, Terry 390 Rost, Anne 239 Rothenberg, Peter 443 Rothweiler, Thomas 443 Rottman, Jack 443 Roulette, Robin 263 Rovnan, George 285 Row, Dr. Kenneth L. 177 Rowley, Candy 217,296 Royal, Alva 443 Rubalcaba, Marcie 61,183,233 Rucker, Venita 291 Rudenko, Bella 133 Rudolph, Barbara 222 Rudquist, Barbara 239 Ruffner, John 212 Ruminski, Rita 443 Rupcich, Mike 111 Rupp, Martha 443 Rusewurm, George 283 Rusinko, John 444 Russell, Barb 182,183,248 Russell, Crystal 444 Russell, Patrick 225 Russo, Andrea 292 Rustad, Sheryl 217,444 Rusyniak, Judy 309 Rutherford, Robert 444 Ryall, Thomas 275 Ryan, Bob 225 Ryan, Charles 225 Ryan, Dan 83 Ryno, Jay 208 Ryno, Joseph 444 S Saar, Randy 208 Sabeck, Deanne 293 Sackey, Jennifer 444 Sadlick, Linda 65 Sager, Mark 255 Sahauer, Cecily 444 St. Jacques, Candy 392 Salaiz, Theodore 444 Saleh, Ali Ahmed 444 Saliba, Bonnie 311 Saliba, David 348,349 Sallquist, Richard 402 Salz, Debbie 294 Salz, Donna 377 Salzbrenner, Kathy 366 Sampair, Karen 377 Samson, Tony 340 Sanchez, Irene 444 Sanchez, Juanita 377 Sandberg, Gay 235 Sanders, Dick 255 Sanders, Kristie 217 Sanders, Raymond 444 Sanders, Tommie 444 Sanderson, Sharon 444 Sanderson, William 347 Sandoval, Robert 340,359 Sandro, Stewart 284,444 Sannes, Dave 213,284 Santa, Kathryn 152,355,444 Sant, Thomas 144,444 Santerre, Scott 283 Santucci, Ken 253,341,444 Sasser, Nancy 177,233 Sather, Diane 323 Satter, Geoffrey 444 Saunders, Robert 278 Savage, Amy 294,205,339 Savage, John 253 Saver, Debbie 248 Saxton, Judy 244 Sayegusa, Patrick 283,444 Saylor, Dan 319,335 Scace, Edward 444 Scarla, Dennis 283 Schader, Susann 444 Schaefer, Alix 311 Schaeffer, Linda 444 Schaeffer, Robert 402 Schafer, Larry 444 Schaible, Suki 173,174,235 Schatschneider, Donna 336 Schauer, Cecily 244 Scheck, Judy 180 Scheier, Anna 444 Scheinbein, Irwin 177 Schell, Cynthia 444 Schellenberg, Arthur B. Scherr, Richard 261,444 Schetter, Max 444 Scheufler, Debbie 378 Scheufler, Pamela 444 Schildt, Laney 243,358 Schindler, Charles 445 Schirmer, Patsy 378 Schirmer, Scott 271 Schloss, Lee 275 Schloss, Linda 311 Schmerbauch, Diane 378 Schmidt, Art 386 Schmidt, Bob 375 Schmidt, Mary Ann 222 Schmidt, Virginia 445 Schmuck, Roger 111,113 Schmunk, Russell 445 Schnee, Steve 316 Schneider, Paul 347 Schock, Judith 243,298,445 Scholsser, Helen 445 Scholz, Suzanne 288 Schon, Barb 233 Schrade, William 345 Schreiber, Clif 251 Schreur, Gerhard 68,70,71,73, 74,76,257 Schrieber, Jim 272 Schuh, John 318 Schuldt; Julie 226,296 Schuldt, Mary 227 Schulte, Janet 119 Schultz, Carolyn 277 Schultz, Dale 237 Schultz, Gerald 252,287 Schultz, Jerry 213 Schwark, Kenneth 445 Schwartz, Donald 221 Schwartz, Gerald 445 Schwartz, Michael 374 Schwarz, Jeffrey 377 Schweiger, Terry 216,217 Schweikart, Chris 353 Schwemm, Estrellita 445 Schwerin, Blanche 445 Scott, Barbara Ann 445 Scott, Brian 82,83,85 Scott, Harold 345 Scott, Kathy 297 Scott, Mary Jo 243 Scott, Nancy 356,357 Scott, Ronald 445 Scott, Shannon 445 Scott, Susan 243,298 Scoular, Cecilia 168 Scratum, Henry 319 Scribner, Bud 344 Scribner, Robert 284,445 Seaman, Allan 286 Searcy, Mike 340 Searles, Chris 237 Sebastian, Thomas 445 Seeds, Sharon 336,363 Seek, Brian 445 Seeley, Jayne 297 Segress, Richard 378 Seidner, Karen 248 Seilbach, Jeff 