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

 - Class of 1972

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Arizona State University - Sun Devil Spark Sahuaro Yearbook (Tempe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 428 of the 1972 volume:

Cv nr " ff 1.7 SAHUPRGX 72 SAHUPRCDX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPRCDX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPRCDX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPRCDX 72 SAHUPRCDX 72 SAHUPRCJX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPRQ 72 The cover story, "Learning to talk: What to say to a silent world," about the work of the Speech and Hearing Clinic will be found on page 26. SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPRCDX 72 SAHUPRGX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPRCX 72 SAHUPROX 72 l SAHUPRO 72 . - f +V Q -f '..:---3 '- - ,a 1 , wi- f , -.. . - 5. 1 it ' i -',.'f i, -I V F-"jig,--,,k-P13 M ,,+2e,rf-A , -- mf. .P A w , L xgzglsx 5 4 :Gi .1 It b gimp, , L! .ft-vmnixg N V 1 ix. I-, N -?3f3'f?f'41i""m Q 'i +-f'J"isQ1r3rJ,f.-2.f- a J' f' 'lfiz X Q-, -:U..g2'?q,4 39-f. ' 71" if"f'i"33 ' ' e' fA'?"- ' 2 i ' 5' 4' 1 f 'Qs ' -E ' ffl? tg','g.f"' r L- ' .ir T "Q "5 1'- ' 5 0. I - . ' - 'Q , ' - 2 . . . ,. T7 if ' 1 J If lx ix 1.51, ' ' ..f- 9 2'---...'f1i's-'Q' .J . :+""' Q-J ,-'.qg, -Q .. 1' 1' .,. . 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'R-s TABLE OF CONTENTS: 6. 14. 20 . 26 32 38 44. 50 56 62 68 76 80 , 84 90 . 98 104 110 116 118 126 132 138 140 142 144 152 164 178 182 190 202 210 220 222 234 240 298 306 356 404 406 . . .......................,............, Mesa Grande: Messy and meticulous path to desert fore-runners . . . ........,.....,................. Faculty Research: Mark Reader ..................ToyTalk .............LearningtoTalk: What to say to a silent world . . . . . . . . . . .ASASU's sticky bread mess ........,.......,.......Terros,TeIIus: Long distance cure for pain, loneliness .....................AWSpreschooI: Kids face expulsion . . . . .Faculty women discuss jobs . . . .Chess master discusses strategy . . . . . . . . . . . . .Tenant's association . . . . . . . . . . .Electionsz ASASWho? . . . . .Krishna Consciousness . . .Chanting for anything .........ThegreyIizard . . . , . . .Faculty Research: Roadside Americana . . . .The Silent Minority . . . . . . . .Faculty Research: Verde River Watershed . . . . .Herbert L. Stahnke: Sting victim's savior .......,...Who'sWho .............4.0Seniors . . . .Cultural Affairs Board: an expose' . . . . . . . ."Bar Mitzvah" ................"Hope" . . . ."Legend Yet to Come" . ........... "Untitled" . . . . . . . . .Fall Productions: The view from the stage ......,........"HenryV" . . . . . . . . .Gammage Events . . . . . . . . . ."DandeIion Wine" . . . . .University Dance Theatre ...................FootbaII ...........,...BasketbaIl . . . .Minor Sports ........lntramurals .....................,................BasebalI . . ...,......................... Possible Olympians: Two ASU archers aim for summer gold in Munich . . . .......................................... Greeks .........................GreekWeek ..............Groups ..,.............Seniors .....Thetruth aboutASU ...,...........lndex Editor Candice St.jacques Miles Advisor G. Allan Frazier Coordinators Roslyn Clark, secretary john R. Coyne, jr., instructor, Magazine Writing Peggy Hennessey, secretary Bruce F. Miles, greeks and groups editor Denise Georgia Nelesen, articles editor jennifer Shandor, secretary Contributors Frank N. Ansel, Larry Clark, Susan Clouse, Monique H. Ellis, Gerri Fiedler, G. Allan Frazier, Richard Howland, Patrick Ivers, janet Keating, Pattie L. Krohn, Rex Lamberts, john Lemons, Cathy Lo Cascio, Sue Macek, Diane Mclntyre, Candy Miles, D.G. Nelesen, Pat Norris, Christy Pearmine, Fred Serdinak, janie Stoft, Michael Stoneall, Sherri Stroud, C.S. Winters, jan Yellenn, Colin Young Artists Mary Gail Everson john Tylee Photographers jordan Fischman, Charles Conley Studios Dennis Mehler john Mehnert Sharon Simpson Bob Sorgatz, Charles Conley Studios 4 FOREWCDRD: More people have mentioned to me this year their belief that yearbooks are "going out" than I ever would have dreamed in September. It used to bother me considerably at first, especially since I've spent several years working on what people now think is a dying business. Now I think it's sad that most don't feel as excited by the idea of a book as I. I've seen so many fine ones: UCLA Southern Campus 1969, lthat was a vintage yearig ah, and the Kent State books, particularly volume 56, it was a masterpiece. And of course the Sahuaro lthat's "sa-hwar-row", Mr. Allnutti. The Sahuaro has seen better days, admittedly, but I can remember the first time I saw one, icough, cough, the old gaffer grinds up his sawdust memory againi. I thought the layouts were the haute couture of yearbookery. I love the process of producing a yearbook, particularly the final steps. And to be able to hold in your hands something that was created through such a complicated process is a thrill beyond comparison. This book is a very different one from what you may expect to see. I've omitted many things, lincluding that supreme waste of space, the division pagei, and expanded the journalistic content considerably. Once I decided on a format, and secured the kindly assistance of john Coyne and his Magazine Writing classes for the contributors, the process of severing ties to a traditional approach continued quite naturally. I did not select the articles on the following pages with any intention of conveying a philosophy, either traditional or radical. I merely wished to show as many of those small groups of dedicated workers on this campus who are actually doing something as possible. CSM 5 "Two dozen people work methodically in the northeast corner, dismantling blocks of white ashen earth with paint brushes and dustpans." 6-Mesa Grande Site Mesa Grande "messy and " by Richard Howland There is a time warp in the city of Mesa. lt can be seen any Spring afternoon. Between a sprawling hospital and a row of antiseptic white apartments is a service road which ends at the burial place of time itself. With hands and faces white from fine chalky dust, like French actors in a surrealistic play, two dozen people work methodically in the northeast corner, dismantling blocks of earth with paint dustpans. Clouds dry fog, hover in much of the near- absorbed in the white ashen brushes and of dust, like the air while by noise is haze of heat. The muted scraping sounds of shovels and brooms are sporadically drowned out by the engines of motorcycles and minibikes, which falter in concert. Erratic heat waves wash the air with broken images that chase the motor- cycles over an acre-large mound rising irregularly from the ground. The mound is pillow-marked by ridges and dirt piles, laced by rain gutters and bike paths, and littered with drink cans and candy wrappers. ltseems hardly portentous of anything more than dust. However, some people in the northeast corner walk dutifully back and forth be- fore-runners l i l 'JPY 'mir Q? :riff "A, -'C- ., .. .L ' ,fw-,,, -,J - -.J . X492- tween their working area and a trash heap of mangled modern construction material where Arizona State University trucks are parked, with "Anthropolo- gy Department" stenciled on the doors. The trucks look more like prospector's mules than trucks. They come every Saturday. Bikers occasionally come down from the mound in small groups to ask the people in the northeast corner what 'lu """-47' g'5Wf4?f"a:.ff"' X 5, .L K 'iii I they're doing. The bikers are informed that Indian ruins are being explored by ASU stu- dents in AN231, a course in archaeological field methods. The site, Mesa Grande, is similar in style and time period to the famous 1000-year-old ruins of Casa Grande on the Gila River, which historians believe was one of the exag- gerated Seven Cities of Gold that Spanish explorer Coron- ado sought vainly inthe South- FN A 1,1 1' .- g i:,.I: 'f lf- 4. , , fx Al, 'Viv , . 4 ,i' in ii -i ' Mesa Grande Site-7 1 'I , - " ' 7 A-' :si "With torn shorts and visible underwear, they have to slap the dust off themselves everytime they climb out of the trenches." west. Speculation by com- petent observers suggested that Mesa Grande could be an Indian temple, unique in the Southwest. Questions answered, the motorcyclists and minibikers wander away, but not before their names are recorded in a visitors book which keeps track of all the people who make an appearance at the place during excavation. This makes everyone who comes feel important, as though you've signed up for an inter- view at the gates of time. The visitors book is typical of the meticulous records kept by the gatekeepers of the Mesa Grande time zone, as the archaeologists try to preserve on paper what they inevitably 'fixing ry H qt, destroy in the ground by dig- ging. ln case the need for some unforseen kind of information arises later, after the time warp closes permanently, the visitors may be able to provide their impressions and recollections for a later investigation. Hardly a speck of dust is permitted to escape the area without being recorded. Note- books are scattered all over among the wheelbarrows, wooden sand sifters, shovels, and half-empty Coke bottles that the diggers drink from now and then as they bend under the hot sun sweeping loose sand into dustpans like neurotic housekeepers. The students, dressed in their bluejean cut-offs and white T-shirts, are assigned to I1 .. Y-.f ' a trench in groups of two or three. With torn shorts and visible underwear, they have to slap the dust off themselves everytime they climb out of the trenches, which so far have yielded a few soil types, pot- tery shards, slough from adobe walls, some actual walls, and a possible burial pit. Their early an-A - s . ,W , , v's ' ,- 5 I . V159 ' T . jf .gr f-f , , 'if , Z, W ' -fu, 'I' ' F' I 1 V . D .- 9 ' I Y. J ,J . ,- . - -- ' Y ,r . V U 4,7 Je' J. avi 'Y'-if. r:j13swl,, I . .U 9... , , Hp: Ur-' E:-'5'15' V- -vga. , :wg 'l Z " ',-' ' -3212 .f .Jw fn. 5 - .ff.-Qidsugi ' f I - - ww ,fm ! -mi i.v""- 3, .ig nm 1 ,ii'm"" ,""' 'L ii, x Cffi -. A 1 A goal, to locate the compound wall, is still being pursued. At lunchtime they break up into four or five groups, half of them choosing to sit in shade, the others opting for the sun. One girl washes away the dust clinging to her legs and arms before lunch with drinking water. "So I can get :g".-. ' Q"' " e 1 - fr - . a suntan," she tells the others as she uses the rearview mir- ror of one of the trucks to tidy up her face. Her course in archaeological field methods is taught by Sonny Cockrell, a bearded, be- spectacled graduate teaching assistant from Florida. Cock- rell is also in charge of the .1-1-Q-t' , my 0' . .,, s J , 'I -"Y: -- ' - - 4.. --' Q --.viii 'J , . -on general excavation project, under a committee composed of the four archaeology pro- fessors at ASU. The features of his face nearly lost in Bulging blonde hair, Cockrell's eyes show some of the wear of six years in professional achae- ology. Cockrell foresees a ten-year V Y :I -1. 4. 1. e-.--1 1 . ' n , Sv' -,- .1 51,5-w...v-,girl -J f -yuf-jQ'f'ff,LI' 50 J' '-+L J- ,Ilr -:gf ,'vd' -n 5' It if. ag, , ,,-,., .,.f.i '50, . , I 24'-i fl 4 .,4g- '- -' , -ar , '1. ,- ' f -QQ: I l F ff ,4 if "Until recently, pottery remnants, stone metates, and maize manos could be found lying on the site without digging." 10-Mesa Grande Site project at Mesa Grande, which began when the owner of the property, car dealer jack Ross, gave ASU his permission to dig the site. Ross purchased the property from Frank Midvale for 512,000 before the latter died two years ago. Midvale, a widely respected amateur archaeologist, had done some excavation in the southeast corner. The northeast corner digging is progressing rapidly now in order to clear the site for a visitors center which will soon be constructed. Until recently, pottery rem- nants, stone metates, and maize manos could be found lying on the site without digging, but souvenir hunters and amateur diggers tcalled "pothunters" by archaeolo- gistsi have stripped the site of such material. The University of Arizona completed an early topographical map of the site but without tying it into any permanent landmarks, so ASU students are making a new map. Professor K.M. Stewart of ASU published a paper on work done at Mesa Grande, but for the most part, little is known. The basis for initial spectula- tion about the people who built and occupied Mesa Grande is the nearby site of Snaketown, which the Uni- versity of Arizona has studied for about 30 years. Both Snake- town and Mesa Grande were Salt River villages built around 300 B.C. and occupied by people of the Hohokam culture until 500 A.D. The Hohokams were pottery-makers and grew maize, developing irrigation by the sixth century. Textbooks tell of evidence that Hohokam groups peace- fully co-existed in the Salt River Valley with Mogollon groups from the mountains. Cockrell believes, however, Mesa Grande may indicate that the same people were just doing things in different ways. A dirt trail leads straight from the hospital road to the top of the 30 foot mound. According to Cockrell, the height could indicate either a multistory structure or a case where the Indians filled in old structures and built new ones on top. At the highest point, the entire city of Mesa is visible, as well as the hazy Superstition Moun- tains tothe east and the Tempe Butte rising above the Arizona State campus to the west. Back under the Tempe Butte, Cockrell has a five-closet size office in Krause Hall on the campus where he coordinates the class and the digging. Krause Hall, an old building that looks as though it has been boarded up for years, has filing cabinets blocking some of the doors. Inside, there are rows of shelves that contain hundreds of small brown paper bags, identified by the course number and site code name. Dave Bachman, a junior archaeology major, often spends part of Sunday in Krause Hall washing and cate- gorizing whatever he finds on Saturday at Mesa Grande. His most interesting find so far was some material re- sembling peat moss which no one could identify and which he cynically theorizes to be "rodent dung." Bachman describes the course as "messy and meticulous, but obviously the best way to learn archaeo- logy." Irritated by the motorcyclists and minibikers who tear across the Mesa Grande ruins, he would prefer that the site did not receive publicity, "or else the pothunters will be out here stripping it of every- thing they can carry away, they'll even use helicopters to carry away the walls." Some damage done during the week when the site is un- watched has marred the ex- cavation, but so far has been limited to the ropes being run over and some extracurricular digging. Cockrell, who is himself a dirt bike rider, often ,-,.u-an .an '- -Q-f ' n xii ' .. . .. 'ssl N' s, Q, ii. KX .' t N .A fx wp., n ' .-.I ri, W T2 ,' , -w??g. .mh- 5 A 95: '.."ff2'g-'Tw -. 44,-1 , 11 ' 4-...JM gg, M. x, fq, . 5 W-125 V . Wh x, 'I Aj 5 "Some artifacts have been carried away by the kids who live nearby, who consider Mesa Grande mostly just as a nice playground, but who are vaguely aware of its history." 12-Mesa Grande Site 'i ' .s .mi , 1 W Ls 'Hi gathers a group of the bikers together at the top of the mound and tries to persuade them to ride elsewhere. Some artifacts have been carried away by the kids who live nearby, who consider Mesa Grande mostly just a nice playground, but who are vaguely aware of its history. "The cowboys and Indians used to fight here," declares one ten-year-old boy, who adds that his parents don't know about the site. Clt is not in a very prominent position and is not well known, al- though it is within the city limits and easily accessible? Mesa Grande is now so dominated by' modern culture that it is hard to imagine Indians living there over 1500 . "vw" ' B .' 1 S H Q e years ago. Newspapers not even yellow adorn it now, with cigarette packages brand- ishing the latest government tar and nicotine figures. Modern farming and con- struction surround it, huge 747 jets soar above it on their way in and out of Sky Harbor Air- port. Such jets can take you nearly anywhere nowadays, they can't take you back in time. Only archaeologists can. So the students ignore the jets and the motorcycles and dig into the past, while pieces of their surveying equipment lean against the trucks like crutches for them to hobble away on after a back-breaking Saturday at Mesa Grande. fubokn--.. .. Q- Vg l .Q Bruce and I went to the Mesa Grande site with the photographer. My curiousity was piqued by Richard's article, which, I realized, was more poet's observations than journalism. But, once there, l realized how overwhelming the mood of the place is. We wandered around a bit, looking into the holes of chipping, dusty people, and feeling quite amateurish and intruding. Then, our meanderings led us back over the hill and into Sonny Cockrell, who, pre-warned of our visit, preceeded to give us the grand tour. Mesa Grande is really an embryonic site, mostly covered with the packed-dust, yellow topsoil typical in desert climates. Yet, under the tutelage of Sonny, the dusty hills and enigmatic bumps in the earth took on a new meaning. He walked along one buckled ridge of land and called it the wall of a village compound, looked back over the enclosure and described the little cluster of rectangular dwellings that huddled against the protecting wall leaving room for ball courts and meeting areas in the center. Sonny picked up pieces of stone, showed their sharpened edges and called them tools, he chose heavier samples of a porous substance and demonstrated how metates are used to grind corn even now by some Indian tribes. A babbling rivelet of water nearby marked a canal centuries old, now used by the Salt River Project. He was fascinating, and I felt the overwhelming desire to enroll in an Anthropology program and join this amazing group of dedicated, sweating dreamers. We walked back through the site over dust feet and centuries away from an old race of people who played games and cooked food in little fireplaces in the doorways of their homes, who knew magnetism and the true north and invented a calender better than lulian's, who were akin to the Aztecs and who knew how to survive in this frightful dry place. And who were long gone. We went back to the car and the air-conditioning chilled our sweating bodies as we drove away. CSM Mesa Grande Site-13 "Human and most other life on this storied, marbled planet is about to come to an end." 14-Environmental Crises by janet Keating The question of "What is the world coming to?" can be understood in many different ways. For some it is a joke, just another rhetorical ques- tion. For others it has deeper significance because their answer is very much in doubt. Professor Mark Reader ad- dressed himself to the problem directly in his lecture "Life in Death: On Surmounting the Environmental Crisis." He begins with defining that particular aspect of the future he is concerned with. The parameters of our present-day circumstances are fixed by six irreducible facts and their consequences: Firstly, human and most other life on this storied, marbled planet is about to come to an end. Both the pleading of our scientists and the grievings of our senses VICULW RESEARCH QUEEUMEQLEQUMUMQQ Elllllllwllllllllmllll EEEUSES DOCDXASDAV REPORT tell us this. lf we are not the last generation of living people on this earth, then we are giving birth to the one that is. An unusual situation exists, therefore: simultaneously, we are becoming conscious of the fact that we are witnessing the earth's first remembered sur- vival crisis and that we, our- selves, are awaiting extinction. Secondly, not everyone agrees that our situation is ciritical. Some reject our assessment because they ro- manticize history and human nature, some, because they cannot be sure about the magnitude of our difficulties and over-estimate our abilities to manage them, some, be- cause they are caught in a web of parochial thinking and self- ish interests. Thirdly, it seems likely that we shall suffer an irreversible disaster within the foreseeable, rather than the remote, future. Thus, if we wish to prolong life beyond the present moment the decision-making time in which to do it is short. Fourthly, the crunch of time and the magnitude of our problems dictates that we act before all of the "facts" are in and without the as- surance that our actions will sustain us. lf we are to have a future, we must be able to rely upon the thoughtful creativ- ity of each other. Fifthly, we have only limited human, natural and techno- logical resources to commit to the struggle for existence. This de facto power shortage implies that we must gear our collective decisions and ac- tions to maximize life's chances and, simultaneously, free as many people as possible to engage in our mutal struggle for existence...Once a vital "lf we really wish to live beyond the present, we shall have to take risks in our daily lives. . ." "lf we environmentalists are correct. . . then by becoming alarmed about it, we might be able to prevent an irreversible disaster." life-support system is knocked out, no one will be left to re- pair it. Once a species is lost, we cannot recover it. Thus, if really we wish to live beyond the present, we shall have to take risks in our daily lives, institute ways of skirting dis- aster, experiment with a host of survival plans, and get used to acting on the basis of imper- fect information. Sixthly, survival depends up- on our ability to fashion a con- crete survival scenario and get majorities of people of dif- soning of land and water re- sources and the steady flow of concrete smothering our farm land and forests. He has already anticipated some of our arguments and refuted them in the light of what he knows about the environ- ment and human nature. Most people deny death in- stinctively. For instance, there are many who see nothing new in our surroundings. They in- form us that humankind has met and conquered death be- fore and that it will do so again, they are the intended victim of disaster even when the signs are incontestable, as it was for the inmates of the concentration camps. If we environmentalists are correct in our diagnosis about the extent and immediacy of our survival crisis, then by be- coming alarmed about it we might be able to buy the time needed to prevent an ir- reversible disasterg if we are wrong, and no such disaster is in the offing, then we lose nothing by acting to prevent g,-' .-g5.-1 j- .,g"4--Q' ,- '- '-.'f'-' -, 1 ..,y. 1 .- J, 4 4, J- , ' . ' c ". , ---T.oi,f?'Ag: .L , - -I , K A , A ,-105. -jf ' ' 4- fa """' J' Q. R "' X war ....... ...-an-' ...g. .. 16-Environmental Crises ferent social, political, eco- nomic, psychological and cultural backgrounds to accept it quickly. Professor Reader recognizes our probable skepticism es- pecially regarding his belief that, "life on earth is about to end for most, if not all, species - including our own." But he asserts that the evidence is all around us, in every oil spill and smog alert, in the sharp rise in the number of en- dangered species, in the poi- as an unlearned reflex. This view about humankind conquering death previously, assumes that people carry about their persons a survival mechanism that triggers auto- matically in the presence of death. This is just not true as the history of our species, especially as it has been played out in this century, attests. When confronted with death many people will tal acquiesce to it needlessly, passively and quiescently, or tbl deny that it. By acting as if an irreversible disaster was about to hit us, we are likely to improve both our environment and the quality of our daily lives in it. If you are wrong, then our decision to act cautiously and deliberately twhich is the implicit consequence of your general attitude! without haste and in good time, will simply hasten the advent of that dis- aster which we all wish to prevent. It is better to be slightly alarmed than slightly dead. The challenge of survival has become the burden of the common man. The professor believes that we are not likely to assume that responsibility unless we understand the nature and implication of "our collective encounter with death." Firstly, our encounter with death persuades us that our situation in the world, and the world we inhabit, is new. Secondly, the death experi- ence restores limits to a world society, we have run up against a system of insurmountable restraints, or limits: to pro- duction, to consumption, to expansion, to growth, to frontiers and even to public behaviors, lt is now evident that we cannot do whatever we wish to do.We cannot consume very much more of the earth without consuming oursleves along with it. So, too, with expansion and growth. lt is now clearthat the earth frontier is closing. In many areas, we are tasting the limits of our relational lives. The appearance of limits present us with several unique opportunities. They enable us to replace the politics of power with the politics of environmental concern. Our crisis makes it unrealistic for us to consider our problems in any but a planetary, or whole-earth, contest. And this suggests that the time is ripe for a new and enlightened internationalism. An appreciation of the limits of our situation makes it pos- "It is better to be slightly a'armed than slightly dead." that has been without them since the onset of the industrial revolution. Thirdly, the prospect of death forces us to live and act in the open and, equally, it introduces consensus into a perceptually fragmented world. What the crisis of survival does is impose a governor on our dizzy rate of change.More concretely, it means that forthe first time since the decline of Medieval Europe and the rise of the scientific-technological resources le.g., we are running out of arable agricultural lands in many parts of the worldl and facing the fact that we are effectively confined to this planet, unless and until we can transport large numbers. lt is likely that we shall have to grow without using up the earth. The only way in which I know how to do this is to grow internally, personally and culturally, rather than materi- ally and economically, by im- proving and enriching our sible - and not just desirable - for us to plan. By reducing the number of problems that we have to tackle head-on - to those that involve protec- tion of life-support systems and preservation of the species - they make it easier for many people to grasp what the crucial issues are and what must be done to overcome them. As we act to settle these problems we shall find, en pas- sant, that we shall be acting to resolve other problems - Environmental Crises-17 T 1-'fy il "We cannot consume very much more of the earth without consuming ourselves along with it." 5. . 1' -Iaf' ,lex ?- T1 l. ff: .QQ 'ml " fl' 'Q' V ffgqgQki',j254 . 4 - ii : like hunger, war, resource allocation and management, bureau-cratic organization - To put the case another way, identification of a problem as environmental, rather than as ideological, has a cluster- effect, drawing to it a host of other equally important ad- ditional problems. The side- effect, or spin-off, of solving an environmental problem is to settle this issue. Thus, as we act to clean up our environ- ment we are likely to be hu manizing our society. As we recognize the limits of our situation, we are cau- tioned to act in ways from which we and others can re- cover. Because the times are so perilous and any form of 18-Environmental Crises 4-.. Yu 'ru 'tg I xl I death lincluding eco-death! is so final, we are becoming conscious of the kinds of thinking that leads to actions which no one can repair. The introduction of limits into our situation gives us the security we need to plan an innovative, non-manipulative and adjustable future. And, in these circumstances, ordinary people everywhere may be able to manage their destinies once again. The possibilities and alter- natives seem quite clear. What our reaction will be is not nearly as clear or as definite. There are many reasons why we might falter. The saddest is a grave matter which Professor Mark Reader carefully con- Z' siders and mourns. "We Americans do not recognize each other as a people with common concerns and a common destiny as long as we refer to each other as hard-hats and long-hairs, as radi-libs and fascists, as oppres- sors and oppressed. With survival at stake, we are none of these: we are quite simple, each of us, a hurting part of humanity that is feeling its age." "Our crises makes it unrealistic for us to consider our problems in any but a planetary, or whole-earth context." 19 wifi' lf , 1 fu' "tw - v i - s 'Q in " ' -xr i JY ., Oo xl 'x .gt 4 u 4? d L ff f 1 v a F: V , , , , 42.232113 ' A '1- ,,x,. M-.M..v ,,4'i':'-'F 5' b -3,11 J. f ' fl-' 'Q . , , llh, , Q XR, . V., .W 5 f"gf:, ' ' s? ' Z.-Milf ' QQ! 'Q' "'f1'El:- R'-'?2"i' ffufu, -1' Y. A y , M3 .iv 5 L, , . 1 if r K+ 4.2-' '-at g . " s 12 ' f.-'u " . , H. fe "Ik lt -5.25 , , J.. ,-I . :Fm ,:. 3 .- wi-lk - s y ' J 4 : I '-w - vp - f"' in. . ff! LET: "il ' ,E , r, . .3 54 , 1 1 BY IOHN LEMONS The button eyes of a teddy bear stared from a crevice, watching as I walked in Alice's Wonderland. I saw my broken reflection in a shattered mirror and stood between two pits, one filled with sand, the other a pool of water. Stalagmite formations rose from the floor, reaching toward similar pro- trusions hanging from the ceiling. The Toy Talk room is a fairy- land where a child may wander in search of adventure. There is a small cave in which to hide and a porthole in one wall with a mirror which stares back the viewers' reflection. "lt's like a dirt pile," said Ford Doran, art student and one of the room's builders. "It is a cave. I like it," reads a crayoned message from a child. Entering room B60 in the Payne Building is like stum- bling upon an antechamber in the Carlsbad Caverns or the stomach of a leviathan. It comes as a shock because it is completely out of context in an otherwise standard building. The walls and ceiling are irregular with bulges and de- pressions. A huge pillar blocks off portions of the room and toys fill niches in the walls. The only recognizable object is a blackboard at one end of the room. Polyurethane foam, similar to styrofoam, covers the walls and ceiling. The visual effect is like stone but the material can be kicked or bitten without injury to children. Carpeting gives further protection and adds to the overall effect of softness. The center points of the room are the "privacy mod- ules." The stalagmite forma- tions are partitions which form small enclosures for the parent and child to play together. Dif- ferent color lighting for each module adds further separa- tion from the rest of the room. The Toy Talk room is many things to many people. Richard Britz, architecture instructor at ASU, sees it as an "alterna- tive method of institutional education, a break from the traditional class room and an experiment in psychological architecture." Dr. Robert Strom, chairman of the ASU department of ele- mentary education and initi- ator of the Toy Talk project, said it "is the best for training individualized instruction." Parents will be taught learning "Like stumbling on an antechamber in the Carlesbad Caverns or the stomach of a Ieviathan." Toy Talk-21 22-Toy Talk ' ' F' 41 .. 4 'gh f , V4 0' 'FW procedures to be used in the home. The Toy Talk environment is intended to free the parent and child from any identifica- tion with a cultural or eco- nomic background. The parent and child will face a setting that is completely unfamiliar for both and yet is conducive for play and fantasy. The room is a playground for education without adult inter- ference with fantasy. "We are trying to take away the domi- nance role of the adult," said Caryl Steere, assistant pro- fessor of elementary educa- tion. The imagination of the child basis on which the pro- works. The adult is is the gram trained to encourage the child's use of imagination while directing him toward meaningful play. The Toy Talk curriculum was developed to serve three pri- mary purposes: to improve parent-child communication, to teach values and to increase language facility. The parent learns to direct his child in cre- ative play by teaching him the meaning of words while they play. The parent is provided a cur- riculum which gives instruction on how to present opportuni- ties for play. A plot is suggested to help the adult begin. For example, the child is asked to imagine that people are lost in the room. He then is given free rein to select a course of action. Toys available for the exercise may be helicopters, trucks, or boats. A vocabulary list provides the parent with words such as "safe," "rescue" and "danger- ous" which the child hears and uses. When possible the parent indicates the meanings of words by facial expressions. The child is given a pre-test to determine what words he does know and at the end of the exercise he is given a post- test to determine what he has learned. The most difficult aspect is the inability of the adult to play with the child. Children are not used to parental inter- action in play and fantasy. The adult must work to create a bridge between himself and his offspring. It is hoped that the parent will expand this training in the home, not only with toys but also TV. The child can view a program and then be quizzed to determine what new words he has learned. In this manner he is encouraged to express his views and ideas. The parent is warned to re- frain from trying to dominate. Dr. Strom feels that the present "generation gap" is a product of parent domination. The parent should encourage ex- pression of ideas even if they disagree with his own personal views. The Toy Talk project has been supported by a grant from the Ford Foundation and has a Carte Blanc for toys from the Toy Manufacturers of America. The project is a long way from being complete and is subject to change as it gains in experience. "We still want to implement and grow. To make it as childlike as pos- sible," said Steere. The Toy Talk facility was designed and constructed by i2 feye squaredl, a develop- ment firm as unique as the class room itself. The organization is comprised of teachers, stu- dents, graduates and anyone seeking to provide community service and the opportunity to further their own experi- ence. i2 is a non-profit organiza- tion comprised of "different people from different disci- plines," said Richard Britz, research coordinator. Britz defines disciplines as "fields of inquiry." The membership is comprised of many different specialists. The more numer- ous are the architects but spe- cialists in economics, mathe- matics and computers con- tribute. "Children are not used to parental interaction in play and fantasy." Toy Talk-23 "The non-ego i who multiplies himself by himself." 24-Toy Talk The meaning of i2 is "the non-ego i who multiplies him- self by himself," said Britz. This metaphysical definition equates to the development and expansion of the individu- al's experience through ex- perience. i2 was organized about 18 months ago to help some graduates fulfill their three year apprenticeship required to obtain their architecture license. i2 provides practical experience instead of the three years of drafting that the ap- prentice usually undergoes. Britz said, "i2 is neither a business nor a partnership but a consentive. The members consent to share their know- ledge." According to Britz the "consentive" is a brain trust for research, design and con- struction. There is no hierarchy of income, only of experience. Members receive pay in ac- cordance with their needs. The purposes of i2 are as varied as its membership. "The only common direction is diversity," said Britz. Their projects have traveled the spectrum of experience. They have worked on the Sacred Heart School playground, a community service project, done research for the lane Wayland Child Development Center, the Deer Valley Mall Co., and the Arizona State Senate Sub-Committee on Land Use. In addition, they produced a color exhibit at the Phoenix Art Museum. "i2 is idealistic but it is work- ing," said Britz. Whatever it is, it is a diverse and complicated group working to improve a diverse and complicated so- ciety. yr A ,-f ,- ref' A p - .. WN 1 A . s. K N WX ' .-1,-,Qff-, 1.3 G-,X ,K - ""u3fi1: 3V.11Q-f " 'Q Nj, , . '1 , div N . , :H ggi., A 'lf' M, -.- X -' N . J X f ' iltrk K", . f. 'f . 17' - - Y LQ-L., . I lizix X, N.. 'i'g,f'v I ,-Zigi!! It -- Q 1 ,-.V -cn, - - X-' Q 2, tfigxs .gg 'C-,L-'51 -- "KIT: - .. " " f' 1 "- P fx-vxffw 5 - ' 'fx Wa. 'Q-'1'FJ254 X wf fm, 'A wmfflv-,N r1X2a'1f'. ,1 L. ,, "JL:m'5u. ,v . 1 . 7 ,-wx X I , ,. Z.. V, ,N . , V. A K ' 555.-' wr Pm .2?255:.1 " .25 . ' Xi3g25.' .x ,-try -. . ,wf wx-jf ,1 'Y . af' . sg., ...V I 4- Y-. . . D ,515 xf my t .71 , U I-CJ ' : 1 .f J 31, 'll . .YM Q9-FM. , Toy Talk-25 -nf lcornin io folk. what o soy to Cl silent world by Diane Mclntyre ln the child-size classrooms of the University's Speech and Hearing Clinic, very special ASU "students" work at the most important task of their lives: learning to talk. These special 'fstudents" are children, many of pre- school age. They are all deaf or heard-of-hearing, they all need help mastering the complex system of language and speech that normal chil- dren learn unaided.That help they find at the clinic in the south end of the Language and Literature building. The Speech and Hearing clinic's facilities are "the most modern in the state," said Dr. Gordon Cluff, director. "The clinic is reasonably well-equip- ped, and is the only state speech and hearing service ac- credited by the Professional Services Board of the Ameri- can Board of Examiners in Speech Pathology and Audiol- ogy. Both problem evaluation and therapy work for speech and language disorders are part of the clinic. Persons coming there for therapy might have had their larynx removed because of cancer. Stutterers, or those who have suffered brain damage that affected their speech also come for treatment. The pre- school is also part of the clinic's therapy work. All testing and therapy is directed by Uni- versity students studying com- munication disorders and audiology. Faculty and grad- uate students act as super- visors. The preschool began in the spring semester of 1971, after Dr. john Hetherington had joined the faculty. "Through an interest shown by a group of parents, we found there was only one other preschool for children with hearing handi- caps in the Valley," Dr. Hether- ington said. And because the University had no preschool, "our students very seldom ever had an opportunity to see these types of children, or to work with them." The pre- school began that spring based on a program three graduate students devised as part of a class project. Five children took part. During the summer, the preschool was expanded to two classes, a primary class for children 2 and 3 years old, and an intermediate group for children about 4 and 5 years of age. About a dozen chil- dren form the preschool now. "The main thrust of a pre- school deaf education program is to strengthen fundamental language concepts and capa- cities," explained Dr. Hether- ington. "lt isn't, of course, an experience where the children learn how to read or learn how to write, but one in which they are exposed in a structured way to certain aspects of the environment so that they can internalize them. That is es- sentially what developing a "Through an interest shown by a group of parents, we found there was only one other preschool for children with hearing handicaps in the Valley." Speech and Hearing Clinic-27 language is, the internalizing of the environment, social as well as physical. "Language allows us to ab- stract, to represent our en- vironment," continued Dr. Cluff. "For example, the word over as an auxiliary verb has the relative concepts of moving over there and above some- thing. We can teach a child to say the word over fairly easily. What is more difficult is to associate for him the word with its various functions. What does it mean? What does it do? "We have been establishing what we feel is a different type of educational approach for these children than what is normally used in most schools or preschools. Rather than teaching what is called the nouning process llearning names? we have gone into what we consider concept learning," explained Dr. Heth- erington. Numbers are an example. "We have been suc- cessful in about six months teaching 2 and 3-year-olds a concept of numbers. We try to go through 10. We have been successful through about seven now. These children 28-Speech and Hearing Clinic Jive:-ww' ff' G 4 if v ll l all have the concept not only only of being able to say 1- 2-3-4-5-6-7, but also know what six of something is." The children spend two and one-half hours, five days a week, at the clinic. Some of that time may include field trips. Each week has a theme, "something fundamental, common in the lives of the children, such as parties, cook- ing, the zoo, transportation," said Dr. Cluff. When the theme was trans- portation, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of that week were spent talking about dif- ferent kinds of transportation, especially air craft. "Thursday we took all the children to Sky Harbor International," eluc- idated Dr. Hetherington. "We took tours of flight decks and watched planes take off and land. We were given a tour of the maintenance area, the bag- gage area-things of this sort. Now on Friday when the chil- dren come back, they go through all these things again. We use photographs we have taken. Rather than using pictures out of magazines and having the children relate language to this, we see our children getting on the air- plane. The child responds to I much more than he responds to they." Although much of what the children do at the preschool "We can teach a child to say a word fairly easily. What is more difficult is to associate for him the word with its various functions." Speech and Hearing Clinic-29 30-Speech and Hearing Clinic if Q WRSA4., w,a!"" appears to be play, it is structured play. "Consider what a child between birth and five years does most of the time," said Dr. Donald Mowrer, co- ordinator of speech therapy. "He is playing, but that play is accomplishing a great deal. The child will learn in about two years, usually between the ages of six months and two and one-half years, an ex- tremely complex language system, He can not only learn in that time one language system but as many as he is exposed to. The capacity to learn language this way re- duces as the child gets older, so it is very important that children with hearing handi- caps are contacted as early as possible." Even with amplification, 1 rf, XIX hearing handicapped children receive only a fragmented symbol of abstract ideas, Dr. Cluff continued. To relate the symbol to a concept may take longer for them than for a normal child. The clinic works within a philosophy of operant con- ditioning. "We have programs for many common kinds of articulation problems. Wecan move a child faster than through less formal ap- proaches-this is a real issue in this professional field," re- marked Dr. Cluff. "We are also doing some- thing that has not been done very often in some of these programs," said Dr. Mowrer. "We are collecting lots of data. We have people in the ob- servation rooms for each child and each activity. They are constantly measuring how the child responds, therefore, at the end of the session we not only have a sense of how the children have progressed, we also have a measurement. With this information down, correct and incorrect responses or partially correct responses, we can evaluate at the end of any given sequence what works and what doesn't work. lf a suggestion doesn't work, it doesn't stay." The Speech and Hearing Clinic occupies 7,500 square feet, including testing facilities, the preschool, offices and re- ception area and a classroom. lt's a friendly place. People smile a lot. Dr, Cluff, who began his college studies in electronics and English, doesn't know why he was attracted to speech and audiology. "But l was," he says. There are children who are happy about that. iw , gg "If a suggestion doesn't work it doesn't stay." Speech and Hearing Clinic-31 ASlXSU'S STICKY BREAD IVIES ,,"'i. -5 I ,np -1 .,L Q" wvhl 'Q r ,I s gi . 1 5' l 5 V: , , "' AI A Qg .,.-2, N: R Pitt 1. -. -9. .i Q -, 2. - .9 qi ' '5': J fi- ' -fa wt:- 4 ca. XL 71 BY IAN YELLENN Cutting up the pie, as Activities Vice-President George Hillman refers to apportioning the ASASU budget, has been a sticky business this year. A myriad of complications, whether obvious, inconspicu- ous, or Iatently revealed, ham- pered the potentially smooth- running, smooth-slicing opera- tion of student government. It was not the fault of one, nor the fault of all that caused the commotion that crumbled the pie, but a combination of problems: an internal power struggle, professional inexperi- ence, an unexpected shortage of necessary funds, and a lack of communication Kas similarly experienced by Adam, Eve, and Cool Hand Luke.l Figuratively speaking, the budgetary pie was divided and distributed before the univer- sity cupboards were stocked. The details are complex. Last spring, an enrollment estimation for 71-72 fixed the allotted amount ASASU would receive at 5180,500. Officials projected that 19,000 "fee- paying" students, those carry- ing over six semester hours and not on full scholarships would attend ASU. Out of each student's ac- tivity fee, 54.75 was channelled to Associated Students. "For the first time in the history of ASASU, we over- budgeted," explains Yar- brough, who was First Vice- President in 67-68. Reasons for the enrollment over-estima- tion, he says, are that many prospective students enrolled in junior colleges, especially at nearby Scottsdale Com- munity College, which is newly opened. Although upper-class- men and graduate enrollments increased slightly, and total enrollment is up from 70-71, underclassmen totals are de- cidedly lower, he said. National surveys also show that fewer students are rushing to uni- versities, since the pursuit of the military draft has decreased and the influx to trade schools 'S QQ 1, Lv nj-we A, ,Ji I N, N , it ' X -gQf.'flblf',2'!7"-f ,Q 5 - i l 125' glrivifffl-l'.2g,Qii'3"'t'3l,' 'N ' f nag, 1? A53-9:31 Q' "fri, ii'- ' f ---' - ff l if 41' 1 " FV. 1 af if alll, .c , r-. -QJAE' J?-Llhlcx Manuel Figueroa, Administrative Vice-President 3- if has increased. Thus, a 510,000 shortage re- sulted, since fewer than the expected 19,000 fee-paying students enrolled for first semester at ASU. Associated Students found itself a less opulent organization than planned. Problem number two also germinated last spring. Gour- mand-like budget requests were submitted to the Senate Finance Committee KSFCJ Over S300 000 were requested by organizations and ASASU officers, said jim Martin First Vice President which were chopped down to a total of 5180 000 The Senate first assigns the money in categories, Martin said Then the Senate Finance Committee makes cuts and a itions, un ll as Vice President Hillman says, every one is dissatisfied according to his needs Some dissatisfac tion expressed this year has been directed toward this years SFC and its chairman Marlene Sklba Im being taken responsible for the ac tlon of last year s Finance Com mittee and being sure all the organizations get their mon R? 'gl- T ey," Mrs. Skiba alleged. The Senate next took one of four actions, Martin explained. It either approved the indi- vidual budget and attached a "flier," signifying that the money was not definitely avail- able, it denied or "zeroed" out the activity, it further cut back the amount requested, or lastly, the Senate could "one- dollar" the activity. This "one- dollar" edict, Martin explained signifies the Senate s approval of the organizations activity but directs the organization to the Board of Financial Con trol CBFCJ for the bulk of the money The BFC a sort of financial actuary, at the time ascertained the expenditures outlined in the budget and handled the Contingency Fund Concurrently problem number three arose Spring budgets are made up by per sons who arent always here fat ASUJ the following year said Martin He believes that all problems stem from that act " Tina Shelnbein, President of Associated Women Students explained that it is not possible to postpone budgeting but how do you budget in May for September?" As a result of early budget- ing, conflicts arose between student Senators and the BFC and ASASU officers. Martin said that "Senators don't want to change the budgets, but ASASU officers and the BFC do. Associated Women Students had the same problem with a severe budget cut-this year's officers are working on a bud- get composed by Iast years officers for programs not necessarily favored by present members Mrs Shelnbein said that while money was allotted elsewhere no money was given for the Contemporary Human Sexual Symposium and AWS was forced to ap proach the BFC for money to bring in speaker Frederick Storaska Also only S500 was allotted for the Women s Week speaker while most speakers of national repute charge up wards from S700 to '52 000 So again its grit our teeth and try to get speakers for a small honorarium Mrs Sheinbein said The BFC now has more power than the Senate said Steve Yarbrough in early Octo ll 12 .at 'rn "The budgetary pie was divided and distributed before the university cupboards were stocked." lisa- 'M an - 1 .- wg ii be 42: ber. "In the past four or five years, the Senate has relin- quished responsibility for handling money. An example is the allocation of travel funds for the pom pom girls and cheerleaders," he stated. The Senate had made attempts to regain power from the BFC, with a resultant power struggle. But AWS President Tina Sheinbein believes that "it's just a matter of understanding who can do what with the money, of the BFC and Senate deciding together." "There is a tremendous educational process" for Sena- tors to undertake, "before they'll understand the work- ings of the government," Yar- brough said. Problems of the Senate are "self-inflicted," he believes, in that they lack ex- perience upon election or appointment. "lt takes Sena- tors one year to learn what they need to know: the works of every phase of university life. The problem is more com- plex than it appears." Hillman believes that al- though "the present system was modeled essentially after the U.S. government struc- ture, i.e., three branches of government, separation of powers, etc.," he pointed out a basic difference in an Octo- ber 14 address to the Senate. "The terms of office in ASASU are considerably shorter, and the complete turnover in stu- dent government every year destroys continuity in pro- jects." A two-fold task con- fronts the neophytic legislators then: learning their jobs and working with their predeces- sors' budgets. Reverberations of "a lack of communication" between the executive officers and the Senate permeate the second 34-ASASU's Money Problems floor of the Memorial Union, where the ASASU chambers lie. For example, adding an asterisk l"'l by organizations' budget requests confused many legislators. Did it signify that the request was denied, or that the Senate had to allot the money? Necessary communi- cation finally clarified that the asterisk signified that the BFC was required to make the al- location, but could approve the manner of expenditure to insure an organization was not wasting money. Manuel Figueroa, Adminis- trative Vice-President, main- tains that this lack of inter- action "is not a unique prob- lem this year," but it does exist. He believes its cause is the stereo-typical duties of the executive officers and the fail- ure to originally establish any rapport. "It's a matter of attitude," Figueroa says. "With the ex- ception of a few persons, stu- dent government and admin- istrative advisors equivocate high school and our student government" to the old game of "chocking up 'brownie points'." "I don't think many people realize the responsi- M , ,ll,iT TTTTTTTTTTTTTTITT Tl Qllllll llllllll Tlll llllll lllll,TlTl T, TTT TTT, T TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT llll TTlll T T'T TTT' ,lT,llTN xl , ,l, TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT Tll lllll llTTlllT Tl'TT T T TT T T T TTT T ll TT LTTTHTT lllll lll T 'll TTTTT T 'T ll Tl TTT Tlll T TTTTT TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT llllllllllll llll l ll lllm ll lTTTTTTTllTlTTTTlT TTTTTTTTTTTTTTT T T TTT, -TPTTTQTTTT TTTT TlTTTTTl TTT TTTlllTlTTTllTTlT1llTT TTTTTTTTTTTTTTT T Tllllll lfTlTTTl ll T- T TT l I T T Tl l TTT 'lq q llT TTT T T T ll l X T l TTTTT T 'TT llf TTTTTT T T l TT l ll llTllllllllllllllllllllllll l ll ' ll 'T l T l TT T l T IQTTTTTYTTTTTTTTTTTTT llTTTT'TTTTTwlllmTTT MT TM . T l,llTlT TTT ,T T TWTXTXTT .N T l TTT T l 'T-T TTT' T TTlTTTTl,TlTTTTTgTTTTTlTTTl T Tl T T TllT1lllTli'lTllT'TlTTTl1Tll'TlTl TTTTT S k llTT,TTTTlT TTT lllll TTT Tllll T T TlTTTTTTlTTTll TTlllTllT'lTTlTllTlTll,Tl Tll .Tl lTTll1l B 'TlT TTTTTTlTTlTT T lllllllll lllllllllllll T lllllllllllllllllllll T l TT l Tll lllllllll lTl lllll TTT TT T T T l T I' TPSM ll T l 1 bility they're taking on with each action. They're playing games." Figueroa staunchly believes that "we IASASUJ will have to start being more meaningful," so that "when you approach Joe College on the mall and say, "Hey, have you heard about the latest project of ASASUZ' he won't reply, 'ASAS-what?" Mrs. Sheinbein added, "We want each student to feel he's getting his money's worth. We hope to be as open and fair as possible," concerning budg- etary allocations. The Administrative Vice- President iFigueroaJ has charge of organizations such as the Student Book Exchange, Ten- ants' Housing Association, Scholarship Board, Student Lecture and Public Relations Boards, Dawa-Chindi tlndian Students' Organization,J Cul- tural Weeks, Educational Aids Committee, and Consumer Council Research Grants. Figueroa is equally opposed to the Administrative-student gap. He charges that the ad- ministration continues to ap- plaud the effective actions of student government, until something goes wrong. Then, the administration jumps on the students, he explains. At the end of last year the Senate approved and passed the budget, measuring down to the allotted 5180,500. Ac- tivities Vice-President Hillman reported to this year's Senate that technically the budget did not measure up. It was "vague in many places and overly de- tailed in others. . .a conglom- eration of various interests with very little theme. lt reflects no attitude, committment or priorities. . .a budget for short- range projects, nothing per- manent. . .that would continue more than nine months." According to SFC Chairman Marlene Skiba, however, next year's budgets will manda- torially be superior. The SFC "set up strict guidelines" in an October 18 meeting, which every president of every or- ganization will be required to follow in the future when devising budgets. iThis action was announced two days later at a Senate meeting, at the height of a budgetary con- troversy over Cultural Week allocations.l Serious problems arose this year due to budgetary alloca- tions. Last spring, 56,000 was allotted from the budget to Dawa-Chindi, MECHA, and the Black Cultural Center for their respective Cultural Week pro- grams. At the same time, sev- eral organizations were given the "one-dollar" edict. During the summer, the BFC allocated an additional 53,000 for Cul- tural Weeks from the Contin- gency Fund, which is reserved for "one-dollar" organizations. September 1 arrived, with 516,627 in the Contingency Fund. By September 15, all but 52,824 was allocated by the BFC. So the Senate rescinded the Cultural Weeks' 53,000, specifying the return of the money to the Contingency Fund. Other resources would have to be found for the Cul- tural Weeks' s3,0oo. Then the 510,000 shortage due to enrollment over-esti- mation was revealed. This meant budgets had to be cut even more. Acting under emergency powers, the BFC retraced its steps, to attempt a cut in programs and budgets. According to john Back, Chairman of the Social and Traditions Board, his funds were cut so quickly ithough only temporarilyl he read of the actions the following day in the STATE PRESS before actually being notified. The BFC considered cutting pom pom and cheerleader travel funds, causing considerable controversy among students, but the Senate advised other action. Homecoming funds had already been limited to 5388, an action previously approved. But when the figure 5388 was publicly announced, Homecoming became another topic for trouble on campus. When the BFC realized the 510,000 shortage existed and 53,000 was still due the Cul- tural Week Committees, belts had to be tightened a notch. The Senate begrudgingly glanced at the BFC, who gulped the realization of the com- mittment owed. "The old gam of 'chocking up brownie points."' ASASU's Money Problems-35 "The charge of Associated Students is to spend the money on campus to benefit as many students as possible." Presi- dent Norm Keyt stated to the BFC. "lf we're talking about spending money wisely, l per- sonally feel that there is no bet- ter way that we can spend it than on Cultural Week. The sacrifices are worth making," he told his fellow officers. So sacrifices were made. Ac- tivities Vice-President Hillman offered to reallocate the Ac- tivities budget again. Accord- ing to Yarbrough, "C-eorge's offer was called to give up S3,000." In a matter of minutes, Hillman had dispossessed money from Big Name Enter- tainment, firms, posters, ad- vertising, a National Entertain- ment Conference delegate, printing, binding and engrav- ing, legislative advisors, an ISRB exchange, and other programs. iAt a later date, all programs and committees were returned their money except Big Name Entertain- ment. The amounts taken from these budgets were instead taken from BNE. Hillman ex- plained his intention was to use "no guaranteed concerts," whereby ASASU contracts with a promoter to produce a concert at his expense, not ASU's. The university would receive a percentage of net profits, but would not spend any.J 36 ASASU s Money Problems But all was not bliss. When members of each cultural group were requested to ex- plain their programs and justify their expenditures, some felt offended. At a previous meet- ing of the BFC, minority stu- dent representatives had ex- plained that stipulations on the manner of expenditures were not anticipated by the groups. Hinting at nepotism, they believed the money could be spent as they saw would pro- duce a most truly representa- tive Cultural Week program. A subsequent Senate meeting overflowed with concerned minority students. After con- troversial discussions on "con- ditions" and justification to Senate of spending the money to benefit all university mem- bers, all three groups were given the BFC's approval of budgets presented. Perhaps a lack of communi- cation has truly existed in the government of Associated Students. Evident problems appear to prove so. lf one duty of the Senators is to inform the Norm Keyt, ASASU President 5 l t' Q wa .,,, . W. . campus of actions of ASASU, Senator Michael Kinhan said, "Maybe we've failed. We've run a lot of grocery bills through here, but we haven't been doing our job." So a newly established Sen- ate Communications Commit- tee will handle that task. After two months of obvious com- munication gaps between the 1-.ll .- ...4 4 . .,,,-. 5, 1 s. . ni' T . X, Senate and the University family, Senator Andrew Gor- don's committee will establish direct lines with local news- papers and outside persons. The public' is invited. As- sociated Students is hosting. Campus organizations are vying. Perhaps, we'll each get a slice: we're entitled. M-qw-. -r K . Qu--rip 1 sl A 1' 54 -.Ml .51 . ,l ...W V ' . i A .5 -fl iii 1,5522 'I -i 'i 5, "We've run a g " lot of grocery i bills through here, but we haven't been it doing our job. i fsi l .1 i li! ' fi i N ASASU's Money Problems-37 "Terros receives about 4,000 calls a month, ranging from teenagers asking about whether to kiss on the first date to drug overdoses." 38-Terros, Tellus lung distance cure fur pain, loneliness byjohn Lemons The white house on the corner of Fifth Street and Forest Avenue in Tempe is trimmed in blue with a purple door. Out- side is a simple sign on the bot- tom ofa cable spool: "Terros" The front door opens on a dark hallway. The passage is lined with flowered posters proclaiming peace. The rug is frayed but not dirty. "Come in," a pleasant voice says to the tinkling of the bell on the door. A girl stands smiling in the doorway. Behind the girl, a man sits on a broken down couch next to a telephone. The windows are painted with flowers and peace signs, simulating stained glass. The room looks comfortable and lived in. lt doesn't look like a place for saving lives. But it is. Terros receives about 4,000 telephone calls a month, ranging from teenagers asking about whether to kiss on the first date to drug overdose emergencies," said Bill Thrift, senior house manager. "We try to handle the problem over the phone, and if we can't then we try to get them to come in or a staff member will go get them," said Thrift. Terros operates a van for pick up and delivery. Due to lack of money the van does not have adequate facilities for all the emergencies that the Ter- ros people encounter. "Anything can happen and it does," said Linda Vogle, a staff counselor. "Right now all the van has is a mattress for the patient to lie on," she said. The pick up and delivery van at the Phoenix Terros has a respirator given by a lady who saved for a color TV but de- cided she wanted the money to be of use to other people. The primary function of Terros is to provide people in a drug crisis with whatever assistance is legally available. After the crisis they are refered to other local and state agen- cies for treatment and rehabili- tation if they want it. Terros has helped people with drug-related problems from an 18-month-old child to an 80-year-old woman, said Thrift. "We can get anything taken care of. We do it or refer," he said. The secondary function is to provide accurate drug in- formation to users and the community at large. "A lot of hospitals call us," said Miss Vogle. "A parent finds their kid on acid and they call the hospital and the hospital calls us," she said. When they receive a call, the staff members try to assess whether the client is violent or suicidal and then determine the cause of the crisis from the client or friends. The client's friends are en- couraged to remain with the client to reassure him and reduce his disorientation. Many times the drug user on a bad trip will become para- noid and in his panic may hurt himself or others. The success of Terros hinges on the "no heat" policy pro- vided with the cooperation of local and state police. "Sometimes 'the man' is real cool," said Miss Vogle. ln the past, persons on a bad trip have been picked up by the police and dropped off at the house, she said. In one case, the client was picked up by the police and when they tried to drop him off he refused. He figured if the police wanted him to go to Terros then it must be worse than the police station. He finally consented but only on the condition that the police remain with him. They sat outside the house in their patrol car until he was re- assured. Terros is staffed by what its workers call ex-dopers. Many of them were ex-clients. "I sort of came by one day and stayed," said Miss Vogle. Saundra Saufley, also a Terros staff counselor, said her first contact with Terros was "being brought in as a client and realizing I wasn't interested in dope anymore." Besidestheirpastexperience, the staff members take four weeks formal training or about 24 hours of classroom instruc- tion. Some of the curriculum includes basic physiology, pharmaceutical and street drug orientation, psychological and physical effects of drugs, drug combinations or drugs with alcohol, and cardiac and respiratory arrest and resuscitation training. Terros has a large turnover of personnel which Thrift at- tributes to the pressure of being constantly around I--1 .,. on 2 I 1 1 B ,.,','e,,. i I , v..:...Q.,.. I . M --1 -.--4 QE , iv .1 "sickies." Staff members also indicated low salaries 15350 a monthl and long hours C24 hour shifts and being on call most of the timei. A free clinic for drug-related problems also is operated by Terros at its Phoenix location. It handles emergency cases and evaluates drug user's pro- blems for referral to state and local agencies. The clinic is staffed by one full-time registered nurse and has a roster of about 60 doctors who volunteer their time. A doctor is on duty from 8 to 10 p.m. during the week. Terros was created when three teen agers decided there was a need for an organization to provide help to people in trouble with drugs without involving the police. "It basically came about as a solution for a need we had," said Thrift. "A friend of ours had a bad trip and we didn't know what to do." For five frantic days he was shuffled from place to place in order to avoid confronta- tion with parents and police, he said. The name, 'Terros' was chosen at the time of incor- poration. It was meant to be the Latin word meaning "earth," said Thrift. "But we didn't know our Latin very well." Terros is not the only rap line in the Tempe area. Tellus operates out of an apartment on Transval street next to the ASU campus. Tellus fills the gap where other rap lines are not in- volved, said Keith Knapp, Tellus staff worker. Things like drug abuse are referred to Terros. "We don't push anything off on the client," said Knapp. Reclining on a water bed, Knapp referred to the prime directive of the Tellus phone service. "Instead of us trying to tell someone what to do we try to get them to work it out within their own value system," he said, one hand stroking his full beard then dropping to the love beads showing th rough his open collar. Tellus handles a large number of suicide intervention calls. "We frequently get the 'housewife-syndrome'," said Knapp. The problems of money, house, kids, and hus- band ball up into one large problem and then Tellus gets acall. "Threatening suicide means they are manipulating," said Knapp. "Suicide is ninety per- cent someone getting atten- tion. They are trying to say 'Help, I hurt!"' If Tellus gets a call from a person considering suicide, they try to get them out of their depression, said Knapp. The proper answer to a suicide threat is to find out what is going wrong and stay away from any negative points. The caller is encouraged to talk and work out his problems. The depression is usually brought on by a large number of small problems taking on "" 'R il ll E !". A1 ns, U V its - ' ,Mu m ' 15 E 1 4 fl NX KX "Tellus fills the gap where other rap lines are not involved." 42-Terros, Tellus the aspect of a large, single problem with which the caller is unable to cope. "We try to take the big mass of problems apart and solve them one by one. Its not all that difficult," If the threat is serious, then the staff member must give them a reason for not killing themselves at that moment. "You become their reason for living, then you start working on their problems and why they should live." "The only time you create a dependency situation is at the bottom of the suicide curve," said Knapp. "By the time you are done they don't need you anymore." Better than ninety percent of successful suicides are mis- takes. 'fThey didn't calculate the outcome." One night a girl called and told the staffer that she had taken a massive overdose on heroin, said Knapp. She said that she just wanted someone to talk with while she went out. "l'm not sure but I think it was a mistake and it was too late when she called," said Knapp. She could n't or would- n't say where she was. The police spent the night trying to find her from a few clues she dropped before she hung up. "I didn't read the papers for the next few days," said Knapp. "I don't like reading about my mistakes." Problem pregnancy and run- aways are two other areas that Tellus handles. "A fair percentage of the girls go ahead and have the kid," said Knapp. Tellus doesn't try to tell the expectant girl what to do but gives the different alternatives and then lets her make the decision within her own value system. Sometimes they make the wrong decision, said Knapp, but the staffers can't interfere. Tellus also does a lot of family counseling in runaway situations. "You would be surprised how many kids are pushed out of the house." Most of the runaways are girls from the ages 12 to 17. The parent just tells them to get out and they do. Tellus trys to get the run- away into a foster home until they can find a solution for the child and parent. "If we get permission to keep the kid then its no problem," she said. "Ninety percent of the time, they say we can keep the kid." Terros, Tellus and other rap lines are answering an ex- panding need which modern society has produced. Rap lines not only answer to the prob- lems of suicide intervention and drug crisis but provide a media with which people can seek and find help to smaller, less complicated problems. Rap lines provide catharsis for the lonely and forgotten. "You would be surprised how many people there are on that campus who are dying of loneliness in that crowd." As society creates needs, answers arise to solve them. The Rap line is just one of the many answers. , -M12 'ms' 7-mi-rv 'gf-. ' f ,1,, ,-,f 5.7 ff " M ,,.n .w . M . . ,rr Terros, Tellus-43 kids foce expulsion. sfucjeni ,porenis ind new neon eiiicleni, inexpensive "More than 4,000 married students at the university are parents of children under five years of age." 44-Kids Face Expulsion by Susan Macek The bud of a project planted last year blossomed this Feb- ruary with the opening of the Associated Student's preschool through the efforts of Associ- ated Women Students. Located inconspicuously on the shady, tree-lined corner of 6th and Myrtle in Tempe, the preschool accommodates about 30 children of university students within a two-room facility at the First Congrega- tional Church. Last year, an ASASU Child Care Committee discovered through a poll that more than 4,000 married students at the university were parents of children under five years old. AWS, represented by Carol Woodward, Campus Affairs Committee Chairwoman, took action on a proposal submitted to President H.K. Newburn in April of last year by the Child Care Committee, and worked through the Office of Student Affairs and ASASU. Carolyn Kaluzniacki, assis- AMS h I ond lgvfgffe G0 tant dean in Student Affairs, felt the need for a preschool due to increasing student interest in reasonably priced day care for their children and the feasibility of its use as an educational resource center for faculty and students in areas of child development. "For example, the home economics department initially began with a one-class nursery school here on campus for their students to use," she said. Four nursery school classes operated spring semester to provide a supervised situation for students to work in, though this was not enough for the number of students needing the class. AWS and ASASU allotted approximately 54,000 to set up the preschool. This seed money plus monthly tuition of 546 per child, which included a hot lunch program, paid the combined monthly staff salaries of S1600 and 575 for utilities and maintenance. Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity built a chain- I-nl timeassistaht qw N -Sh? 4l'f"" Mrs. Sharon Kulhavey, Director ASASU Preschool ,,. P A -i Kids Face Expulsion-45 N "Much more can be done with these children other than custodial care." 46-Kids Face Expulsion linl: fence to surround the play area using material donated by Valley Fence in Mesa. Formerly director of the Orchard Downs Day Care Center in Urbana, Illinois, Sharon Kulhavy left her posi- tion as assistant director of the Tempe Day Care Center for retarded children to set up the ASU program. Linda Phelps joined the staff as a curriculum co- ordinator, concentrating on activities with four- and five- year-olds. She has an M.S. degree in Home Economics, specializing in child develop- ment and family relationships, from Southern Illinois Uni- versity. Peggy Heckeroth and Michelle Potts are staff assist- ants. The preschool board of advisors includes ludith Creigh- ton, home economicsp Dr. joan Moyer, elementary education, Dr. Nancy Cook, College of Nursing, an AWS representa- tive and members of the church. Children 18 months to five years attend the school, open daily from 7:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Placement is given on a first-come, first-serve basis, with consideration to families where both parents are stu- dents and working, and to the number of children per family in relation to salaries. The lure of low-cost quality day care plus the list of pos- sibilities for the preschool's use as a learning lab for stu- dents and faculty would seem to lead into a thriving success story. In reality, the seed money plus tuition is just enough to last until the end of May. The school received no donations or federal funds. The reasoning is that students will not be at a poverty level all of their lives and they voluntarily choose to be poor, thus they do not meet the standards for federal funding. The enthusiastic, but busi- ness-minded director hopes for a grant rather than a raise in tuition. "Students have a hard time managing community day-care rates. Prices range from S60- 5100 per month in relation to what is offered," she said. "The ASU preschool is a learning experience. The kids are get- ting all they should for low cost." The stack of applications on a waiting list warrants keep- ing the school open according to Mrs. Kulhavy, Parents of the children enrolled l"We're not a babysitting service, we en- courage the parents to enroll their children," she empha- sizesl are concerned about the threat of the school folding. They met and formed com- mittees: one to plan a pan- cake breakfast among fund- raisers to involve the university and community and one to write letters to organizations in an effort to solicit interest and funds. Tina Sheinbein, president of AWS, committed her organi- zation to any programs the parents are willing to sponsor, but feels it would be more effective if they faced the administration with their ideas concerning the school's future rather than rely solely on AWS or ASASU. Mrs. Kaluzniacki said the school has university approval, "but we need their support." Mrs. Kulhavy, pig-tailed and brimming with determination, won't give up the struggle to exist beyond the end of the semester. Her interest encom- passes day care centers across the United States today, "not just the mushrooming, but the quality of the programs. You can meet the health and fire -5 ag. Q in eq, H, 'gba "lass" A ' 53, b Q. ,. . . ,J 73: - A A V , Y f- nge. -- . .M .v- . -: ,. V, .. rfiqm- .,g :- F ffn-M eg' ' ',v3.:laz,li.e f 1 I 'R -, 4. ,,-'ef' ,'.:..-:f.:f, Q. Q 4 vw, U, 3-fa ,, .0 . 1' 41,5-.M-5 ' .11 .P 'az 'f V ' . 1 " .ye ' .fi 3-A ,. . rf ' ,.' + -.r:,, .Aw 48- Kids Face Expulsion requirements and have so many kids in so many square feet. But the possibilities for research I can't stress enough," she said. "The research is available and there is a lot to be done in the age groups of two- and three-year-olds. l would hope that as a university center it fthe preschooll could have some kind of criteria as to what can be done with them in group situations. Much more can be done with these child- ren other than custodial care." If the center is moved, she wants it to be permanent. "lt would be great if we were situated right in the center of campus. It would be nice if we didn't have to worry about rent payments." she added. Students from nursery and kindergarten classes used the preschool for class projects. Architecture students spent time going over the facility for possible improvements as a class project. The psychology, music education, and elemen- tary education departments have expressed interest in conducting research at the school. While research can be con- ducted, plans for expansion cannot. The operational budget pro- jected for next year exceeds 510,000, according to Mrs. Kaluzniacki. A proposal is being written for possible funding through the U.S. De- partment of Health, Education, and Welfare if the preschool qualifies as a model serving the university and its depart- ments. The financial bind is a choking element to the survi- val of many newly-initiated projects. In the case of the ASASU preschool, the plant has plenty of sunshine, but needs lots of water to survive the drought. "ln reality, the seed money plus tuition is just enough to last until the end of May." Kids Face Expulsion-49 faculty wumsn discuss jnhs by lanie Stoft Women professors at ASU are content, frustrated, thwar- ted, complacent, and leaving. Talking with a group of female faculty members about their situation at ASU is like trying to interview the nine old blind men who had just examined the proverbial elephant. Each has her own story. They do all agree that it is harder for a woman to become a vital part of the ASU faculty than it is for a man. Only ten percent of the faculty are women, and females hold fill.-'ll-. .1 .-1 50-Faculty Women ' L 44 uf? ' it ms. it T. about five percent of ASU's full professorships. The chances of a woman rising to an administrative position are even slighter. According to a survey done by Dr. Margaret Arter, Ph. D., a research associate for the campus's Bureau of Educa- tional Research and Services, "there are no women in top level administrative positions in Arizona." TIME maga- zine advises that "if a woman wishes to be a college presi- dent, she should become anun." But most female professors on campus are not worrying about becoming college presi- dents. Many are quite pleased with their situation at ASU. Mrs. Lila Haberman, instructor of Latin, is married to Dr. Donald Haberman, a professor in the English department. Mrs. Haberman is content and has not experienced any personal discrimination. "lt may well be that women move up the salary and pay scale more slowly than men, but it is difficult for me to judge from my own experience," she explained. "My situation is atypical in that l am limited by my field-the classics-and not by my sex." She does not have a Ph.D., nor does she plan to pursue one. "There are no Ph.D. pro- grams in the classics in the state of Arizona, and I would Dr. janet Elsea 1-""" r f , ' W 1,1 d .ff . Ffa' 'av -X 'X ff ,Q , xx' UXN.. ! xx xv X'-3, .x , 'N ' 'x ' . ' s .f 3 ' ff' 2' Lf' - W 4' xx, r, X ffl- 5' f have to leave my family and go somewhere else to earn my doctorate," she explained. "My first love is teaching, and I don't feel that the additional degree would contribute that much to my abilities as an instructor." Her husband's office is in the same building' on campus, and they see each other often during the day. Vlrs. Haberman said that "It works out beauti- fully - no conflicts at all - I feel that I have the best of both worlds." Her contentment is not shared by all the women on campus. The younger women -especially those working on a Ph.D. with hopes of teaching-are angry and frustrated. Two Ph.D. candidates in the English department, Diane Gage and Barbara Backey, share an office inthe Language and Literature building. Far from being harshly militaristic "fem liber's," they are both attractive, aware women. How- ever, their office is often a hot- bed of complaints about the "hassles" of being a woman in a Ph.D. program. Barbara, "gets constantly depressed" about the prob- lems involved in being a woman pursuing a Ph.D. She said, "When I get upset, I try to imagine what else bad could happen, so that things right now will look good by comparison. It never works though, because invariably whatever I have imagined might happen-does." For example, when they gave out summer fellowships," Diane explained, "five out of sul ,,..4-4-fd' I' six went to men. When we questioned the members - all men - of the committee that chose the recipients, they said that they paid no attention to sex, but made their selections according to merit. We checked and many of the girls who did- n't get the fellowships had higher Graduate Record Exam scores than the men did." "If we go to one of the professors, they just laugh. They think we are cute and funny. We just simply aren't considered serious students," added Diane. "Ten years ago we wouldn't have noticed," Barbara added, "Things haven't gotten any worse, but now we complain because we are frustrated-the new consciousness among women has made us see the injustices." "If a woman wishes to become a college president, she should become a nun." x N ,,1-.ji f- s E UBI.. . 4 Q I I 3 . ' I 52-Faculty Women "A few years ago," ex- plained Diane, "if I applied for a fellowship and didn't get it, I-'d just figure that I wasn't as 'good as the guy who did. Now, if I look into it and find that my credentials are better than the man who got it, I get frustrated-and I start asking 'why2"' Barbara said, "l get upset if I really put my blood into a paper and then a guy whom I know didn't do as well gets the same grade because it is assumed that women just don't do better work than men." "We just aren't taken seriously," explained Diane. "As an undergraduate, I was strongly counseled to also take education courses so that I would have a teaching license 'to fall back on.' I have become so sick of that phrase: 'to fall back on.' So I spent time taking those courses while the guysl am now competing with for a Ph.D. were busily taking Latin and advanced literature courses. Today, If I were in the same situation, I would just say'No'." Both girls are married, but although neither have a husband who is too chau- vinistic, they do feel that it would be easier to get a Ph.D. without the added responsi- bility of marriage. "The saddest part of the whole syndrome,"said Diane, "is that we women defeat ourselves by hesitating to take courses from women professors. It is strange because that is exactly what we are working to become." There are women on campus, however, who began fighting for equality long before "fem l .. -- lib" came into vogue. Helen Nebeker graduated from ASU first in her class and was the first person to go through the English department's Ph.D. program. However, she did not complete her thesis be- cause of an university rule against "inbreeding" which does not allow those who obtain Ph.D.'s from ASU to teach on campus. Mrs. Ne-beker's husband is in business in the valley and she is therefore not able to move to another university. Mrs. Nebeker explained, "l am not limited by my sex per se, but by my lack of mobility. The administration does not intentionally dis- criminate against women. They are faced with certain prob- lems and alternatives - and they try to make decisions that will benefit the most people. For example, if they have one associate professorship avail- able and two assistant pro- fessors are being considered -one man and one women, they know that if the man does not receive the promotion he will leave, but if the woman does not get it she will stay be- cause she is married and her husband is not in a position to move his business. The ad- ministration knows they are both excellent and the uni- versity does not want to lose Mrs. Helen Nebeker , , 5' ii e.........4..... ...A-, .,. . - ,- Y Ria - 1 lll pt f'v-:-f- either of them, therefore, the man is given the promotion. Of course, it doesn't always work that way, but often the woman has to compromise. janet Elsea, assistant pro- fessor of Speech and Drama, and an energetic mixture of bubbling warmth and pro- fessionalism is not troubled by lack of mobility nor by discrim- ination from her department. 'ill ?m not Her problem is constantly hav- limited by ing to disprove many of the my sex folts wives tales" about women per Se' but 'nfl ea "5 , . by my lack of am just not the hysterical mobilit ,,, female' type who falls apart y' at the first problem" she ex- plained. "As in many fields, the individual woman has to personally fight the image of a female as an over-emotional, irrational creature." l l l l l T a l ly . , , . W ,ff . E f 4 ill . . lr' bi-Lg J I.. ' -rr "lm- -N "A special provision for maternity leave without loss of reinstatement was also rec- commended." A tiny blond, Dr. Elsea is not married and does not care to be. She is too busy with teach- ing, a frenetic social-pro- fessional life, and directing Reader's Theatre. "Right now, I'm married to my profession. I'm not against marriage - it's just not for me right now. I may get married some day," she laughed, "like when I'm 40." Dr. Bettye Doebler has been married since she graduated from undergraduate school. She and her husband, Dr. john Doebler, went through the Ph.D. program together "somehow" and are both full- time professors at ASU. "I stayed home one semester, but I didn't like it." she ex- plained. "When I am not teaching, I don't feel like myself." The Doeblers have two has a large winged-back stuffed chair. Students have commented that their offices seem as though they belong at Oxford and not in Arizona. Sandy Baldwin is an in- structor in the English depart- ment. An attractive, long haired blond, she, to many undergraduate women, is an example of someone who has "made it" in her field. Mrs. Baldwin was married before she graduated from ASU and came back only to take a few graduate courses for fun. A professor suggested that she apply for a teaching assistant- ship and when she received her MA, she became an instructor. She feels that she had to work harder and make better grades than most men in order to compete for the position. "It is not impossible for a Baldwin has children, "I don't feel that they are neglected at all. I am fulfilled and stimulated at school, and when I get home, I am ready to channel my energy towards them," she explained. Maintaining a home and a career is often a demanding and exhausting project. Mrs. Baldwin said, "I often stay up long after my family is in bed- grading the weekly papers for my two advanced composition classes." For Virginia Cornell it is even more difficult. She is divorced and has children to raise alone. "I am working on my Ph.D., but I am stuck," she stated. "I can take care of my family and teach, or take care of my family and work on my disertation- but not a three." Mrs. Cornell, howe er, has, after six years of teaching at Dr. Susanne Shafer '- . . ' , I u A ..,. .,. ,. ., Z "?q'a'.M'7. 'B ry X If 6- Ir, a 14 ' ,giil-4' I I l i L-. f D X T'-ng 54-Faculty Women children, but Mrs. Doebler has found a "jewel" to stay with them. She feels that her children are not deprived be- cause of her interest in teaching. Both professors have fur- nished their offices themselves. Mrs. Doebler's office in North Hall has carpeting and curtains, and her husband's office even woman, just more difficult," she explained. "I really have become a moderate in most things now- even women's lib. I have nothing to rebel against. I have an excellent job and my husband is proud of me and encourages me to pursue my career," she said. As many of the female professors, Mrs. ASU, received a National De- fense Grant to allow her to finish her dissertation. She competed for the grant with three men: however, all three men had previously received some type of financial aid. Women professors have many obstacles to overcome. Most students consider male professors more competent and prefer to enroll in their classes. The history depart- ment's one female faculty member, Dr. Retha Warnicke, is helping to change this at- titude. Her students suddenly become missionaries-trying to convince their friends to take her courses. She is con- ducting a seminar on Women in American History in the Fall of 1972, and she "is inter- ested to see if any men enroll." The university is taking an active interest in eliminating discrimination against women on campus. President Schwada appointed Dr. Susanne Shafer chairman to the Board of Equal Opportunity for Women. The Board submitted an affirmative Action Plan on April 20, which called for equity in salary, con- tract status, and fringe benefits. A special provision for mater- nity leave without loss of re- . A . 9 T i f -+, . 