365 Seitz, Jean 445 Sekaquaptewa, Ken 393,480 Selby, Tead 257 Seligman, Iris 387 Sell, James C. 343 Sellers, Gordon 378 Selman, Cheri 339 Semrad, AI 119 Sendgraff, Terry 374 Senior, Dennis 39 Sepich, Carolyn 313 Sepich, Janice 311,313 Seto, May 338 Settles, Mary 363 Sevey, Vaunie 353 Sevier, Cynthia 377 Sevier, Jerry 278 Sexton, Nan 248 Seymour, Gary 78,79 Shafer, Dennis 319 Shamsi, Dabiri 208 Shannon, Dick 386 Shapiro, Gary 213,220 Sharber, Norman G. 162 Sharkey, Susan 239 Shaughnessay, Jim 255 Shaver, Edmund 445 Shaw, Cathy 372 Shaw, Gary 39 Shaw, Thomas 445 Shaw, Valerie 445 Shedd, Jacki 217 Sheer, Roger 346 Sheets, Carolyn 445 Sheff, Dave 119 Sheinbein, Irwin 365 Shekerjian, Marci 361 Shekerjian, Marilyn 156,361,445 Shell, Dr. Leon C. 169 Sheller, Terresa 445 Shepard, Barry 33,114,115, 117,272,273,344 Shepard, Donna 445 Shepard, Elbert 445 Shepard, James 284 Shepard, Thomas 237 Sheppard, Becky 378 Shepperd, Robert 237 Shervem, Karen 315,342 Shields, Daniel 346 Shields, Rodney 402 Shindell, David 319 Shine, Bernard 445 Shiner, Brent 364 Shines, Bob 79,81 Shippey, Eugene 377 Shipley, Greg 225,230 Shipley, Judy 235 Shivers, Edmond 241 Shiya, Albert 445 Shiya, Mark 341 Shoecraft, Milt 364 Shof stall, Dr. Weldon P. 162 Shonids, Kathy 356 Shook, Sandy 288 Shope, Pat 336 Short, Glenn 229 Shounds, Kathleen 244 Schultz, David 225 Sica, Richard 271 Sickel, Gail 146,248,298,350 Siever, Brian 273 Sievert, Talana 445 Silvey, Gary 378 Simmons, Rick 119 Simms, Joe 377 Simon, Margaret 239,298 Simon, Nancy 338 Simon, Ron 176 Simonet, Marilou 217 Simons, Elliot 446 Simons, Marcia 388,446 Simpson, Judith 233,446 Sims, Jane 358,377,391 Sims, Jerri 299 Sims, Joe 403 Sims, Shelley 179,235 Sing, Karen 374 Singh, Sukhdeep 176 Sipes, Keith 154,261,375,446 Sirl, Sue 336 Six, Richard 266 Skagerberg, Leslye 239 Skelton, Joe 446 Skirving, Claudia 239,288 Skol, Gary 446 Skomer, Susan 446 Slaney, Chris 238 Slaughter, George 362 Slaughter, Salli 446 Sloviaczel, Karen 239 Slovitt, Bruce 221 Smalldridge, Nancy 313 Smallwood, Thomas 446 Smith, Beverly 291 Smith, Brent 446 Smith, Brian 365 Smith, Clyde 169 Smith, Cozette 360 Smith, Dan 83,85 Smith, Dennis 39,446 Smith, Diane 277,356 Smith, Doug 316 Smith, Earl 273 Smith, Edward L. 446 Smith, Gene 173 Smith, George 446 Smith, Jackie 317 Smith, James 0. 446 Smith, Karen 235,314,377 Smith, Ken 270,271 Smith, Larry 275 Smith, Les 271 Smith, Leslie 173,277 Smith, Lynn 179,359 Smith, Martha 182,183 Smith, Mureen 377 Smith, Norm 237 Smith, Pam 120,359 Smith, Patricia 372 Smith, Paul 372 Smith, Ray 343 Smith, Rebecca Lou 446 Smith, Renee 353 Smith, Rich 39 Smith, Roberta 446 Smith, Dr. Ron 251 Smith, Rosalyn 446 Smith, Snuffy 231,260 Smith, Stewart 446 Smith, Sylvia 377 Smith, Terry 233,363,377 Smith, Thomas 260 Smith, Tom 212,213,446 Smith, Warren 275 Smith, Yvonne 360 Smolen, Diane 43 Smoots, Ethel 361 Smukler, Jan 179,263,290 Snedeker, Kathleen 244 Sneed, Jack 377 Snell, Walter 378 Sneller, Kathy 336 Snow, Debby 374 Snow, Loella 152,447 Snyder, Donna 244,289 Snyder, John A. 447 Snyder, Stephanie 374 Soave, Sandi 374 Socol, Lionel 221 Solheim, Robert 274,447 Sollenberger, Barry 225,447 Solomon, John 261 Solorzano, Elsa 447 Soo Hoo, Wesley 345,365 Sooy, Caren 