3 i ".l3'24ft l T li 1 ' L ...,, X. , JT? 1-2-"LEW instatement privileges was also recommended. It is doubtful that the Board's Plan will eliminate all problems for women professors, but is it a official recognition of the fact that inequalities do still exist on the campus. Dr. Bettie Doebler yi A u -19" i"msthndissI" chess master 1 - discusses his strategy by D.G. Nelesen Positioned like the motionless pawns he fingers every day, Bob Rowley's form relayed no message except that he was there. His face was expression- lessandtheblack-framed glasses seemed to mask any possible eye gleam or spark. But last year's Arizona Chess Champion spoke honestly and intelli- gently. He spoke of the day he played Chess Master Larry Evans in the National Chess Open: "The game we played was sort of a bold line right out of his book tthe latest edition of Modern Chess Openingsi. I made one innovation that he hadn't con- sidered and it took him away from what he was used to. The big thing is to not blunder and lose a piece. Once you do that, the game's over." And he spoke about the standard chess plays: "With the well accepted openings, you can sometimes go about 25 moves before you do any of your own original moves. Usu- ally there's about five or ten moves where everyone knows what's going to happen." His movements were slight. He clenched both hands tight- er around the smooth grip on his briefcase as his voice droned on. "There are certain positions, when you've got his king on the run or something, where he's got to do what you think he's going to. The problem is you consider maybe three or four variations and he picks a fifth that you haven't looked at. That usually results in a loss or a draw." In the background, the soft, constant puffing of the air blower continued - silence made the noise more obvious. Slowly the corners of his mouth curled upward and his right hand playfully adjusted his glasses. A glint of light reflec- ted off the lenses. Bob Rowley realized hewas notfacing tough opposition. "I made one innovation that he hadn't considered and it took him away from what he was used to." Chess Master-57 "'The object of the game is to capture the opponent's king. That's called check- mate."' 58-Chess Master "The object of the' game is to capture the opponent's king. That's called checkmatef' We both smiled. "I learned how to play when I was about ten," he said, "but didn't actually join my first chess club until senior year of high school. So I guess l've been really playing chess for four years now. I used to play every day, but it's down to a- bout twice a week." I recalled having watched him concentrate on his simple strategy, while a million MU pool balls were clacking 'I0 yards away. "When I was a senior in high school, I just took the game up for a week or so, but it became a fad all of a sudden. I brought the chessboard and everybody wanted to play, so we formed a little club. From that, I learned about the Phoenix Chess Club and joined, but I never really intended to get this deeply into it. "I think it's easy for anyone to pick up the game ... " He hesitated, waiting for my response. "I just put a lot of study into it. When you start out, there's so much to read, so many good books that your interest in- creases real quickly." I must not have appeared to- tally convinced. "My father plays and my sister knows how each piece moves, but they don't take any interest in it, they don't care to play that much. That's the way it is with most people who have never played in a club or read a book on chess. There's so much that the beginner doesn't know. But after four weeks of reading then playing, a beginner could double or triple his playing strength. "And there are all kinds of different personalities in chess. Some are passive and slow, some are attack and give pieces away." He appeared to be the me- thodical type. Ax ,y 1 kk 1. , 8 1' ,wx X 7? 3 5 7x is , 'N-.. 'HEL- "'I try to be the exact type, try not to make mistakes: a positional player. 60-Chess Master "I try to be the exact type, try not to make mistakes: a positional player. I do like to attack, but I haven't had many quick kills. In fact, in the last tournament, I was 'practically the last guy done in every round. I don't like that, but ... "I try not to make mistakes, but I just lost my state title in january on a fluke." Chuckling slightly to him- self, he remembered the game and probably some unaccount- ed for variation. The world championship be- tween two famous masters, Fischer and Spassky, will be held in june sometime. Half of the tournament will be held in Belgrade,Yugoslaviato please Fischer and half in Iceland to please Spassky. The match is 24 games and it will last over a month. They have a game, then skip a day, then have a game. Using that much concentra- tion, they need a whole day of rest. "Fischer was a Senior Master at the age of 13 or 14 , .. achild prodigy and he made a lot of money from the start." He fingered the catch on his case. "I know there is no chance for me to make a career out of it at the moment, you have to be one of the best in the world. Only about three peo- ple in this country make a liv- ing on chess, and they write books about the game. "Chess is more my hobby right now. I'm majoring in Physics and Math and l'll prob- ably end up teaching at a uni- versity. "But I couldn't give up chess even if I had to." He spoke again about play- ing against Larry Evans: "lt was a big thrill. He's second or third in the country." And he spoke about his MU exhibition games against thirty eager rivals: "Frankly, most of the people have to be begin- ners if I'm going to beat them. There were some class B play- ers down there last time and I got crushed. But the beginners, when they make a mistake it's usually a big one." We both smiled again and I realized the blower had stopped completely unnoticed. Bob calmly regripped the briefcase's hard-bound handle, invited me to become a club member, then walked out just as inscrutably as he had walked in. Chess Master-61 Tempe tenant traumas . bylan Yellenn If you are a student living off- campus, you frequently face more than just your room- mate. There are deposits, re- funds, the prospect of no re- fund, guests or no guests, limits, restrictions and rules n ' rl . ,.n 'f. gjsgx 1' Y aj . , ' on pets and damages to con- sider. And there is the lease. ASASU's Mark Wilson has set up an agency to alleviate some of these tenant traumas by providing layman clarifica- tion and advice through the Tenant Association. The following interview with Mark will communicate basicfacts about how and where one can obtain aid to defend his rights as a studentfcitizenf tenant. JAN: Is this the purpose of the il organization? tl was reading from the ASASU booklet, Guide to Renting! " . .this work 'Ik K 'ia H fn 5 . m ' n i.-, 41' ' - J .mt , m,', - P .' ' g -,FJ U ,.., I 3 " ltwi A, fig-j 't 1 T. me ' bw- 1 . l ul , . , ,. l 1 ir..-.' , -, ,,.. 'li nr . - ...M yL..,..1.v I , ,- ' --1- .Epi-L-'Ist'-f,o5i"'fv .. , Q.--a,j,,-Lrg-gy, Wi.- 'wfis . . - H I f-.31S:?j?4 , Art .,1 i i, Nritiafamiw ,V - '.. "F-Y ..'1- - ' M .YJ s 1::y'g5j'1" E ,LV H fm I 3 t YV l - U.. A-.ich '5,,,:,'i.3s 'vii ' . . if f'gf-t:gg:Lf4g4'f'fV -ff V ttf , 9155.11 - L' .i -33 15335: -1 'fnvggvjs sy 9 'f' J , ,J .js L 1- ' . 1- .411-nk gf:-dz", ' rc ".Qs,.1,, 5-gil ,,,, - 33 4 .6 tl ,WW ,at is a'?,!si"25's' 'at f at -K ' ,, L, Q . ,.,, QW ' 11, , J ,T 5-5 1.1421 -f -:.-rs 3, it Q MR J - y-f::w .:e.gm2.i?-fif sg' ' V ' rw 13121 , ,RP 15" Ji-25' ,mfs '1 ' ., :rl gtstvjt i bg ,Lk-.g,' , , i it AA A ,rg 5, nr sgm..-1 -v Q sm- -1 - - - -Y 62 Tenant s Association eosed by ASASU group will inform the student of his basic duties and rights, give him some help in reading and understanding a lease, and tell him, when he feels he has been wronged, how to get through a justice of the Peace Court." MARK: That's the intent of the booklet. The intent of the Tenant Association includes that. In broader terms, it in- tends to facilitate living off- campus. You see, although the Housing Office provides a place which takes care of on- campus students, there had been no place for those off- campus to lodge a complaint. Since off-campus residents far outnumber those living on-campus there seemed to have been a gross negligence on someone's part. j: When was work first begun on the Tenant Association? M: Our operation opened in October of '71, The idea itself was not new or fantastic, but the last attempt, which was set up in '68 or '69, was organ- ized with the militant, "power to the people" attitude which x . ii sill' 1 Q s -4 , sa: -Vs..st2fAs.....-gas-.AQ-:A .1-v':n 'r . ' 4 P" il. -, ..- .r i 4 1 . A ,. in. l, A was prevalent at the time. It accomplished little more than establishing a barrier be- tween the tenants and the landlords. l had to first tear down that barrier and lay some solid foundation. Without that, communication would remain impossible. j.: Who had worked on the Tenant Association before that? M: I have no idea. lt was not handled by ASASU, but simply by a group of people on campus. The landlords didn't particularly care who had handled it before. All they knew was that there had been a Tenant Association pre- viously and they did n't particu- larly care for it. I: What are some of the biggest problems that have been Mark Wilson r 4, - '- "There had been no place for those off- campus to lodge a complaint." "He contractually gave up a right he didn't know he had in the first place." presented? With leases or damagesorwhat? M: One of the causes for problems concerning leases is that most student tenants are from out-of-state. and are therefore unfamiliar with Arizona laws. Ignorance is really no excuse, but people are generally lazy and there- fore don't know what rights they do have or should main- tain. On a contractual basis, you can easily sign away your rights. Many of the leases abridge the rights a person does have. lf a tenant just goes ahead and signs it, he could be signing away his freedom to use what he is pay- ing for. For example, many leases say you can't have guests unless approved by someone. If Or limit the number. .. M: Sure, that's clearly an abridgement of the right to use facilities you're paying for. I: But aren't landlords more concerned with things like an excessive number of people? M: Well, there are laws con- cerning disturbances. As for habitability, if you register your guests, let the manage- ment know, that's fine. Public health rules do quantify how many people can live in a particular square footage area. You have to have so many square feet, so many bathrooms and so forth per person. For that reason, l can see the justification for reg- istering guests in a college town. As long as it isn't a permanent type of residency, that's fine. But, too often, a moral decision is made con- cerning who can stay and who cannot. 1: Can you give a particular case that would illustrate that? M: Yes. For example, there was a guy who came in who was expecting his sister to visit for two weeks. And his landlord planned to evict him if his sister stayed in his apartment. j: And she was from out-of- state? M:Yes. 1: WasthisinTempe? 64-Tenant's Association M: Right across the street. I: What was the landlord's reasoning? M: The landlord said, "lt's in your lease. If you let her stay, you break the lease, forfeit your S250 deposit and l'lI throw you out on the curb." j: Was it in his lease? M: Yes it was. As l said land- lords can put any restriction they want to in the lease. He contractually gave up a right that he didn't even know he had in the first place. That's why we put out the booklet: to inform people of the rights they have and should be care- ful of. And to warn them to read before they sign anything. j: But there's nothing to make them read the leases. M: No. 1: Most people don't. M: No, most people don't. More people are than before, but we're still getting a fantastic number of com- plaints. j: What happened to the sister? M: The last time I heard, they were still trying to find facil- ities elsewhere. j: I can see that if it was in the lease, it was his own fault, but. . . M: Well, is it his own fault? l grow so tired of those who keep saying, "lt's in the lease, it's in the lease." Hell, if you don't know something is happening, it might truly be your own fault. But, often, there's no place you can look to find anything. Believe me. it's extremely hard to find legal information. There's only one copy of Arizona Revised Statutes available in the ASU library. The ASASU Tenants As- sociation Guide to Renting gives students someplace to look for help. The first section "sketches the Arizona Statutes con- trolling the relationship and basic duties and rights es- tablished through the statutes and common law." The statutes are spelled out, each followed by a detailed, explanatory 't' 'ff if, " , 1 -.fllrljvyvlx --t l..!Qfgj:l" N ti I ,r ," X ,K 1 1 ' llff 4 Y I Q f', "7'R?'.l5'it1 i " gD?'tP'r'.igf' 'lf4'L1""" ,.f ,..-.f-1 V , ,-. U - K ' Hifi P' S4ll?'l.f' .Q Q " ,H -,. . tlnfz'-fl' ' - ' , K, .,.,,, ., . .- , aff? 'lv Al" - ..rr1't'ii' 5' -- '41 ' ' 'W tx fl".-,".', -fy, ' . 1 f. wi' W9 'in-"yy fs? Ati:-f':4-'lf-rf' 1-' riff,-fa -5 -' f Q+zma:..:1f3kw.M4 Q2 swims'-1 sgitilrw jigs.. ,, .-:E-'ff'tfs.: f ' 97,5 ' . 5. 'J-exif-J' - 'QL MJ I-l ff. X 1 VT? gr ' lr,-'91 . ,M A si'-if I if W ai t - G, rs. W It A. 4, 'lf 1 H .W ll J iii? ess: Til 2:21.-' 'bit . ' sau? . rf?-"fi" ' ' --5' ::s.F1- - .- , fif-3 A if?-Ii: ' ' , I-E 2 w2s'-.fg.f.- ,- Q 595:33 I V .N 'ii-.' ,ff -rs, U' , il-Ig.. ,' tl 5"'i?- Q: Q '.r w . II it ,ss fri x uv -:fl .1 1 ,J . .V ,I n Z'-13 :gan 1' ws 1 rs Xl IIE ,ll ' L ' A... -.! ,-, A. nm Wd 49 I 1 A I C D r I N X Tenant's Association-65 ,J gf" 66-Tenant's Association paragraph, with definitions and examples. A hypothetical lease is also included in the booklet, with an explanation of clauses included in the lease. The last section of Guide to Renting outlines procedures followed in a justice of the Peace Court, where a stu- dent would probably take his case. Specific procedures for each action are given a statute number to locate correctly. I asked Mark about the last two sections of his booklet. M: The second section is a layman's explanation of what a lease can and cannot contain. lt points out that you can sign away your rights, that there are specific clauses to look for, and that one clause may negate another. I: Don't landlords have to go through any legal verification before their leases are printed and distributed? M: There is no such thing as "legal verification of leases" that I know of. j: ln other words, they can include anything they want? M:Anything. 1: What about student damages and non-refunded deposits? M: The whole problem with damages could be eliminated if you inventory everything in the apartment, whether it's furnished or unfurnished, check the rugs, corners, ceil- ings, walls, everything when you check in. If this inventory if is made in duplicate with both you and the landlord keeping a copy, you can easily find out whenyou move out who caused the damage to what. If that was done, we would have very few problems with deposits. j: What do you mean, "Who caused the damage?" M: If it's noted on paper as damaged when you moved in, you cannot be held account- able for the cost. I: Yes, but in my contract, for example, there was nothing wg, A T v ni, .iii a t that said, .. "lf i'l1'S l"l0ted M: That's exactly whatl mean! on paper If this could be mandatorally as damaged added to contracts, which could when ou be done on a city policy basis y, if the Housing Authority will moved mf have guts enough to do, our y0U Cannot problem would be 900fo solved. be held I: l'm surprised there's no accountable housing authority here yet. M: You wouldn't be if you knew the composite of politics in Tempe. j: But people have been living here, off-campus and in apart- ments, for years. M: People without money have been living in apartments. Those with money control the apartments and the city of Tempe. j: But most students have limited financial resources. for the cost." M: Exactly. That's why there are no laws. j: Money and power politics, huh? M: That's what it's called. If one thinks any differently, he is not in the real world. l Tenant's Association-67 EICZCHOFIS: ASASVWW07 by D.G. Nelesen The people involved in ASASU this year and their personalities make an evaluation of this year's student body election a unique character study. Par- ticipants were high on ego- power and many projects suffered because of it. But the effects were not entirely adverse: the whole purpose for student government was questioned and the structure of it re-examined. The ASASU Political Zoo within our university park was plagued with troubles. The beginning of this year was mostly devoted to money problems. In last year's budget, organ- izations were put on the "one- dollar" plan for money with big promises that they could draw from what proved to be an imaginary well of prosper- ity. When groups appeared before the Board of Financial Control QBFCB in the fall, the well had already dried and their buckets hit dirt. Suddenly everybody realizedthe drought which climaxed in October. To complicate matters, a clash arose between the BFC and Senate over the addition- al Cultural Weeks allocations fsee "Sticky Bread Mess" p. 323. George Hillman, Ac- tivities vice president, and Manuel Figueroa, Adminis- trative Vice President, labeled the Senate "discriminatory" and several senators created names for them as well. No one was really satisfied with the final solution, but, as was proven over and over again during the year, happy com- promises are difficult to a- chieve in student government. Throughout this year,ASASU- ans were either allied with or alienated against various as- 68-Elections: ASASWho? sociates, the only middle-of- the-roaders were the confused who couldn't keep up with the mumbo-jumbo statute inter- pretations and admitted it. 'Personalities involved' be- came the key criteria for choosing a side and too often this year, people could not see beyond their own interests. Much time was wasted on petty quarrels and inconse- quential incidents, while worthwhile programs were developing outside of ASASU hassle quorums Cie., AWS's Child Care Center, Married Student Housing, Tenant Hous- ing, Cultural Affairs Board's film showings, etc.l. Many of the quarrelers played no part in these productions except to criticize the money requests later during the Senate Finance Bill discussions. Petty politics were an obvious symptom of ASASU's ills. Games were played before and after the general elections this year. Elections became more important to more peo- ple iabout 1400 more voters and 5-10 more candidates! for a couple of basic reasons: il Mitch Crries's campaign, 27 People's anger concerning the budget depletions. The added interest and candidates' extra - campaignal energies' provided some amusing mo- ments. Mitch C-ries's pre-election platform made many people chuckle because both he and it were apparently unique to ASU student government elections. His promises of a fountain in every classroom and a pledge to hug adminis- trators to death made light copy for front page State Press articles. Many people who normally would never vote in a student government election Manuel Figueroa, administrative vice president J X X 'x . 1 'Y . , ,. " . it ,i supported Mitch. Essentially, he was mocking an institution many considered ridiculous anyhow. Why not put the icing on the cake? But Mitch was not lackadai- sical about the whole affair. He was apparently a serious candidate and, with his select staff and some theatrics, man- aged to pull a pretty good vote showing. His group, dressed in Chicagogangsterattire,trooped the malls, while mild-man- nered Gries fraternized with the grass-sitters and fountain- lovers. He amassed about one- fifth of the primary vote count. What can be concluded from that? It could be that 518 peo- ple were concerned enough about student government to want to mock it. More likely the answer lies with the per- sonal contact approach he used. Mark Wilson, the eventual president - elect, essentially employed the personal con- tact approach too, but with better results. He worked on the word-of-mouth premise and used about 35 people to recruit. They obtained a dou- ble-decker Kachina Village bus which, for two days pre- vious to the primary, drove a- round Sin City picking up stu- dents and hustling them off to class. The sign at the back of the bus simply read, "Remem- ber who took you." Mark had secured man- power that the other two re- maining candidates did not have. Irene Gorgosz worked with Mike Milan from atop a Socialist platform but had comparatively little support. Marlene Skiba had support, but it turned out to be mostly verbal, reinforcements, her actual number of steady work- ers was small. lrene's platform concen- trated on intertwining univer- sity concerns with national issues to make ASU a "Center for social struggle." However, there were some doubts that an ASASU president could end discrimination and abolish tuition all in the same year- long breath. She received 283 votes. It is safe to say that Marlene Skiba put more time and cer- tainly more money into her all-out dive for the presidency. She had plans and plans, with ambition as fuel. But ASU wasn't ready for a 32-year-old female to go beyond tamper- ing with the finances. Finance was Marlene's ex- pertise, Senate Finance Com- mittee Chairman was her title. She employed these creden- tials and eventually, over 100 organization presidents knew her name. She spoke with group after group to the point where her exercise con- sisted of walks between ap- pointments. It was a well organized cam- paign, but perhaps a little too formalized. Where Mark's and Mitch's plans centered around being casual "nice guys," Marlene came off busi- ness-like, efficient with her set of specific programs and list of political qualifications. She was Hactionfrepresen- tation." lt would be rash to state Marlene's approach was not effective lshe did receive 888 primary votes and 1324 general votesl. The early year budget breakdown hurt many organ- izations and they did not want to get disappointed again. So when a knowledgeable, ag- gressive politican guaranteed them a fair budget hearing, people listened fMarlene's "The ASASU Political Zoo within our university park was plagued with troubles." . age-fs nf position was a stable reference point on which to base many of her campaign promisesi. How- ever, one big problem in this election was appealing to ASU's unorganized individuals who are in the vast majority. Mitch had his fountains, Mark had his band of students, Irene had national social concern Marlene had only Marlene. People without finance inter- ests found it difficult to relate to a student-government-in- volved mother-of-five. The generation gap was not suc- cessfully narrowed. So, with less than ten per cent of the student body vot- ing, "nice guy" Mark related his way to the ASASU presi- dency. Mitch Cries made a com- plaint, a specific complaint against the primary election procedure. He stated that, "There was inadequate voter information especially in re- gard to l.D. cards prior to the election" plus four or five other technical points con- cerning imperfections. On the night before the general, the ASASU Supreme Court listened to Larry Katz, a third year ASU law student, plea Gries's case. As campaign- ers busied themselves with poster put-Up, inside chamber doors, three appointed stu- dent officials contemplated a decision that could have ne- gated those efforts. About 10 p.m., several ex- hausted candidates gathered outside a second floor MU room and passively awaited a go-ahead decision. Needless to say, when the court called for a re-election, the audience was stunned. Gries and Katz were ecstatic. The announcement was received first with loud, depressed sighs, cries of "it can't be," and tear-filled eyes, Cries and crew war-whopped down the hall. There was a strange silence in MU 252, a very brief one. The political fervor generated by the campaign could not be snuffed out that easily. Sud- I 70-Elections: ASASWho? X denly a wave of desparity surged and anxious politicans ran to Dr. Steve Yarbrough, the ASASU advisor, begging him to cure their mass night- mare. Like headless chickens, the campaigners scrambled from Yarbrough's coop to all the available telephones to arouse other primary victors. They 14 were alerted and asked to :aft-. lil . 2:5 '- lg tl . M i . 2? It 'Y T li . - . gl . v, R 1 . M , x . S' 5 sg ! ' ' nt 1-, , 4,5 5' -4 -,J - ,Q Fi ,A , rg V h . f,, .PV I .Q ,. ,. is - . .H . , 4 - Q filv. B sal, V' l 5 4? -'.':n-mf,-:, .,- vocalize their signature on a request for appeal. But before too many of the sleeping poli- ticans learned of this crucial matter, the unsympathetic night janitors hustled every- one out into the cold. Poli- tical egos were temporarily puton ice. This whole episode was ludicrous. The next morning telection morningl, Norm Keyt invalidated the Supreme Court's invalidation. Later, the Supreme Court reconvened and invalidated the general election because they invali- dated Norm's invalidation of their invalidation. It was Ping- pong a la Politica and the ref- erees had gone out to lunch. Neither the judicial or execu- tive branch would compromise on the issue, so they turned to "The zoo was in an uproar over this question 'cus the animal court cried, 'lnvaIid."' ww Mitch Gries, Larry Katz l i l Elections: ASASWho?-71 the legislature. Senate held a special session on April 13 to hear the argu- ments and make a suggestion concerning a final course of pursuit. Half exhausted from the previous night's eight- hour finance bill mania, the 30 to 40 brave troopers prop- ped their eyelids open and stared at the speaker's podium, where witnesses were being interrogated. It was juvenile jury as ques- tions were fired at Keith jacob- son and George Hillman con- cerning vote counting pro- cedures, at Norm Keyt con- cerning the reasoning behind his actions, and at Ross Klein concerning his participation in organizing the election pro- cedure. The afternoon's high- light, however, was Gries's Again, this issue mainly con- cerned 'Personalities involved." Definite confusion reigned over the specific powers of authority. Few of the less legal- minded senators really knew who had the right to do what. So when the facts were being presented, more attention was being directed not to what was being said, but how and by whom. To begin with, Norm Keyt certainly had the respect of the majority of senators, Mitch Gries did not. Ideally that should not enter in to an issue like this, but realistically, it was unpreventable at that particular hearing. Norm's sincere expression completely overpowered Mitch's spaciness and, thus, both sides were not presented equally. Norm's discussion concerning the si. X own testimony. His baggy jumpsuit attire coupled with his nervous pacing almost totally overshadowed his own defense presentation. The Senate vote was 20-2 in Keyt's favor, which pleased the senate members who were thus re-elected. Many of the senate members who had lost in the general election ab- stained rather than vote "no" because, ironically, they had sig ned a repeal document after the first court action. It would have been damaging for them to appear too obviously hypo- critical. 72-Elections: ASASWho? reasoning behind his action was clearly presented, which steered general opinion to his favor. The basic core for Norm's defense rested with his inter- pretation of the Supreme Court's written statement, which he received the morning after the primary hearing. The first line was "Cries - his cam- paign was not seriously in- jured." Norm said he took that as their ruling on Mitch's case and, therefore, having no actual case before them, could not invalidate the primary. What the justices said they C evolufionary Choice? F0 'l7RE::l DE NT -t 2' had meant tand what Mitch tried to point outl was that although Cries specifically had not been injured by the pri- mary, there were a sufficient number of unconstitutional election proceedings to war- rant a re-election. Cries stated that his whole case concerned not only personal injustices, but general inconsistencies. And that the Supreme Court had not thrown out his entire case when they made their ruling, only the area that dealt with specific injustices to him as an individual candidate. Nevertheless, with the sit- uation being as it was, the re- sults of the general election were upheld by the Senate. Yet fin continuing in this nonsensical veinl, this was not a judgment in a legal sense, but only an act of support to Norm Keyt. The issue moved up to the Student Affairs Com- mittee lconsisting of Dean Hamm, five faculty members, and five students! who by Spring had not yet made a decision. Whatever their de- cision, it can be appealed to the President's Advisory Board, then President Schwada, then the Board of Regents, then the Maricopa County Superior Court, and ultimately as high as the U.S. Supreme Court. That last step seems a bit too impractical, but it could be done. All for student government? Is it worth it? There was a candidate who sought to label the present system a farce. ironically, Mitch Gries got so caught up by this system and his own political ego, he defeated his purpose. Mitch became a cog in the wheel of absurdity. The whole election did, though, magnify much of the petty politics, personality al- liances, and the poorly out- lined duties of each office. When a senator asks if the structure is based on the U.S. Federal government or Parlia- ment, you know things are un- clear. ASASUans must realize now the structure is weak and not only will the election pro- cedure need revamping, but the statutes must be de-am- biguized. Besides the people-issue of the election, there was the Imp-issue. Former student Barry Shepard's redesign of the Sun Devil emblem was accepted by the students last year. Due to pressure applied by the Alumni Association, then President H.K. Newburn decided there should be an- other, more properly organ- ized election to determine the lmp's fate. So First Vice- President lim Martin took charge of it and tried to follow a specified guideline of pro- cedure. Several different en- tries were collected then nar- rowed by a select committee to three. The primary voters narrowed that to one which lost out to the Imp in the gen- erals. Iim Martin stuck closely to a proper election procedure except for one mishap: he neglected to secure enough money for the ballot printing. Instead of throwing the whole election off schedule,he merely ordered the ballots printed and prayed for later financial as- sistance. That action practically cost lim his position. The word "impeachment" was more than a whisper among a few people. Fortunately, the First Vice-President had stayed within bounds on most of the procedure, so the issue was dropped before the general student body knew much about it. lim Martin sweated his way out of impeachment, but the alumni's cherished Imp is in a sticky position now. If ASASU's election results are finally cleared, the Imp will be ASU's emblem - also the emblen for any other uni- versity that wants it. Due to a prior negligent act, the Imp is uncopywriteable. No one bothered to take care of that little chore in 1946, so now it can't be done. If you gave the ASASU elec- tions an award for the best comedy series, you'd have to consider the finance bill argu- ments for the best perfor- mance by a group of senators at a single session. Marlene Skiba's Senate Finance Committee made their grand debut and finale on April 12. It was noted by Marlene that the committee had been meet- ing for three or four hours every Monday and Thursday since the first of February Ihoping they would keep that in mind, most senators didn'tl. Slightly less than an hour was spent discussing how the session should be run and whether Manny Figueroa fa non-senatori should be al- lowed to speak in defense of one of his organizations. He was allowed five minutes. Because of this, it was moved by Senator Bob Crawford that all organizations should be given equal senate hearings to present their cases. A loud, exasperated sigh was heaved by the Finance Committee members since their many hours had been spent doing just that. A bitter verbal volley followed, the motion was defeated. Next, Brad Hall, a Finance "It was the wildest barn- yard scare in the history of our zoo." Elections: ASASWho?-73 member, royally socked the Cultural Weeks rebudgeting request. The Weeks had been allocated 52,000 apiece again this year, but Senator Gary Ralls moved to budget them 51,500 more. Brad suggested that if more money is allocated them by the Senate this year, then the BFC should not be able to give them more next year. His suggestion was ac- cepted. He then moved they amend Ciary's motion from 51,500 to 53.00. That was also passed and, with a roll call vote, the whole motion was passed. Each Cultural Week can only spend 52,001 next year. Senators Machol, Weiss, Ralls, and others were stun- ned, Brad Hall and other Fi- nance Committee members were delighted, the gallery wastotally amused. After a half-hour dinner break, the show resumed with Machol's new jingle "M-I-C . . .K-E-Y. . .A-S-A-S-U"and ev-r erything continued as smoothly as before. AWS was refused 5498 extra. Intramurals and the juvenile Aid Society were dis- cussed. Ross Klein moved to allocate 5450 for Tenant Hous- ing Association salaries, which was defeated, recounted, de- feated, recounted, defeated. 51461 was taken from the Social and Traditions Board and given to the Cultural Affairs Board. Ross Klein moved to allocate 5451 for Tenant Housing As- sociation salaries, which was approved. AWS then requested 5499, but they were refused. The senators who were either not asleep or not abso- lutely confused became so emotionally involved that in- sults and rude gestures were flipped everywhere. Strange noises and mallot tapping ac- companied the general uproar. The Weiss-Hall debates were simply stirring. Allocating 5180,000 to var- ious activities is a main con- cern for the ASU student gov- ernment. The April 12th Senate meeting was the climax for most of what ASASU means 74-Elections: ASASWho? RQ 'Walkie Ross Klein to those involved outside of the politics. But the personality hostilities between the mem- bers reached its peak that night. The money or the pro- jects meant little. Ultimately it was who could humiliate whom the best. Logical rea- soning was too often bypassed for year-awaited revenges. The people who could have really suffered from these petty po- litical actions were the workers who have been struggling all year to create somethingworth- while from the funds they were thrown last year. Luckily, not too much damage was done on the whole, but many projects could have been smothered during that one eight-hour session. This year's ASASU was petty politicsg this year's ASASU was 'Personalities involved' rather than issue evaluation, this year's ASASU was ambigu- ous statute interpretations, this year's ASASU was a zoo. But this year's ASASU was also a Child Care Center, a Loan Foundation, a Tenant Housing Association, a Cultural Affairs Film series, Married Student Housing, a Sahuaro yearbook, and a publicity service. To rid the university of the badA5ASU, you also rid the university of the good ASASU. Improve- ments must be made, per- haps gradually, but steadily. The, participants must learn to work as a team and become a tighter flock. Perhaps the politicans of this year will re- flect and analyze the failures, push their egos aside, and honestly attempt to tap the full potential of Associated Stu- dents maybe yes, maybe no, hopefully so. "the show resumed with MachoI's new jingle 'M-l- C. . .K- E-Y. . . A-S-A-S-U"' 'B fp! sfgilbl-1 P V 55.4 ll' ll 553 Q53 .i x 4, K b tl A Y.. ,, L sighs? .W and Mike Milan Elections: ASASWho?-75 mv" Q 1 X.,- I is Krishno Consciousness, on insight io on odd seci by Christy Pearmine The unnerving chant insinu- ated itself into our minds awakening memories of an ancient spiritual past that we never could have known. But despite our apprehension, we were determined to enter the dilapidated house and witness the Hare Krishna festival. We followed the request on the hand-inscribed sign by the door which read "PLEASE REMOVE SHOES- Hare Krishna." Barefooted, we went inside. The room inside was stifling, smoke laced with the heavy odor of incense rose from a fire blazing on a circular silver , t .Al sf' tray on the floor at the front of the room. Four Krishna devotees sat yoga-style before the fire. One, the apparent leader, fed the fire and chanted phrases in Hindu which the others repeated. All the occupants of the room sat spell-bound. The choral-like singing of the name and deeds of C-od continued, punctuated by the mind-piercing clash of hand cymbals.Suddenlytherhythmic body movements of the de- votees culminated in wild ecstasy of song, hand clapping and dancing as the open fire hit dangerous heights. Before attending the service I had read everything I could find written about it lt orig inated from a mode of con- gregational worship initiated in the 14th century by the Indian mystic Chaitanya. Chaitanya never organized any cult or sect, nor did he produce any great works on theology, philosophy or ethics. But his simple life of intense religious emotion proved the source of impetus for a great religious movement. just six years ago the Inter- national Society for Krishna Consciousness was established as a worldwide organization to advance this ancient philosophy of Krishna, or God consciousness. Lord Chaitanya is considered the divine origin of the Hare Krishna movement since he distributed love of God simply by singing the holy names. He said this nearly 500 years ago and his words are still held in reverence by the Krishna Society: "ln this age of quarrel and hypocrisy there is no other religion than glorifying the Lord by Utterance of his Holy name This quote was written on a F-is-..,,, - RARE man muslim. msmu xuusnm '77 4 H RF HAR!- H Rl' HAMA H RE HAMA HAMA RAM I Rh H Rl' yv"-Qvfdrwv sgilli-I ' 5 34441 fps 1 . . ' Il Z l' 'Ti,rgV s E., - is., .. , ' A iii Ea ,ww ' t V l . - vi' -Q 1" ii l ff r ' l f a lll l V i i s ' 4 H- ,, V . A N W4 .s f ' , 1 1 L V. T i ' L 'igff-:,gfjf.4',-Lg-g':,:r,4,.-f eg 'sg :ag-. .f .L wg .wi 1 , fr 1' Ii' E: ' ' I : I Q E ws., rm ' , ' - - 1, V. -- - 7-" QQ is f f 1 ' N' A wall hanging which, except for a few pictures of other holy leaders, comprised the decor for the so-called temple. As the time-honored cere- mony continued an ancient sacrificial offering to Krishna was made in the form of a "banana." This hapless banana was placed on the fire as a sacrifice to Krishna, symboliz- ing an offering of everything that is yours to give. During the service one of the Krishna people would periodically fall to his knees, forehead pressed against the cement floor, arms out- stretched, and remained pros- trate for several minutes in a strong gesture of devotional worship. The leader of this temple, a small, dark-skinned man with a perpetual smile, knelt before the fire and extracted a small, silver dish containing ashes to which he added oil, Still smiling, he passed the con- coction to another of the devotees who dabbed a bit of the brew on the forehead of each person in the room. Traditionally visitors to temples are given a so-called "Caste mark" according to ritual. This symbol, painted on our forehead indicated our sectarian association. As we received these re- ligious emblems, anf Indian woman, clad in a long, veiled sari, customary dress for Hindu women, chanted the Hare Krishna mantra as though it were second nature to her. Most of the other twenty persons who had come to the Krishna festival were young, freaked-out college and high school kids looking for some- thing new, perhaps hoping to find some new faddish group tojoin. But the most unusual in- dividual was a slight, blond- haired child of perhaps 12. This girl clapped, danced, and chanted with enthusiasm equal to the Hare Krishna believers who led the ceremony. She 3 ki. , 3,35 wore an eerie, haunted ex- pression, her emotions ap- parently completely con- trolled and channeled by Krishna consciousness. The others present seemed for the most part, curiousity seekers, drawn primarily to learn what motivated the be- lievers to shave their heads, don robes, and chant in the streets. Later one of the devotees told me that, "The greatest disease of today is forgetful- ness of God. The ponytail symbolizes our realization of God as a real person-a transcendental body with arms, legs -just like us." The monk-like robes, they contend, are practical, modest, comfortable, easy to move around in, ideal for their humble way of life. Supposedly anyone taking part in congregational chanting will experience absorption in God consciousness twenty- four hours a day, an ultimate goal of the Krishna Society. As we received our caste mark the tension seemed to lessen as if we were all joined together in honoring God. As the program continued, Suka- deva introduced himself as the temple president, speaking in articulate but accented English. He outlined ten basic prin- ciples, similar to the Christian Commandments, by which they patterned their lives. Also he explained the four devo- tional guidelines which all members pledge to obey. They are: 13 No meat, fish, or eggs, and no food stuffs unless they "Suddenly the rhythmic body movements of the devotees culminated in wild ecstasy of song. . ." Krishna Consciousness-77 have been offered to God first, 22 No intoxications, 3? No gam- bling, 43 No illicit sexual rela- tionships. These guidelines are similar to those of many Eastern re- ligions but Sukadeva said, "The philosophy of Krishna con- sciousness is nonsectarian, any man will become better in his faith by chanting the holy name of Ciod. So stand, follow along with us in this very fine Krishna chant." Everyone rose then Sukadeva chanted, "Hare Krishna, Hare Krishna, Krishna Krishna, Hare Hare, Hare Rama, Hare Rama, Rama Rama, Hare Hare.. ." The chant was repeated, slowly building in volume until everyone in the room was clapping, swaying and chant- ing. Until now the only female among the company of "God- Heads" had remained in an adjoining room preparing for this part of the ceremony. She now appeared in the door- way holding a burning stick of incense which she waved through the air in a circular motion. Then she waved a flower, next a cup of holy water. The incense was placed on the makeshift alter to burn while the flower was passed , Q, u J' . - K 1 ' f -.' ' - - S --fa '-',? If: - . ' 1 f , 21" 78 Krishna Consciousness around the room for each person to smell, and a few drops of the water were sprin- kled on everyone's head. The bespectacled girl per- formed this lengthy ceremony in a passive, machine-like manner. When I later talked with Nandalal Dasi,her spiritual name meaning "Servant of God," she was aloof and a- brupt, unwilling to talk about her past life. "Visiting a temple and be- ginning to chant, brought me into the Society for Krishna consciousness" she said flatly with no other explanation of her entrance into the Krishna Society. Her attitude left me to ponder how others became devoted to Krishna conscious- ness and how they look upon their former religions. But in the Holy book of the Krishna's, the Bhagavad Gita, Krishna himself says, "Whatever god a man worships it is l who answer the prayer." The festival ended abruptly with the temple president urging us to donate to the International Society for Krishna Consciousness, only, of course "to help cover the cost of printing these very fine Krishna magazines and books." As we slipped through the door and hurried to the car, wavering between total dis- belief and partial acceptance, we realized that the people in- side had been deadly serious. They believed totally and were possessed by the concept of "God Consciousness." 'i'T7T-T"'.Tif'w' 3777- ' 'HU Hnzfm f' "F 4' " " A ' fwfr 7 - . f . 'fox '- W QINM' V' ' ' . F K Y' f' Q 1 I - V 'L 'sul 1 ,,-. ...... A M. x . 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L 5 , , ,givf-1. 80-Chanting for Anything 4 Jfww ft Y. gi 331114 Q XL-5. ,..-. -an - ...