263,351 Sorensen, Carol 345,355,447 Sorensen, Neil 261 Sorgatz, Bob 396 Sorrell, Ben 208 Sowder, Barb 214,235,295 Spagnola, Joe 26,36,39 Span, Pete 53,115 Speckman, Martin 447 Spence, William 403 Spence, Barbara 245 Spigner, Larry 447 Spiller, Stuart 255 Spire, Tari 377 Spitalny, David 447 Splonick, Don 269 Spock, Cindi 120 Spoon, April 277 Spooner, Molly 447 Sprawls, Kathy 338 Sproul, Linda 447 Squires, Kathy 359 Stafford, Bob 208 Stalford, John 283 Stamatis, Chrysanthe 248,294, 447 Stan, Robert 340 Stambaugh, Charlene 339,447 Stanford, Carolyn 314,315,377 Stanford, Robert 273 Stanley, Dikki 359,371 Stanley, Sandy 179 Stanlis, Craig 403 Stansbury, Joe M. 447 Stapleton, Marsha 447 Stapley, Pam 233,338 Stark, Rollin 343,447 Starsky, Morris J. 162,311 Statler, Shelley 377 Stauffer, Kathie 353 Steele, Jeff 237 Steele, Kathy 353 Stegall, Ron G. 283,447 Stehly, Linda 239 Steierman, Flora 218 Steierman, Herbert 221 Steijaert, Susan 323 Steinbronn, Del 447 Steinwachs, Nancy 217 Stephan, Susan 447 Stephenson, Tom 337 Stepuchin, Steve 283 Sterling, Duke 344 Stern, Linda 378 Stevens, Enock Fred 343,447 Stevens, Thad 348,349,448 Stevenson, Brian 213,261 Stevenson, Kathy 179,338 Stevenson, Pam 388,391 Steverson, Ann 33 Stewart, Dick 43 Stewart, Kathleen 448 Stieber, Jim 371 Stiefel, Eric 255 Stiff, Bonnie Jo 227,448 Stiff, Jan 227 Stillion, Molly 374 Stinnett, Sanford 337 Stites, Belva 448 Stock, Cindi 359 Stone, Bill 274 Stone, John 251 Stone, Susan 448 Stoneall, Mike 266 Storrs, Claire 179,243,288 Story, David 251 Story, Marilyn 176 Story, Thomas 396,448 Stought, Richard 448 Stout, Mark 261 Stovall, Robert 377 Stradling, Mel 339 Strampe, Bob 254 Strand, Jane 227,448 Strauss, Jeremy 255 Streech, Catherine 152,233, 280,448 Striegel, Rick 378 Strohbehn, Marlene 313 Stromsborg, Eric 213,268,344, 448 Stroud, Carol 295 Struck, Peter 174 Stuart, Leslie 299 Stults, John 448 Stutler, Barbara 243,288 Sublett, Robert 241 Sues, Phillip 448 Sugden, Hank 270 Sugarman, Bob 319 Sukut, Al 371 Sullivan, Dennis 348 Sullivan, Rosie 290 Suit, Cecilia 377 Sulton, Oscar 319 Sumners, Warren 177 Sundquist, Elizabeth 217 Sunshine, Linda 295 Susingara, Artula 316 Sutter, Fay 248,289 Sutter, Pam 122 Swalzy, Kathy 239 Swan, Bill 174,257 Swan, Craig 111,112 Swanson, Vickie 239,299 Swedlund, Sandy 180,235 Sweeney, Kathleen 122,215, 263,295 Sweeney, Pat 255 Sweetland, E. J. 275 Swisher, Bob 271 Swisher, Jerry 229 Szczotka, Mike 275 Sztuk, Dave 219 Taano, Mary 239 Taber, Sara 448 Tait, Steve 282 Takiguchi, Sandy 235,397 Talamantes, Tom 378 Tally, Terry 115,283 Talone, Bruce 228 Tamata, Yukio 341 Tanita, Jacque 263 Tanner, George 348,349,448 Tarkington, Dale 261 Tate, Rich 39 Tate, Steve 183 Tatum, Elberta 448 Tatum, Kathy 177,227,289 Tanga, Bill 173 Taylor, Dean 319 Taylor, Edward 448 Taylor, Kathleen 353 Taylor, Linda 309 Taylor, Lisa 311 Taylor, Nancy 353 Taylor, Paulette 374 Taylor, Robert G. 448 Taylor, Robert T. 448 Taylor, Sue 227 Taylor, Thomasita 323,377 Taylor, William 275,448 Taysom, Beverly 353 Teasdall, Thomas 252,448 Teggul, Suleyman 176 Telep, Diane 233,351 Terranova, Jaime 297 Tessmer, Anne 147,249,295,351 Thackara, Dale 261 Thal, Barbara 323 Thatcher, Judith 353 Thayer, Teri 314,353 Theilkas, Lynn 