-., -.1'.4. .huiigsai ang N mf s.L........Q..:....4V. .... ,Q . -c - ,. . - 4- , r chonting for anything by Larry Clark The words chalked in large letters on the blackboard were, "NAM - MYO - HO - REN - GE - KYO." At first puzzled glance you might think, "What's this, another Hai- Karate commercial?" But no, a girl with a bubbly smile jumps up and says, "Let's chant!" NAM - MYO - HO - REN-GE-KYO. "Wait," protested someone named john. "It isn't fair to have us say words we don't understand. For all we know we may be invoking evil spirits." "No, the administration doesn't allow clubs that in- voke evil spirits to meet on campus," stated one of the four young men seated behind a table at the front of the room. He said it so quickly and emphatically that john was the first to laugh. The Pinal Room of the Memorial Room was about full. Although it's not a large room that's a lot of people for a Sunday afternoon. About half of the people there were Buddhists. You could tellg they were the ones proudly exhibiting their frontal masti- cators. The guests were the wide-eyed ones curiously following the fast paced action. Suddenly the Buddhists broke into song. Something to the tune of "Hava Nagila". The words went by so fast they were nearly incomprehensible. Especially since your optic hyp- notic receptors were receiving vibes from the singers, most of whom were standing and sway- ing, waving their arms dra- matically through the air. Then they went into "You are my Sunshine," clapping their hands enthusiastically. "We like to start things off with a song," said one rather re- dundantly. A man introduced as George Runnels stood up and said, "Our goal is world peace. Many different ways have been tried including fighting, philosophy, and religion. We are trying to create happiness in this life- time. Really I don't care what the hell goes on after this life- time, right now is what counts. We have many desires as human beings. We can achieve them by chanting. Nichiren Shoshu Buddhism is a kind of middle of the road religion. We need both materialism and spiritualism. We can't be happy and not have clothes or go hungry. By chanting we can get money, not a million dollars on this table, but it will give you the ways and means of getting it when you need it. There are a lot of rich people who'aren't happy. When you start chanting you will be happy. It's guaranteed. You will gain enlightenment. You can get free dope if you want it. We hope to gain world peace through individual happiness. Chant and you can become anything you want even if It's a sheepherder." Dan Nash was introduced and got up with a smile on his face, of course. He explained that everyone devotes himself to something and whatever it is, it shows. "A wino devotes himself to Gallo. It shows in his appearance and breath," he clarified. He gave an explanation of the chant that was as clear as the Liberty Bell. NAM-devotion, MYO - HO - mystic law, REN - GE - lotus flower, KYO- sound, rhythm, vibration. Summing it up neatly, he said, "Why is grass green? Why does it burn? We really can't grasp these things." The chant just is. It just happens. He went on to claim, "People's lives are like a car running out of tune. I can channel everything I do to come out ahead in life. It's not just another ridiculous theory. It works in everyday life." He yielded the floor to David Dobias. "How can we prove this to be true?" Three ways were mentioned, "literal, theoretical and actual." David explained the literal in terms of pre- dictions written down by a japanese Buddhist many August Teahouse moons ago ias many as 2,000 yearsi. Of course all of them have come true. Theoretically, a "true phil- osophy never changes and this hasn't changed in 750 years. It's a world-wide philosophy, true for everyone." The proof is "what you can get out of it." "Who would like to testify first?" A girl shouts "MEI" Applause and cheers. "I started chanting four "The adminis tration doesn't allow clubs that invoke evil spirits to meet on campus." Chanting for Anything-81 years ago. I didn't know what I was doing. My life was one big daydream. But now I know anything I want will come true, any daydream. I know a man who chanted and lost 100 pounds. Somehow things materialize out of your life." fin the case of the fat man something heavy certainly didb "It doesn't require any belief just chant and it works. If it didn't we would have given up a long time ago." Applause. Another volun- teer. "I was afraid and intro- verted. I hid in my room all day. My fondest desire was to own my own library so I could read all day. I wanted to be an astronomer and be alone so no one would bother me. I started chanting and now I'm not afraid anymore. I got a lot of new friends and now I'm going to be an English teacher. I wanted to before but it in- volved too many people." Applause, another witness is called to stand. "I had troubles with my car. It was always broken down. I chanted for it to be fixed. I got a job at a radio station and they gave me credit to get it fixed. It took over three weeks for it to get fixed. By then I didn't want to work at the radio station any- more. I told them I couldn't come to work because my car was broke. I called the garage to see how my car was. It was completely fixed for 5687. I went home to chant. I decided to go to work late so no one would see me. I put the bill in an envelope on a desk. Someone saw me and told me 5 l Ile: I Q to call the manager right away. The manager said I didn't have' to work there anymore and they would pay for my car." Another man testified that he had chanted for five minutes and nothing happened so he quit. Some friends urged him on. He kept trying and got the S750 loan he wanted and then got a promotion. But he still :- I felt empty. "I should have been happy. I had my bottle, my family." But something was wrong. He tried to go to meetings but there was an obstacle, the bar was between his house and the meeting place. When he overcame his desire to drink, he found happiness in chanting. ,fi An ex-sailor came before the group and shyly smiled. He told of a miraculous escape from death that convinced him that chanting works. Dan Nash stood up again and said. "If you are interested, come to the meetings and try it. You'll notice a difference, an incredible change, you just keep getting happier and happier." The meeting was ended by the guests introducing them- selves followed by applause from the Buddhists. Someone asked, "Why do you applaud after we say who we are?" "Because we like you," was the answer. "I know a man who chanted and lost 100 pounds." Chanting for Anything-83 lfzllllll "But surprisingly enough, these same students are not aware of the zodiac sign of their own university." 84-The Grey Lizard By Sherri Stroud A bearded young man and a longhaired co-ed are sitting in a dark corner of a crowded bar. Suddenly the young man stands up and shouts above the din, "I can't stand Leos!" The girl tosses her pretty head and says, "It figures. Only a Taurus would say that." The starcrossed lovers glare at each other a moment and sit down again. ln the subdued atmosphere of the Blue Goat Pub, a peas- ant-shirted young girl looks into the fire and says to the boy sit- ting next to her, "l'm a Capri- corn, with Aries rising. What's your sign?" The newest conversational breakthrough has come into being. Astrology is a good way to find out about a new ac- quaintance. lt's controversial, but it's interesting to everyone because everyone likes to talk about themselves. lt can be a ready-made excuse: "I can't go out with you. I don't harmonize with Virgo," or a new seduction technique: "Wanta come up to my apartment and see my books on Sagittarius?" In the university community, most students are fairly well informed about their own sign and a good number have had their birth horoscopes charted. But surprisingly enough, these same students are not even aware of the zodiac sign of their own university. just as an individual has a place in the zodiac, so does a university, a corporation, and a country. These students are missing a valuable tool that could be used for their benefit: "The moon's in Aries. Let's have the demonstration tonight!" It's strange that the devious student mind has not investigated this subject. What a windfall for the student whose college ap- plications come back marked "Rejected," Before Mother has a chance to say, "l told you so," the alert student can say casu- ally, "Mom, l didn't really want to go to Harvard anyway. Har- vard's a Pisces." So, as a public service to my fellow students, I shall pre- sent the horoscope of Arizona State University. Perhaps some of the problems that face our esteemed institution can be explored through the medium of the horoscope, as well as some of the good qualities. Although the campus at Tempe was founded as early as 1885, it did not officially become Arizona State Univer- sity until November 4, 1958. Using this date, it is possible to construct a horoscope ta map of the heavens at a given moment in timel for the univer- sity. On November 4, the sun is traveling through the zodiac sign of Scorpio. "ASU is a 1 " fa,-"S I l 7 A ' .zfiff if 34 .saga , X l V ?-'21, 7 l tw' J I f 'V f ' ':1l?1a6fM22! ' -.fiiwimimtfi ti l V I X - " 4 ' iff- . 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"The grey lizard cannot be aroused to battle until he has been attacked, for he would rather disguise himself or quietly slither away . . .does this ring a bell?" 86-The Grey Lizard Scorpio! No wonder I can't relate to it!" cries an anguished Aquarian drama major. The scorpion, the gray lizard, and the eagle are the three types of the sign Scorpio. By a process of elimination, it is relatively simple to determine which type ASU falls under. The lowest type of Scorpio is the scorpion, who stings mere- ly for the pleasure of stinging, who is a revenge-seeker and a purely destructive force. De- spite student criticism over the past few years, it cannot be proved that ASU belongs in this category. At the other end of the spec- trum is the proud and beautiful eagle, symbol of the highest type of Scorpio. This bird soars above the rest of earth's crea- tures. He is loyal, courageous and powerful. Although the Board of Regents would laud this choice, duty compels me to list the third type of Scorpio: the gray lizard. This type falls somewhere between the eagle and the scorpion and it com- bines the qualities of each. On the negative side, this lizard type is a victim of his own fears. His reactionary attitude is caused by his feeling that anything and everything is a threat to him. He cannot be aroused to battle until he has been attacked, for he would rather disguise himself or quiet- ly slither away from the skir- mish. Does this ring a bell? Yes! lt's our very own univer- sity! This lizard, a strange blend of powerful determination and cowering apathy, may explain why the radicals are hard- pressed to win support at ASU, why prominent political fig- ures seldom list Tempe on their itineraries, and why an insignificant event can be as controversial as a crucial one on the campus. Capricorn was rising on the eastern horizon when ASU was born, and this rising sign is a great influence in the per- sonality of the university. Combined with Scorpio's vin- dictiveness and cynicism, Ca- pricorn's conservative, do-it- later attitude makes a bizarre situation. The final ingredient in the horoscope is the moon sign, which for ASU is Leo. This complicates the Scorpio- Capricorn combination. Leo bestows impulsiveness, ar- rogance and a hedonistic ele- ment. upon the com munity. The x lx, I A II 1 ff 1,70 U.. in fig ' 0 If ' Igff J I 1 f ,Q ,Z E' -if f nZ':QV",?".x' "f- yfa 7 , 7X 1 Inf , fl ff, 7' lf' 11, NX? v 'I ll, 44131 1L1'ZLA will lx' I . 1' v ' 1, 1' M I , HK 15 X , , 3 . 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Q, N l Y-Sr - l Qcffw, 4-,ftttxssx its T il Yi? l'N-'lhlibi DAQ-l V X Q bx 1 lvxlkkxgll x .l Xiu i -F'-SN-'yy i - i' N"AS3f3, iz: Ji l y WW Site: y is , lglfligii lk E? s lil' li 'llyf X jg:',,,f,,, , N llljlg ' I s 5 its . ,I -x Xyiksg Va' s evidence is obvious: "The school isn't that good, but the weather's great," remarks a sunburned psychology major from New York. There are good points, how- ever, to every horoscope. Scorpio is a powerful, aggres- sive sign, once a course of action is determined: "Let's have an election." But Leo is rash and Capricorn's timing is off: "Whadya mean, the elec- tion doesn't count?" The problems of the univer- sity are usually settled with a maxium of fuss, nitpicking and melodrama. lThe Leo influence again! But it wouldn't be a true American campus if there was no disagreement or dis- sention among the members. ln summary, perhaps it would be helpful if we envisioned those three powerful influences outlined above in their respec- tive animal symbols. Can you see it? There lon top of the west buttel a creature with the lithe body of a gray lizard, the noble head of a lion, and the steady feet of a goat. The lizard is burdened with an enormous IBM 6400 computer from which flows yards of crimson tape, entangling the feet of the goat. On the head of the lion is a football helmet, sparkling in the sun. But some- thing is missing... THE EM- BLEM IS MISSING! " 'ASU is a scorpio! No wonder I can't relate to it.' cries an anguished Aquarian drama major The Grey Lizard-89 .- f .. by Candy Miles Ron Gasowski is one weird faculty member. I sent him a note through campus mail when I first conceived the idea of using faculty research pro- jects as material for Sahuaro articles. His was listed in the research grant list as "Roadside Americana: A Photographic Expedition," and I thought "Aha, perfect!" It's beautiful. His project consists of a series of slides taken mostly in Arizona, which will eventually be run as one show, possibly with background music. They have seemingly little in com- mon, except for the discon- certing fact that each frame links together something out- of-joint with the "real" world, with what we normally see as reality. His subjects are pretty com- mon. l've seen most of these, or something much like them before. But, because he chose them, singled them out from their environment for a second look, I found myself studying them as objects of rare value. You may find them either philosophically provoking or sardonically funny. Either way, Ron won't correct or dispute your interpretation. He just smiles. The next pages contain several of his pictures and titles. Study them. They're interesting. ,Gif 'Qt- "Tired Drago " VICLUV VQESEAVQCH, WfllfiilwifMlElfWDldELH,L1iWW "Camp Ambulance" Road ,--:L I 4 s- 'V "Phone Booth" W 'N Q. P l 3' Y Al E - J-' V 4.7.17-,Ab 1,5 " , ,I , - -Y -0 3 , 4 an - V W 1 ' A ' f a 'Q I- , - g . Y h , -A 2 Z W , ' sn. A f " Pr . Li I T I Q . ' 'M M" - 1 -e4 ' " -an V I' - - uid I Vw- A 7 I in 92 " ,U Nj 25 W J. 2 - - 4: W... f.-1 V :.'Q:W?i ' 1 , iw.-I Q L ,H In Z ge, 1 Q J 1-H . ' 12:5 ha. E-1 Q ,mpg M l , ". ' " fl , ' ,f.f"'L. ' iff -"fm A . s fo" , N-5. -'gl 's I V in I S ?q. B?" -.141 'ful' it vs.. x ,, .-Hur . N '1 is X fn. , g,X, 'PA .-4 ',c'h Xiu n .VI fa, Y' P3 arff ,- ,.,gk,. .:f, - 1 A -- ' ' . - 1. 97.5" . is v' "A,"-', A' It.j"':-I-s"' .' ,ph .-sf QI- lf?-5:7 - .' ", ' " xx-.:' '. 1 .44 . gi' Q 19,1 - ln- . i',.' ilr.-.1 ,vQ' . ful 'X -1 jog , . --uw .l ,"-I I' 9' ,-'af' . '1- - ,-Q 'J fi, ' " , X 'V n. . -4, J .J f .4 -,J 5 v. ' ' I - 1 ' ' I -',f 'F' 0 .IL 'P u -7 Y..-" - ix -A,s,4,l'41,. ' ,P ,r 1 "A Real 2 Headed Baby" 94 pun- f'X, ' - ,fy . 5, , 'LZ 'ffgg , ,I '41, - V- ,hm -, , w ' 1, mia' gm 'vu my Q , . . . gg I 1' "A Woman Driver 1 X N. X "A Piece of Sky" 96 .M A , ,, , V , -V ,- V - HL V, , ,1 V mm 1 ru, WM, .J 1.493 W , .. V f H w ,w V V V... VV. mm, V. R N W.. W ,M A L M HN H f' mm V L AH IX w H H ww asf. M uw jg., :MMF ' H HN NW M w My w H V w ,V , H M H M: qw 1 ,H "' mu L Q mm N' V NH VV. W' mg Z-E ml F1!':,.,ue1".ff'-7?-'Y W' 3 ' : 'V -L if-'GH ,eh247""'B 4.7 -'e' fi - .fi '- ..: .'w-:mi,g,-rf5'w' - ,eww 415- V Qiw -Ag!! 4 wi, :uf Lui Tw- "-1-,2F?1:4,R '?f - V " gf.,f,iikg1wWv?21.?:1Mv.1 9 X I lqmgijx TC- ':.z,.u,l:'f11 . L '--,A 1 N, W4 f' F715 E' 1 -' T ef'-'ffw . gf?" f af 3 ' H: -5 . 1:.f?- ' - " ' - E., 3 W' QF' Q3 ff ' T VQwrwq..Q,fVa. -V24- -gf-:f g- . .1--f-fm' 'fff 1 - . Ivy, 99432 A 1,5,q:.i-3 V vi: 1 . ' pq-fa !Q.,,5QEf, ,fgigigg fb f. 'i?1,V,:L1QH Jae-i.34'Vgu'sg2 .' i V Q ,2If'!Q1.551-1.A'5iLi1L?iif'.f1-If? EAW T053 'jig VE .jj 5 , ' ' - aa i N f 'QW I- 5,gVgfn-.V, . - V,j,...L- iam, V.,-J'-M V ". ,J "Q1',- ,j,f"Vgjf""i30V,-1 . E5:P rf 21. Q V L . fl! - " s wa g W : Tia -' . .-MIB? ,Q M., , W ,-. .-, Q., - 74,41 V ,: V Vwji Y - VV. f., N ,JAVA in ..t V A , .. .AM . i ,,,,,, f ,,Q. .fV, , -MV V f. .- V -'H , , ,QR .V 1, V ff. V VV. V. .gsm 1 L. Ji "Phoenix" Roadside Americana-97 ,..--f i "These are people reaching toward long- standing goals .... they are motivated, determined, persistant." 98-The Silent Minority by Gerri Fiedler and Frank H.Ansel Arizona State University has a quietminority. Estimated to be less than one per cent of the enrollment, it is made up of older under- graduate students: those over 40 years old. These are people reaching toward longstanding goals, expanding potential, changing careers or filling out retirements. They are moti- vated, determined, persistent. A seminar has been provided fortheolderstudentcontinuing education, directed primarily atfemales. The following are personal statements from two of those enrolled in the seminar. It was the first day of the semester. I was going to school after a recess of twenty years. What should I wear? Could I park the car? Could I find the building? The room? I was as nervous and excited as my children on the opening day of school. Students gathered around the conference table. My reason for returning was recent widowhood.I wondered Gerri Fiedler I l ' 'ii hy 'N I . .fi 'JJ ' - l "' .5 'I ,pg ' F' 4 .1 l ', .u a":o.:'5'O ' , .1 ..,.:g?-a gf.. ., :,f.'g...AL 0..Q. 0..1 'n n 0Mg:1'o U ' ' o o 0 ' , f.'.:'ln'R,lQ.'..u,l.' ,u., ur qu ,u,.u. , ..e ...'.'jni .ps ,...l.'s, , I off ,u' Q M u ,znhtont V-m1a.:o:: no guy I ' '-Zi'- "nw '1"'."u . ',',,'0o 'ns.wX.'agQ:' . fNlL..llAf'0'1n.E!'.f.' . what suffering, searching, dis- content was behind each facade. Dr. Catherine Ci. Nichols entered. In person, her mature beauty and feminity belied her somewhat masculine telephone voice. "Well," she said, "You are the Special Seminar in Person- ality Development for Mature Students. You each bring some unique contribution. You've probably been out of school at least five years, so you're rustyin skills." Dr. Nichols lectured on personality theories: Freud, B.F. Skinner, Rollo May, Carl Rogers. It was fascinating and challenging to hear current ideas. ti wished I had gone to college while my husband was living. These were the ideas he studied in his career as an educator.l Our class met weekly to al- low the re-entry student to adjust gradually. During the week. I went shopping for walking shoes for hikes from car to class, a book satchel to balance the load of notebook and library books, and a shoulder bag so I wouldn't lose my purse. In the second class meeting, we voluntarily told about our- selves. "I was terribly tired of talking to people about kids, diapers, and bridge clubs," said lean, the mother of ten. Dr. Nichols pointed out that we wanted to be persons as well as mothers, free of guilt for wanting to do something for personal enjoyment and enrichment. "We now know," she said, "that it's the quality of mother- ing, not the quantity, that counts," or "There's nothing wrong with a son ironing his own shirts, or wearing them un-ironed, if it contributes to the family happiness." "My husband divorced me and married his secretary," said Karen frankly, "and l'm trying to climb out of a big black hole." We discussed marriage, family, divorce, children, changing life styles, single- W 31 sd 'I iliiiiiiiilillil Hillililiiiifli The Silent Minority-99 "I was as nervous and excited as my children on the opening day of school." parent families, premarital sex. What Dr. Nichols likes to call her "living breathing thing" was beginning to unfold. A- long with the skill of personal interaction, we were reviving academic abilities through lectures, tapes, records, text- book assignments, discussions, written assignments, examina- tions. After class I made the hazard- ous journey down the mall to the library. Young people seemed to sense the flow of bicycle traffic, but I was always anticipating collision. Entering the library, I felt as terror-stricken as Dorothy in the Land of Oz. We had re- ceived a booklet, Know Your Library, at an orientation ses- sion, but rows of indices seemed insurmountable, des- criptions of Public Serials Lists conjured up visions of Kel- logg's, Post's and General Mills' breakfast products. Library of Congress classifica- tion looked like alphabet soup. I had no zest for writing a re- search paper. For our fears and apprehen- sions, Dr. Nichols did her ut- most by personal and group counseling, to provide psycho- logical support. "No matter what has happened," she told us, "there 100-The Silent Minority is somebody who has worked it out successfully." Her knack for fresh, spon- taneous wit punctuated class periods with many burst of therapeutic laughter. No one slept in this seminar, no one ditched class, no one with- drew. Brain juices began to flow. We studied, passed tests, wrote research papers. I saw Karen in the Library. "I know it's dumb," she said, "to be so proud of a six-page paper, but it's like giving birth toachild." When my enthusiasm waned, an individual conference with Dr. Nichols made me feel alive and hopeful again. "You see," she said to me, "I really do believe in you. l'm an incurable optimist." With an open, caring person as our captain, re- sponses to each other became tender and concerned. Each week we were reluctant to gather up our books and leave the warm, loving relationship. Seminar members gained confidence, courage, a sense of self-discovery. "In Sept- ember, everything looked ne- bulous," said lean, "lt looked more positive by the end," and "lt made me decide to go for a degree," said Alice, or, "l did get enough nerve to go see an advisor and change to an art major," admitted Norma. Twelve of the fourteen re-enrolled. Simple, without equivoca- tion, I am in college to obtain D, ,.-1 .. Frank N. Ansel certification. Society demands this. Although I am a retired naval officer, I have been re- fused employment interviews for lack of a degree. A quarter- century of experience, proven potential, and capability have been arbitrarily denied. Consequently, my aim is professional qualification at the graduate level. And I am not alone. "I'm very interested in young people," says jan, a happily married mother of three teenagers, "andI want to help those with problems. Of course, I need a degree to get into that field. I hope to go to graduate school so I can really be well qualified." A frustrated housewife at- tempting to break out of her confining shell? Not quite. lan has a successful back- ground in advertising and public relations. "Traffic engineering is the field that really interests me," says a 43-year-old highway patrol sergeant. The father of six boys, Bob is working toward a second degree at the bachelor level. Solid, secure, a Sunday school teacher, he feels limited, is working to expand his po- tential. At the registrar's office, I found there is no accurate count of older students. No comparison of their per- formance with that of younger students has been made. This seems strange for an institution purportedly vitally interested in education and research. Maybe the statistics aren't important. If the 40-year-old brain can still learn, it seems important to know what ASU is doing to accommodate the mature student. For answers, I turned to individual instructors. The concensus is that older stu- dents bring more motivation, direction and purpose to their studies. An anthropology professor reports, "My evening class is mostly adult in make-up and, from year to year, its perfor- mance is consistently about twenty percent higher than the day class." At age 60, a retired highway engineer is studying ac- counting and taxation. "I've been interested in taxes for years," he recalls, "and this helps round out my retire- The Silent Minority 101 9335 -I ..-'ff' ,gi l 102 The SllentMlnor1ty Q ' 4 Vi I' A' 4 Q- P - 1 .1 ' A ment. A person can't sit around doing nothing. "I think these youngsters are wonderful," he added. "My wife and I play golf reg- ularly with a couple of my young classmates and their wives. Some older students feel that perhaps instructors do not adequately consider the extra- curricular obligations of family support, community respon- sibilities, or family affairs when they levy outside requirements: concerts, meetings, extra library work. Generally, the quiet minority, governed by family situations, does not live near the campus.tMy home is in Glendale: twenty four miles from ASUJ Don Fausel, Social Welfare professor, finds that "mature students are, generally speaking, more conforming. But they usually turn in a better overallperformance. " The quiet minority attends class, uses the library, and goes away to jobs, families, and homework. They have no time for demonstrations and protest marches. Their purpose is to acquire education. "Solid, secure, a Sunday school teacher, he feels limited, is working to expand his potential." The Silent Minority-103 "It is often assumed that Arizona is a desert wasteland with a paucity of living things and a vicious climate that defies human settlement." MCULTY RESEAVQCH, Eff? W 'lf gt u l"Dtlx Dyk AN Awcawtcrurat'tfwortssores PURE by Colin Young This study is an investigation into the capacity of a landscape to absorb or support a variety of human activities. As such it involves two broad areas of interest, firstly an inventory and classification of existing environmental conditions with- inthe study area and, secondly, the development of a com- parative value system that proposes appropriate human land uses as circumscribed by these conditions. Consequent- ly an attempt is made to pro- vide a meaningful outlet for information that might other- wise remain within the pre- serve of the highly specialized disciplines of biology, ecology, geology or geography. The need for such an investi- gation is prompted by a fast growing pressure of develop- mental demands. As the popu- lation of the state increases and urban areas expand and pro- liferate, increasing demands are made for the second home and large scale open space suitable for a variety of re- crational activities. The char- acter of much of this part of the state is conducive to and compatible with these types of land use. However, since extensive developmental in- roads have not yet been made it seems appropriate that a large scale assessment of the areas capacity for satisfying these needs should be made. There exists a widespread misconception about the land- scape of Arizona. It is often assumed that Arizona is a des- ert wasteland with a paucity of living things and a vicious climate that defies human settlement. lt is true that the desert pre- sents to the unitiated eye a uniform panorama of sparse 104-Verde River Watershed and shrubby vegetation cover- ing flat and almost endless plains punctuated here and there by bare and craggy rock outcrops. The unrelenting harshness of this general impression will often be reinforced in, the mind by a comparison with perhaps the lushness of an Eastern deciduous forest, of oaks, hickories, maples and flowering shrubs. Such a com- parison, however, may deny the opportunity to see the desert as a unique landscape with its own intrinsic visual and ecologic values. However, Arizona is not just a desert either but a nufnber of clearly indentifiable landscapes, some of which are reminiscent of much more northerly latitudes. To describe adequately the Arizona landscape it is neces- sary to embrace samples of all these different types and this is possible through a study of the central area of the state. A study of this nature must have a geographic boundary that reflects the essence of the subject, namely the biological and physical world. Whilst rigid geometric lines may de- fine a political enclave it is readily apparent that a less artificial demarcation is ap- propriate to ecological con- cerns. Since a landscape is, to a large extent, determined by the availability of water, either as surface streams and lakes or underground reserves, it fol- lows that an area defined by the total surface drainage of a watercourse ia watershed! may be the most appropriate in the study of a landscape and, in particular, native vegetation. In such an area the movement of water and minerals, the stuff of life, may be monitored and quantified and in turn provide information that may explain the distribution, health and form of plants, animals and Iandforms-even the siting of settlements-inshort, the total landscape. In the first instance, the study attempts to identify some visual order and con- tinuity throughout the area. It is the author's conviction that such qualities derive from an appreciation of intrinsic ecologic values. However, the central proposition is that the natural landscape has a de- finable capacity to absorb or support particular types of human activity and activity intensities. As a corollary it may be proposed that certain landscapes of high visual inter- est are coincident with the interfaces of plant associatons, i.e. the transition area between adjacent associations, and with larger scale geomorphological elements. Not only will these areas appear visually attractive but they will exhibit compara- tively high absorption and support capacities for physical development and casual use. The failure of physical planning proposals may be caused by a variety of factors, perhaps the most notable being the study of too small an area, the re- cognition of too few deter- minants or the failure of the master plan to recognize fully the dynamic nature of society and the environment. This study investigates a very par- ticular set of determinats and, rather than being a complete master plan, should be re- garded as a modest, yet im- portant, input into a more comprehensive proposal. The special interest of this area is the high degree of environ- mental diversity contained within a comparatively small iz ,,',.-,fyr . l .1 V - 5: , 1 . f. if ff, ws in QSM ,A aff- .nm ,+ R L-, wr Mg " '9 31 - Lfgfff' 31153-.ik . fjs-.-QQIQQ, I :film 5,111.7 fezff' w -Auf 7, .4-ff ri . ,. - - Axjk .Alf lf fx. vf, ' u zugxg- if 4. x , -r :xv 4, sh- . K. , ,- h ' ief-fxE'f:l'A vA ' 'xv , 'QA 'T' J, ' - ,-A . Ldbry. 'P'-,n. L ' 4, li. ' ' NX' ,. 71, I . t P-2-'fffi az . fl-' V ff'-b Ii" 1 'Us 'MIT . I., Y .,. 10. I, 5 V .-.' ,- , 5 f . 5 .lx A - x -,. V. A, - ' -f J '.-JV 2: Qi. . , - 1- Q' . ,X ,fi-f . ' 'f 1 uf--1, f' . 0513? 1. 'F ' 1 , Xi' X gf' X - .Ji r-'x ,r,'.A,,f'P 'I f'-wx' ' f 4 , f-.Lf 3 ,fn A j- , .. fi, Q, is na" flu. H fr, X vy- -f x 'Hu' r . 'lx ,Q. ,fir-ix ' ' 'N - 'T . -.,' 2 , :B I-gx,K.Egr,,ST'..:i,l 5 , fini" 5215-def, I, 'I ,,,f gf wg.. .W :'3iL.i ., -'geintfg .Mx ' .. . .. ,S .4-, I ,B ha, J- p yy' A' ' ' 1. , . ' wr' 5 .w!f'. 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Y,-L . . - '.'A"Q?f,,:.f.E,gFt5x . 7 . x A, "' 1 4, ' 4 -,' vf' xx: P- 44---'-vw ' 2 " L ms V 1 uv . O hx - qw V ' , 1 ff A., Q Q- U , -- ' f.- . ' . ' f.. , - . H 1 'ff .df - . - . '. . ' '-"Hr - - MQ- 'F-1?3'w,"?5,2"T-. . -bk , , ' . 41" sr- , . 15 -. -af .,. --- ' V12 I , fy' , I -1 'i.!,g,,,.j 'Ibm -1' V - ff' -, , - JF" Q 4 .1 . SLI., , ,... :- , ., .Q il nf if .K V 1. T' --U Qf f ' H-1-'., Q .M-'7-,-' UL' . Q V-5: gg "4.f'5"fr 48,3 . -,,,""""" rg- . TP .35 .' QQ. A f , - JK! V v .- ,,-. 4 ,.. - L 1 "Y A p.,. ' " - .5 "Q b I ' " --fm" if ' ' A """K,7 A W' ...- ,F ya- fn ,,,a- . .V ' .,.,C , 1 A-rx 'V v vi W4 ,K ' s. X 1 'I . f-vzflqn I nf '. 45. 1' 'gil '51 ' vllvmw . UI x area, which allows adequate testing of the principal prop- ositions. The 6,500 square mile water- shed of the Verde River ex- tends from the Sonoran Desert to the Colorado Plateau and occupies a uniquely central part of the state. In physical terms the watershed encom- passes the desert at its most southerly extreme, the highly dissected mountain area in the middle and the sweeping high- land plateaus, valleys and peaks at the northern extrem- ity. These areas correspond to an elevational gradient be- ginning at 1,500 feet above sea level in the desert and termi- nating at over 12,600 feet at the top of Humphrey's Peak in the San Francisco Peaks, This range determines, and in turn is de- termined by, corresponding climatic differences and, far from being uniformly arid, exhibits in the upper eleva- tions high rainfall and temper- atures which in the winter al- low a regular annual fall of snow. The dominant element in the watershed is of course the river. Charged by the surface water of rain and melting snow and the springs along the edge of the Colorado Plateau, spe- cifically the Mogollon Rim, the Verde River runs as a silver reflecting ribbon through mountain range, upland valley and desert plain. The five prin- cipal tributaries run constantly and cut deep from the edge of the Mogollon Rim, yet in the lower reaches of the basin and the extensive upland Chino Valley the tributaries run inter- mittently. ln these instances the surface waters either are quickly evaporated or are absorbed by the soil and rock and flow underground until they encounter some geologic irregularity or gently intercept a falling land surface and man- ifest themselves as flowing sur- face streams. Thus a picture emerges of some diversity: topographic, elevational and climatic. It is therefore not surprising that the plants found in this water- shed are equally diverse both in type and numbers. The closely spaced stands of coni- fers have adaptations that suit them to the rigors of the ex- posed highlands, the broad- leaved deciduous trees crowd the stream banks, while the widely spaced plants of the desert adapt in a variety of ways to counteract the pre- vailing aridity. These and other vegetation types are controlled in their distribution by numer- ous factors: the availability of water, climatic exposure, the alkalinity for acidityl of the soil, the growing season or per- haps the competitive nature of an associated species. All these factors combine to reflect a very distinct relationship be- tween the elevation and a par- ticular vegetation type or as- sociation. Consequently we find for example the Chaparral- oak woodland only within a certain elevational range. The same applies to the other as- sociations, the boundaries of each merge with its neighbor's either above or below. It is not only plants and ani- mals that are influenced by these environmental differ- 106 Verde River Watershed ences, for it may be noted that man has since preconquest days responded in one way or another to the prevailing en- vironment and water has al- ways acted as a magnet. lts unique value as a life-sustain- ing element for all living things has traditionally been appre- ciated, particularly in arid and semi-arid regions where life clings precariously to its fluc- tuating presence. At every stage of development, gather- ing, herding, cultivating and manufacturing,man has needed water in a multitude of forms. Thus the siting of early settle- ments was invariably associated with this first order environ- mental interface, the aquatic and terrestrial. Such a siting allowed a high degree of flexi- bility in living patterns and productivity. Regrettably, as his development has increased he has become more remote from, and as a result less con- scious of, the full value of water. As increasingly sophis- ticated tools and techniques have developed, so a greater dependence has been placed upon these accomplishments, often to the detriment of the natural environment. A greater choice of work and residence location has increased remote- ness from the elements of nature and consequently has decreased man's responsibility as "steward of the earth." By contrast, the direct de- pendence of earlier man on his environment prompted him to live near food, water and fuel resources. Evidence of two distinct responses to stream- side habitation are abundant in the Verde watershed. ln the stream valley a stone and tim- ber building would be located on a small rise in the ground and surrounded by tilled fields. The locally acquired materials impart a natural fitness of building to environment, as may still be appreciated at the Tuzigoot National Monu- ment. The soft-stoned escarp- ments bordering the valleys would be modified to form the other mode of adapted habi- tation. Impressive multi-storied structures could be built, blending naturally into the physical and visual landscape. Montezuma Castle is just such an example, demonstrating a sensitivity to the environment possible through inti- knowledge and respect. natural landscape com- many components of and effect, the visible only macy, The prises cause and invisible, the tangible and elusive, the enduring and ephemeral, constituting a com- plex biophysical system which we must understand in order to use it efficiently and with- out undue degradation. These components nay be seen re- flected in the naturally oc- curring vegetation and land- forms, the unseen is made visible through the passing of time and adapted physical form. Former climates, flora and fauna are recorded in the rocks, the process of evolution, adaptation and elimination are observed in the survival of the plant and its natural associates. The forces of influence are embodied in plants and land- forms, which may thus be re- garded as indicators of a past and present milieu and may "Impressive multi-storied structures could be built, blending naturally into the physical and visual landscape. Montezuma Castle is just such an example. . . " "The natural landscape comprises many components of cause and effect,. . . constituting a complex biophysical system which we must understand in order to use it efficiently and without undue degradation." even suggest a future regimen compatable with the needs of society. Thus plants and land- forms are here used as indi- cators of absorbency-support potential may be reinforced, as we have already noted, by the siting and development of early settlements. Consequently, we may con- clude, to take two rather obvi- ous examples, that a coniferous forest has a greater absorbency than a grass plain, while a ri- parian landscape may support more activities and at higher intensities than the desert plains. Generalizations such as these may be elaborated by the study of the bio-physical inter- face, a naturally occurring phenomenon characterized by heightened diversity, com- plexity, stability and produc- tivity through increased num- bers of species and topograph- ic variation. The value of these interfaces depends upon many variables, which will include continuity and condition, com- position in terms of numbers and kinds, and any topograph- ic-related factor which might act to modify these variables, such as a north-facing slope or an area of high erosion po- tential. Futhermore, since the value of an interface will be the product of adjacent and dis- similar associations, it is pos- 108-Ve rde River Watershed sible that the interface will buffer areas of greater and lesser value than itself, yet, since any landscape is subject to serial experience, evaluation will be conditioned to a certain extent by the immediate past encounter. This outline of some of the more problematical aspects of the study does not attempt to propose solutions but rather to enunciate a strategy by which such problems may be tackled. In operational terms this strategy has involved the following exercises. Some eighty plants found distributed throughout the watershed have been identi- fied and their principal char- acters recorded on charts and color slides. From this list, a number of key indicators tusu- ally the dominants in an as- sociation! have been selected to give definition to the inter- face area. Major geomorphic elements, such as streams, escarpments, flood plains and canyons are also being identified, classified and charted. The range of the indicator plants is correlated with such factors as elevation and slope- aspect, and the resultant over- laps of range denote those interfacial areas representing high relative diversity. These critical areas are then valued in terms of their absorbency- support for a variety of re- creational and home site de- mands. The same process is worked for landforms and where these are coincident with the plant interfaces a hyper-critical area is hypothesized, which re- ceives a more intensive evalu- ation. The proposition that areas of high biologic and geomor- phic diversity are preferred for visual enjoyment and ac- tivity fulfillment by most peo- ple has been checked by a questionnaire and generally supported by the findings. The documentation of re- search material is accomplished by charts, diagrams and color slide illustrations. After evalu- ation, this material is plotted on a series of maps which identifies by a process of over- lap and congruence those areas compatible with different types of activity. The significance of this study lies in the development of ecologic data for physical plan- ning purposes. There is no sug- gestion that this is one impor- tant iand often overlooked! element in the makeup of a planning strategy. It was felt that this investigation was particularly appropriate in an area that hitherto has escaped for the most part the indis- criminate development that has characterized many other areas in the state and would provide an opportunity for developing a more thorough- going strategy for future de- velopment. Verde River Watershed-109 Herbert L. Stahnkersting victim's savinr 110-Herbert L. Stahnke by D. G. Nelesen I just talked with a very nice man. His eyes wrinkled up behind his glasses when he grinned and his white, thin- ning hair surrounded a small round area of balding scalp. His voice quivered a little because he was nervous, but it had a steady softness which eased with each smile. He gripped the seven-inch scorpion firmly between his thumb and forefinger and let the pink formaldehyde drops slip from its tail. The fleshy, moist body was a deep orange and the crevices in its form were surprisingly well de- fined. "This is an Indian speciman," Dr. Stahnke said. "It's a mem- ber of the largest species of scorpion in the world." Plastic boxes containing other, slightly smaller, yet live, specimens of scorpions, lined a display near him on the shelves. jars of preserved scorpions were scattered randomly around his office and on tables observable in his adjoining lab. "When I was doing my doctoral degree, I was looking for a problem and I couldn't think of a problem to work on," he said. "One day, while reading the paper, I saw an article that little 7-year-old Bobby Cullinwood had been killed by a scorpion and then I thought of my own daughter who was just two. If she had been stung, the doctors wouldn't have known what to do. So it hit me just like that. I said, 'You're looking for a problem, well. . .here's one all made to order! Sol worked on the scorpions of Arizona and consequently solved the problem." an-' , I, . '--r -f'-'--wanna-s.a...uw5.,,.,,,., W g C I I S I .......... 2 l I is l ASU Zoology professor Dr Herbert L. Stahnke was the man who developed and first biology he said After the class had been in session about 8 or 10 weeks, a rather attractive used scorpion anti-venom to savelives. "I had quite a thrilling ex- perience about five years ago when I used to teach a big class in general education Mexican-American girl came up to me and said, 'Dr. Stahnke, my mother wanted me to tell you that I was the baby that your anti-venom was first tried on and it saved my life.' She was about 21 or 22 and very attractive.. .it was quite a thrill." He said he remembered the case very well. "I told the doctor at the Tempe Clinic Hospital that if he got a scorpion sting case that he was giving up on it to let me know and I would try the anti-venom. So I got the call and it was this little baby. We injected 5cc's of the anti- venom in her and in 20 min- utes, she started improving and in 30 minutes, she was sleeping." I was interested in learning the procedure of producing anti-venom. "We IStahnke and his as- sociates? did research and developed anti-bodies in animals. We extract the venom from the scorpion and inject it first in sub-lethal doses, gradually increasing it until they can take many times the amount that would kill them, then they give a contribution of blood." He located a small plastic pill container with what looked like a half mothball lying solidly on the bottom. "Here's some venom. It's been dried by freezing and high vacuum and then weighed very precisely. We can recon- stitute it with water to a very exact amount and then we know exactly what we are injecting into the animal." It is also important to know the toxicity of each species. "That was the first problem that I encountered. In 1936, I recognized about 20 different species in Arizona and I had to determine which of those 20 were deadly. Fortunately, it turned out that only one was deadIy." "The fleshy, moist body was a deep orange and the crevices in its form were surprisingly well defined Herbert L. Stahnke-111 "'Dr. Stahnke, my mother wanted me to tell you that I was the baby that your anti-venom was first tried on and it saved my Iife."' 112-Herbert L. Stahnke "Here's one of the Sculp- tuatus. It's a very slender scorpion-very slender tail and pinchers." He lifted one of the boxes from a row. Placing it firmly on the palm of his left hand, Stahnke carefully removed the square lid. He picked up a pencil which he used to probe the motionless mound in the corner, A scorpion quickly darted to the middle of its floor and tensed up, with the tail in upright striking position. I immediately acknowledged its existence, Dr. Stahnke acknowledged my response and calmly replaced the con- tainer, with lid tightly secure, back on the shelf. "Unfortunately, they are more common in Arizona than the less harmful ones and move into human habitation, too-where it's cool and damp." Resting comfortably against the back of his chair, he smiled at my obvious appre- hension about his pets. I've been stung probably hundreds of times," he said. "But instead of becoming somewhat immune, I've de- veloped an acute sensitivity. If I get stung now, unless I take care of it within 3 minutes, I start going into anaphylactic shock." "I've had three anaphylactic shocks and the third one was.. well, I say I thought I saw the pearly gates. That was probably 6 or 7 years ago. It took 8 hours to bring me out. So now when I get stung, I drop everything and take care of it." Dr. Stahnke appeared very careful, but not the least bit fearful, of his arachnids. He had studied them extensively and has written over one hundred publications on the various species and the methods of first-aid. "I've always been a naturalist from a small boy. I used to go out catching crawdads in little TX A swampy area. Crawdads would make a burrow in the ground and hide and some of the boys who came from wealth- ier families could afford to get liver and use it as bait. The crawdad would take hold of it and they'd pull them out. I couldn't afford that, so I stuck my hand in the hole and let them pinch my fingers, then I pulled them out." "I've always had a natural bend for things biological and things of science. But then I went away from it be- cause I was a high school drop- out. My family thought I shouldn't fool around with things like that and I should get out in the business world. High school was for the birds, so I left high school, went to night school, and studied accounting. I completed a series of courses ready to take the CPA exam, but when I went to the state capitol in Illinois to take it, they in- formed me that I couldn't because I didn't have a high school education. So I decided to go to preparatory school to make up my high school work and when I did, I just drifted back into my first love." Dr. Stahnke finally received his bachelors degree at the University of Chicago, in his home city. In 1939, he got a Ph.D. in Ivertebrate Zoology at Iowa State University. "After I got interested in scorpions, then one venomous thing led to the next. "I had a high school boy who brought a sack of dates and was sitting in the class eating them. He reached in and there was a Black Widow on one and he pinched it. He was bitten right on the thumb. There was no- thing else to do, there was no anti-venom in those days, so I tried my cryotherapy and got him to stick his thumb in ice water and hold it that way while the class went on. He got no serious results. 2-,,q,. H-:S e, w ,f....,,J , .q-up - 41-- , M w . T., ', 25 gr-W rv- '..-?F7tL.,T,E.v W1 nl Q -fm '- .yz v, v 4.,-- -Y, ., I , X ,TL A ,,,,'f-'iw,1gf,"Q'y, C L-4g:4 - - - , - 1'NTff,v,.w. -, yzusz.-fg,.:,,qq.,,i yi...-A.. 1-L.vf.4yr---Z ug-ff, 5.11.-.-2 1 1, 'QW Sv '-if!" fiiiif 1 - N VCP U w4.vf,w.-,- ...g,,,.,.,,,.,.. an-.. Y me-wig. Pvigpfq VSAT! ,XFN 'S K .1193 . H, .-.-rhi-.A 114-Herbert L. Stahnke 116-Who's Who RIGHT: Christina Hockett, Richard W. Tanguy, Dave Benish, Elaine Mayer. BELOW RIGHT: O. james Klein. W "You prevent rapid absorp- tion and then the body neutralizes," he said. "The body can neutralize it if it doesn't come too fast. So we developed what is now known as the Ligature-Cryotherapy Method which slows down the body chemistry." He put both hands on the desk and pulled his chair up closer. A scorpion was im- bedded in the ring on his right hand. "When you go into the ad- ministration building, you can see this ring in the mural on the wall there. I milked a rattle- snake for the painter and so he got my hands. Some people want to tear that wall up... that's supposed to be progress, I guess." He smiled down at the ring. - --2 ,.:. ' ,, . I ' 'n his ,..,.,.,M , pm-' FQ. il' l':""- .-.' ..,, U . . TI s ..., X ,qi " ""' ' "I retire at the end of this year, but I won't retire in actuality. I won't have to bother about administrative things and can spend all my time on my personal re- search, which I'm looking for- ward to."' "I've just finished an article for Arizona Medicine. I say it's my state of the union report on the scorpion situation. I traced through how we solved the problems and told the doctors how to diagnose the scorpion sting and what to use as a theraputic agent. I guess that's the terminis on that scorpion problem that I started on back in 1936. "Right now I'm doing what we call 'systematics and evolu- tion,' trying to learn the rela- tionship between species of scorpion and study their geographical distribution to see if we can build a picture as to how they have evolved. I send and receive scorpions from all over the world to study and compare them." Dr. Stahnke's present plans are relatively simple. "I plan to keep on enjoying life and research work, and collect more scorpions, travel more parts of the world," And the pride in his work stems from his ability to help people. "That is the thing that is nice to think about and look back on." His face beamed like the boy who had baited his first crawdad. The white hair and experienced hands couldn't hide it. "After I got interested in scorpions, then one venomous thing led to the next." Herbert L. Stahnke-115 num Hat is LQ N Q5 . " q ,-ill 1 x . ff' ' k ll W l 2 -, l v-I j' A Y ' , ABOVE LEFT: Greg Mastin, R. Kath- leene Paul, Raymond G. lmmell. LEFT: james T. Schultz, Candice F.Wyse, Lin Hallickson, Marilyn 1. Haught. ABOVE: Wall murals in the new Busi- ness Administration seminar rooms were used as backgrounds for pictures of the Who's Who appointees. Who's Who-117 some penple never get e "B" in a euuree "The fifty-two liberal Arts students with 4.0 averages are more perceptive than others. They read newspapers, everything." 118-or anything lower bylan Yellenn Are you incapable of follow- ing? Or incapable of leading? lf either, your chances of at- taining that 4.0 grade average might be increased, according to Dr. Nicholas Salerno, past director of the Honors Coun- cil. At least that's how he des- cribes those honor students who have reached the top. Either they are unable to follow or lead, and by filling their particular role are able to attain the straight-A average. Does this stereotype honor students? Definitely not, says Salerno, who received ASU's Outstanding Teacher Award last year. "There is no certain stereotype." Those students who earn 4.0 averages do not fit an average classification, he says. "They are all differ- ent," thus making it difficult to detect 4.0 holders from others. For freshmen, chances of making the 4.0 are four and a half times better than for seniors. Taken from October totals of 4.0 students lin Liberal artsl freshmen outnumbered all others, with 27 compared to 11 sophomores, 8 juniors, and 6 seniors. Curiously, five of the frosh perfectionists were on the honors program, while none of the six seniors partici- pated. Women seem to be the curve raisers. Thirty females, com- pared to 22 men had the coveted honor, but the senior men have evened the score: three men and three women. Both Salerno and Dr. Donald Wolf, present Honors Council Director, agree that the fifty- two students fin liberal arts! with 4.0 averages are more per- ceptive than others. "They read-newspapers, anything. They are more aware of every- thing, especially campus pro- blems," Salerno comments. Other colleges possibly differ, but for liberal arts at ASU the honors program has attracted 129 students lthose with a 3.40 average or better.b Only 109 participated last year. The lowest enrollment in the honors program was in 1967- 68, when only 73 participated. What's the formula for com- puting that 4.0? Self-confi- dence and "just doing what is expected in each class," ad- vises one junior woman, a pre- med major. "Many students simply lack self-confidence to get all A's. They don't feel they can do it," says Bonnie Saliba, a McClintock Hall resi- dent. Miss Saliba's study habits do not restrain her, and she claims she does not study constantly. "But l often get up in the mid- dle of the night, like at one, and study for a couple of hours. Then l'll sleep for a couple of more hours and study again. l like it then-it's quiet." Bonnie's activities prove she breaks from the study habit. Although she has never held a job during schooll perhaps one of her secretsi, she ushers at Gammage for Natani and par- ticipates in dorm government con't on page 122 ur anything Iuwer yth gl FRONT: Russell Flynn, Diane Marks, Gwen Yee, Peggy Hill, Steve O'Neall, lack Tillman. ROW TWO: Bob Bridges, Carol Dawson, Kathryn Blake, Kasma Loohawenchit, Nancy Blanford, james Zelenski. f 120-Who's-Who v u MAGS MO Z 'HSSP 117 P V YET ' ,fQ'.:Tv 1 gif, 74? 3 V- - jlff? 3535.4 - 1 ' A 5,15-A513-,-f1?.T 1-gi-i '16 524,53 -g- ',-,'1i,':' 'zz' Q -'H Q 5' , -F'5f19'.3n?9r3QZ2g 'i"'55f-F .Q , ,, -Q f .Q K , Q, .w zf . 4- I 4 ::, gf 5-1-q frjfQig5f5w:E-' ' , 'w '!"T1ff-:vm-'a,. ur 33 ' M -.--- aw--.f:-1:-,. . - 57-: -, in - - 1 11 '!:'uJ.'f5 'A' .r , IL , x . iL,,,,.E IS,,,f. .k,,, A qi. .fl .-7,J,L.1,E,A - - ,,,q.,.,, , 1 1 -. .,,,,12-,w-'-1 Q..-LN .' 1- , '- , 14411.-,-' ir all-:'r'3'Q wx ,'. 'A ., ,-gg" J'-Q fq'Fi2.1g'D3,1i'u1milfs, Ft-5:1 J E-Q4 1'Q1f.Q4., .- vi? iv1A3:5,:15,g,- -735.3-S... :.p.Q,4L-mtl ,?43lV.I., -i,1.l,13 '..f1i1'1'1..1-mf?-, in-ng ,f-:me if ,v J'-1' ,-U . .jing , ' , -U I ' 'er"w-.M 'L-3, ' G+- : ' 'Vim 1 if:':1i'Mf '- f' H1 Smvf- I-'U1P7f" f ff. X' ' 1'Pf'j.33g1. Z-jg,'.i?gQ. f'3F?:'-?:'??1?Q'3- - , . 5, X vfiffse. 1 Li 1-mv:-ff "".,Er':1" ': ' .- vgfuf1w"m.-'ic " ,f wr, f.-1!'!:'....g,,'3N3 :fig--LA-im wwf- ,.,L H,-'13 aw, -1. ,.-1 .Qi 1' W 31:-rLMiL,9',"j 31 is-f V-'Efg'1'15?f+f1f7f lxfifif "1 Ik X ' X 542,-5 -:1:.:uw3..5.Qf,125..'3vvs:?,,4,,j.- X j X:-v-'f,'jQ..I."?5jg5f-'xd l'ff':'E7-SLU-Q.P' , V7 f ,rw E' f2fgx:egfiiL1Mf L-'2 ,161-2+ ,icafgj fg,qifQg,,L4U"'A ".1,n'2.5-,- - efvflgxffgd- 2 2- "l might be making C's at another university, like UCLA."' 122-or anything lower "nr anything lower" lcnntinuerll Continued from page 119 and activities, along with seve- ral labs. Salerno's statement concerning nonparticipation in athletics proves somewhat true for Bonnie-modern dance and a gymnastics class are the closest she gets to athletics. Playing the piano C"but not very well"B, visiting friends, and reading fill the spare mo- ments of her days. What does a 4.0 student read tbesides assignmentsl? Mostly current books on problems such as population, "but not fiction." News in the news- papers comes first for Miss Saliba, fthe funnies are outi, or occasionally some parts of the women's section. Those of us with less desir- able grade averages believe we are the only ones who put off studying. "But I procrastinate, too,"Bonnie says. "I do every- thing at the last minute." "And grades vary at different schools. I might be making C's at another university, like UCLA," the reserved Miss Saliba remarks. She mentioned a friend at the University of Michigan who "studies a great deal just to get C's." Goals of the 4.0 student must vary, for different types of students exist, Miss Saliba be- lieves: "those who are really learning and those who are just 'doing' to get A's." Does this explain the follow- ers and leaders? It is a contest- able point, but one could argue that the followers are the "doers" and the "leaders" are learning. A safer assumption, how- ever, is that every 4.0 student is doing a great deal of both- simultaneously! - .-K. t 'P . X 1 or anything lower-123 ,-4 -.E-. mff ffl-5 :es- -.":'S1 'QM I , 'fi f,!f!?4-.1?5'J:2, , 124-Who'S Who VIHCS WHO FAR LEFT: lelf Eigler, Tina Sheinbein. CENTER LEFT: Patrick Ivers, Ellyn Wil- liams, jerry Cochran. LEFT: Lyn Corno, .X J Q1 5 Kcnl Rasmussen, Alexa Power, Louis if 'Fa-We-Y G. Raycs. Who'S Who-125 Cultural Affoirs 126-Cultural Affairs Board "This year's Board chairman, Jack Shandor, spoke with a mixture of pride and chagrin about the past year's work." Board CJ by Candy Miles When one looks back over the activities and accomplishments of the ASASU boards and com- mittees this year, one group stands out. The Cultural Af- fairs Board offered weekly films to the students either for a minimal cost or no charge at all, sponsored poetry read- ings by three internationally known poets, and funded such student groups as the Student Experimental Theatre and the U niversity Dance Theatre. The accomplishment of any one of these catagories would have been an outstanding feat. The success of them all points to a group of organized, talented and dedicated people. Surprisingly enough, the actual workers in the Cultural Affairs Board are few. This year's Board chairman, lack Shandor, spoke with a mixture of pride and chagrin about the past year's work. The accomplishments of the Board seem to belie the stum- bling blocks that lay behind them. For example, the film series, by far the most ex- pensive of the Board's spon- sored activities, was threatened repeatedly throughout the SLlCC2SSfLll jack Shaindor chc:irmc1n's exposd Bill Wright E 11. n-'5 ll V I l P' Z'- Hfi . 'R -. ll ' mia' S. -113 1,- f . . A' L Cultural Affairs Board-127 4213.-,, V ' vu- -, - "vw-:. 1 " X K o Pf5:Af,fa,LJg"":a:'-MT w V! S 4 X nib . . 4-F ,4 7 n- aj f-.-7 I 7:14.-,1 -, , -, - ,. ii... 4l7v5'qf', ' 'gf bar: ww wma ,. is-:-5 .Q 'F Haw- ' ' ' we - I ,-,.,.,,, .1-.ff .,-, vr A Q-.:gY..s,:,2 . . df' . , .,','QJE' ,J J' 3" -'., . . ,, ' ., ' 4 -x,., '-.1 4- BOTTOM: CULTURAL AFFAIRS BOARD, FRONT: Roslyn Clark, Pat Talley, Cathy Lo Cascio. ROW TWO: Richard Eng, Dan Foote, Bill Wright. LEFT: Films by student filmmakers in the Genesis series shown by the Board were, TOP: "Untitled" by Chris Munger in the Genesis I program ABOVE CENTER:"Vicious Cycles" by Chuck Menville, David Brain and Len Janson from the Best of Genesis pro- gram. BELOW CENTER:"'The Tempest" by Frank Lvey and Robert Brown from the Best of Genesis program and, BOTTOM, "Marguerite" by Betty Chen from Genesis 4. year in what appeared to lack at times to be a "conspiracy." One instance recalled by lack was "the effort to oust us from Nebb Hall. The move was based on the presumption that, since the Board's large week- end film crowds were a greater number than classes held in the building, the Cultural Affairs Board should pay the larger amount in cleaning bills. The problem with this reasoning, argues lack, is that it is an unprecidented move. ASASU groups have never had to pay such a rental or cleaning fee for a school facility. And to have to do so would destroy the budget of this non-profit group. Furthermore, lack insists, the need for exceptional jan- itorial fees was never establish- ed. "They tried to charge us 515.00 a night for Friday, Satur- day and Sundayjanitor services. We investigated this and found out that this was not only an exorbitant fee, but that the janitors did not come in. They came to Neeb Hall once a week whether or not we were in there." lack described, with some amusement, the sleuthwork of his board members. "On a Friday night, for instance, we would plant certain trash on the floor, like a film card or a bubble gum wrapper. The same trash would be there on Saturday and Sunday nights: proof positive that there was no special clean-up." Besides, lack argued, the Board was one of the most conscientious groups who used the Neeb Facility. Ushers cleaned the floor of the hall after the final performance each night the facility was used. The move,therefore, seemed to be a special discrimination against the Board. However the Board present- ed some very effective social- statement commentaries. "These films that come out and say that racism is damnable and poverty is bad and 'woman's lib hoorah', things that any jerk -K-, 'Mg-J' T M. , s.....:l can read on a billboard don't really affect people. But, when you have an artistic, psycho- logical representation of the harmful effects of racism, sexism and poverty, the mes- sage comes across far more effectively, more deeply than blatant harranging." The film series faced several other problems during the year including mechanical dif- ficulties with the projectors and the sound system in Neeb Hall. And the physical dif- ficulties were compounded in the spring when the chairman of the film series left his posi- tion. The Board somehow met the mechanical problems, and charged a minimal fee for some film showings in order to save for their own equip- ment. The money raised for the projector, lens and a repair kit was the only profit made by the Board on this year's film series. This was the intention. "We did sponsor one money making showing of 'joe', the "'Films that come out and say that racism is damnable and poverty is bad and hurrah for women's lib don't really affect people . . ." Cultural Affairs Board-129 See your lof'fii2sr""irlforma1i0n Team on the Mall today from 9 fo 3. ' WEDNESDAY MARCH 29 830 pm NEEB HALL FREE "Beyond the reach of any other living poet" ASASII CULTURAL AFFAIRS BOARD , . I . ... . - sz, F J . U . l Ai 1 L I 2 money from that was donated to the Matthews Center Art Gallery The rest of the series was included in the students activities fee We provide a service to students something like the art galleries which provide art showings by which students can theoretically enrich themselves. lt's the same thing with films. We assume that the film is an equally importart art medium, We, like the art gallery, provide for the films accessability to however many students want to see it." The Cultural Affairs Board's poetry series was a also highly successful.TheBoardsponsored poetry readings by Andrei Voznesensky, john Hollander and Thom Gunn. The first reading, by Voznesenksy, packed Neeb Hall. The next two were less well attended, owing, lack felt, to the novelty of bringing a Russian poet to read his work. "Voznesensky got a standing room only crowd because he was Russian, an internationally known Russian, not because of his own merits as a poet. Hollander got one fourth of that turn out on his own merits. Gunn got maybe one-third of Voznesen- sky's crowd on his own merits. Now these two poets were very good ... it seems to imply that this campus is not sufficiently primed to accept poetry." jack's implication seemed to be proven true in the instance of student poetry readings, which dwindled in audience crowd after the first reading. lack commented, "The second reading was such a dismal failure that l just cancelled that series. lt's just a waste of time for the student-poet who wants exposure ... Hopefully, next year, the seven readings scheduled will awaken a large enough interest in poetry that maybe by the following year informal poetry readings will happen once a month." Despite this setback, the overall view of CAB's poetry series is an optimistic one. "l've heard it said from mem- bers of the English faculty that the Cultural Affairs Board brought the poets this year while the English Department brought the second-raters. So, not to pat anyone on the back, but we did have an excel- lent series." In the spring, the Cultural Affairs Board sponsored a contest, "Three Kinds of Words," which awarded cash prizes to those chosen winners in poetry, short-story and play writing competition. CThe winning short story and three top poems follow this article on pages 132 through 143.2 A student film competition was also held and the winners in that area were projected as short subject films during the last weekends of the school year and later at the Phoenix Firebird Festival of the Arts. Earlier in the year, a photog- raphy contest was sponsored, and a display of the best entires was set up in the Memorial Union. Typical of the trivial and annoying problems the Board has faced this year, was a difficulty with the lighting in the display room for the photo exhibit. When jack called to report that several lights had burned out that were necessary to good display of the photography, he learned about a union contract which affected the physical plant workers. According to this contract's stipulation, a worker could not waste his time fixing light bulbs as they burned out, since this was too time con- suming. lnstead, each building reported when a certain per- centage of it's light fixtures needed replacement. They rearranged the dis- play. "'Voznesensky got a standing- room-only crowd because he was Russian, an internationally known Russian, not because of his own merits as a poet."' Cultural Affairs Board-131 I lil Il lvl ll iilllll lla, M... tj. - ' V V 5's'q',:,,.:?SE hw, ,.' ,,,Q f' f'f4' I, ,. ,ug v vw .vu fx any ,swan . ' f W:'299uX'g 4?3"35'f . eggs llj' I jjllll . rf l rl E ff! ill ll if I ij . A Il Ill! W 'lv'-x I ll l v., A I Was' i ,x 1 .III fx O l !sLtllaD1llllll"rl jr ata as 't I . f f I for I 'jj' ,i fij 1, ff ll I 1 fj ,WI jj HL ll, All lf."l I I I . Il limi! if I fr ill l , ...M-f a 1 J.: .,, ,,i v y',,"'f 7 , ,Af -af f I Ill-it''1f5fL..Q.---'ffs11f5:. . fs -. f f, . rr I ff. I i '- r f! . f,fW,, "Izzy passed through the open door, checked the tarnished mail box- nothing, as usual- and began the long hot climb to his apartment on the fourth floor. 132-Bar Mitzvah Israel Marguliss crossed the dusty pavement just beyond the play street sign, dodging balls and sticks and flying arms and legs. His dark wash jacket clung to his sticky back, Thin wisps of grey hair were plastered against his yellow skull. Heat prickled his face, his eyes burn- ed with it. The stagnant air stank of hot asphalt and un- washed people and car exhaust -The damp oven of summer in the Bronx. "Hi, Mr. Marguliss!" He grinned at the eight-year- old sitting on the stoop. "Hi, Joey, anything interest- ing happen today?" "Nothing much...A truck came this morning witt a guy in a uniform. He had lots of funny boxes with holes in them." "Hedid, Hunh?" "YupI" A delivery man...So, what he been expecting? It had was always nothing much on this street, except when it was something bad. Izzy Mar- guliss sighed, started up the worn red-brown steps, then turned quickly, remembering. "What's six times seven, joey?" "Seven times seven is forty- nine, which means six times seven is. . .is. . .forty-two!" "Good boyi" He smiled. It was an old game between them, and he enjoyed it. If he started forgetting, joey would forget too, and some- thing of value would leave the street again. There wasn't so much good on the street that it could take the loss. He ought to know-he'd been living on that street, and streets like it, for fifty years. .. Izzy passed through the open door, checked the tarnished mail box-nothing, as usual- and began the long hot climb to his apartment on the fourth floor. The halls and stairwell smelled of tonight's dinner, and yester- day's dinner, and all the other dinners since the building had been thrown up on the narrow street to join all the other buildings on all the other nar- row streets. Sal Schisgal was peeking through his half-open door on the third landing. Issy waved. "Be back in a minute," he called loudly so the old man up- could hear. "l gotta go stairs and check what we got in the house." Sal nodded and closed the last door. Izzy climbed the flight, inserted his key in the lock of 4-C, and let himself in. Nothing had changed here, either. Same dirt, same mess, same smells, same everything. Twenty years it had been like that, in another twenty years different headlines would cry out from the papers, dif- ferent faces stare blindly from the covers of magazines, but they would be covered by a film of the same old dirt, and the people, the headlines, they would be saying the same old things. He shrugged off his coat and dumped it on a chair in the living room. The T.V. was blaring in the bedroom. She must still be in bed. Numbly he picked up a handful of magazines and stacked them in a neat pile on the sooty table, waiting for the familiar welcoming pres- sure of Cat against his ankles. It didn't come. Puzzled, he went into the kitchen. Cat's dishes were full, just the way he'd left them that morning. Cat's litter was smooth and pristine. "Cat?" he called softly. "Here, pussy. Here, puss. Cat?" Nobody came. Funny. . .Cat never went out. Cat was house people, not out- doors people. "Sonja? Sonja, I'm home! You seen Cat?" No answer. He went through the dark interior hall to the bedroom, and pulled aside the faded red and purple chintz curtain at the door. The shades were drawn. Blue light from the T.V. glanced off the jumble of clut- tered furniture. She was on the bed in the al- most-dark, a damp cloth on her forehead. Hennaed hair stuck out in little damp spikes a- round her face. She had on the same faded green gown as that morning. Old-chicken skin hung in folds from her glistening neck and stretched tight across her heavy damp chest. Grey sheets were thrown back against the foot of the bed, Baby Ruth wrappers and more magazines caught If II l.,l If X' XX ' ll ' Bot Mlm h s the mst-pqce , winner in e ulturo ours oords jj V wriling oonnpe ion. - . dj It , in the tangle. stayinside,either." ll! ill, The T.V. spoke loudly of She grunted and lay back on y l i I l summer-by-the-sea. A girl rose the sweat-stained pillows. , itf ll' l out of the ocean, shaking dia- "Change the channel for ' A 5, I I9 ll mond drops from her golden me. I wanna see that show .e ,ill V1 X il hair. from Holl wood." ll ll lj' l . . y lj I 1 rl oh' l "I'm home, Sonja." The "Which channel?" ul I , 1 jiri woman opened her eyes, and "How should I know? You're ' lflrll N' 1 l closed them again. the genius around here!" gli I, I ly L "fl "So, you're home. Solshould He turned the knob until . - lj . t 'Y lj! stand up and cheer, maybe? famous faces swelled on the -" "T i ,j ll Il, j l ll - l,5 l "No, yOu don't have to screen. I I ,,,,. -4 ' ll V I 7 ji ll! cheer." "That what you want?" I rl gm IJ nl , lj l l ,fl "What you got for dinner?" "Yeah. . ." ' I ij 9? "I didn't go yet. I thought "Well,I'm going." l ' maybeyou'd-" "So, I should bow down, tx' Tcl, g ,f?' "You want I should go to the maybe? The great hunter off to l "ll 4f f store like this? You want I the jungle. . .Listen-don't go ' ' H ,914 ,ff l l should kill myselffor you, may- yet! I don't want you should K l ' 1' K ji ' If I fffi be?" stop by Schisgals'. I ain't l l X ,I f He sighed. "No, I don't friends with them no more. wi - 'A f ' f' ,P f want you to kill yourself. I'll She talks too much." ,.,,.f"' 45.4-'i X go. Cold cuts sound good? "You want them to starve all I f' Y,,f"'T' ? And some Potato salad?" ofasudden?" ' ' fi " TV' "Starches make me fat." She rolled onto her side, holding the damp cloth to her head. "You've got scratches on your legs. What happened?" "Mosquitos got in last night, ate me alive. I been itching. If you'd just get screens like everybody else!" "Screens cost too much. You see Cat?" "I got a headache and I'm itching all over from the bugs and the heat, but does he ask about me?" she asked the walls. "Oh, no! He asks about the cat! "You know something?" she said, rolling over to stare at him, "You're unnatural! That's what you are-unnatural!" "So, I'm unnatural. Have you seen Cat?" "No, Maybe he went out." "Cat never goes out." "How would you know? You ain't never here. Windows are open. No rule I heard of says he's got to stay inside-not like me!" "No rule says you have to "I just don't want you should talk to them no more. They gossip, and she smells un- healthy." "Okay, so they gossip. They still have to eat." "That don't mean you gotta run their errands." He shrugged his shoulders and went to the curtained door, arms dangling limply at his sides. "Where's Cat?" he repeated, turning. "You still haven't told me where he is " "And I ain't gonna, neither! Get outta here-you're making my headache worse. Ain't you got no feelings left for me, no consideration?" "About as much as you've got for anyone else in the world," he muttered, dropping the chintz curtain behind him. Her shrill voice followed him down the hall. "What'd you say about me? You come back here! I don't want you should be saying things behind my back! Nice tricks they taught you in ac- countant's school! Nice tricks Il Izzy went into the kitchen, rolled up his sleeves, turned on the tap, splashed water on his face. It wasn't cold, but it felt good anyway, washing away that day and all the other days for a little while. "Get me a glass of water!" The voice echoed against the bare cracked walls. "I hear you in there-the pipes are making noises! Get me a glass of water -I gotta take some more med- icine!" "I'm washing up-go get it yourself." He dried his arms, his hands, his face, and checked the re- frigerator: half a quart of ho- mogenized milk, an egg, a jar of chicken fat, and the wilted brown nub of a head of iceberg lettuce. Then he got the glass of water just as he had known he would all along, .',--' 1 . ,ff "ln another twenty years different headlines would cry out from the papers, different faces stare blindly from the covers of magazines, but they would be covered with a film of the same old dirt." Bar Mitzvah-133 " 'Get me a glass of waterl' Thevome echoed against the bare cracked walls. Nlhearyou in there-the pipes are making noises! 711 134-Bar Mitzvah and took it to the bedroom. "I'm going now. Here's your water." She grabbed the glass from him, stared at it. "Where's the ice?" "You don't need ice to take piIIs." "inthe summer water comes outta the tap warm, and warm water makes me sick to my stomach. You want I should get sick go my stomach on top of everything else?" "Take the pills fast-you won't notice. Want anything special for dinner?" "I want ice." "So, if you want ice, go get ice! Is your sister coming to- night? If she is, I'll get some ice cream." "How should I know about my sister? Maybe she comes, maybe she don't. It ain't like I could call her, you know!" He sighed. "Yes, I know. . ." "The only pleasure I had in life he says we can't afford!" She was talking to the ceiling this time. "We got money for his cat. . ." Bright snake's eyes darted at his face, inspected it, darted away. "Why not for my phone!" "Look, we've been all over this. Last phone bills we got was for sixty-one-seventy- three. It wasn't enough for you to call your friends here. You had to call your brother in Baltimore, and Uncle Manny in Cleveland. You even called the Steinbaums visiting their daugh- ter in California. I'm no Rock- efeller. I hadda have it taken out!" "And how else was I suppos- ed to keep in touch? I should write letters, maybe-me who don't have the strength most days to get outta bed!" He looked at his wife and sighed. She got out of bed when the new magazines ar- rived, and when she went to have her hair done once a month. Occasionally she went to see Mrs. Schisgal in 3-C, but that was only on the very good days, and they were rare. He started to Iift the curtain, then turned. "You sure you don't know where Cat is?" "Again with the cat! Believe me, he don't need you to worry about him! He can take care of himself..." "I wasjust asking, Sonja." "So, stop asking already. Al- ways with the questions!" The silence stretched be- tween them, thick and dull with years of too many of the wrong words, and Izzy shudder- ed in the close heat. "I gotta go," he said finally. III I l , II . I . I llIIIll IIIIIIL M Il -pi I . W by "If I don't, we won't have any dinner." "So, who's stopping you? just don't go by SchisgaIs'. People like them, they don't deserve no kindness. She talks. To all the neighbors she tells lies about me. About you too! You know what she says about you? She says you got an unnatural rela- tionship with that Bierbaum Boy! You hear me? An unna- tural relationship!" "I hear, so stop shouting. You'll just make your head- ache worse." O 'I MII X "D, ,I 5 I fl I I Z I+ I III HI mu1l"!"""' lf II I ,. V ltln I I I I " II I I I MI V , "Now he goes telling me what makes me sick. You make the short gritty pile of the worn carpet. Cat's felt mouse wood floors, and the door opened. Old Mrs. Schisgal me sick, that's what! You don't stuffed with catnip .. . He peered at him, short bent legs "He started even care what people say ran his thumb over it thought- bowing her rusty black skirt . about you!" fully as he stood, then shoved like a cloth thrown over a to hftfthe "I care, only I don't think it it in his pants pocket. Maybe parrot cage. curtam' then was herthat said it." Cat was just out. Maybe Cat "You want anything at the turned- He dropped the Curtain would come home later . . . store today?" 'You Sure you behind him and Started down He locked up the apartment, She shook her head. "No-I dOrl'1Z kI'lOW the hall, Hig foot hit against walked down the stairs, knock- got Mrs. Bierbaum's boy joey where Cat something soft and small, ed atthe Schisgals'door. Quick to go on account of I didn't isp 11 He knelt, fingers groping over Steps pattered against the hard- think you'd Come." ' an is wiqmmmwnmmlnwnmwl in I lil l E ii l ' il i l l 4 l l y , li l I p l J i 1 1 3 1 . lill l ' l 1 i I X i tfl I Y n , ll lllllllll li l ' .if l i l . f . il i li . , i i V 4 , l i l 1 ,lx l i l I l l lll ll if lil l i ll ll' I li I i l 1 i iii if l i .i li . i ir ,Q , i i i l K i l ii . l lml ill ii 1 s -1 , i . ul ' l . L l' l N l , Q Yl 5 4 I I X ' X Vp t l - l l l l o lf l l l .A ' ? l I l il W .X- - f i l l l l l , . X J iff? it fiilllllllulllflllllllili t . ,fl la ' -. 1 in l ,'l'Xl ll ' l ll ' i l M Z ff? 1 ' , l I- l l' i ff, 'fc I, r f. pl 'iw nl i Nl i ,ff ix fi, gf ii ilx ,i1l.Aii i X. i 'yflii l il i 'll il i If ll K lil llflllll ll l l liilixll il, V , ' i i H l l ll l 1 Vx- N W i ,ll I fr fi l ilk ln l ill ,dxf it l l ll X X. Q, i K ll X Xl n ,V , i,!Qj,O.0 y y ,fa ,f Bar Mitzvah-135 "The door closed gently. Slowly Izzy Marguliss climbed the single flight of stairs to his apartment. . . . knowing there was no one to welcome him home." 136 Bar Mitzvah Izzy smiled. "But I always come! Why should today by any different?" "All days are different." "No, all days are just the same. This street is always just the same. You, me, joey, Mr. Schisgal, even Sonja-we're always just the same. That's part of living here-Having things and people stay the same. Why shouldn't I be get- ting you something at the store?" "We can't take no more favors from you, Mr. Margu- liss." She started to close the door. He caught it with his foot. "Why can't you take any more favors from me?" She shifted back and forth on tiny feet. "It was our phone she used ..." The words were small and soft, speeding through the air like frightened mice hunting for their holes. "She? Who, she?" "She pounded the floor, and I went up. I had to-there was nobody in the building but me and the mister, and I was scared something was wrong and she needed help. She'd been hollering But it was just because she didn't want to bother coming down if we wouldn't let her use the phone." She reached into the pocket of her skirt and pulled out a dime. "Here-take it! I didn't want she should pay me!" Mrs. Schisgal shoved the coin at Izzy through the crack in the door. He took it automatically, without thinking. "You gotta understand, Mr. Marguliss! It wasn't my fault! I didn't want she should do it, but how could Istop her?" The air seemed to go out of him, and to press in on him at the same time. A truck, boxes with holes, and a guy in 1 i a uniform . . . "Cat." "It was drivin' her nuts! You know her nerves ain't so good. It was tearing around playing with a little grey thing." His hand crept unconsciously into his pocket, fingertips touching the catnip mouse. It had cost a dime, too. "She tried to shut it up inthe bathroom, but it howled to raise the dead. Even the mister, he heard it all the way down here, and you know he don't hear so good no more And it scratched her! There was long red lines on her arms and legs, with little drops of blood com- ing out. That ain't healthy! " "Who did she call?" "I dunno. I don't listen to other people's business unless I got to." He stood there a moment, shivering in spite of the heat. Then he sighed, shoulders drooping, fingers still clutching y j y Ia -lljjy. QM 'l I i 'jj' 'Ill li l ' yn I It y l My lp Wm ugylf li 1 If lr .X ti' If ' wa ' ' ,ll l I 'ill' I ji" j' , S ' ll WIT 1 il I 5 Q' r, ,ty I 1 V 'l f I jjj ijt l l Y iff l ll l, li Al I I Mr I I ,Il lljljj il Q jj IX ' U ll 'll ll ll I li X f il-ll f l the dime and the catnip mouse. It would be too late now, any- way. Everything was closed. Whatever was going to happen to Cat had already happened "Like you said, it wasn't your fault. I don't blame you, Mrs. Schisgal, so don't you go worry- ing. Your sure you don't want anything at the store?" "No, not tonight." The door closed gently. Slowly Izzy Marguliss climbed the single flight of stairs to his apartment. There was a heavy weight inside him, knowing there was no one to welcome him home, but he went anyway because things did change sometimes in spite of what he'd said, and this was one of those times. He let himself in, went to the bedroom, pulled the chintz curtain aside. The shades were up. The band was playing a bouncy tune on the Holly- wood show. His wife was at her dresser humming along with the T.V. a faded black- and-white summer dress cov- ering her body. She had dusted her face with white powder, pulled a comb through her hennaed hair, decorated her lips with splashes of purple lipstick. He watched her take a bottle of cheap toilet water from the dresser and splash it on her neck and chest. She twisted to admire herself in the mirror, and the reflection of their eyes met. "You back so quick? I wanted to surprise you! I got outta bed, see?" Her lips stretched back in a smile. The words splattered from her mouth, rising over the T.V.'s sudden insistence that underarm wet- ness was socially undesirable. "And I'm dressing for dinner! We'll have a little party, just us! My headache's better I I ,j Il 5 A 'li i it ji ,, . I A . M lip i,i lljjl, ' I . I j j .I - Aa! YI Y 'IVF E jr. I I I I I II MX .ffl N 9 Q" ,I What did you get for dinner? Anything special? Anything I like?" "I haven't been yet." He turned off the T.V. "What do you mean, you ain't been yet? We gotta eat, you know! Ain't just the Schis- gals get hungry! I get hungry too, and the store closes in ten minutes. You don't go there, you'll have to go all the way to the avenue. Ain't been yet . . ." "I know what happened to Cat, Sonja." His voice was flat. "So? Then you know more than I do . . ." He pulled the Catnip mouse and the dime form his pocket and tossed them on the dresser on front of her. "I stopped by Schisgals'," he said, "just like always." Sonja Marguliss turned from the mirror, the unstoppered bottle of toilet water in her hand, her mouth working. She hauled back and threw the bottle at him, It smashed against the wall, sweet pale yellow liquid spattering on his damp shirt, dribbling down the wall to the floor, filling the stuffy room with the smell of fake spring flowers. "Get outI" she screamed. "Get outta my room! Go to your precious Schisgals'!" She snapped on the T.V. and started to tear off her summer dress. "Don't do that." He turned the T.V. back off. "There's no food in the house for dinner, and like you said, the grocery closes in ten minutes. I'm hun- gry, and I'm tired. Tonight, you go . . ." "She hauled back and threw the bottle at him. It smashed against the wall, sweet pale yellow liquid spattering on his damp shirt." Bar Mitzvah-'I37 138- Hope V X -H 3 11 7 Y! 6 4 .As QW! f if A ,I " ' Y I I AW 'N' WM' A W wa fs' 'Af F" 1 4 64 , 0 af. ' 'V . Q 4 M121 if 6 dl. , Ng'9,,.fqW!Zi.,7f ,45, Axivfivf ' '1'?'avA- ' 293 'WV I' ' j 1514+ 1, 'I JV' ,I 1f,::'? I! lnrl 1,- 3 'V' as .4 'Mfg ff! '.. 4 'U Q Z if we f"' JA.. Ayv ,,.,1,.g av ,Vg 5-,d59,5,:11gY:,- P I " QD rival? O new , ,..-+' 4 'i f f 4'f'1"9g7? f ,Z 4-f x-' f Q JJ- I 140-Legend Yet to Come ,-A k - 1, h -s---fs..--., -- --4 LEGEND YET TO COME by C.S. Winters on the long haul locked within the shining hull the seed slept-- waiting for the journey's end waiting fora distant spring no men had ever seen before. light years slipped past the skin of precious metals systems opened up, and fell behind like flower petals and all the while, inside through the long, cold night of space slept the fragil seed of the human race. legends will be told of this . upon a thousand worlds and more, of that silent night of genesis that opened the Eternal Door. "Hope", "Legend Yet to Come", and "Untitled" are the three poetry winners in the Cultural Affairs Board's contest, "Three Kinds of Words." HOPE by Rex Madsen Lambert HOPE: "Desire and expectation rolled into one."-Ambrose Bierce Here is the vantage ground ground of brown eminence ground of black pitch ground oozing great cliffs the texture of sandstone the color of granite buttresses hammered into earth. Here is the firm ground ground of stone obelisks ground of rock bastions ground of dust fortresses ground the guardian of its own being from the dead land below the dead land around. This is the arid ground ground from which all things emanate ground from which all things recede ground where no man travels with his back to the horses cracked ground bleeding the odor of sick green! cactus ocotillo catclaw. This is the vantage ground top ground of Purgatory summit ground of Hope tower ground where in my youth pulled from the pit l lost myself found myself and lost myself again the sick-sweet taste of falling dry upon mY tongue. Hope-139 S f- f gk f Q 42 2 a ,A Z- . Z 1' f' I A ' V f 5 , gf -nw uv -523:-A., , V: -,B 2 fy, , 5.5: --fV,v ,hr -. , : W- ' 'T 1-Q34 ""' 'f H- ' 4 'ff -f"'f--2-,MV -V 'ff- ' ,.- -,Ii ' " ,,-7 - ff:-i ,N-Y,' f " -- - eil-:Ig 1- V - - -, -A-b.-Tia., - , 'wii 75255: A M- " , ,., :2-ff--'T:,.,-,..,, ' 4,w- . -2 - -- 1-, 1, .,- L "' g-7 T.',44x ,--,4fe?1"" :4f 'ijj?1215gig:"2J" L1 ,L-v x' ---f " Cf-A--iE-?g?ff-w- Y " f f Lf .. ff ... r .j-if-' Q G-1-...ytt-.7-jj HEY- f- -3 A.,-,Egg !A " A , M'g,i-f'-,f?- ,VIL - 'gf-E 7832! 'T -I-:f"T " -- H '-gf 2- V-if-,:,, ,if is-f'+f -frees.- 1: ,v , 'lf LF- ' 4- 4+:fg'-s-S-I-1-1E:J.4- 7.-,-,,,v '1 1:----11,-: f ' -f"f- . ' ,j?",,,,, T 'f' "" 1-5--2 " 2fQi V f""n' f' f-fy K4 -F-f -ig? - .1,'12+-we ' ff? iff-'j:,Lg5A:,":-' -- - - "".'if1L?'f-:,C+g:.-. ".:-- 33:-,,x ' -1311 ...wa 55? 1,ff,.-ff-'-F5J2E1'Lfi-ff?-Sf" , H , - ' 1 4 ? 'j ' 1.1-G ff?-x ' f1i: f TQZLTEZ-f--1:TL1-24' 1 g f Se ff' S' Lggrssfif - . - az- . g m-1, 1'-in ' L-f-fx-14,---if 2 -v41j'f'ff--, 34 2 r-",'-:fi ,,f' ' - ----"' '-L1:"'- - -- -' gl X MQf ' A-- " E LETF ' Q., - --Q1 ii ' 'P 'f T , 4 I- - ,, -Q 2555? "' 1-""'f 'xx - - A .3 Jie: f ' 'mx ,"if-T'- .J --,, 'Q . rm:-1..- --f-f" "' -- ' gif- "f ' "'x -51 ' - 'A - ,2 .M ' .. ff' A 'T-7 -- 57? " " :.: . -,3as:,,-,.- -4-1 , ' 45 ,-.- " -,,...- -"' f-- 55" ,E -is 5,-J' -'F 'if- fzv ir: flak- :X vi -i if-f ?f-I---A ,-'F 4 "1"-. --Q .. ,.- ,..,Vf 4 i Legend Yet to Come,-141 f 5 "i--: T I X XQQAXXX - ' s m3l- f Mfg ' -fHe- he fa as jx 4- flip ':?..- if f t -e 's at t i o i ii i a vi l 1 ffl ll ll l sii lyf A ,' M?lml i i f '1 " ff Wllwwlfwff ll' ' Ill ll , Mf ffl W UNTITLED U t'tl d by Pattie Leo Krohn i knew there would be no surprises coming home to no d urango running on no valley roads i knew no loving faces had fallen into loving-face-places no steaming tea no durango no christmas roads no sunlit fields no inverted Children lining fences iknew nothing no love ld cou save me from coming home to no durango no surprises. lfwffvff fff ed L IDTQCDTDLICIICDEIQIEI 'IHE XIIEW IFQONX "If you go to ASU for four years, you will probably be exposed to all the different kinds of theater." THE STAGE By lanie Stoft This spring, four students who are active in both Lyceum and Student Experi- mental Theater productions discussed their reactions to this year's plays and to cam- pus theater in general. Mike, you were director of Little Murders. Were you pleased with the way it turnedout? MIKE: It was really neat be- cause I didn't have any fac- ulty telling me what to do. I got to organize the whole thing the way I wanted and in the manner I liked. I ex- perimented with stop mo- tion, strobe lights and other technical ideas. I was happy with the way the show wound up. With the acting, too? MIKE: During the last two weeks, I became more of a producer than a director. I was so concerned with my technical aspects that I was not able to concentrate as much as I wanted on the act- ing. Didn't you have a stage di- rector? MIKE: I had a technical di- rector but I felt compelled to take it over myself be- cause of the things we tried out. What do you think of the variety of plays presented this year? MIKE: This was the first year they had a sampling of every- thing-traditional, modern, childrens, etc. Last year there was a theme, "See America." So they had all American plays. I think that it is really better to have a sampling of everything. RICHARD: I disagree. If you Nancy Smith 144-The View from the Stage lisa-An-ms.