355 Thiele, Robert 21 3,270,448 Thies, Linda 289,321 Thies, Stephan 252,448 Thomas, Alfred 167 Thomas, Charles 403 Thomas, Dianne 239 Thomas, Jeanne 227,290 Thomas, Lora 244 Thomas, Jerry 275,448 Thomas, Ron 341,375 Thomas, Sharon 448 Thomas, Sherry 172 Thomas, Vicky 377 Thompson, Andy 269 Thompson, George 71 Thompson, Kathy 243 Thompson, Kent 275 Thompson, Lee 314,315 Thompson, Dr. Lee P. 194 Thompson, Leota 154,448 Thompson, Tina 378 Thomson, Ross 144 Thrane, Linda 233 Thuell, Brenda 176,309 Thurston, Harold 229 Tibby, James 377 Tibshraeny, Jeanie 227 Tibshraeny, Joan 227 Tiers, Dave 282 Tietjen, Irmgard 448 Tietjen, John 348,448 Tiller, Greg 261,375 Tilley, Helen 448 Tillman, Walter 449 Tilzey, Patricia 245 Tinley, Joan 227,297,309 Tinsley, Peggy 174 Tinsley, Tom 449 Tinstman, Gary 377 Tkach, John 343,362,449 Tlizey, Patricia 215 Tobin, Gay 263 Todd, Mike 173,174 Tolmachoff, Gary 39 Tomco, Mike 36,39 Tome, Victor 449 Toy, Paula 372 Track, Don 77 Tracy, Patrick 283 Travelbee, Susan 449 Traylor, Pam 377 Tredway, James 449 Treece, Dennis 284,449 Tregor, Sherilyn 377 Treguboff, Susan 148,353 Treicher, Shirley 295 Treyz, Fred 253,449 Tribbey, Peggy 173,233 Tribble, Charles 241 Tribe, Steve 251 Trigg, Jim 92,95 Trimble, Beverly 288,449 Trimble, David 253 Tritz, John 304,305 Trueblood, Mark 335,449 Tryon, Ruth 377 Tsui, Dennis 348,349 Tucker, Edye 289,320 Tucker, Gary 337 Tucker, Myron 83 Tugaw, Bill 213,266 Tukua, Dennis 275 Tukua, Jule 275 Turcotte, David 449 Turley, Melodee 377,449 Turner, David 286 Turner, Randy 266 Turner, Susan 217,358 Tway, John 229 Twigg, Terry 253 Twitty, Howard 119,151 Tyan, Dan 266 Tyler, Donna 313 Tyler, Jan 179 Uber, Marti 311,313 Udall, Karma 353 Ueberle, Bob 343 Ulman, Walt 177 Ulmer, Deborah 449 Underwood, Scott 225 Unger, Jane 299 Untereiner, Terry 317 Utz, Kim 228 Vachout, Sandra 449 Vail, John 275,449 Vail lancourt, Gerald 449 Valenta, Henrietta 263 Valentine, Debra 377 Valentine, Patricia 343 Valentine, Rob 271 Valesco, Estelle 378 Valikai, Carol 181 Valikai, Mary 356 Vallenari, Mike 261 Valley, Rick 111,112 Van Aken, Christie 323 Van Buren, Karl 364 Van Clive, Bill 340 Van de Kamp, Nick 275 Vandenbos, Heidi 239 Vanderlaan, Sally 342 Vanell, Larry 377 Vanell, Margaret 377 Van Fleet, Randy 449 Vangaarbelk, Carol 377 Van Hoesen, Mark 257,280 Van Houten, Jeanne Kay 449 Vannater, Jack 51 Van Zee, Elizabeth 339 Varnum, Terryl 372 Vasquez, Anna 323 Vasquez, Laurel 377 Vaughan, Carole 217 Vaughn, Ed 39 Vawter, Laura 449 Velasco, Estella 377 Velasques, Charles 316 Vella, Ivo 348,349,449 Venturo, Gary 36,39 Verdugo, Roger 449 Verne, Karen 309 Versteegen, Marlies 182,295 Vidal, Mike 237 Vigil, Viola 209 Viles, Binky 179,223 Viles, Kathy 172,232 Villa, Horatio 449 Villarreal, Fernando 449 Villasenor, Gildardo 449 Villescas, Bertha 449 Vincent, Susan 449 Vinesky, Larry 364 Violette, Dan 122,261 Vitovec, Susie 323 Vlastos, George 449 Voder, Bruce 319 Voitus, Robert 348,349,370 Volk, Peggy 239 Von Gausig, Douglas 449 Von Lohen, Sandy 233 Vorbeck, Ray 450 Vorda, Brian 283 Vorhees, Dennis 273 Vosika, Pat 336 Voss, Charlie 229 Voss, Thomas 229 Voyles, Craig 283 Vukovitch, Joanne 321 Wacker, Bob 212,256,280 Waddoups, Ovy 347 Wade, Carolyn 353 