-.Q -- -L -,,,...1-v -1" Hr 3 Michael Stoneall I P 3 N I ' 9 lj -nw ' l 'y . r '01 iff-A 1' 2:5 -N 'YI 'Q L7517' 'il':'i5f'- F I 31 35,335 4- N, 1 : .. -A-. 39: 'Y M3 ff inf x- w A K E 5: Q .43 -ug i x 'Iii -3 Zsi '- '- ff var, 2 V l 3 ilksilfii 3 : , mf .i N V ig, , .I Y 1 .. I Q I ' I7 ' I' y ff . E , ,t jf, 'Qc 4 rl Y W ' rilnlwi- 1 'V V' .. . , ,-. , i. I toyed it around for awhile and finally decided on an- other play that was eventu- ally cancelled. By November we were beggingg we put up posters saying, "PLEASE, PLEASE i..DlRECTl" NANCY: If you put upthe posters at the beginning of the year, everyone has just figured out his schedule and knows he's going to be too busy. They tend to say, "l'd like to direct but. . ." MIKE: One problem a stu- dent director usually has is The View from the Stage 'I47 148-The View from the Stage f-'lm' KJ 'Aff , Nlb-J f s i 1 , DL Ax l,I,s' llaumfvr, X 5 A ,- . .1 .27 4-5 394 IVN I v-.Q 1 R l gs A getting the respect from the cast and being able to get people to do things for him. The student director is an equal and doesn't have grades to hold' over their heads. RICHARD: That's why you have to be very careful dur- ing auditions and get people you can work with. The di- rector should do a great deal of preparation before he actually has the audition. It is a learning experience for him too, since he usually has had little or no back- ground himself, he has just got to do what he can. MIKE: We've come a long way. Last year we were doing one-act plays on S25 budgets and now we're up to S250 and doing two and three act plays. RICHARD: I think it's amaz- ing that ASASU even offered the money for us. I expected some money, but the sum they came up with was really amazing. NANCY: We had some good shows last year, though. We had one, Even the Eagle Dies, written by a student, Dick Stewart, and directed by another student, jerry Carry. It was a pretty good show. Do you prefer the technical aspect of theater or the act- ing? MIKE: Both. If I don't get an acting role, I'm happy to settle for a technical role. NANCY: That is not always the way it is. I like to do the technical work. I like doing everything except when you have to stay up all night for it. What do you think of thea- ter in the valley as a whole? MIKE: There is quite a bit of theater going on in the Val- ley, but it is all the "Neil Simon" type. Most of the productions are all of the same nature. Richard, you're interested in starting a mime troupe. How are you going to go about it? RICHARD: l've been doing alot of research on mime, and I did have some ex- perience with it in high school. If three people show up, it will be a small troupe. If more than ten audition, I'll try to pick the best peo- ple. We'll try to do things with our bodies-move- ment, facial, and body ex- pressions. Eventually, the production will probably consist of a series of short vignettes-eight to ten little stories. What do you think of the way the Lyric Opera Theater handles its productions? MIKE: They did Celebration in December and it was a good production. There was a conflict though, because other plays were scheduled for the same weekend. The "I liked Jimmy Shine not so much for the script as for the acting. I had such an up feeling after seeing the show." The View from the Stage-149 opening nights were there- fore bad for both perform- ances. NANCY: It is really bad for me because I was working on another show. The only way I got to see Celebration was to take a night off from my show. I read something in the paper that the prob- lem is all over the Valley. One weekend I was plan- ning to see four plays but I wound up seeing only two because one can sit in a theater for only so long. MIKE: That is something that should be corrected- scheduling. People should really get together. What productions did you like the most this year? NANCY: I think of the shows done this year the most successful was Genesis. Everything seemed to fit to- gether when it was finally all done. All the actors just got together and were doing it, no one was performing separately. They were all working together. I've never seen such a know like in high school after all the musicals, they all cry and hug one another... well, they did that after doing ten shows of Genesis. The spirit was fantastic! RICHARD: Were you ever there for their warm-up? That was fantastic. First they'd start by singing, then they'd hold hands and dance around the stage, singing their hearts out. By the time they got ready for the show, they were at a fantastic peak. NANCY: They were all sing- ing together while putting on their make-up. MIKE: My favoriteshows were jimmy Shine and Celebration. I think in jimmy Shine it wasn't so much the script as the ac- ting. I had such an up feeling after seeing the show, it made me feel good. The message in it was really heavy. I liked Cele- bration too. The music and writing more than the acting. 150 The View from the Stage i I ,. N .34 L-J FQ ev--- in ngifxwf. g,,.j an J ' Vg? , 3? " 57 - -ff ' Uv , ' .. ,- Y ' 5 Mr' , 'FT K 5 I ff Q- f F I, Q H F 3 L R f-.r . ',, F F , af ' L, w A 8 in gl 1" ,sian ln. I. ss P ' I fi -Ah h, I it ,-1 v' 1 x '. J V 6, O fl I 4 ll fu Fm A af , xx ,. .X 25. . gejb.: ,J . Li ' 2 4' I - 1 t. ,Qivwa I 'iw '5 MARY: I did see jimmy Shine, and it didn't do any- thing for me. I thought it was fun, but I think a play should leave you with some- thing when you leave the theater. I didn't feel any- thing one way or the other toward the show- it was just over. MIKE: The plays I disliked the most were Genesis and Hedda Gabler. In the critique I wrote of Genesis I raised the ques- tion: ls enthusiasm enough to make a show really good? I liked some things in the show, but walked out thinking "big deal". Can actors do creative things or is it up to the di- rectors and writers? NANCY: I didn't like Hedda. It didn't have that thing of everyone working together. I felt that people just sort of floated in from someplace and did their thing, then floated off. I felt that it was fine if they were going to do something modernistic, but there were lines in it like '92, ill! "I say, George, you're stand- ing there looking thunder- struck." They are standing in a house that's got all this shiny stuff on it and she pushes a button and the doors open while he is look- ing thunderstruck-it just didn't work. I never did get involved with Hedda and I didn't care that she shot herself. MARY: I'm more of a tradi- tionalist and I didn't like the interpretation of Hedda. Hedda is much more aristo- cratic than she was portrayed in the play. ln this play she is physically throwing peo- ple around, but in the ori- ginal play she mentally throws them around. RICHARD: I think my favo- rite shows were Genesis and Celebration. In Genesis I was impressed by the cast, they seemed to work togeth- er well. The set, which was a circle, reinforced the idea of a family. Technically, I think it was superb. ". . .you know like in high school after all the musicals, they all cry and hug one another. Well they did that after doing ten shows of Genesis." The View from the Stage-151 by Michael Stoneall ls the theatre really dead? That seems to be the consensus of some critics and people of the theatre. One suggested reason is that the theatre is too afraid to try something new and different. When it does, it is either an overwhelming suc- cess or a total disaster. A recent production of Shakespeare's Henry V, per- formed at the Lyceum Theatre, decided to break a few tradi- tions. lts director, Dr. William Dobkin, decided to cast thir- teen in a cast calling for over fifty, used actresses to play male roles and had the actors exchange roles in different scenes. ln fact the only thing traditional in the play was the costuming, which comple- mented this refreshingly dif- ferent production. Henry V is one of Shake- speare's controversial history plays. There have been many interpretations, ranging from Henry's uniting England and France in a dashing, gallant manner, to Henry seen as cold, indifferent and only out for himself. What Dobkin has done was to combine the many different interpretations and let the audience decide for itself. Why did he break down the barriers? Dobkin explained that he took many things into consideration in his interpre- tation. "I decided not to use a full size cast mainly because of the limited playing area in the Lyceum." He said. "I want to make sure all of my actors have plenty of room for move- ment." Dobkin added that his in- terpretation was influenced by what his costume and set de- signers wanted, what the pro- ducing agency wanted and what he himself wanted to do "The only traditional thing in the play was the costuming." Henry V-153 .,, ,-,g1n- 3 EF' . I l . -sf. 39? S1 54' if ,f J f 1 i ,U ' F '1 Y " -Ex x, -L li..- -4. Q in ids?-f-V: there wasn't any problem. They were just playing another part. Besides, the actresses brought a new type of warmth and tenderness to the parts. Trish Kinney, one of the cast members said that she had no difficulty in playing a man in one scene and a woman in the next. "Its more role playing than anything else." she said. janet Dryek claimed that the costumes make it easy to "get into" the male roles. "Besides, Dobkin didn't expect us to lower our voices or walk any firmer." In using actors in alternating roles, Dobkin explained that actors react differently with one another and that these re- actions could be used to show the different points of view of Henry. ln one of the wooing scenes with Henry and Kather- ine of France, we see Henry as warm and passionate and Katherine as coy and playful. In another wooing scene with a different Henry, Katherine is seen as lithe and bashful while Henry is aggressive and blunt. This new approach may seem confusing, but Dobkin believes that if one isn't famil- iar with Shakespeare to begin with, then he'd be confused anyway, no matter how its done. "I wanted to make sure - all of my actors had plenty of room for movement." Henry V-155 v -xv, ' Nami? Mini is f .7 Q- ,,-, -,,, .V 9 5 n' 3 . ,Q ,Q '25 ' "i'm ""' F1 N F qt V x 13? a 1- .H 4 'E " -L nf, . if mf E, ' Ur . f Iv 'u u' , 32554 -SEQ, Tb ,,q:.3:A . 4 Q I 'gp 491 4 wg 4 u . 1 1 .gy , . ! I . ww , , . if 4 L - W . il, 'V as FM' L' lie ':v,1f"' ' 'I , W 1 H . , 4 , B , W 'aj' 5 5 ,. . N Y , .. Q 4 ' . ff W 5 n.r,.:'.'- , .,,. - ' '- f ' J ff 'F i W 54 5, '13, 'fwwagl - H . , 1 W ww. W , 5 ' , -. ily, - ' 2 U- , ' Q 1'f . Q. 7 5 2237 in fu ' A U g " 4 jig, n fl' "-4. -. ' , M . '- " " ,QV 1 ,. ' , ' gf' Wu v gl Qwflu if 3 r t- - ,N Milf? " '- ff " , 'QQ-jf . , - 3, . - L. . 3' ' s . ' ' ' ' N"'L ' 'f "4 31' .. Aff, . if-be .I It aa" ., 5 ffl' 'l ,xwmf ' " ' 9 "' V . s , AMS -. '1 C' .' '1 ' 7 W A 3 . ,W .5 A QM h E E A ..,, ., 'F' 9.512 3 S, V . 1 ' hi. "1 1- . .4 - , af q-. , - ' -Y w Q, A 1 ' 'Y ,, 5 "iii 3 4 A FLEA IN HER E4R: Che CJCTOr'S 158 A Fl H E by Michael Stoneall show was going to require a quolms ond conquests v I . 45, ,....Jn. -1 I I Electricity radiated from the actors waiting patiently to make their first entrance on the stage. Alas, the moment had come. The bouquet of flowers, the last pep talk from the director and the best wishes from the other actors kindled an extra surge of adrenaline that waited to burst forth in energy and characterization on the stage. As the actors re- turned backstage, they made various comments. Their cos- tume didn't fit properly, the audience was not responding well. One actress commented nervously, I'm O.K. when I'm onstage, its backstage that kills me." This is opening night, where the director officially unveils his creation before the public and the actors perform their roles with conviction and prayers for acceptance. The production of a play is similiar to the conception, de- velopment and birth of a baby. You start with nothing and de- velop it into a entity in itself. I was fortunate to have acted in the ASU production of A Flea In Her Ear, a French farce by Georges Feydeau. The show was masterfully directed by Dr. William Dobkin and besides producing experience in thea- tre, it enriched my knowledge about myself and other people. Early rehearsals are very similiar to the first day of work or of school. You don't know the other people very well and everything feels very awk- ward. Dobkin realized that the great amount of physical en- ergy and started us off with exercises that left us stiff and cramped. Enthusiasm was prev- alent among the cast, with everyone looking forward to opening night without real- izing the amount of work and polishing that would be going on in the interim. As the first blocking pro- gressed, Dobkin immediately noticed problems that the cast would have to work on. Some included diction problems while others were concerned with movements. Dobkin was particularly critical of myself for not experimenting with comic bits, a must for the type of show we were doing. Early rehearsals provide the oppor- tunity to experiment with new things without fear of penalty. In one scene where I detect a peculiar behavior of my wife, I make a hasty exit into the study. To add a little humor, I thought I would run into a chair as I left. It went well, so in another instance at the end of Act I where I made another hasty exit, I thought I would do it again. Dobkin said to keep only one in so I kept the one at the end of Act 1, figur- ing it would be a bigger laugh. became more As the cast confident with their lines and bits started to blocking, the come naturally. The uneasiness of actors working with each other also diminished and they started relating and playing off of one another. Greg Hubach "Dobkin realized that the show was going to require a great amount of physical energy." A Flea in Her Ear -159 49 in ,,. 3-Qu., 1 160 A Flea ln Her Ear 15- mimi ' -v-' . I .1-A ..., .. V f had a role where he speaks with a cleft palate, pronouclng vowels and consonents mstead of the words Om Ow for Come Now In a scene WI h a doctor where he explains has love llfe, the doctor started rmltatmg hum which added further amusement In the scene Hubach found no dlf faculty In altering has speech patterns Its just a matter of pronouncing the weak sylla bles, hesand Throughout the early re hearsals Dobkln kept a sharp eye on everythmg we dld and patiently helped us smooth out the slopplness Into smooth defmlte movements He even hosted a party whlch was IH tended to fortlfy our charac terrzatlons At the party, we all assumed our characters Dob km explained that the purpose In our character, so that we could assume that role wnthout llnes and be convlnclng The party proved to be qulte a suc cess with everyone conversing ,Q ' ll , . , ' Q ii , ll ll L 1 . n rr -t -' in F lf' L V , 'ul' -r A . . . . .- ' . - fi "Q ' . 1, ,Q lv-uc' .v " 5.51, -L ' fl ' - ,,,:jf'4,.., Q ll ' ' - , F l ' I ' 3 ,. ' ' ' . 1 "jif . A - . - , .. n.- - ' - . 4 - . "' Ll , . - - , .. 951, I- -v-,.,, 1 -- ' , - 'K ' k - MF- 'Graf V ' A ' - Y' 1. . . F - . - . ar.-" l 5 , ,- D ll ' .ar l""'l A ' f r if ' . A -Q" . . 1 -V, 4 .,,-a: ,. A , .a , was to bulld our confidence Q-',Q-1"-' j- t . A. ' ' - " ...j ' - -' ' ' . " V -I ,L ' l Y , L."",.--nf - , -' -' ' -.1-T.i 'X f- 1 ' ' ' -r. - l , '.'. "H, f, ,' .- I' . , Ln-3, ,ff " . -. ' ' ' 3 . Z -W AE-, 'A M Y A V I 1 A An A MN . , - I A 'Tl . H - l -,A ' K 'i .. . "'.. ,-y". qguf' .M ' Q 'T " Q -v V ' - mf ' M' -. . K j"'f"' A. ' ' - -3 .1 if - -- 1.1, , -,,- 14,0 2.5-gl.- 'Y -'fa-1.3-, , ' ' . ' 'eww .,,. ' 'W-, 4' " -. 'N " , , , 'P' .,'-"" - V, ' ' ' ve, - .1 l-qi., ,,g'gf 1 - ln - . ' ' a 'A' - - .. xl S in character with each other as though lines had been written for them. Ten days before opening night we moved on stage. The transition brought on more problems that would have to be rectified soon. Working in a rehearsal room, it doesn't take much for your voice to carry or movements to be easily noticed. It took some concen- tration to make our move- ments more precise and pro- ject more to fill up the Lyceum Theatre. The show was now together, though far from being finished, and the attitude was that of polishing what we had. Peter Van Wagner and I had a scene where he kicked me several times. We rehearsed several times on our own so I would know exactly when the kick was coming and avoid any bruises or pain. A week before opening we ran the show in its entirety for the first time. General pandemonium pre- vailed backstage with actors cursing themselves for missed lines and entrances. This would be the last acting rehearsal un- til three days before opening. The time in between would be spent in technical, make- up and costume rehearsals which would throw our acting off considerably. Costumes and make-up added a special zest for the type of show we were doing. The costumes were extremely loud and styl- istic. They were accented in colors of hot pink, yellow and bright green. Each was distinct and the actors laughed at each other's gaudy costume, which was suited perfectly for their character. Make-up consisted of white face with bright reds and purples on the cheeks and eyes which caused further chuckles as our faces were altered. On Monday we started run- ning the show as a show again since most of the technical problems were under control and other problems were ironed out to make opening .N X . - 1 x f" ' ' ', ' . V . H, .1 . .. A,- night flawless. After the curtain call the actor basked in elation from the congratulations and enthu- siastic responses of fellow actors and people in the audi- ence. He has at last achieved a stardom, of sorts, even if its only at the Lyceum Theatre at Arizona State University. "Costumes and make-up added a special zest for the type of show we were doing." A Flea in Her Ear-161 -f ,f 1 1 ,J A 'RW sg 'im 7 YL 'Q 'I - .Ai 1 AM by Fred Serdinak Who can explain the wonder of puppets? Perhaps it has to do with their abstraction, their superhuman abilities as actors. William Shakespeare's A Mid- summer Night's Dream was presented as a puppet play by the ASU Student Experimental Theatre in April of this year. The use of puppets shed new light on the foibles of the world of spirits and mortals which Shakespeare had created. Never had the mortals seemed more foolish or the spirits more magical. The abstract abilities FAR LEET: Rod Puppets, Lysander and Hermia, discuss their fated plight as run-away lovers in an Athenian forest. LEFT: Hand puppet, Aegeus, father of Hermia, presents his complaints to rod puppets, Demetrius, Theseus and Hippolyta. BELOW CENTER: Hand puppet, Nick Bottom creates comic diversion. STUDENT EXPERIMENTAL THE4TRE'S flfllDSUlVllVlEf? NIGHTS PUPPET SHQIXV and appearance of the puppets created this effect. Combining rod and hand puppets, director Nancy Smith effectively evoked the spirit of Shakespeare's play. The puppeteers, including Mary Alba, Ellen Feldman, Wendy Gardner, Linda Kaput, janet Parker and Laura Thiele, skill- fullymanipulatedtheircharges, even in very crowded scenes. In this puppet production, Shakespeare's play emerged as the "dream" which he must surely have envisioned. "Never had the mortals seemed more foolish, nor the spirits more magical." Midsummer Night's Puppet Show-163 IVICJNTOYA Gammage Events-165 166-Gammage Events 'CN 168-Gammage Eve nts DNID STEINBERG L I ' 1 -,,....., , 4 A f A' ig: GBP' '41 5+ JE' 'I X .sy y ,, Ely., .- 9' .Jvf'L, al 1 .5,.35.Y. , 4 ? 5 1 if? . 4 ...1 x. l , I THE NEW SEEKERS a 1! 2 'E 4 'W A W I C 4 ,g,,1 - ., ,., .pe V, J: ' .. . J , . 1 xv V , ff- '-:.-tr:-1... ,:-3. gf - - - , - 0 N A 4 Y -al 1 v . .,qu. . V .' f' 3 f"'A , A 5 .1 ,If ,. .- - li' N. 4 M. Q nf 'fr- VL,,-,.A.L,Qaia3mLXN-.1 . A 1 . t it J: E 5 ' ?1 K - f :.- ., ix . . 52755 Q N Q , ' -M' .X xx, 1 ' P 32, 1. ' E h-1:3-F. ' X ' 155244 5" E E. 1 +. , 1. 4 , 3. HW .1 ., A ' - . 1 41" W: 255 '-I Q , 1 , ., 1' -3. '- Ez L.-r"' 5 ,V -2' Ti? "if f , A I ' if 1 , . 5- , 1 - 1 Q : - H ul - 5 ' E 553 -- , M. , 1 I -:ig H 1 gm ,-.M E, E.. '54- V 'Stn Ex ' 1' V' f- E 'T ' Y nun ' 1 T1 w , iid FRULA: YUGOSLAXIIAN DANCE COMPANY l Gammage Events-171 , .V- 1417-- 1 Y J, I G 4' ' li' gr. J , L 'f"'f YR' ,L H 172-Gammage Events P1 " Q fkf .'ff Q W 4, .,j K, w " Q Q., ,.i. J23Ef A . 1? rf. Y fi-1., 2 " '. , -9 3' '::xN'?kiA,,J,j, ' . -SM, ,T """ '51-'V .:.:,fff" fwf-13' W' ' 'WE' 'G-,-c 1:-5 15 , -.GW ,-, '- V-, - .V - .J--sie-"' f f " inf- " 6 - , 1 f ,h ,L .. -,1.ah-y- :'-'?-5' ' 'cfm-feb 3. ,533-fr, A 41 , . 1- . W N N ' v M N . w ' ,my -..L .1 "-. 'J- Gammage Events-173 0 Sq' M E.. V Of Ti 174-Gammage Events 'gms my """'1 SCOTCH GUARD c-'im r ,rr . --' KHMER BALLET Gammage Events-175 in - n ' , V 1-1.1 , . .L' . . J" --A-av. -I ,:, -3 5 . """'TGHi:Hf -- qi 1 n wi ' ' I! S Aff .- mu' - , ',Fig N , pan 4 Er ..-f-lf' I , 5 ii -4 6. 11' r' iq. iw Q . ., so ln 1 "-' g. ' , ' ,inf ' . ' 0 XIIENNA Bovs' cl-loan IJANDELIHN WINE: a lst: atmn uf summer magic W H- , 1 if Q D' "d,,g,Bf ,, my U .ry ,swf Q enluif Igqfnlgl, 5 lfU.m. -,, 1,1 aug., ',,: v I W I 1 V . 'I' ifn 4 1 'Jw' , 'ga' 'MW ,Wikis 'YV R 'P r fini? ' 1 T H+ 1 -, 1 'f gn ? 53 K . - x 'Efif lx P 34 p. A I s N. t xx. lk I -.' .Ex g H U1 h- ' af I . I P-L in 'N .1 'Q 'bf I f r 3 r w lf ff- ,f ffl' 75.1 .1 ,X cast members vividly recreated thirty characters of the book. With only slight costume changes, the actors achieved strong characterizations relying mainly on physical and vocal gesture. This highly versatile cast in- cluded Syndria Mecham, Dale E. Parker, Robert Klinkner, David R. Sankuer, Thomas Bamford, lr., Ruthanne Kehias and Cathy Hicks. Another feature of this pro- duction was the varied, evo- cative lighting of john Kaput. All told, Dandelion Wine emerged as a tender, humor- ous evening, an excellent jour- ney back tothe time and place which is Bradbury's work. FAR LEFT: "And there, row upon row, stands the dandelion wine," describes the narrator iSyndria Mechaml as Grandpa KDavid R. Sankueri looks on. LEFT: "Children can't imagine a change they cannot see," says old Mrs. Bentley fCathy Hicksi. "All told, Dandelion Wine emerged as a tender, humorous evening, an excellent journey. . . " Dandelion Wine-181 182-U niversity Dance Theatre BELOW: "That Which Might Have Been," choreographed by Beth Les- sard, was based on john Waddel's sculpture of the same name. It sym- bolizes the unfulfilled maturity of the four black girls killed in the church bombing in Birmingham in 1963. by Cathy Lo Cascio Man by nature is gregarious. He seeks the companionship of others and has the strong desire to communicate with them. The way of communi- cating has taken many forms, speech, writing, music, art, poetry, drama, and dance. Since the beginning, dance has been an integral part of man's existance. Dance ful- UNIVERSITY DANCE THEA RE: liugig llllllllllfl fills his need to physically ex- press himself. Modern Dance is a product of the twentieth Century. lt abandons the rules and vo- cabulary of movement of bal- let, however, at the same time remembering what ballet taught. Modern Dance does not need a reason to be per- formed. It does not always serve a purpose as primitive, lnililnsinn, "Dance fulfills man's need to physically express himself." U niversity Dance Th eatre-1 83 184--University Dance Theatre , v Pd- is aff' "Modern Dance abandons the rules and vocabulary of ballet, remembering, however, what ballet has taught." ritualistic dance does. The only purpose for the movement is man's thriving desire for self- expression. There is no right or wrong in dance. lt is shape, energy, color, dimension, and motion which leads man to the discovery of himself and of expressing to others. The University Dance Thea- tre is the only performing modern dance group in the area. Not being solely com- posed of dance majors and ABOVE LEFT: "Affectionate Infirmi- ties" or "A Little Night Music to Crutch by," was presented at Grady Gam- mageVAuditorium in the spring. ABOVE: ln modern dance, props are used as extensions of the body. In this scene, Beth Lessard lfar right! sup- ports this statement with her leg ex- tension on crutches. University Dance Theatre 185 f x .Q i2 '4 minors, the theatre gives other university students interested in the art of dance the oppor- tunity to perform. In addition to their annual fall workshop and spring concert presented in Grady Gammage Audito- rium, University Dance Theatre members traveled to Prescott, Arizona to perform exerpts from both events to an audi- ence of high school students. The spring concert held two delightful surprises for the Gammage audience. One was the use of mass media which is a new form of theatre presentation. Mass media FAR LEFT: After a performance, danc- ers discuss the show as a whole and critique on another's techniques. LEFT: Stagefright is always part of a dancer's life, and it sometimes secures a good performance. Here, tension mounts as dancers wait offstage for one dance to end before they begin. "There is no right or wrong in dance. It is an exploration through time, space, motion, energy, color and dimension University Dance Theatre-187 im Qtr?-Fi ,, 7-f Q, . -: " ,M I ll 'S ..-E J. Ny ns g. -. V - , f V Q,--' ..:" - F 'fi-T ' lp---.-H' rf-:Q ' ' W ' ' ' 4 V J- ,,,,.,, . - Q v 1 mnuqniiiw- nf" ,...H,.. ,1 A ALL -YC g-- fi ""':""' ' , f -Q-1z4r5?' M, " W A f -- . ,...Z.f ' QYJ-4... F , 7...,,,,...'-""',-V,,,,,. ,M . '- . , , 1 V . 1' , ,.-. -"z'l!.. ....,, - I.. ,, '-' -1 . " ' .,':1.f?--Qu'-J M.-,.f.' ., "i ,- Y g 4- "!"1'f - ,, 4,321 n ' ' ' -,. ' K-f.,.1.,r,-4.1-nw , ,, ,u1as,.am.-Ls. ' mn- i I F ire N xr ,.,,h employs the use of motion the performance of an original pictures, slides, live music, and work choreograped by loan dance, all done simultane- Woodbury of the Ririe-Wood- ously. The second surprise was bury Dance Company. x 1 k 1 l ,. ..- ABOVE LEFT: Another scene from "That Which Might Have Been" shows the use of mass media with projectors on the skrim. ABOVE: Make-up was used for special effects. "Mass media employs the use of motion pictures, slides, live music, and dance, all done simultaneously. University Dance Theatre-189 Y! Kush encore gets 190-Football 11-'I Season 7' th- ' ii h ' 'i-,- ',-.gli What do you do for an encore when your football team goes undefeated and you become the third-winningest coach in the land? This was the problem of ASU mentor Frank Kush after his 1970-version Sun Devils reeled off 10 regular season victories capped with a win in the Peach Bowl over North Carolina. To add to his problem, Kush lost via graduation All-America j.D. Hill and veteran quarter- The defense held the Cou- gars to only 275 total yards, the first time in nine games they had dropped below 300. .l V Z ..., .N . A2 ' f , 'V ii- i,7 , 1 gl.. tr- I , ,, jf ' . 'f- , Gil.- gi back joe Spagnola-the heart of his high-scoring offense. However, little did the fans and sports prognosticators suspect what the 1971-edition of the Kush-coached Sun Dev- ils held in store for them. Although ASU didn't repeat its second season in a row un- defeated ithey missed by one game! they soared to new heights into the hearts of the fans and the Associated Press and United Press national weekly polls. The Sun Devils stuttered to a come-from-behind 18-17 win over Houston on Don Ek- strand's career-long 46-yard LEFT AND BELOW: Coach Frank Kush has spent his entire coaching career at ASU. In that time he has won 111, lost 31, and tied 1, to make him the third best among active major college coaches. RIGHT: Ron Lumpkin l35l rushes a Houston field goal attempt. field goal with 19 seconds re- maining in the game. Sophomores Dan White as quarterback and Woody Green as running back debuted as almost seasoned veterans to lead the Sun Devils over the Cougars before 50,446 opening game fans. White completed seven of 20 pass attempts, but one was a crucial toss to Steve Holden for a two-point PAT conver- sion. Green rushed 117 yards in 21 carries. ASU O 7 0 11 -18 Houston 0 10 7 0 -17 ki r ,, A , . 1 wi-E x L , sc. -' ,, i.g...i Football-191 "The win in Ute Stadium was important to ASU because it was there the Devils had suffered their last defeat 20 games ago." 192-Football ASU 0 14 10 17 -41 UTAH 7 0 7 7 -21 The Sun Devils were only lead- ing 24-21 at the beginning of the fourth quarter when the breaks came to help defeat the Utah Redskins. Two Utah fumbles just 44 seconds apart allowed ASU to score twice., And within five minutes of that ASU scored a- gain for a total of 17 points. Woody Green ran for 214 yards around the ends and Brent McClanahan hit the mid- dle for 95. Each carried the ball 31 times. Utah had the ball for only 65 plays the entire game. Two Sun Devil quarterbacks completed 14 of 42 attempts for 179 yards while Utah's Scooter Longmire hit 25 out of 53 for 343 yards. The win in Ute Stadium be- fore 24,068 fans was impor- tant to ASU because it was there that the Devils had suf- fered their last defeat 20 games ago. ASU 7 0 3 14 -24 UTEP 0 0 0 7 -7 Quarterbacks Rick Brown and Grady Hurst each hit joe Petty with scoring passes in the game against University of Texas-El Paso. ln fact the Dev- il's passing game netted 51 yards more than the previous two outings on 14 of 24 at- tempts for 230 yards. Defensively Larry Shorty made nine tackles-seven un- assisted-and deflected a pass which was intercepted by teammate Bob Noble. Petty caught eight passes for 140 yards and Green rushed for 109. Some 50,530 fans in Sun Devil Stadium saw the Devils run 43 more plays than UTEP and hold the Miners to 70 yards total offense. ASU 7 14 14 -42 CSU 0 0 0 0 ASU recorded its first shut out in 27 games, beating Colo- rado State 42-0 before 25,101 fans at Fort Collins. Hurst connected on six of eight passes, five of them for touchdowns-three to Petty and two to Holden. Monroe Eley gained 175 yards and Ben Malone 184 while subing for Green, who temporarily left the team. The Devils recorded 502 yards on the ground against CSU. LEFT PAGE-TOP: The Houston ball carrier feels the wrath of the Sun Devil defense. BOTTOM: Windlan Hall C313 moves in quickly to thwart the efforts of UTEP's quarterback Bill Craigo, The Devils handily defeated the Miners 24 to 7 for their 20th straight victory. RIGHT PAGE--CENTER: Young fans hand onto the fences to get near the players. BOTTOM CENTER: Ted Olivo and Dan White exchange stories at halftime. TOP RIGHT: Ben Malone crashes over the top to score against New Mexico. BOTTOM RIGHT: Steve Holden breaks through against UNM. ' -E . . 7' ' 'T " 1 -lv'fT" -- L H ' , " l ' 2 ,..: ff' zijf y +V" Nga H.-,Lg"'?r,. ,, ' Sa I . K ,J-Rl. . f an -H V J xr, . :K w , . qi W ,1.,TWiN 1 4 4 - r .L , S.. 0 - ' 5 -1 J, ' -sw. f'-5,1-...f ., 1 ff7'3f""""" I , Yr- ' T :rw 1-E ' 't VU rn 1 rw "ff '5 . s I -V .,E..l'..,.w,IiiL55,,-V "X , Q. 1. Q J- E ' ' rv!-q"' . K I . ,.......N Q l 2 :',.......-S:-"""r -Q1 , ,JL I , 1 .,- ' 1 " , l ' 4-. :T T S: , ' L f' ' .-,,,.-...ww f , X t U..-J -kffik Football-193 is 6... 'ln'- -E r,,.4ump ' fair 11 ' . M. an. "'?'f'!4' , Q' -'S' , m Q 194-Football TOP LEFT: Woody Green is pursued by a BYU defender. BOTTOM LEFT: ASU fans wait for the start of the OSU game. TOP: The Sun Devil defensive secondary brings down a Cougar run- ner. CENTER LEFT: Oscar Dragon heads for the endzone and a TD. CENTER RIGHT: Steve Holden grabs a Dan White pass. BOTTOM CENTER: A quick glance by the Falcon ball carrier would reveal his fate. BOTTOM RIGHT: Cal Demery gets the ball de- spite close coverage. 4 'V ASU 0 3 7 8 -18 OSU 10 0 0 14 -24 "Oregon State is a good team and played a good game, but we played a poor one, a damn poor one," so observed Kush after his fifth straight loss to Dee Andros and the Beavers. Played before 30,333 fans in Portland on artificial turf, the Devils only had the ball 52 times. Five ASU passes were intercepted plus pass inter- ference and personal foul calls helped OSU at crucial times. Beaver Dave Schilling carried the ball 47 times for 157 yards. Green of ASU had 89 yards in two quarters played. Hurst hit Holden for a 73- yard scoring toss and Ed Bev- erly for another TD. Nearly 10,000 stunned ASU fans watched the game in cold Sun Devil Stadium via closed circuit TV. ASU 21 20 7 12 -60 UNM 0 0 7 21 -28 With Dan White returned from the injured ranks, Kush started an entire sophomore backfield against New Mexico and the results were spectac- ular, a 60 to 28 victory. The Devils on the arm of White scored six of the first seven times they had the ball. He threw six TD passes, three in the first quarter. Malone galloped 181 yards on 20 carries and Green ran for 141. The defense held the Lobos to only six first downs in the first half. Ted Olivo, although sick an hour before the game, made three unassisted and three as- sisted tackles. Nearly 2,000 ASU partisans were among the 24,206 who watched the game under sun- ny skies in Albuquerque. A four-TD barrage in the ASU 3 7 28 6 -44 AFA 6 9 0 13 28 third quarter put ASU ahead to stay against the Air Force be- fore 50,380 faithful in Sun Devil Stadium. A 33-yard White to Holden pass for a score made it 17-15 for ASU. And then, in a 2:43 minute span the Sun Devils scored 21 points including a 76-yard screen pass to Green. White went 17 for 31 for 334 yards and three TD's. Ma- lone rushed for 192 yards in 22tries. Mike Clupper, playing a- gainst a former high school teammate Paul Bassa, inter- cepted one pass which set up ASU's clinching TD drive. After he was tackled, Clupper threw the ball to Bassa, who just smiled. ASU 7 10 14 7 -38 BYU 7 0 0 6 -13 The Sun Devils disposed of the chief WAC title threat as they dismantled Brigham Young 38-13 before 50,341 home fans. The win also maked ASU's 17th straight conference win, breaking the 16 set by Wyom- ing. Fullback Oscar Dragon scored twice as did Green, who rushed for 162 yards. White hit 13 of 26 passes for 164 yards. The margin of victory was accounted for as the Devils shutout BYU in the middle two quarters while scoring 24 points themselves. "Oregon State is a good team and played a good game, but we played a poor one, a damn poor one." Football-195 "The Su n Devils put away their third consecutive WAC title in coming from behind to defeat Wyoming 52-19." 196-Football ASU 3 0 21 28 -52 WYO 3 3 13 0 -19 The Sun Devils put away their third consecutive WAC title in coming from behind to defeat Wyoming 52 to 19. Playing its second day game in 40 years in Tempe, ASU exploded in two short scoring bursts in the second half to thrill the 50,347 fans on hand. Holden broke a 90-yard punt return in the third quarter to score the goahead touchdown. in a 3:56 minute span the Dev- ils scored 21 points. They almost equalled that in the fourth quarter by scoring three TD's in only a 4:05 min- ute span. That included a 58 yard TD pass from White to Holden. The Devils returned punts for a school record-setting 187 yards. Dan White continued his string of good games by com- pleting 13 of 17 passes for 260 yards. Following the win over Wyo- ming, the Devils were ranked ninth on the AP and UPI polls. Kicker Don Ekstrand in only two years at ASU set two WAC and two ASU records with two regular season games to go. He had 81 PAT's to his credit as well as scoring 126 points with his foot. ASU 14 7 14 14 -49 SJSC 0 0 0 6 -6 Prior to the San lose State game it seemed the Devils could be in trouble. All the Spartans had done the week before was to upset Bay-area rival and 10th ranked Stanford 13-12. But any worry was for naught as the Devils easily won 49-6 before 23,500 fans at San lose. White threw three touch- down passes two of which were to Calvin Demery for 35 and 36 yards. Woody Green rushed for 173 yards. Prentice McCray ran one of three picked-off passes back for 41 yards and a score. Larry Delbridge, who hadn't started in three games came off the bench to intercept the pass which set up ASU's first score. He also made 11 unassisted tackles plus five assists, Dragon continued to reap praise for his excellent blocks which allowed Green to con- tinue to assault the rushing records at ASU and in the WAC. Windlan Hall, cornerback, was named to Football News first team All America defen- sive unit. TOP: The second daylight game for ASU in Tempe in 40 years proved again that Sun Devil fans will do anything to see their team play. CENTER: A Cow- boy and a Devil play tug-O-War with the football. BOTTOM: Larry Shorty jumps into the action to stop a kick. OPPOSITE PAGE-CENTER: Windlan Hall i313 pursues a fleetfooted Wyo- ming Cowboy around the outside. Wyoming led ASU 6-3 at the half. BOT- TOM: Since Sun Devil Stadium is sit- uated between two buttes, it provides the hearty a free view of the game. .ki K 1 .fy ..,,e-1..- -ani ' " " 'A""" nl .n " ,.i-a-- ,- ,. ., -- ,f '12 1 Y- 1 1 ' . - ' , , 1 ' V HV, 141-g'!- M , -. ,I '-M' -'Q 'l 3hgQ,1"1 ilfgffkx ul, .zur lm, . , -X ""' L-1 , Q ze ' - ky - -zfwllfvxgf . ' ' .ff - G,.""'w1QQf'l1. da-' q 'ff' '.E3xA' " ' ?1mf2!m 'ff 17 +vf.H5i2?9 5 .'2ga.' 'rib ,A all , F A .LA .A .' A- "Si ,Q-'f1?,"ff , QQ- ,",w'?f:.1 '- "1 ,. x -'fy' -,,,. rf I g',:41gv-,g '..- ' g.,-!,31'riJ3'5aetP'1 .4-:1.1'.n.4'E7ix1'-:,. ' 4'uE?,6e-fmi'.ifL,-fzip: Aaf4f?.f,. 1 , L' in-1-3244-" A3.f":,3Q--'F' Jfgisgi' w in 32: 4 Ev- ' 4' ww, . ,.3:Si.?S1:S-S ' Ji- L f,-,eg -A 1 Q l,q.f',1L'A, 32gr1q.j42,f2fq.cgE'+fjgj,j'4 N "-'Q' .I 'L 74159512 j"t-:if 'V Q Y " ,jf 11,1 2 mai ' 135 '- -Q . g:l,:37 !Z,, -4 ,65 A V57?-Ev -. -I jigsaw if "F5 7 " ' A 1 - 'ff' "Tk" 1 ' 2' 5'?a3':fzf:x1f4zEg:s.f".,Qf,!E.aSS'-f:QM7n.iL4'-ts, . - FN - B A. Fi' Football-197 "UPI honored the Sun Devils by listing them sixth in its last poll of the season." 198-Football Writ ai" 'ibm -eve -- u ASU 10 0 14 7 -31 UA 0 0 0 0 -0 The traditional Big Game with Arizona played before 50,370 fans at Sun Devil Sta- dium saw the Devils finish the regular season with a perfect WAC record-7-0. In sixty minutes of hard- hitting but hardly inspiring football ASU shutout the Wild- cats 31-0. ASU would represent the WAC in the first Fiesta Bowl to be staged December 27 in Sun Devil Stadium. An all time high for home attendance was set as 302,414 fans for a 50,302 per game average came to watch ASU play. Mike Tomco, loe Petty, Steve Holden and Woody Green , Y A ia- f, were named to the WAC first team offense. junior Ah You CASU's own Hawaiian Punch! and Windlan Hall were named to the WAC first team defense. Ted Olivo and Mike Clupper were named to the second teams. The Sun Devils racked up impressive statistics during the regular season. ASU OPP First Downs 239 184 Total Yards 5,121 3,006 Scoring 417 163 Pu nt Returns 48-495 18-157 UPI honored the Sun Dev- ils by listing them sixth in its last poll of the season. And with 42 of this year's team re- turning next year. .. - Q .sf tg il 20: LEFT: Dan White C112 hands off to super-soph Woody Green l22l. This sophomore duo accounted for most of ASU's success. BELOW: An Arizona Wildcat is about to be demolished by junior Ah You. BOTTOM: The Arizona quarterback hustles to escape pursuing Larry Delbridge l60l. TOP RIGHT: Sun Imp football pro- vided home fans one game which was against the New Mexico Wolfpups. CENTER RIGHT: The Imps play jarring defense just like their varsity brothers. BOTTOM RIGHT: An Imp ball carrier eyes the hole opened up by his line in the Wolfpup defense. . Y 7 Q 1 l v Q Y V . . ' lYTT'7 -r v .51 l Ar: V -1 I C1 - Grit Q , I , X' -ir Q., -iw-I fc. . .L + . . T.: Q - aim' -1 1 L W Football-199 Fiesta shootout nets win ASU 7 14 10 14 -45 FSU 10 18 0 0 -38 ln the spirit of the old West, the Sun Devils and Florida State held an old-fashioned shoot- out on the football field. The first annual Fiesta Bowl saw the game tied four times with the lead changing on five occasions. A 21-yard Dan White to Cal Demery pass put ASU on the board first. FSU retaliated with a 49-yard run-back and a 29- yard Gary Huff pass to make it 7-7. An ASU fumble set up a FSU field goal for a 10-7 Sem- inole lead. In the second quarter a pass interference call set up ASU's second score and a 14-10 lead. FSU followed with a 25-yard field goal and a series of Huff passes for a TD. It was topped with a two-point PAT, and a 21-14 Florida lead. Mike Clup- per intercepted a pass and White threw to Holden for a 200-Football -ii 54-yard TD to tie it up 21-21. FSU scored with 11 seconds re- maining in the half to put them ahead 28-21. Huff threw for 46 and 10 yards in the drive. ASU's White kept for 20 yards and set up an Ekstrand field goal. Windlan Hall inter- cepted a Huff pass and nine plays later the Sun Devils scored a TD to move ahead 31-28. The Seminoles' Fontes kicked a field goal to tie the score 31-31. And then Steve Holden electrified the capacity crowd witha 68-yard punt re- turn for a TD to give ASU the edge 38-31. It didn't take Huff long to knot the score at 38-38 with a drive that included 29 and 25 yard passes. And finally, ASU using nine plays scored with 34 seconds remaining to win the game 45-38. Huff was named the Most Valuable Back and junior Ah You was named the Most Val- uable Lineman in the game. LEFT: Pretty faces of Chicano women reflected the Southwestern cultural aspect adopted by the first annual Fiesta Bowl. RIGHT: Singer Trini Lopez headlined the halftime activities which replaced the traditional marching band format. Hundreds of dancers from the Valley participated on the field. At the end hundreds of doves were released from a large pinata. OPPOSITE PAGE-CENTER:Despitethe onslaught of ASU's defensemen, FSU's Gary Huff fearlessly stood his ground. TOP RIGHT: Steve Holden and Cal Peney exchange victory slaps after Holden completed a 68-yard scoring punt return. BOTTOM CENTER: Part of the Devils' pre-bowl activities in- cluded visiting kids in hospitals. BOT- TOM RIGHT: Green breaks through for a gain on the Seminoles. 'N H75 'fur J I X. Ku- ' 9' , ' n - cl ' H' . ,,:-- ---air,-'. -4. .. VJ. ' . . . ,ho-. Nz -- if ,Q 'K --45 fi QS: .1--pi,-.-rc-,LL,.-v .4 -- . . , . - if-:Q 3'..,npr -1 w-1-wfigsgs fu. a4,,4,.-,Aw-' ff-. w.oQw,f.,-,,- 1- .A - u in-'EW ga 4111: '1 5 Q .-2-. Football--201 Q -1 With the gym packed to the rafters, ASU began the season by easily defeating highly regarded 81 third rankedUSC." 202-Basketball Basketball: A Season of Frustratlng Highs If you lumped all of ASU's 1971-72 basketball season high points into a shortened season, it would be very impressive. The Sun Devils finished with a record of 18 wins and 8 losses, the best since 1963. With the gym packed to the rafters, ASU began the season by easily defeating highly re- garded and third ranked Uni- versity of Southern California, 95-78. Five Sun Devils scored in double figures. Paul Stovall snagged 13 rebounds followed by Ron Kennedy's 10. Coach Ned Wulk in his 15th year as head mentor at ASU ran his ASU career record to 224-174. In five years at Xavier University he won 89 and lost 70. Coach Wulk was relying on his fast-break offense coupled with a tenacious defense to lift the Devils into post-season playoffs. They had been there five times before. A two-night stand in mid- December on the University of Houston's home court proved the Devils were capable of playing any team anywhere. The Devils stopped the Coug- ars 98-97, the first time in 30 games they had lost on their home court. Stovall scored 21 points while Rhea Taylor had 20. Mike Hopwood scored 17 and had 11 rebounds. The fol- lowing night the 13th-ranked Cougars rebounded and won 88-76. Taylor scored 28 points and grabbed 11 rebounds. Stovall had 17 points and 14 rebounds. Coach Ned Wulk has been head coach at ASU for 15 full seasons. The job along the sidelines requires stamina, a lot of pacing around, and strategy. This series of photos of Coach Wulk in action reveals that he becomes very engrossed in his work. And no doubt, the pressure takes its toll physically. 5UN Ufll 1 E .ss N . ' ' t 5 ff? ., hx .J -fu.. xi ---1----an ' ..--...M--in-1 --. 3 .-ii" if 92 j . ,J - 1 N gi 4,-x. tif A Basketball-203 1 may , hi ni.. ,r Q., 204-Basketball .. iv .