Waechter, Gale 323 Wagers, Stephen 450 Wagner, Barry 345,450 Wagner, Bill 266 Wagner, Carol 450 Wagner, Ernest 450 Wagner, Fred 319,359 Wagoner, Bill 178,296 Walach, Luba 339 Walbert, Jon 275 Waldin, Debb 239 Waldman, Lawrence 259,450 Walek, Chuck 293 Waleski, William 450 Walker, Bob 364 Walker, Charlie 266 Walker, Dianne 176 Walker, Helen 450 Walker, Karen 173,223 Walker, Michael 450 Walker, Sally 215,249,293,338 Walker, Voni 314,315 Wall, Charles 450 Wall, Conrad 450 Wall, Fred 225 Wallace, Linda 450 Wallace, Susan 450 Waller, Mike 83 Walls, Barbara 277 Walmsley, Harry 261 Waloschko, Harry 176 Walser, Carolyn 122 Walsh, Frank 273 Walters, Jan 217,338 Wamble, Mary 450 Wamble, Susan 233 Wandel, Bob 317 Wanger, Diann 314,315 Wanty, Diane 235 Warbington, Louise 450 Ward, Barbara 249 Ward, Douglas 275 Ward, Jim 271 Ward, Judy 335 Ward, William 450 Ware, Kent 403 Warford, Cathy 317 Waring, Fred 136 Warner, Brian 357 Warren, Kay 363 Warren, Larrie J. 283,344,450 Warren, Mary 323 Warren, Sydney 223 Washburn, Larry 319 Wasley, Mark 76,77 Watanabe, Susan 223 Watkins, Becky 378 Watkins, Richard 450 Watkins, William 377 Watley, Glen Nelson 318 Watson, Charles 208 Watson, Jim 317 Watson, Larry 450 Watson, Mary 321 Watson, Sue 239 Watson, Verne 283 Watt, Vicki 245,377 Wattles, Chuck 212,372 Waymock, Fred 378 Weatherly, Monny 403 Weaver, Rocky 268 Webb, Don 212,213,283 Webb, Tony 261 Webber, Leslie 120 Weber, Dr. Del D. 192 Weber, Robert 403 Weidman, Claudia 223 Weinberger, Steven 283,450 Weiner, Rhoda 234 Weinstein, Myra 321 Weinzimmer, Beth 292 Weise, Ralph 83 Weismen, Honey 378 Weiss, Donna 336 Weiss, Robert 346 Weissmueller, John 251 Welker, William 450 Weller, Chris 336 Wells, Eleanor 450 Wells, Helen 174,245,450 Weltman, William 221 Welton, Tom 110,111 Welty, Sandra 277 Wendt, George 450 Wendt, Patricia 450 Wenk, Jim 83 Wenzel, Judy 311,313 Wergin, Paul 266 Werlein, Phyllis 227 Wermes, Pat 263 Werner, Alice 450 Wessels, Janet 323,450 West, Cheryl 450 West, Lenora 363 West, Rob 273 Westlake, Ward 275 Weston, Katy 233 Wetten, Mark 283 Wetter, Nancy 174,233 Wewenhouse, Tom 370 Weyrick, Steve 269 Wharram, Barry 208 Wharton, Edward 318 Whatley, Bonnie 336 Wheat, Ronald 152 Wheatly, Jack 296 Wheeler, Shelley 353,377 Wheeler, Worth 304,305,306,307 Wheller, William 241 Whiles, Bart 451 Whitaber, Covey 291 White, Ann 178,217 White, Elizabeth 245 White, Jerry 450 White, Melody 243 White, Michael 144 White, Steve 225 Whitehurst, Patricia 377 Whitley, Katherine 323,363,372 Whitney, Mike 377 Wickham, Bill 269 Wickizer, Richard 229,451 Wiechens, Karen 321 Wiemer, Jan 243,280,288 Wiener, Gail 311 Wiggs, Larry 343 Wilbur, Bill 255 Wilcken, Steve 229 Wilder, Carol 377 Wildman, Stephen 451 Wiley, Ronald 451 Wilk, Bill 371 Wilkins, Cheryl 360 Wilkinson, Agnes 245,356 Wilkinson, Mike 122 Wilkinson, Sandra 148 Willford, Edith 245 Williams, Arthella 451 Williams, Betty 371,451 Williams, Bob 81 Williams, Constance 226,280, 451 Williams, Cynthia 235,451 Williams, Dale 284 Williams, Donald 253,451 Williams, Ellen 378 Williams, Jack 162 Williams, Jay 174,305 Williams, Jim 273 Williams, Judy 227 Williams, Julia 377 Williams, Louis 229 Williams, Mark 255 Williams, Tom 216 Williams, Travis 241 Williamson, Sherry 235,297 Willis, Dave 183,346 Willis, Helen 353 Willis, Yvonne 291 Willman, Ford 261 Willman, Sherri 223 Willmore, Steve 346,452 Wilson, Al 237 Wilson, Ann 291 Wilson, David 225,451 Wilson, Donald G. 213,228,236, 451 Wilson, Greg 213 Wilson, John 253,289 Wilson, Marilyn 314 Wilson, Sara Jane 249,297,351 Wilson, Patty 180,249,366 Wilson, Paul 250,451 Wilson, R. Donald 451 Wilson, Wendall 266 Wilt, Karen 294 Wiltbank, Chuck 39 Wilty, Dr. Glenn, Jr. 346 Winkles, Bobby 111,113 Winslow, Hugh 144 Winslow, Leonard 374 Winter, Bruce 452 Winters, Mark 261 Wischnia, Bob 228 Wiseley, Cathy 323 Wiseman, Milton 222 Wishnuff, Kenneth 452 Wistosky, Pearle 174,218 Withers, Terrance 387 Witko, James 275,452 Wittmeyer, Merle 378,379 Wixted, Jane 245,289 Wocher, Karl 403 Wolf, Barbara 374 Wolfgram, Capt. S. W. 347 Wollenweber, Eileen 356 Wolta, Diane 371 Wong, Alan 283,335,344 Wong, Beverly 321 Wong, Ray 388 Wong, Susan 93,94,249,366 Wong, Wallace 452 Wong, Walter 348 Wood, Margaret 323 Wood, Ron 93,95 Wood, William 284,452 Woods, Debby 173,179,223,366 Woods, Harry 261,452 Woodward, Carol 214,262 Woodward, Debbie 227,290 Woodward, Jeanne 173,235 Woon, Gloria 223,356 Wootton, Kathryn 353 Wootton, Dr. Richard 167 Worthington, Cindy 350,366,377 Wray, Nancy 345 Wright, Jeffrey 251 Wright, John 271 Wright, Julian 237 Wright, Mike 316 Wright, Pam 377 Wright, Stephanie 377 Wright, Steve 364 Wrigley, William W. 271,452 Wroblewski, Denise 452 Wroblewski, Pamela 452 Wroten, Barbara 122 Wulf, Verner 319 Wulk, Ned 71 Wyatt, Ann 452 Wyatt, Bruce 347 Wyatt, Debbie 215,227,338 Wyatt, Georgia 363,452 Wyckoff, Ann 249,452 Wyckoff, Barbara 249 Wyeth, William 275 Wymen, Ann 232 Wynhoff, Mary-Bert 452 Wynne, Judy 243 Wyse, Candy 314,336 Wyse, Karlin 452 Yarbrough, Linda 452 Ytes, Bob 388 Ybarra, Bobby 346 Yee, Reynold 453 Yee, Richard 377 Yellenn, Jan 315 Yingling, Matthew 452 Yoakum, Lynn 292,323,377,453 Yoder, Bruce 271 Yoder, Dean 377 Yoshioka, Cheryl 235 Young, Beverly 321 Young, Dave 237 Young, Larry 453 Young, Troy 71 Younger, Mary Lou 235,293, 453 Yount, Kimberly 178,227 Youtz, Robert 453 Ziman, Meyer 403 Zimbra, Carleen 453 Zimmer, Karen 453 Zimmerman, Pat 183,249 Zabo, Roger 173 Zacharoudis, Georgia 397 Zajac, Terry 362 Zandler, Pam 315 Zangger, Blondina 453 Zaun, Fred 186,187 Zbikowski, Fran 111 Zecchini, Mary 453 Zei, Bill 269 Zeiders, Steve 26,39 Zeller, Gerald 283 Zerfoss, Georgiana 323,453 Zimmerman, Rick 378 Zinger, Jon 283 Zitnick, James S. 453 Zollinger, Rex 253 Zueck, Kay 227,294 Walsworth Publishing Co., Inc., of Marceline, Missouri printed 3,939 copies of on 70 lb. Northwest Velopaque Text’—Pinseal Embossed Finish, by the Northwest Paper Company, Minnesota. Endsheets are Northwest Velopaque Cover—65 lb. Headlines are set in 24 point Univers Bold Italic with text type set in 10 point Spartan. Captions, idents and index are in 8 point Spartan with boldface. Sports statistics are set in 6 point Spartan with boldface. heads are set in 18, 24 and 30 point Italic and mood copy is set in 10 point Century Italic. Color photography was handled by Charles R. Conley, Pat Harper, W. J. Harper, Jim Lew and Tom Story. Senior portraits and portraits were taken by Charles Studio, 106 West University