-ggi-,.1' ,N 51,0-rv-. The islands of Hawaii beck- oned the Devils as they partici- pated in the annual Rainbow Classic. They beat the Hawaii Marines 109-88 and Temple 74- 67 for the chance to meet host Hawaii in the finals. Unfortunately, the Devils went cold in the second half and let Hawaii come from be- hind to win 87 to 77. Western Athletic Confer- ence warfare for the Devils was initiated in BYU's new 22,000 seat arena. Bill Kennedy led the assault with 25 points but the Cougars prevailed 111 to 102. Perhaps the loss greatly af- fected the Devils because they looked lackluster in loosing to a mediocre Utah team 72-64. These two initial WAC losses heralded the unlikely demise of a team that had been picked .. df! -gr ,. to possibly go all the way to the conference championship. Stovall and Taylor put in stel- lar performances at home a- gainst Wyoming and Colorado State with 81-67 and 99-71 vic- tories. Stovall scored 40 points and made 34 rebounds while Taylor scored 36 points and made 18 rebounds in the two games. It has been the history of the ' 1, EAI' FAR LEFT: Paul Stovall takes the re- bound and looks for the lead out pass to Rhea Taylor. TOP CENTER: Rhea Taylor puts the ball up for a score against the USC Trojans. BOTTOM CENTER: Mike Hopwood didn't let the intimidation of the USC oppo- nent keep him from going up for the shot. TOP RIGHT: A jubilant Ned Wulk, a happy bench,and a roaring crowd approved the referees con- ferring signal that ASU had scored again against USC. BOTTOM RIGHT: Stoval demonstrates his ability to hang in the air to take his patented jumpshot. "Western Athletic Conference warfare for the Devils was initiated in BYU's new 22,000 seat arena." Basketball-205 "The 1971-72 season proved to be a back- to-the-wall situation for Coach Ned Wulk." 206-Basketball WAC that the team that wins on the road the most will win the title. The Sun Devils found the going rough at Albuquer- que and El Paso. They dropped a 71-63 de- cision to New Mexico and then were completely stopped 70-49 by UTEP. Dave Hullman was the high scorer in the UTEP game with 10 points. Coach Ned Wulk continued his domination in the Arizona series over Coach Bruce Lar- son as the Devils beat the Wild- cats 91-78 at Tucson. lt was a solid team effort that secured the win. For some reason, the Utah Redskins continue to give ASU fits whenever they meet on the court. In friendly Sun Devil gym the Devils had to hustle all the way to preserve a narrow 91-85 win. Stovall scored 34 points and pulled in 21 rebounds. Seventh ranked and WAC leader Brigham Young felt the sting of Devil pride the follow- ing night. The final score of 99- 95 did not really reflect the margin of victory scored by the Devils. ASU led at halftime by 21, 56-35. Stovall had his sec- ond great night in a row by scoring 33 and rebounding for 19. Bill Kennedy and Rhea Tay- lor each scored 17 points. Still not counted out of the race, the Devils Fort Collins and WAC title moved to Laramie to try and win on the beat the Colorado road. They State Rams 88-80, but the jinx at Wyoming continued. The Cowboys prevailed 68-65. It had to be the worst loss of the year because that is the one which probably kept ASU out of post-season play. The 1971-72 Sun Devils were a team with heart. They re- turned to Tempe to face the al- ways tough UTEP Miners. It took two overtimes, a 30-point effort by Stovall, but the Devils won 77-74. The following night it was an easy chore putting away New Mexico 82-69. Stovall set an all- time ASU high for himself by scoring 35 points. In a lackluster afternoon televised game, the Sun Devils closed the season with a 83-75 win over Arizona. All in all, the home court record was a glistening 12-1 while the on-the-road record was 6-7. Well wishers and prognosticators could be heard saying, "If only. . ." The 1971-72 season provided to be a back-to-the-wall situ- ation for Coach Ned Wulk. Many felt that if his team did not perform reasonably well, he would be given his walking papers. Wulk of course wanted to stay on at least long enough to see a dream promised him long ago-the completion of ASU's 15,000 seat arena. Ath- letic Director Fred Miller granted the reprieve. Wulk will remain at least for 1972-73. Stovall was an unamimous pick for the All-WAC team. B. Y A , - Q f I ,q,:j-- Fwx i QE I as mf' 'W 3 4. fl IgA 'lit 1 w :sri TOP: Mike Hopwood stands amidst what looks like the aftermath of a hurricane with players strewn on the floor and others walking away. This happened in the game with New Mexico State which the Devils lost 88-85. CENTER: Mike Contreras goes to the basket in his patented flying motion against University of California-Riverside opponents. ASU won 96-87. BOTTOM LEFT: Guard jim Owens sat out the season because of an operation on his foot. WAC officials voted-to allow him an extra year of eligibility. TOP RIGHT: Bill Kennedy's favorite shot was a high jumper usually 15 to 20 feet from the basket. He aver- aged nearly 15 points against UC-Santa Barbara. BOTTOM RIGHT: Hopwood drives into the lane against a UC-Santa Barbara opponent in an effort to score a basket. ASU beat the Gauchos 91-71. uyfwi. ,Ir- Ilqiriul ' mm N' '4'xv -1. 'LU 1 V-Ll 2 . . - in,-11...-v Basketball-207 7 "Paul led the Sun Devils in scoring and rebounding for the second straight year." Paul led the Sun Devils in scor- ing and rebounding for the second straight year. He was the high scorer in 17 of the 26 games he started. His rebound- ing average of 13.5 is second highest in ASU history and his 21.8 point scoring average is fourth. 208-Basketball ai' lar 1L::' - F- 'M-fl 11:3 :,::'-' f .2 ',.:.g-.+-'Jef 1 - , .vsgyiwf ' ,' lrziw , -'Y i '- 'ifyf ' 'L uf, E , -f3L'1,5t4.rZ P .4 A Q. A g , . fd g r Pg lv Q 4? 1971-72 SEASON SCORES ASU OPP 95 Southern Calif. 78 96 UC - Riverside 87 91 UC - Santa Barbara 71 98 Houston 97 76 Houston 88 96 Northern Arizona 71 85 New Mexico State 88 95 Fresno State 75 74 Temple 57 77 Hawaii 37 Brigham Young 'Ill 64 Utah 72 81 Wyoming 67 99 Colorado State 71 76 San Diego State 73 96 Cal State - LA 89 63 New Mexico 71 49 UTEP 70 91 Arizona 78 91 Utah 35 99 Brigham Young 95 88 Colorado State 80 65 Wyoming 68 77 UTEP czon 74 82 New Mexico 69 83 Arizona 75 Won 18, Lost 8 FAR LEFT: Valley photographer Ed Wiggins sits among the high kicking ASU pom pon girls. TOP CENTER: james Brown goes high against a BYU opponent to score. BOTTOM CENTER: Stovall out-muscles and out-jumps BYU's 6-11 Yugoslavian center Cosic. TOP LEFT: Mike Bowling runs and blocks for the Devils in a game against New Mexico. LEFT: Arms and legs get all twisted up and nobody seems to be able to grab the ball. the diary nf a relief pitcher By Lee Pelekoudas March 6 It was Michigan's third day of baseball outside of a field- house today. I bet they play better in the nets. Final: Wol- verines 'l, Sun Devils 26!!! 'inn-..- Bannister broke a school record with eight RBl's. He had two homers. He got one after the umpire said a batted ball hit him in the foot, which is a foul ball. So he got another 210-The Diary of a Relief Pitcher K 435' " isa .-77. 1- vt. - YQ Q.. sf if it 0. 9, -ug ,YF v V irq - - Q A .3 l. 1 lr T km vt 'Y . A 1 J 7 T u 11 . 1 ' , . 1 'P 1 ' , , 0 Q-cg: 1 1 ir- '-- -'i, . v ,... ,fn V. A 1 .Q,g,.f:.. 'N I Xu chance and su re enough - out ofthe park. After the game: "AI, did that ball hit you in the foot?" "No," That was that. March 7 fSun Cityl I felt like lwas back at Yount- ville, California, where the Vet- erans Home is and where the American Legion state finals are played. Everywhere you look it's grey hair, glasses andfor canes. Actually most of the people had their sun hats on. I caught a glimpse of the grey during the National Anthem. It was like a zoo. Actually, I'm being a bit harsh. But when the visiting Michigan team elicts more cheers than the home team Ithat's us - the good guys, at least I thought? something large number of people from Michiganfaffectionately known as "snow birds"l come here on vacation or live in retire- ment at Sun City. We can't wait until we play Wisconsin here. March 70 Well, it had to happen some- day Cor did it?i After 'I2 wins in a row, the mighty Sun Devils went down to defeat. Not only did we go down but we got kicked a couple of times while down, 'I0-4, by Chap- man College. Chapman had five triples, two doubles and an inside-the- park homerun. Their fans had put up a high schoolish sign that read "Blister the Sun Devils." We didn't think it was so funny when they did exactly that. "It was a long bus ride home. I don't know what it is about bus rides. . . they just give me the creeps." f.,-."' 5.-. . 2...-v.:T'.Ts5"sf"1-f211'-effsfsla'-ug 03.5 ... - 1 SLM'-...-'ff-f.-2- -1... .f-ff1s-.-s'f:-f- :ft-1 L -2,g.L.: if ,---1+ 's.2.f.,i 1 - -. J af'-1.41:-. .. - 1'lff"qTfE..":f . -,. ,..- ..,,+ ,--,aw ---.. .. - -f-.i.,......J ,, -4 -'-. ..-. , ,.. ..- -.vw -L . .Lrg - . ' 4- m-......,- f.-4 - -g - - -V f -Y-.- A 1-.--... :..y,....,y,, -- ' V V , . A . - ' ' "-3- .Qu-.A-. ', if .- ,,,-... A -'-3-. J: ,fb 5, Q lu- '11-' ..4,.,,.. ,,1 J f-Pg,-2 -'-1 ..g'-:..- -, ff -.: I... f-f- f.. - fa- '-Q-'H'-.Lt 3.3!-.1-pa.jQ' . ' " - -rl f-" ' ' ' 5. -"-1-'J' -'f-ii'-.'r"fr -' - . ' x '17 1' df' "-- .. .,,. - ..f ,. ..-.,-- .-1,-f,a..w+Sa--,-..,. -. -. . '. 'fr' if: "' f., 1 'A' .. --- ' :- f' : '-' ,, '---sg- ,..: .ai V -, - 1- 4 -. .,f.--...,- ... F W, . fn., . 7.12 -.. .11 -1, .4.V- ' 'ng - - y .. I-,V d - is wrong. And it turned out to be a close game, 2-0. Moral:Never let old people turn on you. Actually the reason the fans were for Michigan is that a A A' .- -I It was a long bus ride home. I don't know what it is about bus rides ... they just give me the creeps. Most of them any- way. This one was exciting. Brock . The Diary of a Relief Pitcher-211 "The dressing room was loose as usual. Guys argued over the station that would be played on the radio." stood at the front of the bus the entire way, looking at the floor, then ahead. All the while the guys sat waiting for some well chosen words that we would have to sleep on tonight. But not a thing was said until we got back to the school. Brock gave a talk that was unexpected by most of the guys. He said things like, "Thanks for the good start people," lhe always calls us peoplei, and "My nature is to scream and cuss and jump up and down, but l feel with this club l don't have to do that. It hasa lot of class." A very good talk. Speaking of bus rides and class, it reminds me of last year's ride home after our loss to Brigham Young that elimi- nated us from further com- petition. We had enough class that some of the guys cried on the way home. Not bawling their heads off-but you could hear the sniffs all over the bus. lt was broken hearts. March 11 The almighty council met this morning. I wonder what brook wanted to hear "Puppy Love" by the Osmonds. He loves to sing-a-long. CWish he'd sing a long ways awayli Captain Reed said, "Hey it's my radio," and started to change the station. "So what if it's your radio. What are you going to do, take it home?" Please do! jim Otten the ball park, three hits for for our team. have four days without a game. March 13 It was a loose practice today. Loose, in baseball, means re- laxed, happy, smiling. lt's been that way alot under Coach Brock. The guys are really having fun on the field. We had fun under Coach Winkles, but he instigated it. We didn't laugh unless he did. But now we are taking it upon ourselves to create fun. Actually we have to because Brock's personality doesn't call for it. He has a "dry sense of humor" as he puts it. We had to adjust to it, and so far almost walked but only gave up an 8-3 win. Yeah We're 14-1 and day. Guys just hit as long as they wanted. Some guys over did it though, at least some of the guys. No one seemed exceedingly "up" for tomorrow's game with Northern Colorado. In fact everyone is kind of looking past it to the night game with the California Angels. Under normal circumstances when you look by a game to one on a later date, there is a good possibility of losing that game. At least that's what coaches preach. But this isn't a normal cir- cumstance. The Angels are a major league team and North- ern Colorado probably has little talent - we hope. March 16 Eddie Bane. That guy is re- markable. He just goes out and throws his curve and no one hits it. He has four shut- outs. And that's 36 innings without giving up a run and 59 strikeouts. We beat Northern Colorado today 16-0. Al Bannister. He is un- believable. He saved the game for us against the Angels to- ' . ju 1 !"U'v' 4 v .YL n v. .. me-- 1 , .Q '. 1- nv- iw ' ' '-.. ' ' --. ' -sa' 1. '-- 43 ., -- ,-.,, ,141-. H g - .'--, 4. 1- 'V N., it gain its .i A --wi, K. L . .,. went on. We'll never know. The dressing room was loose as usual. C-uys argued over the station that would be played on the radio. Mantlo wanted a rock station while Glaze- 212-The Diary of a Relief Pitcher it looks like we have. March 14 A day off!!! What else can be said besides it's welcome! March 15 Another loose practice to- night. We went on to win 6-5 in 11 innings. The atmosphere was great. There were over 6,000 people, all of which were for the Sun Devils, at least it sounded like J 'tilt was the best game we've played all year. It had to be to beat those guys. Everyone was "up" for the game. We were hustling all over the field. Not wanting to be outdone, I think the Angels picked up the pace a little! lt was a great feeling for everyone to see Winkles again. Everyone went over and said hello. I think he was one of the reasons we hustled so much. We wanted to make him proud. And after the game, he said we did. The entire team looked purely major league the whole game, jeff Torborg, the catch- er for the Angels told Rick Valley while he was hitting, "Everyone of you guys should be in the bigs right now." He was referring to our attitude and hustle. Coach Nelson volunteered to get us up for tomorrow's game with Northern Colorado. lMPOSSlBLEl!l!!! March 77-78 These two days were more or less preparation for River- side. We would be leaving on Sunday. Nl "The catcher for the Angels told Rick Valley while he was hitting 'Everyone of you guys should bein the bigs right now."' .JN ...DV Before the first game of a doubleheader with Northern Colorado, Brock was telling us that we had to get ready for Riverside by playing well today. "Now last year you were The Diary of a Relief Pitcher-213 in 1. - ' 'r nv. ':.,'S4. . :.'N1,,'T""x, .. 5 ,- . ., ,. U, , ,gl b,,,. -.AYfv,. , - 15,1 l' 0' I , . I . M., is 16:1 ' '- T, N A w fy., 9 f K , '1 .1 I , Q S 1 4 I . 4 -5, rn" , . i 54 ,. .,. L tw If 1 .:-: C H 33' 1:45:15 'I 1 4 I 'lf I -ntl U- ir xv 1.3 X . QA l. - 'qv . l g, 'Sit ' A ' 'Ji "1 ' me s J - 3' J.. N- 1-,si-Q' 4 ' ' i . .5 -. 4 . Wi? xx. .- .- close to winning Riverside but lost the championship game, and we don't want that again." When, to everyone's sur- prise, Rick Valley says, "Yeh, but we had those s.o.b.'s coach. We were about ready to light up the old victory Cigars. . ." Brock looked at him in dis- belief and, his pre-game talk being ruined, threw his arms up in disgust and said, "Okay, let's get 'em!" So we took the field with smiles on our faces. A great feeling. We won the doubleheader which ran our record to 18 wins and 'l loss. Pretty impressive going to Riverside. March 19 The bus left for Riverside at 8. Pretty early but it does take a good six hours to get there - sometimes less with Harry "Maddog" Rittenhouse at the wheel. He drives us over every year and stays in Riverside the entire week. Another one of our great fans - and he can really handle a bus!!! It really isn't a bad ride. It's probably typical of a bus ride in the minors or for that matter, one in the majors. Some sort of game is usually played. And this year it was charades. Mike Hughes was one of the players. As most people know, in charades you try to get your teammates to say what you are showing them. lt's all done with hand motions. Mike gave one clue and his teammates used the remainder of the three minutes giving him clues. One of the categories was large cities. lf the city was in Africa, the clue would be to point at Bump Wills. Bump is good about it though. He knows we are just kidding and goes along with it well. Smog! That's all we can see. This is the worst part of the trip. We file off the bus and there's Don Edwards, the tourney director, waiting for us. He tells us the same old thing. The cars are not to be driven out of the city, get acquainted with the family you are staying with, all real important stuff. Actually it's a great tourna- ment and the players are treated great. Everyone had to attend the banquet. It's just a "get ac- quainted" type affair. Really boring. All the coaches get up and say a few words. It usually goes like this: "We are really doing pretty well. just hope we can win some games here." Thrown in there will be some jokes, or what are meant to be "There's always something special about playing UofA. As many people say, it's probably the biggest college baseball rivalry in the country." The Diary of a Relief Pitcher-215 "'Who the hell feels like playing today?' I asked of no one in particular. Bannie said, 'WouIdn't it be great just to throw our gloves on the field?"' jokes. i There was one coach whose talk was the most enjoyable. Bobby Richardson, former Yankee great and present coach of the University of South Carolina, gave the best talk I've ever heard. The most pleasant and most understand- able use of words you can think of. Imagine, not one "uh" in the entire talk. Re- markable! After the banquet it was to a 7-11 for the b's. April14 We had to meet at the school at the ungodly hour of 7 a.m. The reason ofcourse was good old Andy Cohen. Andy is the coach at the University of Texas-El Paso and he seems to always surprise another team with something. And this time it was a game with a starting time of 12 Noon. all over a few individuals, Myers and Mantlo for not hustling and a couple of people ipitchersi for goofing around in the dugout. The Rodeway Inn where we stayed has a fabulous buffet. All we can eat for 52.75. Most of the guys did a pretty good job of filling themselves up. We went to a movie after- wards. Thirteen of us saw "The Last Picture Show." Crawford, Bane and I chewed. A packed house and here we are spitting tobacco juice into paper cups. Real sickening! I! April 75 We had a close game today. We won it in the ninth 6-4. We didn't play too bad. The second game was a laugher, 12- 'l. We looked lazy, maybe be- cause we got up at 7:30. Oh, Andy! So we had to get a plane at 7:30 so we could get there by 9:30 and be on the field by 10:30. Thank you, Andy! Last year our high attendance figure here was 84. This year, there couldn't have been 50 people in the stands as we won 10-4. We played very poorly and we heard about it. Brock got 216-The Diary of a Relief Pitcher April 20 The Wildcats came to town tonight. There's always some- thing special about playing the University of Arizona. As many people say, it's probably the biggest college baseball rivalry in the country. There were 6,400 people in the stands and there will probably be many more tomorrow and Satur- day nights. It was alot different in the dugout tonight before the game. The usually loose, laughing Sun Devils were quiet. We just sat. I guess you could call it the still before the storm. It was a little bit of pres- sure and a little bit of nerves, naturally, but I was feeling we were getting tight. Shows you how much I know. We won quite handily, 4-0. It was close the first four innings, as Craig Swan got out of two bases-loaded situations. We coasted the rest of the way. Another long night for relievers. Brock was psyched tonight. I think he was scared too. In the first inning he was hollering to the fielders where to play the first hitter. "Play him like a normal right hand hitter." Or. "Bunch him up the middle." He's never done that before. Boy, was he psyched! CA little more scared than psyched, I think.I April 27 Where did all the sticks go? Going into the series, both the UofA and us had team batting averages of well over .300. The game went 13 innings and all that we had to show for it was six hits and three runs - but a win - on a bloop single and a throwing error. Over 7,500 saw a typical ASU-UofA game. Many said that it was the best ever. 43-3 .... 9-0 in the WAC . . . . Omaha? April 22 You know, baseball can really be a confusing game. For people who are attending their first game, it must be difficult to understand why there has to be signs between the pitcher and catcher, why there are two men standing in little boxes next to first and third base, or even why a manager does some things he does. Baseball can even be con- fusing for those who have been in the game for some time. Sometimes there are things "In so many words, he said we had an easy week and we had an attitude that would indicate it was time we got bumped off. I guess he tried to scare us." The Diary of a Relief Pitcher-2 "Tonight was the first night we had the opportunity to sit in the bullpen. . . .alot of b.s. flies in good bullpen sessions." that must be thought out more by some people than others. As a matter of fact, it is one of the qualities of a good coach or manager to make decisions quickly, without panic. You try your best, as manager, to keep that tight collar off your neck. lt's the difference between a good college coach and say, a high school or American League coach. The world of athletics is full of second guessers: the fans, the announcers, even the players. To be a good coach, you have to understand what it is like to play. There are emotions within the player that can be brought to the surface by the actions, personality and de- cisions of a coach. There is always the desire within the player to cross the foul lines and be in a critical situation. Whentheydon't get thechance to do this for get in any game, not just a crucial situation? they can lose their sharpness or timing and not be as ef- fective when they do happen to get in a game. Many times, the chance to get in a game comes up. The situation calls for a pinch hitter or a relief pitcher, but no confidence from the coach results in no at bats or innings pitched. A coach has to have played before to really understand this. And I mean really have played. We beat the UofA 3-2 in 11 innings.Crawford,who pitched well in relief, hit for himself twice with the bases loaded. The second time he happened to get a hit for the win. Coach Brock was the first one out of the dugout to con- gratulatelim. Everything turned out rosey for our record. But something was lost along the way. Respect, maybe? April 28 CNew Mexicoi Another road trip. That means we have to get up early Knot as early as we had to get up for Andy thoughi. It also means, "Be ready at such and such a time." lt also means "curfew", It was set for mid- night. Everyone is supposed to be in their rooms and in bed at 12. Not everyone obeys cur- few though. Alot of guys are in other rooms playing cards and The coaches for alot of teams check on the players, but Brock has put the duty on our captain, Ken Reed. We won tonight, 'I-0. Swan pitched a good game and got some great defensive help. Reed got the winning hit. He's not all bad. April 29 lt was a day-night double header today.Most of the players like these type of games - especially on the road. We get to go back to the hotel and eat and relax. Most of the guys end up sleeping or playing cards. 218-The Diary of a Relief Pitcher As I said, many of the guys sleep in between the games. The only danger in that is sleeping too long and missing the bus to the ball park for the night game. Two of the guys on the team, Glazebrook and Wills,didjustthat. We were supposed to be on the bus at 5:45. Everyone was on it by 5:40 except Bump and Rick. So we waited. But wedidn't wait in silence. "Let's go. They'll never get here." "Let's leave those guys. Come on bussie, get this thing going." Then we started a chant, "Go, Go, Go, Go, Go!" Every- one on the bus was in on it. "Go, go, go, go hold it. There's a good looking blonde!" By the time the count was down to 'IO seconds to go, we all joined in, .. 5, 4, 3, 2, fstill no Bump or Glaze? 1, let's go!!!!! And sure enough without M, EM? -. t . I N.. Fa..,h!. .g ziimhl- 'iz-viii-.r.,-sf ,.,.'-,fi -.,, hesitation, the bus driver took off. We all kept our eyes on the lobby doors, hoping they would come running wildly through the doors and after the bus. But the hotel was out of sight and we still hadn't seen them. May2 We played Northern Ari- zona today. Not a very big game. In fact, Bannister and I were talking about it in the dressing room before the game. "Who the hell feels like playing today?" I asked of no one in particular. Bannie said, "Wouldn't it be great just to throw our gloves on the field?" Oh Al, you shouIdn't say things like that. You know coaches discourage that kind of attitude. tThey discourage it, but it still exists - on all teams.I It was a chance for Brock to play some of the guys that hadn't played much. Andrews Foster, White and Rupcich. May3 After our game yesterday, Brock said he wanted us to have the best practice of the year today. We were all won- dering what was going to be so marvelous about the practice. We got our answer today --NOTHING! As a matter of fact, it was the most outrageous practice of the year, maybe ever. Some- thing happened to Brock's thinking between yesterday and today. I think he may have lost his enthusiasm. He realized who we play this weekend - El Paso. May5 The bus left at 5:30. Good old Glazebrook barely made it. When I left our apartment, I assumed he was at the ball park already. Wrong! He was in his room sleeping. When I realized he wasn't dressed, I called him at 5:15. This little incident irritated "Talk about not paying attention to the game. For the first four innings I read a book Crawford had written about his summer teams." i N J - J- F ,. iiiiiixii 4,.Jii,it,:.irgLv T '-- fs- '3':'i.He "N" sg. . if--t ' ' X . suse -I-rw. V, it Q vi . , . V, v,33,u5.,n.t., , ., .. .. . . --za.: --.---1: aww- or .. ,I r . 1. jig.: nY.,, .. . .Nu 1... pa .. ,.r:...f.:l'L ,jg:'Q"':"'l'-li-tl"'L ' '. t-. .,,g'sgf:'fr' , F45 .M 4 ...FY-H - J... - , ,,, , J F 1 - S-. L. .J fave qi, .F 5... f v .,,,-.- -7 . : ' - 'frm '1'f-- L- 'Fa-fre - . . '- ,'- r 'I ' 5' " f ' ,ig,.,4,v.- iff" , ity ' ' ' 1 F't'ftf'1'Y"743??'5 AW? 'T' ' V The Diary of a Relief Pitcher-219 "We swept the U, 7-3. That's 18-0 in conference. By the way, Bannie tied the RBI mark of 80 and Glenn fell two short of the record with 96." Brock. When we got to Phoenix, he gave us a little talk before we got off the bus. In so many words, he said we had an easy week and we had an attitude that would indicate it was time we got bumped off. I guess he tried to scare us. But all we said was, "Oh God, what was all that for," or "That's so stupid. Alot of good that's gonna do." Well Brock either didn't know what he was talking about or he did scare us - into 30 runs!!! We shut the UTEP Miners Out 30-Ol The most amazing thing of the night fwell, almost! was that Andy Cohen had enough courage to come out of the dugout in the ninth, 30 runs down, and coach third base. And he never stopped en- couraging his players. Andy is an amazing man. The fans get on him and he just laughs and talks back. The fans love him. May6 We had an incident tonight that goes along with what I said about second guessings. We were six runs ahead and Atwell was up with Reed on first base. Brock signaled for the hit and run. Beaver flew out and came back to the dugout fuming the usually doesl. His mouth got a little big for him to handle though. 220-The Diary of a Relief Pitcher 1 v V r- : f J Af .1 l E. B 'f..:THgj ,141 if .7'f ' 'Q' ,H V i 7 .qw ,.,' j':.W , QR , I' ra. X ilfdr . xg ,7 .-v-Q....4.,., .'.- A 1 KN., .,,,... , I. . -,. 44 .-S-QA- .- ,....k4h "What the hell are we doing? Hit and run when we're six run up. Shit!" Brock was about five feet behind him. Beaver was out of the game. So it goes. We won, 16-0. So it goes. There wasn't a lot of interest in the game tonight. Welton and Wills both love Wheaties. During the game, they started talking about them. Bump likes the mixing bowl to eat out of because it's easier to drink the milk out of the bottom. Tom has his 20-month old daughter eating Wheaties with him at breakfast every morning. Bump went to extremes with his last story about Wheaties. He said he loves Wheaties so much, that during his senior year of high school he taped himself eating them and then played it back. Gee, you learn something everyday sitting on the bench with a team that's supposed to be national champs. May 77 We cinched the Southern Division of the conference last weekend, so this week's games are just to finish out the schedule. But it's more than that. As I said before, the UofA-ASU is special. We've won nine in a row from them and we'd love to make it twelve. Crawford and Valley, both . . -. s - 'wiv N. .g ., -s . -- -. .v . ..- Tucson natives, love down here. The fans to play get all over them. I guess the Tucson people consider them for not going to the U. We stay at the Spanish Trail Hotel in Tucson. They put us in the back, trying to keep the noise we make away from the other guests. We're not only in the back, but right next to the shuffle board courts. We weren't at the hotel for ten minutes and guys were already arguing who was going to play who in the next game. john Glenn, UofA outfielder, is going after the NCAA hit record set by Sun Devil Roger Schmuck last year at 98. Glenn has 92. Bannie is creaping up on the RBI record of 80, also held by Schmuck. Bannie has 77. Tonight was the first night we had the opportunity to sit in the bullpen. The pitchers love it because you don't have to pay much attention to the game. Alot of b.s. flies in good bullpen session. May 12 It seemed as though all the UofA fans were hoping for was a run. Maybe they finally realized they couldn't beat us. CThat's not being cocky- it's just fact.l I thought Hi Cor- bett Field was going to go under when the Wildcats scored a run in the first off traitors Craw. And they scored on a wild pitch. Our scoreless inning streak ended at 65. Not bad!!! Talk about not paying at- tention to the game. For the first four innings I read a book in the bullpen. Crawford had written a book on his summer teams from the past three years. It was great material to pass the time on a Friday night. Curfew tonight, 2 a.m. But get to bed early guys, so we can hit the links in the morning. That's right. We brought our clubs down. Maybe the series isn't'important at all. May 13 The last game of the regu- larly scheduled season. It wasn't only the last game of the season for the Uof A, but the last game of a career for the winningest of all the coaches in the country. Frank Sancet. In the first inning, john Sain made a great diving catch down the left field line. The fans went wild. They were on their feet and waiting for Stump to run by them to the dugout. Instead, without hesitation, john ran towards the low fence in front of the bleachers, dropped his glove, hopped the fence, and ran behind the stands. Everyone was out of the dugout thinking he had hurt himself. But the bullpen - ah - we knew. If a guy's gotta go, he's gotta go, The fans still had their eyes glued to the left field a few minutes later when Stump came back over the fence and ran back to the dugout. He passed in front of the fans, who gave him a rousing cheer. Some even yelled, "Way to go, john!" I wonder if they knew what they were saying. We swept the U, 7-3, That's 18-0 in conference. By the way, Bannie tied the RBI mark of 80 and Glenn fell two short of the record with 96. ASU 11 5 13 6 8 22 7 8 26 2 8 1 4 9 8 16 6 10 4 14 5 5 11 7 5 1 12 2 6 15 14 5 8 1 5 4 9 10 xr IIX N, 1972 RESULTS OPPONENT San Diego St. -1 San Diego St. - 4 San Diego St. - 0 Cal Poly - 5 Cal Poly - 2 San Fernando St. - 0 San Fernando St. - 4 San Fernando St. - 7 Michigan -1 Michigan - 0 Michigan - 3 Chapman - 0 Chapman - 10 Chapman - 0 Chapman - 3 Northern Colorado - California Angels - 5 Northern Colorado - Northern Colorado - Northern Colorado - Santa Clara - 2 South Carolina -1 Tennessee - 5 Stanford - 2 UC - Riverside - 0 Cornell - 3 UCLA - 1 ' Stanford - 9 Wyoming - 5 Wyoming - 5 Wyoming - 4 Wyoming - 3 LaVerne - 5 Milwaukee Brewers - 8 LaVerne - 0 LaVerne - 3 C14 inn.l Wisconsin - 4 Wisconsin - 3 7 Wisconsin - 2 10" New Mexico - 3 9"' New Mexico - 0 11" New Mexico- 4 4 Grand Canyon -1 10" UTEP - 4 6"" UTEP - 4 12" UTEP -1 4' Arizona - 0 3' Arizona - 2 I12 inn.l 3' Arizona-2t11inn.l 1' New Mexico - 0 13" New Mexico - 0 10" New Mexico - 2 4 Northern Arizona - O 30" UTEP - 0 16" UTEP - 0 8' UTEP - 0 3 Grand Canyon - 0 4 Northern Arizona - 0 6' Arizona - 0 9"' Arizona -4 5 iff Arizona - 3 20 Ji BYU - 6 2193 BYU - 5 8+ BYU -7 5 + Weber St. -1 2 0 Weber St. - 0 1 o Iowa - 1 3 0 Oklahoma - 0 1 0 Southern California 1 0 Temple - 0 0 o Southern California Southern California "' WAC Games if WAC Playoffs + District 7 Playoffs 0 College World Series ,A .45 . -N3 .329 rl' Q ,lv V AIM, W, 'The physical challenge of intra- mural sports for the sheer enjoyment drew an unprece- dented number of participants this past year. Under the direction of Keith Jacobson and his student assistants, the program combined the hereto- fore separate entities - men's and women's intramurals in some 19 sports. ln the two leagues of A and B the following team champions were.: Q li .4v,,mq.y , H1- .fdnu , ff lu ' sn- " --Y' init .- -Wil? wi 'rr F454 L , fin iii' "1 -il' i, loan F T JE, 4 - A aa Q tv V A 'f . 1, L ' " , Tar f W " ,Ja V , - H' .' l -. ' , j.ilB:-giitiff. I' ' - rl i 'f ' I ag? 5 Intramurals Sets Torrid Sports Pace A LEAGUE Badminton Basketball Bowling Co-Rec Tennis Co-Rec Volleyball Cross Country Flag Football A Free Throw Shoot Paddleball ' Pool Softball Swimming Table Tennis Volleyball Wrestling Tennis Handball Track Golf AFROTC Hasbeens Purple Gang Phi Sigs Tort Feasors Math Men SQmaCN Phi Sigs New Yorkers Delta Sigs Sigma Nu Cosa Nostra F.F.l. SPEATO Theta Delts Phi Sigs AFROTC Sigma Nu Phi Delts B LEAGUE Badminton Basketball ' Bowling Cross Country Flag Football Free Throw Shoot Paddleball Pool Softball Swimming Table Tennis Volleyball Wrestling Tennis Track Golf The Tort Feasors captured the team trophy followed by the Phi Sigs. :lu ,1- ,dll -Qi -l , PZ, in l lil .T ,v-- 1, , l -l - l l U. SPEATO Cosa Nostra AROTC F.F.l. Cheap Thrills ll Phi Sigs ,, AFROTC , Purple Gang Theta Delta PNSQS d Phi Delts SPEATO 5 Theta Delts 'i Tort Feasors SAE'S PMSQS Intramurals-223 all al so c, "Steve Lieberman and Helen Allen. . .stand a good chance of becoming United States Olympic Team members." by D.G. Nelesen ASU is sending only two repre- sentatives to the Olympic trials this year. Due to either a lack of money or talent, ASU's col- legiate teams !men's and women'sJ will not be sponsor- ing athletes for Munich com- petition. The runners, swim- mers, wrestlers, etc. who wish to attend the trials will essen- tially have to make it on their own. Archers are the excep- tions. Steve Lieberman and Helen Allen are scheduled to attend the Olympic Archery try-outs to be held August 2-5 in Ox- ford, Ohio. They have quali- fied according to national and international regulations and, says their coach Margaret Klann, stand a good chance of becoming United States Olym- pic Team members. Miss Klann was more than willing to discuss her involve- ment with archery and the responsibilities she has as coach of a collegiate team. How did you get interested in archery? Miss Klann: When I got down here to ASU in 1945, Miss Mur- phy said, 'You coach the men and women archery team, the men and women tennis team, and the men and women golf team. They all meet Monday through Friday, archery is over there, golf is over there, and tennis is on the courts.' Well, obviously I couldn't be three places at the same time, so l would tell the golfers that I was going to the tennis courts, the tennis people that I was going to the archery range, and the archers that I was going to golf-then l'd go home. Miss Murphy never did figure out why we never won many team champion- . at 4 sf' in 224 P ""' gf 4 ii, -g An' ships. There was one gal who was here who was fairly good in archery, so I pumped her for every bit of information I could get and then began reading books finding out how to take care of equipment fit was just a matter of digging in those days because there weren't too many people around who could helpi. There were a few archers in Phoenix who had been shooting quite a bit and they were very patient with me. They'd sit down and answer the foolish questions I had, so I gradually got things together. When somebody came in who wanted to take care of the golf teams, that left me with archery and tennis. Finally, they got somebody who was interested in tennis, so I just stayed with archery. So how long have you been coaching just archery? Oh, since about 1953. How involved are you in the National Archery Association? I'm on the Board of Govern- Ig POSSIBLE OWIVIPIANSI TWO ASU ARCHERS AIM FOR SUMMER GOLD IN MUNICH Possible Olympians-22 XX X. x. mC ors in the second year of a three year term. How did you get your posi- tion? Well, you're elected by the membership at their annual meeting held at the same time as the National Champion- ships. The country is divided into three geographical regions and there are three members on the Board of Governors from each region. You're on for a three year term. Some- body on the nominating committee asked me if l would like to be nominated fl had been going to National Arch- ery Championships and sitting in on the board meetings be- cause l was interested in what went on behind the scenesl and I said yes l would like to, so I was and got elected. What does the Board con- cern itself with mostly? We work on all sorts of things: tournaments and rules, tryouts for the World Cham- pionships for the U.S. team. One of our board members is the representative from the National Archery Association to the U.S. Olympic Commit- tee. He brings us reports on what's happening with the Olympic Committee, how the finances are going, etc. The various representatives keep us in contact with the different national and international or- ganizations. The Board of Governors also hear membership reports, complaints from members about how tournaments are being run. Anything and every- thing comes up at that board meeting. You try to keep your finger on the whole organi- zation and keep as many people happy as you can. fOne of the major achieve- ments ofthe Board of Govern- ors has been to secure archery into the 'I972 Olympics as a gold medal sport. Previous to this year, it had only been en- tered as a demonstration at- tractioni Why did the Olympic Com- mittee decide to make archery a gold medalsport? One thing is that we've been pushing for it for about six years now. We talked to mem- bers ofthe U.S. Olympic Com- mittee and invited them down to see the World Champion- ships in 1969 at Valley Forge because most of them knew nothing about archery tourna- ment tit was a matter have having to educate themi. It was the first time the cham- pionships had been out of Europe. We had about eight of the big wheels from the committee to watch it and the men were just amazed. They said they had no idea what was involved in archery. The president of the U.S.O.C. said, "You stupid archers. You stand out there at 7:00 in the morning. You give maximum effort for 2Vz minutes for every arrow you shoot and you shoot at least 72 arrows a day. You come up with about six hours of maximum effort compared with about four minutes for the miler. Not only do you do that on one day, but you do it the second day, the third day, and the fourth day. The miler does it twice. I had no idea what a demanding sport it was. I don't know why we haven't had it in the Olympics all these years." Are you going to Munich thisyear? I have my ticket paid for al- ready and am just marking time waiting for August 20th to come. lThe finances for Steve's expenses will come from the l i Sun Devil Archery Club, while Helen's trip is being sponsored by an unidentified administra- tive sourcei How many countries will be represented in archery at the Olympics? Every country is allowed to send at least one representa- tive. Whether they will or not is something else. No country can send more than three men and three women. Were there many countries competing in the last World Championship? If I remember right, there were 16 countries represented. Have we sent anyone from ASU to the World Champion- ships? Lieberman was on the team in '69, tSteve Lieberman won the National Field Championships in 1970, seven or eight national titles, and has represented eight U.5. teams for various tournaments. He is rated sec- ond nationally? How long have you known Steve? I met Steve about five years ago at the National Cham-l pionships. And I've watched him grow and develop. ls it difficult for you to coach him since he is already an ex- perienced shooter? Not so much, because he doesn't have that many problems. He can tell me what his problems are and some of them I can spot very easily, they are very common problems to archers. Almost every archer that is to the caliber Steve has reached has had other coaches in the past and may still have them. This is fine with me, but I don't be- lieve in trying to coach some- body whois paying for another coach. I believe in the old say- ing that you can't serve two masters at the same time. So if you're paying to take instruc- tion from somebody else, then I come along and try to coach you, you're torn between who to listen to. Unless the people who are taking lessons specifically ask me for help, I don't try to coach them. What do you think is your greatest responsibility as a coach for this team? My greatest responsibility is to help those who are on their way up. Then to set up a program of competition, in- struction, and practice, so that the opportunities for practice and competitive shooting are available. There are enough colleges around now in Cali- fornia and Arizona so that we already have 'I3 tournaments scheduled for next year. Do you have special tech- niques that you show your archers? No, not really special tech- niques. I have to be sure the the archers know the basics. It's surprising even with an ad- vanced archer that he will for- get some of the fundamentals that he should have learned as a beginner. I review those at the beginning of the school year and watch for those to make sure my archers don't start making stupid mistakes. Then I begin to look for the specialized mistakes that are not very common. What is the most enjoyment you get out of coaching archery? I expect it's like any other coach, You help somebody and you see them improving and starting to climb. That's the thing that no amount of money could pay you for: the satisfaction of knowing you've helped somebody. "One of the major achievements of the Board of Governors has been to secure archery in the 1972 Olympics as a gold medal sport." Possible Olympians-227 228-Possible Olympians F,-- f- yr "flint fy' '-v w I ,F-jf, ,. Ju -i,?3w,1:,H W. -, ,HM ii-'ilfi -45,-"2'1:'g-',, IPP J -- ijki. ".H,::g2E'A ,-fl ,, ' r rf.-1-JA. -- .gfz .gf - 'Y 1 gn .whip Hu -. - 1-fgn' fn. ., ,lJHT, 1 mmf f-,rgzq-j',,-, . '51sgz:,',QaQea 7"-FH' Y H .1..:, X IM- ' ,ix Iwi. .Q- ....A...,.,.,,l if 1 , . '- 4 4: .-H' ,,f? J. , 1 1 15.5. qi ls it more satisfying to coach beginners oradvanced archers? Oh, that's a hard one to an- swer. There's so much satis- faction working with beginners because you see them catch on fire and build their skill in a hurry, they get so excited about it. It's a very rewarding thing to see these kids headed toward the team next semester. There's really the grass roots. Somebody has to start begin- ners so that they get excited, become skilled, and join the team. Somebody had to start Steve Lieberman. It's so satisfy- ing because archery is a sport that you learn very quickly. One girl, Chris Bower, I started as a beginner one Sep- tember. By the following May, she had made the All-Ameri- can team. There's no other sport where you can develop that kind of skill that quickly. There is a tremendous ex- citement in taking kids to tournaments and seeing them perform well. I don't know which is the most exciting. I just like the whole thing, I like every minute of it. I like organizing tournaments, I like working with the Olympic Archery Committee, I like working with the board. I guess I'm really a promoter of archery. Anything that pro- motes archery I get all excited about. Ut is doubtful that there is anyone more archery-con- scious than Miss Klann. She has written one book Target Arch- ery and is presently working on the sequel Competitive Tar- get Archery which will contain the inside data on what the more advanced archer must contend with. As Steve Lieber- man said when he told why he joined the ASU team, "Here you have somebody who knows archery!" "Somebody has to start beginners so that they get excited, become skilled, and join the team. Possible Olympians-229 I1 Cross Countr Team nw 1 ... - -,- , .. - - If "T "'uJ,1a if ' i L a 5. "j,ij-,fg'i -if, .3 . . .1--j. 15,4-'12 ,pf :L-erfiiaff 4 8 . , F' ..,f:---' 1" 5152" -.G-'i QI' .nj . fa v M93 1 ,b .gf , . N Fi? 3515-,y,.5f'. -w..1L. L.