Drive, Tempe, Arizona. SPECIAL THANKS Allan Frazier supervisor Carolyn Krepela managing editor Pat Harper photography editor Candy St. Jacques copy editor Greg Davitt assistant copy editor Kathy Graham activities editor Diane Hillyard and Nancy Bell, organizations editors Kathy Palermo creative arts editor Mary Jay affiliations editor Staff: Dan Dixon Deb Egerer Barb Moore Brian Cox Clara August Phyllis Kaiser Ja Montgomery Sa huaro Set Sahuaro Set Photographers: Chuck Conley John Barnard John Dutson Jim Lew Bob Sorgatz Tom Harvey Bryan Jordan Fischman Doug Conley Jack Graham Ruth Paulsen Evelyn Michel Secretaries; Donna Rodgers Mona Rhodes Caroline Martens Walsworth Publishing Co., Inc. John Klumb, Walsworth representative Joe Cupp, Walsworth account executive Legend City, Phoenix Zoo, Pueblo Grande Museum Nanny ' s Racquet Shop, Scottsdale fashions Diamond ' s, Thomas Mall fashions fashions Loose Auto Agency, Scottsdale Cord Tang ' s Imports, Tempe The BROaDMOOR, Colorado Springs ski pictures index - 469 in memoriam Terry Lee Aaroen Kenneth M. Brown Susan E. Brown Douglas Eugene Lamb Janet Ann Laster Stephen A. Mercier Robert E. Randolph David L ee Ripley Brendan K. Weber Miles A. Dresskell William E. Gibbs Richard H. Gott Betty Kathryne Ott Robert Ramsdell Reed Young Sarah Folsom darkness spreads from the east and the last dust of the day glows and settles. the desert air cools again, heat lightening flashes against the sky. colors fade to greys or take on new tints: muted colors lit from an orange moon. i know the joy of watching the day end; seeing in the fading aftergl ow of sunset a promise of a warming glow on the other horizon. and in the cooling lack of sun . . . 472 i find new life, new energy to dance when Sunday afternoons drift into gray nothingness and the only sound is the beating of wings on the coming evening air, i see so much more and think of so many more things i can do. time goes softly with the wind and I, am free to be myself or share my thoughts with a field of wildflowers 476 misty, overcast days make me wish that i could capture something fresh and alive, warm and trembling—like a raindrop on a leaf. but those sparkling crystal drops are not meant to be caught; they disappear with just the slightest touch. there is something in the desert air after the rainfall; a clean smell, a calm, and the freshness of foggy clouds that obscure the tops of mountains as whole days become heavy with a cool blue wetness. for a short while the world is peaceful and young again. and i must take time to live these moments that touch me from within i press my face against the frosted panes of glass and watch the tears slowly form, then trickle down the outside. they are refreshing tears, happy tears, rain-tears. some unusual times, when suddenly propelled by a desire to see the stars, i ' ll find myself driving nowhere (over great stretches of road) until some twist around a mountain obliterates all trace of the city except a vague luminescence glowing in the sky. i ' ll stop, park, and stumble through a strangely black night to a cold, rocky river-bed and stand quietly with damp, cold feet, listening to the water; or i ' ll follow a desert road to the stone steps of a once-burned, half-built house with a great view where i watch the sun set and talk quietly to whoever is with me about ' philosophies of the universe, " and which stars are which and why we think the way we do, and who we are. there are some times, some places where you can think more easily, more clearly, and where you can talk to peop le, or to yourself; it ' s good to find them and spend quiet time there (a desert hermit, temporarily) before you come back to another day to begin again tomorrow . I drove out to the Verde River one afternoon late in March. The day was just too warm, sunny and beautiful to be inside the yearbook office, even if there were things that had to be done. I needed to get away from it all for a while: people not cooperating, work not being completed, absolutely nothing getting done. It was late afternoon on a weekday and I had practically the whole river to myself. Off came the shoes and socks and I started to make my way to a rock that jutted up from the middle of the river. The crystal water was a refreshing, icy cold contrast to the desert heat and the mood I had just been in. I waded across the shallow parts, getting wet up to my waist. When I reached the rock I just stayed there for a long, long time, dipping my feet in the water. The only sound was the current drifting calmly around me. The sky, which had been a deep blue with just a trace of clouds, began to take on a faint orange glow as the sun started to set behindthe rocky hills in the distance. A friend once said that you would never expect to find a peaceful setting like that in the middle of the desert. I tried hard to escape for a while, but the yearbook continued to invade my mind. There were so many things that went wrong during the year; so many things that I didn ' t plan for. There were times when we got so far behind that I almost thought we ' d never get done. There were times when absolutely nothing seemed to go right. But something would always happen to assure me that it was all worthwhile. This whole year has been like that day at the river — an occasional oasis in the middle of depression. People were the cause of that depression. But beautiful people were also what assured me that all our efforts were not in vain I ' ll thank those people personally because nothing I write could ever hope to express the gratitude, appreciation and respect I have for them. As I sat on that rock in the river I thought about how those people have touched my life. The book began to take on a new meaning because of those very special people. It ' s been such a difficult year; one filled with disappointments, much discouragement and just enough fun, happiness and beautiful friendships to keep me going. During the year I almost promised myself that I would never take on another job like this. The responsibilities are so great. But now that the book is finally finished, all the grudges, personality conflicts and disagreements are forgiven and forgotten. It ' s such a strange, unique feeling — having nothing to do. The final pages are at the printer, all the pain has disappeared, and I can hardly wait until tomorrow. 480—editor ' s page

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