-..,,. i eff-v ji., 79 , ws -P' 3 -HJ !f'N-- .' ' 'f -'Q . f- I-I-,-H . Nt'2--- -.4 ia, Lf-.rv-1' wg, ff' '-,f".4f .'ffA'149'.ft-S514 'iw The men who run cross coun- try must do so in almost com- plete anonymity over desert terrain or grassy greens. The Sun Devil squad competed in the thin air of the Rocky Mountains at Fort Collins, the cactus spotted foothills of the Catalinas near Tucson, and at Phoenix's South Mountain Park. They didn't always win but they represented ASU well. ABOVE: Cross country participants scurry up a dirt road bordered by craggy rocks. TOP CENTER: Steve Sevin takes a marker indicating his place of finish as Larry Lawson comes up from behind. BOTTOM CENTER: Tim Zumbaugh crosses the line. TOP RIGHT: Eager runners conquer the first of many hills over the rugged course. That is why they are all bunched to- gether. BOTTOM RIGHT: lt's a relief to have some level ground to cover. BOTTOM FAR RIGHT: Coach Senon "Baldy" Castillo adds the scores of the finishers to see how his team placed. .s-4-,--. '01 R Cul - z- 3-If ..1-A f..'- xi '....,fJ F ."'f.'f Y- - -.X - 5' -- I , ,.4,.rg-- 'mzsx -2 .. '1'.g'2' . - ., .-.., . ., . ,,. W ' - ,fi ,- -..'1 "Q -- - '25s ws - ' " Q.. ' ., .MI ',:-i-,.,...,4 ,' ,, '-T K .. -ifggxi... 1 ,har .ng 'A '- fxfgfkxgci -Q -vig iff: .q,L.f- . N If V ,fa A . ,.A' IT.-A -MQ-" x' Y ' L, Q'21+i'.,f' 'Mwtf f Q ' ., swf- 1, '-...' -1.""'RX. ' ' Q.. " ' .- 'L 'nk -' SK":5"f'VL -. x ' ' 'y. N- x".hs's'-' 1 .' 5' Gsm, .1'--' ,... " -Q , 1, -, - .- , - ,,. ' . .Q 'M i - N. 0 -1 xr - Xxx- 'Way hw up A . U ..,,,::-,,- ,. , , .V-.N H . 8 5 Q .HL-' 's, 5, x.s"s-w'- --M '. . -x '. U h .I - ,lr .-S-I .-A A xg... .5 3- . ...wr .K I , 5 ' q L' .V -- - ' .lv--M ,,- A' l.- -. fr.: ' ' , . ' , ' .'-.inf-gg-'1.. 4- ?'v1-,,"'m'4."4.fI.,.' 54, -3,501 1 gf-5 A ,h N' 3-'Q '14 .1Ci"i?-.y 5'5" -1.. 'Wing' .gf , . . 5- 'V .- -, .-.K .' , A .i - 4.3. - E .1 ., .- . -2 , .vid Q . , . , ....,,L3wK.- A. .-.,---A .wh ' 5 .As 3."se.3,'R,4. .Q X: ., . " A.. , Q . " k .' V. 'mr' Z.: " If -- .nf-37:12 FTD I A X - .0 -,.:. x--Tw-.--A-. 4:2-4' -nv--4: f, , 9. .1 . , "-.." . "-- - '.'1"'.. Q -. -1 N. X .gf ' -- -'.,Y .,..- -Tlfg-, -gf -- .- ., 1 '.Q .-ra' ' s -. 1 g. - 1 ly" - Q, ' . . E ru 'Q l - ," -Kun. 'L . I. V, l,:...,f+,Q:,'41-. A - A-N , V Q .' '- -7f5-'fi 1+--. e.,v --,-.-..1- -. -4... . ,L 4 .. . Q -'-:i,.':l3-f' Cross Cou ntry-231 -,-,..1nsvv"" Neophyte ASU wrestling coach John Wadas announced that on October 4 wrestling practice would begin for anyone inter- ested in competing for ASU. Relying on five returning starters, Wadas expressed con- fidence in his team, but they managed only a sixth place finish in the WAC. Kelly Trujillo was easily ASU's standout performer, losing only one dual meet match, winning the WAC 142- pound title, and placing fifth in the NCAA championships. Eddie Wells won the WAC runnerup spot in the 134 pound division. Wrestling 6 Team .,,.i ' -uf' xi V f.,,e'Q'3g ' H' -,-.f , -v' .. , .. , ,"',, ' V-,': -+- 1- ' .. .,-r-:n::1...:f,ggA.-.- ,...u- ,M '-luv FAR LEFT: john Wadas leans forward to shout some encouragement and advice during a match in Sun Devil Gym. Collegiate wrestling is a far cry from being like "Texas Wrasslin" which was televised so much 10 and 15 years ago. Skill, power, and adept moves are required to win a match. Wrestling-233 "Coach Don Robinson stated, 'Wait until next year' when his highly touted team failed to win the WAC title in 1971." 234-Gymnastics Gymnastics Team Coach Don obinson stated "Wait until next year" when his highly touted team failed to win the WAC title in 1971. His team certainly backed up his prediction as they swept through a 12-meet schedule undefeated. The final two meets set the stage which saw the campus caught up in the excitement of this very physical yet precise sport. The Sun Devils scored 162.65 to 140.40 for the UofA wild- cats to set up an encounter with defending WAC champ New Mexico. Ken Holt on the parallel bars and Dan Smith on the rings led the Devils to victory before over 2,000 fans. The final score read ASU 161.05, UNM159.10. The question remained how- ever would ASU win the WAC since it had defeated all of its conference opponents in dual meets. Hosting the meet in Sun Devil Gym, it seemed only time prevented ASU from being crowned champs. But apparently not even the friendly crowd and familiar setting helped because the Lobos repeated with ASU second, again. TOP LEFT: Dan Smith demonstrates perfect form during his still rings competition. BOTTOM LEFT: High bar specialist lim Furcini soars over the top. TOP CENTER: Floor exercise routines require precise physical movements as shown by Myron Tucker. BOTTOM CENTER: ASU Athlete of the Year Brian Scott waits to begin his routine. TOP RIGHT: Gary Alexander hangs in mid-air as he performs in floor exercise competition in Sun Devil Gym. BOTTOM RIGHT: Ken Holt proves he is the master of the side horse, rather than it of him. ' J v-- 1 ,I , 11-v."7 i"---N, ' S ' l Q 1 X ' A . '5 uc 'ui L-AV5,.kQ-4 X --, I V ... .' . , 1 4. N? ." 7- , avg 2 gl g 1 . A 'wr' Jw ff -ff 53 I , ' .bn . , " , J 1 M "!, M2535 ,H ' , f .. .. . . .. . . 1 1 L ii C, A .t I . F 5, 4 Q K+ , , e I . W V 5 " 'R J Z Q la lv- A, S Qi Y , 1. 1 M -.,,,,,.I V V A f ' I H ,-jim? ' ""' -, . ' ' -' :': 1 4215? 4 . , 51 Q4 1 rs .gf ,, 117 A ,E -"" .-' , , ""-JU ' Ag - " 3-12371:--Q11-fi:-,5.1 LLL-,11-Q K-, , '- Y li -ux ,,... :Sita -QLLLB ...,., '- .Q-H , J Gym nastics-235 "The question remained. . . would ASU win the WAC since it had defeated all of its conference opponents in dual meets." 236-Gym nastics 1 ., rf I g gi 5g?Tm ' -, , ,. a:wf:?t:'1'wfg.-m--f--2 g5.em'9ie-5,.s5ag1""Qfg'1 Eleiyzgi fif T -, -:s:?gl'f' " ., ,I V. V51 itil 3 fimlijjff-L lfzf'-V1'iF"7?'i"'2i:3,.f33 . if Ir' 1 ' -- -3' 'Q E 'f 'J v '-T' ,- " lbs: '-F fvig-. . ',E59-, sf is 'WP .9 j'..r?'?i1i' it -in ,High ee ' jp I1 T5 ui ' l ' 1 1 H1 I . ii A JJ' , H 'i .H fm 1- '- E ri' ' nh: WI? 55 . f. ,Y .e-wry" , ' . si -143' rg 'lit , , -, ,-'.- 5 , i 6,-1.-55,6 , - - 1 ' - rf A 5 .fry --.fares f ' f --- .-FX gig. ,.- QX , , ED. mid 'awww TOP LEFT: Mike Waller balances quiet- ly above the crowd on the rings during a meet which was held in the annex where the team normally practices. More than 500 fans squeezed into small gym to watch. TOP RIGHT: Coach Don Robinson stands by as Gary Alexander prepares to dismount from the high bar. BOTTOM: Lee Freeman presented the colors in the stirring opening ceremonies of the WAC gymnastics meet held in Sun Devil Gym. 7 - : 1 ' W Th-F.. M... . :Tum 'f .:"i.'l' - lA Track and Field Team il 1 4 -L'-' hd-I. 25 v - ""1 v I '-"J ' - --WG gf Coach Baldy Castillo's track and field team finished a sur- prising third in the WAC title race. Maurice Peoples was second in the 440 i45.8i, third in the triple jump Q51-5 5f8E, and third in the long jump l24-3f43. He also participated on the 440-relay and mile-relay teams. Pete Span was the only ,ASU member to win first which he did in the steeplechase with a time of 8:58.8. Bill Eaton was third in the pole vault, Wayne Bradley second in the high jump, Dwight Bennett third in the javelin, and Steve Holden third in the long jump. 324 :rj ,,. A... TOP: Scott Terry throws the shot put in a burst of power during a meet at joe Selleh track. Scott's best throw of the year was 49-10Vz at a meet in April. BOTTOM: Pete Span leads Bill Brown and two UofA runners out of the water jump during a steeplechase race at the Arizona Relays. Pete was the only Devil to take a first at the WAC championships held in El Paso. He set a new school record at the WAC meet. Track and Field-237 'jx',1 Q ' 45' g i OPPOSITE PAGE - TOP LEFT: Mau- rice Peoples beats a California runner to the tape in a relay race. TOP RIGHT: Pole vaulter Bill Eaton is etched against the night sky as he crosses the bar. BOTTOM: Wayne Bradley grimaces as he clears the high jurnpbar.THlS PAGE-CENTER SERIES: Dwight Bennett moves quickly down the javelin runway and releases his missile down the field. TOP RIGHT: All-around performer Peoples splashes into the sandy pit during long jump competition. BOTTOM RIGHT: Iohn Koeppen stretches to break the tape ahead of Nebraska and NAU runners. Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council culminated it's year's activities with co-sponsorship of Greek Week. During the week in early spring, which was highlighted by the Greek Sing, awards were presented to those sororities and fraternities who had ex- celled in athletic, scholastic, or philanthropic endeavors. The purpose of Archons, male Greek honorary, was to recognize individuals who contributed outstanding serv- ices to the Greek system and ASU. Membership was limited to twenty upperclassmen. 240-Interfraternity Council Xjf :Q Archons BELOW: ARCHONS, FRONT: lack Wheatley, Bob Krahlulec, Dave Chris- tian, Norm Keyt, Ron Mays. ROW TWO: Bill Kingston, Fred Grant, Lee Schloss, Scott Dunton, Tom Terch, Tom La Fontain.LEFT BELOW: INTER- FRATERNITY COUNCIL, FRONT: Scott Biehl, Don Drew, Tim Dailey, Bill Wagner, Bill Eaton, Randy Fitzpatrick, Phil Cohen. ROW TWO: Tom Lloyd, Norm Batt, Tom Bognanno, Bob Mit- chell, Tom Shepard, Mike Milum, Chris Creech. LEFT: IFC OFFICERS, FRONT: Allyson McKay, IFC secre- tary, Gary Alver, advisor, Norm Batt vice-president, Tim Dailey, secretaryg Bill Eaton, treasurerp Bill Kingston, president. gee- ef - - , ,Xi Archons-241 RIGHT: IUNIOR PANHELLENIC, FRONT: Laura Brown, Bonnie He- schke, Nan Greenlaw, Shannon Roy, Beth Cutler, Roberts Kahn, Katie Bor- chman, Connie Scanlon, Kathy Kaub, Lynn Hamilton, Claudia johnson, Sher- ry Srenbrenick, Bonnie Rider, Chris Udall, Laura Mathers, Sandi Bruce. BE- LOW: PANHELLENIC COUNCIL, FRONT: Mary Webster, Nancy Bur- beck, Carilyn Creekmore, Laurie Hib- ler, Mary Lynn McLamore, Sandra Shedd, Diane Hillyard. ROW TWO: janice Walker, Linda White, judy Bow- man, Linda johnson, Susan Clouse, Lillian Olech, Patricia Dollar. junior Panhellenic Council was composed of two dele- gates from each pledge class of the sororities at ASU. lt was headed by the Panhellenic Ad- visor, Robby jackson and the :-3: ?-- ' ,vi '. E? l Q l l l . 1 ' "' i 4. . ?AJ ' 1 -H ii 1 w- i , ttyl. , 242 Panhellenic Council 1?'- - --w-,J Vice-President of Panhellenic Council, Pat Tilzey. The organization functioned during the Fall semester of the school year. During this time its objectives were to promote friendliness, unity, and good inter-sorority pledge relations. It accomplished this through sponsored group projects and social functions. junior Panhellenic also in- structed its members on the procedure used in regular Panhellenic, since most of its members later become representatives for that or- ganization. D 5 r junior Panhellenic I I ll 3-Q.. x U ' C ,a f - . ,w ff. if i it 3 4 ' if r X1 l , - ' . -3- - 3 ' , 0 is l l l 3 1. I l Y Q if l .fi if- W X - X A I . X ' A ,rt '. t i s g ' I -:gli v l A wtf. . qsvl -Y Debbie Dixon Lyn Melczer Cindy Settergren Pat Tilzey Carol Woodward Panhellenic Council was or- ganized in recognition of a need to maintain high stan- dards of sorority life and good relationships among the soror- ities. Originally, Panhellenic's interest was in organizing rush and compiling rules for pledg- ing initiation, and the organ- ization of new chapters. Even- tually, however, the desire for inter-sorority spirit spurred Panhellenic Council to be- come a forum for discussing questions of mutual concern and interest. Panhellenic Council was Panhellenic Council composed of two delegates from each of the twelve na- tional sororities represented at Arizona State University. Al- though each chapter is self- governing, Panhellenic Coun- cil coordinated programs and regulated policies affecting every chapter. Panhellenic derived quality and continuity from its mem- bers' contributions to their sororities and the Greek Sys- tem as a whole. junior Panhellenic-243 , Is N Jiffy .Ty xx A ' gf' "e'--wrea-n-.-rip. .-W-g..-.,.,-Tg i' C R, " , , x sm- , - 5 Q ' X, Qi: ,Q gg rj? , .3 - .55 ,, f A -x 1 xi T - 5, :li V R! Qi f VT l N' -fill,-AZ' . I, Q-,gr N all '. l . 'A ' Pat Anderson 4-u-1-mm.-, K. , Joanne Ballenberger Nancy Bates ,J W we P 5 ' T -'F . ' X 'Wa X A ' 1. ,n Nl N I Q 4, F If ,, ,fx 5 , i AE. l W., A ,. lo' is,-V, 1 - -rf' 4 ' 'w i ' s. -1 ' Q ' ,,-,qv 'N , 5. Chenqjlarkson BarbCook loAnnCrossland ' 5 , kt. . ,ge . 4 -jaw-1, In i x A lx TY! A- I Q2 A L. - i- 1 W -V l ll . l l X A --X .., r f YA .ji is: A , ft 3 , " Debbie Diamond N, ,l ,N 'W he-fif-QCQRQ. I wma Michelle Dollarhide ,L Ax J P f 5 W Q A ff. Agp Q7 I UV Karen Duke A.--.,. .....- ,-.......,,,. tiff Cindy Canterbury Connie Daine E7 Debbie Edwards Q-1 C Cathy Chiros Debbie Day Carol Diamond in Dil i , Arlene Ellis Debbie Fieselman Diane Gaffney Debbie Gallacci Reid Harrington Leslie Hatfield 1' 4 S X Q 1 viva' jennifer Q!" ' ll Q. rw '- krilliwl Laurie Hibler Natalie Hill " A 'TYW' it I 'hx NW "'- 'fy' 'Hs '- -gi.. 1' -V V, --:wg- -wi " "lip x ' V fi ' uf' 4 J, V F " A ' N .wait R ., , X--..N 0-if x ,N , 'ilvfg-A f as l :vis A i 2 1 2 X . X N I 1 , 'AMX f: Q 'A A l - 'L ' . ' I 1 1 .1 I 1 QQAWA . t V, - i X , ,i 1 I 1 fl 12 ' -s A - W' I4 Gi 'Q i , ' jeff' Debbie Linda Fox .' In Fledderjohn . Pi li Alpha Delta Pi at-iff' fr fr ' 'll X ' K J V IJ 1 . ' N ' J ' ." S ,,f'A'Ri Ex A gig ' . - Alison Hayduke Henderson fi -' in - - fi:-" 4 , 1 xg, jeff ig ifffffe,-' C 5' i ' .. W n rerf ff 1.1 ' 5 ..f .:. 5 K .P ,A 2-75:1 was 4- 4 .. ' ' 3 it .J ia fi' ' P I All 'A 3 1 l NM , 4- I me I . iv I , It i.-. 1 if -f- N s ,. . aff- ' I, Q s - Q f - in ,C l- N an A i A -ew Lf, whim l A ! l 3 U Hopkins ,Q jj' KN ' mf a L 0 l . 5' ' ' - A ii Maryella Kerr 1 Y., V , 'A Mary Levering , ,, i.- .-. -G A 1, in i . Q, .uf ,I 1 , I Gail Mefford Debbie Pearson J .54 ., V "L g X fx .I XXXXIII , 1:1:, 1' T 1' X l I! ' J I w u t. Q .al lx ,Q N i , A br, v 3,3 , E WW 'Z' uf 'iii K , he . I y Karen Keyes Kay Kirsopp 'H' i i A Dana Loff Tere Maclean ,W ,. ..,-I V W, X 'D K . Anne Metzger Terri Michel a.A,'.:, i,-2 ,.., r 1T?f"' -. 'i - K ' i Donna Pech Kim Pegue A i in rz' 'i,. i i- - 4 i i K Q4 f ix i' 1T" ' 1 , - 4 ' - ' 'Ile'-. ' Marie Magnuson Vera Manuz Linda Last 1 sf' e gl' . 'f i ' Hi g ,... it M j :J if' r Robin Pegue lane Salomon Sherry Srebrenick jackie Shedd Nancy Steinwachs Liz Sundqulst I , ,il , X , N . i Q- i fe 'K 21' 5. . ' , 1,425 in ' Ax A 5 x K 'it -1- 55 af L li -V 1 Y 5 OI ' i- "M---.x ,."' Nancy These, ""-Ann White Linda W!'jilBg:a"'f -1 Qgbbie Wodlforcf, Q,-aQHKdyNVrigb.f usan Yug ' 'ali A LH? 'sf N" fQi4"f.'fiLlP fi? s- -1' zQ'fQ""w?.' , .1 "" fs '1,.f,?y::gf,E:-:C if nga ,gg 1.-1'-.P-4 -1 5":fg:l, A!Jfg..' qt X .Alplba?e1faPi 245' , -L Q - -312, 1,-ga 1. -G+ 4 if- 'W A p W , yr 2 0 if-V3 U lukvx tx ix 1: an -r M A-'cf by we f in 1 .. 1-if-f rr- M V Q-- 1 'h"'p,4ia'rfi-w- Q'2'9,LJ mai -Q- 246-Alpha Phi '21 Q: A lan Furst 1425" iw" ,., ,mae ., R i it 4 l ill l 2 Lynn Lumpkin Carmen Scott Blanche Berry Diane Bowlin if Elaine Deeb Pat Ewing , f Ir a ii 'l e A l ff u' 'li L i ' ,-1' .il -f L ii , Debbie Gilbert X Lil! miyiii um ,um Vi -Y' D yu 1' ' in "s l Kathy Monteiro Nancy Swanson PEE' Q Alpha Phi lj fm Gina Cain . gi. 1 C!" 1, ,t..,L Q 'ax 6 Q i , ,,, Karen Dickey ..A gs-fi . 'r ' Y. 1' "l loan Frey V f?r-,Qt -l :Q 1 A Pam Hull Michaline Lentz Leslie Lobenhofer julie Haney Ande Mori Diane Neis Lillian Olech Connie Scanlon Karen Walker Sharla Ward Susan Watanabe Gloria Woon Cs A l Crescents FRONT: Paulette Taylor, vice-presi- dent, Linda Thies, president. ROW TWO: Heather Becison, Kathleen Ford, MaryLynn McLemore, Patricia Tilzey, Michelle Stirpe, Nancy Mills. ROW THREE: Diane Dunn, Patty Winner, Terry Badger, lane Wizted, Sally Richmond, Bonita Dias, Kristin Kinvig, Nancy Bell. We ...,.. V. i 1 4 - x P2 lk ' ' 'l1?lT"2.z:?s - will K ' v Y ' . Crescents-247 ,i i I ll ' ' .Z'3"'.,:rH f. , ..,.. .t3f4. -A-c. .. -' -,L-: IK - 5. r" ly ff' 1 tr -4 y 7'Jg551Q:fr,ft6-:i'fx:f'i.i f' 41" ...Y - :2.,,AL.fE fl-'Q ff Alpha Kappa Alpha ' is ' cuffs gf"'1'jTf:e' g, 52 f -5-. ,454 2 T N' li 'L I 5' ff' " AQ A, . :af 1 as 44' . - -1 s -' 2 -H 1 in ,!,,5.f : P .4 'I ,P . A ,,,' zfi4q,i"a- . ,,Jf: I: " -' " ' '. 4 ,14 ' . -1 248-Alpha Kappa Alpha fi FRONT: Lavern Rhymes, Georgia johnson, Kathryn Brown. ROW TWO: Hazel Peters, Tommie Taylor, Regina Washington, Alice Neville, Scharlene Dehorney, loann Hemphill, Marsha Miller, Vernita Rucker. ROW THREE: Sonja Spigner, Diane jenkins, Sherrie Manns, Althea Evans, Sharion Peter- son, Connie Bledsoe. Jw .T-r ' .:. r 4:3 4" - I 3" ft.- : 'Q-,il .Lili N., ,- ,l fri 1 .H , Q 5 f l if ,nu 1 J, 9. ' 3, " fr, ur. ' .. .. at fp,-A:-1' .. 5 0 r, Q uv,-5-. .Q 4 L1 ' -N fy '-t ui ,y U leslid .-Q ag 'ff' W U AW ' i , ' T l 1 ' 4 , 2 N "T - l, xg 5195 N H ' .- ,W Agp f' Q, aiQ:s4.4' L... lil'-I U M,py,., 11.4-3 . Y :,"5 r.,.r.uf.. 4'-if ' - . w vwit' fflff' ' 'fl Qi' 4 'iqhqcv 51. ': 1 - ' -if -'inf 47 1 N1 ' 9-' 31 ' ' 'ii "' R F f 49' ' QQ. V' .- Ir ,L ' C mail KL' H 'F my f. r . .-' ,- ar.. Y, Lljiyr gauz- Ns. L ,1- sff IPX. -' . ' x- I Aff Tj - lrvxl 11. 'ffiu' 14- '54 gffq . Y ri' 'ir 1 2 ,Hr ,, gi' ' '.'n. ' 'f 141 I-IQ x" , if M' H - 4' 1 r 1 a N Maltesians FRONT: Clayre Petray, Diane ludy, Deidre Harper. ROW TWO: Karen Kaplan, Beth Cherry, Mary Schultz, jonnie Madson, Maureen Hogan, janet Robeson. ROW THREE: Monica Cox, Elaine Riley. FRONT: Larry Bower, Ron Ashcroft, Terry Donovan, Mike Callahan, lim Hitchcock. ROW TWO: Steve Martin, Steve Rogers, Randy jackson, Corky Thueson, lim Wagner. ROW THREE: Steve Moeller, Pat Cassidy, Ron Faria, Scott Martin, Steve White, Andy Meyer, jeff Sell, Scott Underwood. ROW FOUR: Bud Mayes, Chuck Morrow, Craig Coloumbe. Alpha Tau Omega li. W' 7 J - -ff: T fa y Q 'J . 'L 'li mike, r 1: xiii' nf- Wes ii 3: i Q wi Q , e V 1 -1 ,:. f- l vrwi J . iv 'N - B tidy l ll ii- IA B ?'lf'a 9 l y iS2ladeleaAelBafd at Chi Omega , ..-Y , ' 6 M Lyn Corno Cathy Cottrell A -. , it iii ii- A YZ W . it l , , we X 1 Terry Desilets Lynnliamilton 'Debbie Lange , Sandra Letizia ,, Bonnie Miner Marianne Mon 250-Chi Omega ,me F ' T ffl-r rv,r.r 5 lilinda Blakey , S N ,, 1 . Qfbflifv B , ll S X .aiu ' "" ' 1 3 K f. - l - 'V 'W ll , a-Q. :ll i xv Pam Dahms ludy' Helton I ,, Barbara lfpdden 1-,K psf f- ---.Y-nv E, 1355 ll Y E: Y 7 3. lj. ll ll A i 2 1' ' l B 5' l -.Sgr Barbara Bradish Magna C-gye Brown B ra' Nancy DeGraaf in Irv-' QT" lan Henne Kristin Kinvig lane Knox rf f,!ean,McKee Denilse"McCr,y7dy V-:Barb Nlenoes i 'QA' P V V ju g: K V . I V '-1 I 1? I 1 rm 1 an : 4 E ! N5 l , le I " ie Montgomery Carol Nevsikom janet Olson lUdY Paine ,T Y- - Y 5::,,.,:r-I. . A -,?1g:,, .-nv'1--:- :ffm - . 1 r l . lf! ll Molly Parker , -f- z,1 - l l X l ll. f . W 'G ' ui 1 S , ,l April Souther uawn Trobough U Ir, -,Eg V, ,, .. Q Debbie Pierce " Judy Raleigh Kris kgbinson Tina Schabacker Beverly Shields S - v F5 W1 i , V ' A X V1 i 1 N X, Vi W H I lg fikmx v' . .5 il Vx Y ny ' E ,LI QS 4-J fx" Anne Spooner Ji. :G .i,J.-5:,, -1 ,,. ll' i l Il 'N I Pl l 1 Randi Warren Camille, Stevens Sydney Stovall Lynn Thayer Teri Thurm Irv' ,,..,f Shelley Weller Y A Judy Williams Susan Woelfel Cynthia Wright gf my N, ' :mf A 1, ' - . M 1 ' 1 , ,l Y he F :- i Chi Omega-251 Delta Delta Delta FRONT: loanne Kokesch, president, Debbie Drommerhausen, Molly White, Sarah McCarty, D.G. Nelesen. ROW TWO: Tara Fuchs, Robbie Matthews, julie Begonia, Katy Weston, executive vice president5Pat Norris,PANHELLENIC REPRESENTATIVE: Dianne Burks, social Chairman, Liz Kipp. ROW THREE: Wendy Wilkins, Carolyn Smith, Marcia Strong, Sue Finch, Sandi Bruce, Anne Le Baron, Debbie Kilbourne, Sandy von Lohen, chaplain, Terry Smith, Mary Barcelo. ROW FOUR: Chris Arm- strong, Beth Berlinger, Christy Pear- mine, Marilyn Isley, scholarship chair- man, Vicki johnson, Valerie Denson, Karla Hull.NOT PICTURED: Pam Bah- renburg, Rosine Bartoli, Becky Boone, ludy Bowman, Leigh Bregar, Becky Brigham, Cathie Buhn, Susan Busta- monte, pledge trainer, Susan Driver, ludy Ernst, Bonnie Gray, Nancy Hardie, Leanne Harstad, recording secretaryg Barb Hopkins, Pam Ingram, Diane Lanove, treasurer, Pam McCollum, jane McNutt, Lissa Martin, Lois Mic- haud, Nancy Openshaw, Connie Pappas, Coleen Rodgers, lo Ann Rokey, Roxann Rokey, Valerie Smith, Pam Stapley, Pam Townsley, ludy Willey, Patty Winner. 252-Delta Delta Delta 4' N-.r 9-i f-,.1, ki y'CX M0 if Q .nf S4 'r 5133: "" W1 x, Q N VSFS-if I . .1 NI YQ' '.' .. '. is ,Ink V 3 . k Y.-,ix 1 . Q.. '?5', 1' Ash .V H 'Qf ' I ' . . 4 xc' . 5' X, . 1-J-r-""'53g ' .r , ' 1 A ' '- ' A 1 1 143 ,. '.Mf lx. I. f. t-1' , .P is Q . 'A -1-f-Q' 'H 3? fun iff. 'Q w 52 -"N u I'-.A-A 1 -5-iff 'b,!. ., na., A 3 -Q-,.. v 'lx -"X ,-'Aff L. ij. .it Q '72 4 '. - .4 . , , A 1 '51 fk x ,nn V .,V K :fi ot-W' 5 W Y... -F" .nu iq 1' .1 ' .. .. . ,J I 4, V . Z-I A ff?- wf'+b..,, g4, 'L , .T ,. e- ' W. - .A A, XX ,. I V fa. - --:ay atb. , , I ', 1. -N N, Ni, .25- 1 1 I. , fr 'Q-1 -1. -n . , lf. E 5- :Nl ll 4 v .Q ,hx-G, f :ff . Ji Delta Delta Delta-253 254-Delta Gamma W M3'Si.usie ' edekgr 'Z' Laurie Bottom! "' Loretta Covlllo :N I Q.. Sue Hammerslag Sue Heffernan Kyle jeffrey Anne Kerckhoff Cathy Lane 1 . Liz Langhorn BFG!! Landsdell EY ,-if v "' ' . ' , 1 i Michelle 1 1 Q -gg elta G m . 'SY' Karen Smith Linda Stehley Chris Wanty Diane Wanty Chris VanZelst Becky Yost Delta Gamma-255 Brian Cox, Charles Leader, Chet Lahti, Tom Bauman, john Ganem, Elain Kaufman, Robert Luquez, Ian Beitzel, jeff Biel, Roger Weinberg, Gregg Martin. ROW THREE:Tom Han- rahan, president, Thomas Shepard, vice president, Ken Seidel, treasurer. E Delta Sigma Phi I 94 :S N , , . 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X ' . -' i ffi51fff+.4i1::4,f' i , ' ' - f' .ggi Q 1 4 1 'KQV 1 , gp.,-. 3 ff - ,,.,:4,a1,fe'g 1A 1 f up-mit -'Z ig W U gg . VN ...mi dmv: 'f-gf isnsi-,Q "3:'fl'El gf: , 'ff' U ide 5 'ff 'H1 S -eu,Flw' fd 944-.. 1 Ei aa. 3' -agar EW? , Aff! 1-'ir J . ". , 'V .514 Wfillui' 4 I 'Hai ,. -1+ Elm ,ve'i'l1 3, " " W4 'W 'sf D Q N Q JPL!- Delta Sigma Phi-257 J 258-Gamma Phi Beta FRONT: Bunny Nordland, Kathy Horky, Laura Ovaal, ,lacquie Hughes, Polly Blankenbaker, Nancy Kelso, Nancy Nordby, Jeannie Gonseth, Barb Ratty, lane Wixted. ROW TWO: Peggy Volk, Liz English, Barb Duci, lane Ryan, Liza Mason, janet Robison, Diane Thomas, Karen Kaplan. ROW THREE: Laura Pershall, lane Richardson, Dawne Martin, Valerie Fiterman, Marla Quintana, Mary Owens, janet Westad, Lisa Mendell, Pam Mohler, Lainey Smith. ROW FOUR: Cheryl Wursche, Arlene Troup, Mary Hahne, Margaret Simon, Tina Talamini, lisa Branch, Lois Thomas, Maureen Hogan. 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ROW FOUR: Diane Ras- mussen, Cindy Lenzmeier, Harriet Miner, Cindy Smoots, Cynthia Milum, Linda Baillie, Debbie Teneyck, Roxi May, Sue Hessinger, Ann Park, Linda Wells, Barb Howe. vw.:- rs U 41, 1 A 4. 1 -Bn .' ,- U V f,:w,gl H., ,- -A - .. ,' 1 , 3 -l 2 ' s V 5, ltr ? f.- .V - 4 A. - , -.: IH ' 1 .' 1 , 0 '!.1...,,.,,- - - . ' Y , . -' ...-, - , Y-4.,-K , .. W . A . i -- -.-l, , --1 N4 ' jf- A , 5 V.. fkglxf'-'lf . 4- - is-'ers' I .. 'ff-1.---"' 'S' - : , ' - -we f"' 7-1351 - We " ' - bv, a. 5 .An ' A 1 M' ' -f TNA , , .ef . an 'iv 5 - iw . fi' ' M- ' , if ,nr Q ' A Z A 5 - J" v- -1 1- ' A , xg A 1 - .-- W Ili: , - .guy A. .,,- H -3. A AAN' f.. . . --. .'. - - 3 3' ,. .- Q J.. ' ' .,Y"'f-. -.,,,Q14j'g-n . ,. . Az f,-1 - " ' V " . - . ' .f - 1 ,J -nl ' f -.f-.le-:"1, " ,al "' ' "l A 3 . .t V : - - ' l, . ,A,.- A AAA ,, 1 A' yi J g 1 -- - A A 2-., .4 i A , 3, . 57 T j ' A ,, . ,l 'fa+!'l'7i,-,"',y- -'fi !"f',f4AfR? .'biQ?"P-4g'T"jfr . . 2,',,. . '. 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V .M . - . ' . fx' '., Ap ' lL . !'k f"" J' ' J., FRONT: Carolyn Pierce. ROW TWO: Melody Schock, Katie McManus, Pat Hendrix, joan Carqueville, Pam Hen- drix. ROW THREE: Debbie Gackle, Beth Cutler, Marty Bayles, Diane Moran, Ginny Daman, Missy Brosna- han, Nancy Burbeck. ROW FOUR: leanene Disque, Annette Robertson, Chloe Cantwell, Martha lett, Cheryl Raymond, Gay Luhrs, Posey Moore, Cynthia Cleveland, Shelly Terry, Milis- sa Wiehrdt, Peggy Truders, Mary Her- seth. I Kappa Alpha Theta -261 262-Kappa Delta J agar . . V su 2 ,L fa in "1.,.aq, . ll e at 4- Ns, , 4.4,-: ..,. A , A it-',E.L 1 j " ,, M ...ighvifri ,N Q 'gl ' 'f E+ 'ng .- 1" . '??14 ': ., " 5 M -. , f2"II1-'K '51, .,- - - ' ' ,A kubek xv.illeurg:'lyV, 131, 'QRPQZ ' 1 " 'fy .QQT2-.,i9F ' nl " - --M -A1 wif'-7j1'. Q, 1. , v-- -,K in ' v' Kappa Delta iw ii MQ: V iii, s jfs , au. "'4'iQ..ra'p f -. i. -1, v Madeira Catania Tara Gillodl - wi in '. V.-.1 E.-Q, ' 1.-C - , gjv - -. X L -his I. .53-avi-51. 5 ',-'12,.,4fjv3" ' D 1 - - -Egwnal wel Kathleen Barber Nancy Bell Y 'TC' y , . ' S 1 M r lm ,pf N Q S ve ..s 11' I "Y", jenny Clark Bonita Dias Sharon Dorward :N J? . f in ,Q 'IVA' .A 1 7 Nan Greenlaw Lydiann Hatfield Diane Hillyard ,, T' I Mary Lynn Cynthia Kreel MCI-en-,ore Mary lo Roden Susan Rolih Barbara Spence Sharon Simpson Laurie Washut Agnes Wilkinson Susan Blake Kathy Brady Diane Dunn Diane Hutqjhihstin f'-if s ,,.V .1 , ,T A , - ,. 5 1 5 a l .j -A Mix ' :. . Suzanne Redd K' W , AM V Ju V li eailia Shannon Roy Pene Sheldon Kathleen Shrouds Michelle Stirpe Patricia Tllzey Christine Waddell Edith Williford Linda Wood l 4 i ff i'Q "T C 'W Sf., if '53 ,giff jif Q big 4f?45f Wi W 'f if 5: X 45 AL -a' m fig -f?9 L , f V46 1 v?ffsafigwEqwfQ4 52 1 lf, jgl 3 3 J ,zwrf www?-lm FY? T4 f Q I , A ma a J I W 5343? 1 ,- Vff F K Y " ' Y " 3 s 1 " - Q 'W K I R ' 1 ' y N Q Q 'N X y '. 5 A4 Hu X1 rf X xg F , :S A -. ' -3 Q .--: i.. b . 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A Reed Collihgwqod 'V TCSHY C533 , Xcigifk LW T V A 'N 5, ' P ,V w - iff' Y ' , ' Q u, X ',nM'1Nfxx::-IN-Q A 1 E , Z , N., M ilu-K M. 27' 'HES .-Zig ' ., A, lg ' U 4 ' M fail M Y i3:.l1E,l,? -' V v nm J?L+sf, , I N .- 7 - ' ..-I I 1 , N 1 -4 ' 421 wp v"R x v -iToi'n Crowe Brad Downing Roger Dyer J X. . ,,p- , A Q Tom Eriivin Dennis Erwin F'-' if 6 . i ' f rffe, .Q . , 1 1. '5 , Barry lenkins lim Hudson , ai - i 'X "F Scott Littooy Dave Meerdink li A 'i ,,. gr. , 1 T.-.qi , ' ' L - - al ' re, lim Ferguson fi 5 ...wi-.4 i xf I I ma , Dan Kuchta ' Craig we ve ,. . 'qw -. ' -zwg: If X- 'Yi Bill Gaines B " A' x iii 1 ' 5 3 I 5' L Kenny Langan- 4 , , i ..f N x. ' f jirirryiqndggii I - i Richard Hawes -Barry Lee ' A in, .. f'--i.?vf"1ev2 - - , J gl Steve Horrell I, I ' i 4, .W , N V V'SgpHrt'I.eviris ' L , fa, :.. t ii. ' 1 R . " ' :Y ,. ., rf I V- f -:Ii ' vv --Iu- 5- ee - .,, ' , b- ,I 4 2- : -I ff' i ,. 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V I IIII II I M. ,Q egg.. I ,Vw I H. . . ,, . mf, V ' 1 M V I.a- - I, . 24" iq' ' 'lv f I fl!! 5 -..,' 9 I Il -' Mark Van Houisgrfqff gnify . 1037 WWII ' .. Andrew WWW? 1 ' 1 if. .fl ' as ' ' K ' J V- . -'- , ' . .. Y . V V- .. -' M 1... I .V -4 W.. V Uh I .I I I II . , I . . , II I, If I I I? IIIII :I , I I III Ig. I Im, ..,, , I . '15 1 I If IJ .- It I 1 I aff x II L, I K I .-..?z. Q E. I I I I I V I phlcamma Delta-27-1 i' '. .V , " V .r'-1. ' -' rf ' 'A ' fx", L- -' V .'l V -7' 1 -3 " if- tw T S ' A ' . . 1 V' x :. 5 vi'-fn 6- ' 1 -? i Y x. ..' ' V UV 'T F . . - - - f AV 9 -'hw ff-GMM-. .. V v Vfwig- V f - 'i A . A ' - . ' - I a LI 1 'ii' E IL' Iii I E . I, I I I . .QV I., -I'. x 'v , N". :if II' 2' I I '. ' 1 ,V .I I f 0 " ' -7+ ' E , 1: , , QQ I , E 47 7 , 1 - : sv A., : V .ot 1' 4 r'.. I .-5 'Q RIGHT: MOONLIGHTERS, FRONT: lo Ann Flynn, Kathy Martin, Carol Pritsker, jan Barkell, Yvonne Atchison, Roxi May. FAR RIGHT: FRONT: Carol Solomon, Donna Salz, Linda Wells, Melody Shock, Marti Bayles, Joanna Ballenburger. BELOW: FRONT: Gail Mefford, Carol Evans, Vicki Bruce, Christi Fischer, Donna Salz, Joanne Ballenburger, Melody Shock, Marti Bayles, Carol Solomon, Roxi May. ROW TWO:Linda Baillee, Chris Wante, Kathy Martin, Yvonne Atchison, Linda Wells, Gwen Gray, Connie Cox, Diane Wante, Carol Pritsker, Kathy Lane, lan Barkell. BELOW FAR RIGHT: Gail Mefford, Brenda Koen, Vicki Bruce. ,I ' " Q J-H' 4:-.,, f ,,-L ' t .Lf"' Moonlighters 7' , 1 lx! f P Af ' 1 5"'M'5if1 ll lohn Arle .44 X .-if Af ri R ll William C. Brown Mike Dewey Duff Gallagher Bob Hicox 274-Phi Sigma Kappa Bob Arrowsmith Tom Cain Tom Donohue Jr, i"l will Q RayGamboa V . lg liffi -:R T.. r F5' tw. A Vi. 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Marks -Juli 0 N Brent Mullen Mike Nelson Buzz Osborn Q ,l 9 " ' 97 ,U l ff ff' ff :Q ' li d L, Y Tim Rafael Pascal Ravanesi Ron Rosenlof V ,, ,, Kim A-iv. All in W ,-.!, V W - 'il ... - -H i s Y H L, - LIE " 1 f 41 B' fee sl Neil Sorensen Scott Stackhouse Mike Tacconi se- 4451 .., ffl 'M19' r' ' HCI: Bob Veach Dan Violette Eric Volcheff Phi Sigma Kappa-275 Pi Beta Phi if 2: , rrrr ,ff N - 276-Pi Beta Plhi Barby Amster Laura Brown 4 f 5. 3, i Della Coursey Carolyn Susan Germer Laurie Godber Kathie Ham Donna Hansen Creekmore Alice Bustillo f 'l Debbie Delauer 1 ' T ' Y Y Y 'V 1 i 1 . I 1 le 'I Barbara Goldberg Connie Isenbarger - 'NL alma 'G-I wg., 1' . r I 1,1 Y W ' 1 ii 3 l l l , , Q Q ' V a Robyn Clapp Paula Dyer Gail Gordon Carole Kemper Debbie Click Priscilla Cloud r xg., , ,. ,- k .. X b V .gr . 1 I , 1 'P' - ,r F A . ' J li .' X .. . ., Q 4 F 1 L, V 4,1 ,A g'3'js. , W V. . , P a iff x . Z, ,L , A- Vickie Estridge Cindy Fain if Q . - A 4-,Q I '.-, fri- - L "1 ' f in 5, ' l - . A . .J Jeanne Gustafson Mary Gustafson Alyce Ketner Patti Lebsock ..,, ,Iudy Lohse Lueck 4 - , - f N -i - 5, aa V V ie i + X , ' ' dxxs ,- ' f lw ' Qfv u- Q 1? i L X X, Q W' i ,X K, X Donna Marcom Diane Marks Kris Markus Lynn Melczer Cecily Miller or "" , In Q 'f f A iv. ' "L-- . Q A' i ' ' ' Q L' ,X pq X ,. . HEX-' L Vi -L ig. I f l E JX X - GX X '.XX' ' f n: Y a . i i L i X, i gill k Linda Narramore Meg Neel Clayre Petray Caryl Pritsker Claudia Pugko A i , 5 l' H' F4 - '21 --l 4 4 'Q Elaine Rilev Donna Salz Sue Somers k Gay Tobin Ann Walker Pat Wermes bs Jacque Tanita Ann Thalman 'J :kr 1 i ilu , i' :Q 'V R X K lv 1' X I . .i l 1,1 fi X X ..-M Beverly Wood Carol Woodward Katie Lohse lonnie Madsen N A X f X X . ,X A SusanMurray Kathy Raskin X 5 1, .K Lywh Chris Tobin Gwen Yee "7 Pi Beta Phi-277 . Dana Beacom Bruce Black . .5 W W 1 , ,,:,g7 I ' 1-44 Michael Brinkley Michael Brown V h .' , ' V ut , ,,, 1 Y -3 -1 . . YM ' . 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" -,af ' . rff- kerizivv A' Doug-Parkers 1 LZ' 34 'iv A., -.,-' .91 . Evfi 1 Q. , 1 ' 1 ' 1 'jr ' 1 "11Hf""if . .411 1 ' V-1.5 Q 11 i 1- .. I ,, 1 ' 4' 1 L1 Q A . My 3 amp ,1 i i . fd -.5 aww i . 1 1 " ' 1f'- I 1 ' ' 1 4 l ' - - , F555 U sf' , 1 " 'ar 1 .1 ' .I ,.,r' ,X .W 'J I l '. it 1 ' f"i"Z. "S-1-.1a.,,, , V ' I 1 22.5" . I I Y ' ,n 11.214 . . 4 3 h A ,L., ,.A ' .a Q 5 . LA hi? L cf fi f ' ' ' "" FT 51 f' t: ' .. Scott Peterson Robert Phillips Rick Raskins V M ' 8fTQ'5':l.,,..?s.:' - -. . Vaaaawv- ,f1fff. 1 ffaawa' .M1p. f.- ' 1 ' 11,51-.f i 11 '1 V mn' -1 F, 1 -W' ,, fa H ., A . ' - A ' - 'Qu-5.5- . 1 L 3 , x ' T., A Y 1' 1 A -1 E K mfllpsu- , E V Y . f 41' I .EC Rifk 943885 Sfeve Stepuchin Charles Stauffer Ron Sublett Mark Taylor Mike Iiergkgjzz l 5' ' .ii - ------ 'A , f--5-:T-T?511.,,l f -.-Y-. ,F , J A -,-,ir ' ' V J ig ich... . 1 1 , . ,1 . 4 r"f" 1. . ,, 41 1 . 1 11 1r?2q1m.1 mwy.x Q ' HS :wil V-., gr, ' ' A ' 0 X1 1- 511 1 j - Tv I ,- ,-gg v' B 11 -. I1 EV-,ql rs-.H 1 .- ' ' :Q f ' ' .e..: . 52: 1 ' 'I ' 1' I , 'f3,yj-1 ' -it "ig-- -1 4 1 1. jg. " ,' A . A L i t 1 . 4' i 4 Patrick Tracy Kurt Von Spreckelsen lon Wald Chris Westphal Mark Wegted'f nm 1, A' Y ' in -:Mel Wfaod ' .'.z,f 'iii ' rw 4- -A 1 ,.. , ,-ax.. . . 5, yr .le i ', l:a,A ' :".'f5.'-,V , .1 . chi-289 L , u- '1' x "FMP . 1 15 290-Du mpettes M L if . ,V ,N i N, 4 X f 1 ' ' , n in ff l its L. ,I C' i , V' ,ig ' N sl - sv' if., A L Y. in L' L Irma Amado Dianne Burks Alice Bustillo Priscilla Cloud jackie Cole r 'A i L Liz English df Debra Penrod T F 'iq yi 5, 4'-7 ,r - ' 'I I Ur, f l ' 'F IJ s - Q' A W nl . . 1 Linda Last Laura Loetterle Barbara Mueller Chris Nicholson Molly Parker 'S "ij, I Dumpettes y , L , X 9 , L 'M 1 Ne! lane Ryan Kathy Schwalbe Pam Solem Tina Talamini VT? Lois Thomas Jeanne Vlasis Katie Wallace Debbie Williamson Debby Flower jeannie Gonseth Caryn Porch Claudia Pusko X7 Qs Nw' I ' f BELOW! SIX TWENTY PEARLS SWEET- iy my HEARTS, FRONT: Cecelia suoka, ' . Sherri Stein, Margo Cullerton. ROW ff -' I 'J ' TWO: Robin Blackley, Phyllis Grabeu, '- , Marc Klein. - if Twent Pearls Sweethearts gif, Twenty Pearls Sweethearts-291 292-Zeta Beta Tau RIGHT: ZETA BETA TAU, FRONT: Stan Ehrenkrantz, jeff Coen. ROW TWO: Cliff DeVlieg, Tom Bognanno. ROW THREE: Doug Gardner, Don Fitzpatrick, Ted Wlekinski, Neil Levin, Barry Brown, Steve Maffe, Ken Whit- field, Lou La Ftata, lack Allendorfer, Rich Friedman. ROW FOUR: Bob Frled,1erry West. I 7 . 1. 5-IJ' Zeta Beta Tau 9 T.,,, fffwf- V 1 ' , ", "wife, XE! I3 Qxe . ,L ,V .-5.4 . A .,. -7 2- ' .- "- 9' '-'wr'-W., 1 , .Jing- -,, , . ' ':',., 5"' ' 1, , . -,1v,,Hi, , 1 Li- U V. 54,1-Q-4 I QU yy. la ',c-4,37 'Arr'-wx. 1-.Jig ...... , Zeta Beta Tau-293 Norman Batt .:l,lMrl.,. wx , '-if" Mike Coe X H 'fmznl'-1 W S 'eil 1- 1 K ff 'L-A mi Mark Henning Mark johnson Mark Mershon A ' sly' Ulf: xi' ' f X H l Y 1 1 George Block Alfred Coker , '-vgig . ' fx. l m l l , . ky f, , , . :tn gf.. , F l " ,l X as l Bill Hicks William Knoll Robert Pratt Kappa Sigma 294-Kappa Sigma zz,f1 TW Robert Borg 8 M.. 1 1 'D fit ' 2 Gary Engle Casey Hood . .gi 3 i Y X f EX Thomas Lybrook l ,L - ,I .-s -' ii , X' A .,- Y w 1 big' 'F-' ' 'fl 1 Dave Rensberger .9 Q. Donald Schiavo William Tatman ..t. Z.-. Stuart Brown l l l Peter Harmon - ' l S S .iii David johnson v 14 i il l Y Don Martin Gary Scallon V - -- lv 91 mr ' V lil: -- ww. N -E ' David Storie Craig Watzke - U . 1 x ' ' ' " I FV S S 5 1 t 5 Russ Schaller it T.' ' 'f " jf ? leff Street Ted Williamson 'DM uf? 'J 1 2? l- ..- leriann Allison tj M , l Dean Snoboda james Witherspoon 'QL M if -av . . 6 , I fi, f ,., 1 J ' 'YW5' I v . S.-IL, I, F ' i V bi Y. , W 'I l ie I "4 -. . l Ag . , QL.. - E -34? ' I, . ' W r X 1 .1 " E , We 5" ' :fs , 1 ' r 'Z 2' f 4 - -. . . ., , J J 1 , A.: 1. urs., if . . ip, -xxx it S X v L , J lg f 1? E - I l 1 , V 'lf ' A iii- Q 'Y' I-4.7 Q ,F ' V .Y ' fr H j Ellen Applebaum Elizabeth Cappell Lucille Crawford, Mrs, Annette Hoover it .gt ngjrfx l 1 'GLX fi? ' 3 ll sl. .1 Q i jamie Perry '1 i , Carole Kemper 5, ,, 'l..,.. L lane Salomon , :X "f:,' ' Regina Litfin . A .1 i ll'?A rx yi A A Sallie Schenk ' l il l f, T dl yr, g I Xi '31 ,VAV Y X' I ,N-H lla X, C i e-ill' L ' i Tw , .r E515 t 3 s ii. f ,I . Connie Daine Debbie Edwards .1 " ' Q A sta H N qv L A , . ' ' -if .. f mg Patty McCarthy Susan Murray Ann Thalman Leslie Webber Stardusters FRONT: Sue Yug, Marla Quintana, Su- san Hendrix, Diane Lanoue, Downe Martin, Laura Pershall, Domie Parsons, Susan Thomas, Prudence Lee. ROW TWO: Christy Pearmine, Reid Harring- ton, Cheri Clarkson, Liz Kipp, Ann Le- Baron, Robbie Mathews, Pam Mohler. Phidelphias Alison Hayduke w if l Kimberly Pegue Linda White StardusterfPhidelphias-295 Court of Honor Y. .7 giigglffkm- f? ABOVE: COURT OF HONORQFRONT: Mrs. lay, Anne Spooner, Margie Rob- erts, Bonnie Miner, Harriet Pheilon, Paula Willner. ROW TWO: Liz Laugh- arn, Mary Gibbon, Ann lmoberstag, Kay Christensen, Patty Langen, Kim Dowling, Patti Hartley, Marcie Mei- FIEFS. ,.,! I 1 , N.. j gx ' x 3 Q i Q X A . Nan Bingham Robyn Bottomley 'I' snr .t-X L '-' ' HC? . l , i " Cathy Coyner Carolyn Creekmore is- 'IFJ Denise Desilets Francie Eckerman Qf' Christy Hipsher lacquie Hughes ' ii"',,?, ' f-11' .' : Q X LYM. t ' Fran Mathison Terry Michaels wwf" rw- ' f N 9 6- if 'xii' , 4. ll 5 lb . , l ' ii 3 l it ,. 'i 'Y A Laura Quaal Diane Rasmussen , A Q 7 sa- . l A kxrjgjl A r .-'N la Camille Stevens Chris Tobin Q. 4 V. 'fly l-Q, 5 mf- 'SB L., x Annette Carter 4... if-sf Beth Cutler iw Debbie Gackle Cindy Lenzmeier i 4 33 A 5 i Q I N. , my ., 7, Diane Moran fx 1 g i Y Kalb 6 f Lee Rauch Chris Va nZelst tm 2 t l uvf Charli Coon S! , Ginny Daman ,,,, Leslee Gordon i 1' Ili- 'mf E .lv Carol Lohmilleu PM Judy Paine C. Bev Shields x.. janet Westad Pikettes ABOVE, TOP AND ABOVE RIGHT: The car rally is a new activity for Greek Week which incorporates map read- ing, keen eyesight, and the ability to drive as necessary skills for the com- petition. Over fifty cars enter this event, which allows fraternity and sor ority members to compete as small teams. RIGHT: GREEK WEEK PRESI- DENTIAL DINNER HONORIES, FRONT: Lynn Melczer, co-chairman, Robby jackson, Panhellenic advisor, Becky Brigham, co-chairman. ROW TWO: Gary Alver, Fraternity advisor, lack Wheatley, co-chairman. 298 Greek Week 1' TW' ,Sf N-f -'-:1 1. -. -- by Susan Clouse and Pat Norris Fraternity and sorority life at ASU is exemplified in this year's theme for Greek Week,"more today than yesterday." Al- though the "system" has under- gone considerable change, it has continued to meet the needs of many collegians. Today's Greek life at ASU is one of individualism, leader- ship, service, scholarship, and membership. As created, Greek Week serves to represent these aspects of fraternity and sorority life at ASU. This goal has changed very little during the last eighteen years of Greek Week's existe nce. The first Greek Week was composed of a few events including an opening assembly, the sponsoring of a segment of the "Queen for a Day" radio show taped on campus with all Greek ..-3-.,.-, proceeds going to charity. To- day, eighteen years later, Greek Week consisted of seven days full of planned activities for the enjoyment of every member of ASU's twelve so- rorities and twenty-three fra- ternities. Greek Sing, Greek games, special luncheons, car rallies, and more philanthropic projects were added to the schedule. Points were given throughout the week for a variety of qualifications and a sweepstakes winner was de- clared at the end of the week. Although competition exists during Greek Week, a drive is made to promote the unity, strength, and influence of the Greek system on campus. These qualitites are extended into the community through the philanthropic projects of each individual group and the joint efforts promoted during the week. The campus and com- munity both become more aware of the influence for good evidenced in the system. Planning for Greek Week begins almost one year before the actual event. During the spring semester, the co-chair- men, members of a sorority and a fraternity representing the Greek system as a whole, arelselected by lnterfraternity Council and Panhellenic. These two people serve as the nucleus for a successful Greek Week. Early in the fall, they select a committee of sorority and fra- ternity members to work on the projects which will occur during the week, such as Greek Sing or Opening Ceremonies. This committee, in conjunction with the different alumnae chapters of the various groups work during the fall and early spring to formulate the activities and plans that will be followed during the week. Greek Week is a time when the unity of the system is felt by all fraternity and sorority members. It is a time of reflec- tion and anticipation. There is a reflection into the past accom- plishments of the Greeks, not only in Greek Week, but throughout the school year, there is anticipation and an insight into the possiblilities of the future. And there is learning from the present situation and gaining of new ideas for improvement and pro- gress. "Today, Greek Week consists of seven days full of planned activities for the enjoyment of every member . , ." meek. more todo thon before Greek Week-299 -' -f ' -1 -xv ,n L mTgQ,rrj,E RIGHT AND ABOVE: The event pro- bably most enjoyed during Greek Week is Greek Games. This is a time when collegians simply enjoy com- petition for fun rather than just to win. Before the start of Greek Week, fraternities and sororities are teamed together and design t-shirts that re- present the theme of the games. Since the games are purely for fun, the themes reflect this, as shown by this year's theme of comic strip characters. 300 Greek Week 4 1 '-'Kb I. :gg xxx ' of r. 'J if, f. if-' A - -- - - WA mf H, .-ww ,H -wr W'-f ---ff - ,v H- N 'TFFEK7 , WEEK A Greek Week ,I -301 The variety of Greek experience is displayed during games. Fraternities, ABOVE AND TOP RIGHT, join forces in team competitions. RIGHT: Pyramid construction is another common mixer, involving "heavyweight" fra- ternity men topped by their lighter sorority sisters. CENTER RIGHT: "Slave chain" races are another act- ivity during Greek games. BELOW RIGHT: Banners wave and t-shirts articulate their wearer's attitudes to- wards Greek Week's activities. - if 'xxx :ati - , YN, -'wil :H- r , . xkfv -V 1 w , ' ' 1 I .I X,-li v.- N .vx Greek week-303 RIGHT AND BELOW RIGHT: The more serious side of Greek Week is shown by philanthropic projects. The entire system works on one or two major pro- jects during the week. In addition to which, each fraternity or sorority par- ticipates in their own service-oriented idea. This year's all-Greek projects were a blood drive for three-year-old hemophiliac, Tony Salazar, which amassed 106 pints of blood and over S100 in donations, and the reroofing, wall patching, painting and thorough cleaning of the Wesley Day-Care Center in Phoenix. ABOVE FAR RIGHT: The culmination of the activi- ties of Greek Week is Greek Sing. Held in Grady Gammage, sororities and fraternities present programs around a central theme. This year's theme, "Collage", encompassed very traditional presentations and programs nearly approaching musical comedies. 304-Greek Week 4-""' A ,.f I--ctfi T.. M, l' 'ic N. 'Sf N-qc g S Hi Q. ' u 'ni Ill ll Marsh? ".-'!..-.- .ra f 'f masse-1.4.43 ..'?.-w--lil R .lhli viia+'f ' "7':f.'.':fr3f: vaio . . 1 :Q X , ,W - 4 - rLn":q"n',,.g' - --73 XSL!!! 'js'vN5s'.l e' L. ""' - Q 1' 's' 0 -- . .. :-:-'-' I - . . 4. 9 a I . . .fuk 1 bl I ,' ' l l Nfv' X. - if i xg X Greek Week-305 Angel Flight A -lx .t . . .. l- Nl gi l I f rf rxlkull F l 1' ' w i. l ,B 'N tk- 2 Q yi 5, Ni Q is I W l ll l ' r , . 4 l T L. ,. 1 Laura Bautista Ann Beardsley Susan Berssenbruegge Hope Busto Beverly Cooper Peggy Droke Pat Dyson Barbara Fazio .AJ 306-Angel Flight, Arnold Air Society Arnold Air Society ABOVE: ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, FRONT: Robert W. Kershaw, Arlyn A. Sukut, Robert L. Eldred, Cary L. Stein,lonathon D. Newby, Brendan G. Pizarek, jim Hart, Mark Ronsiek, joe Cafiero, lack Evans, Robert Stan, james Johnston, Pam lakobek, Carolyn Body. ROW TWO: Mark Busch, Larry Todsen, Bradly Ellico, Stephen Wright, Patrick 1. Lasa, Gregory S. johnson, Loren I. Millward, Lane C. Cromby, Robert LeFevre, Martin Gutierrez, Brent Hjermstad, Craig Yort, l.D. Gray, Douglas R. Olbert, Mike Mills. I, 'S L, ww' 1.11- N Susie Finch if 1 i y ' S4 I X . Patty Hennessy I. Li V 1 s -'Aga ,, A I5 l IL, f qfr' N P VF, ks! t l 'M Linda Kushibab gl i 'YA Ei Lissa Vlartin Z lan Gaffaney , "1T""-if 5 N. i I gm t .D Pam Hillings T7 Diane La noue wx V -nv " MeMe Moore .1 ., ,--.J :..-- ff r' I at i -,R ll A 7' N, X Mindy Geary bs- f""7 Cathy Hom 9. if l - ' ll ffvk, M . is I L I f X Tere MacLean .V " ' 23" kia. lr , te s 3 its f . 1 Nacy Nesemeier "Ui Kathy Paul Bonnie Rider leanne Stueland a is ' r i W y 1 , O9 l 1- '-4. - . 1 .0 l - 'lv ilk? A f I ,,f 1 l- l H ', 4' "' , A ' 'X l . P ' I 5 6 -" l T 1 l J' xg I ' - Sarah Talley Bette Taylor Marylinda Torphy V: f , - mf- l l ll 761 ' l 1. ,,,ll Q9 '39 .D A V ri,,N ll r 1, ,lif t ""nUf. r Pamela Townsley Cyndy Wakimoto Linda Wesler BELOW: A-CLUB FRONT! Karen Brown, Judy Hoke, Linda Whitney, Becky Day. ROW TWO: joan Arvin, Marilyn Rau, Wanda Batson, Pam lohn- son, Althea Evans, Jean McKee. AB- SENT: Colleen Smith, Cindy O'Don- nell. 'Pw- A-Club A-Club-307 Q 1 , Society of Civil Engineers Wm-mmm, .I Il, gL't 'M ff ,, . 308-S 'ty fC IE g Alph Ep I D It ke Qgnll Ama E2 img W. 1 'E 11:1 l :ufzx 'ng Alpha Epsilon Delta American Chemical Society :: -. - '7 T:-ftijnssr L: -'gf .Z -5 'L '3 'I 'FQ ii? 59 'ii i vw-F--""T 2 as :vault 1 X I 'it-isle A --111,45 .6 -+-...,, AZ LEFT AND ABOVE LEFT: ln September, at the request of the Guadalupe Re- development Organization, the Stu- dent Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers decided to under- take a field survey of an eighty-acre tract of land for possible future devel- opment which would include low-cost housing. TOP CENTER: AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS, FRONT: Ed Enriquez, Lucille Enriquez, Harley Grosvenor, Gary Boesch, Greg Van Sande. ABOVE CENTER: ALPHA EPSILON DELTA, FRONT: jeff O'Connor, Martin johnson. ROW TWO: lim Zeluff, Steve Suffecool, Dan Crawford, Nancy Cox. TOP RIGHT: AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY: FRONT: lim McNamara, Carry Tammerin, David Smith, Pat Tammerin, Judith Moench. ROW TWO: Walter Lucas, Tim Hoffman. ABOVE RIGHT: ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA, FRONT: Susan Taylor, Pat Norris, Karen Boettcher Val Paulus, Linda Pieper, Kathy Rankin, Betsy Alpha Lambda Delta Keyack, Debbie Moorhead, Connie DeMichiel. ROW TWO: Christina Martinez, Becky Cain, Teri MacLean, Bonnie Gray, Cindy Cochran, Rondi Rasmussen, Susan Clouse, Pam Whor- ton, junior advisor, Donna Smith, Mary Busby, Nancy Walker, Susan Smith, Kathy Rodgers, Carolyn Kal- uzniacki, advisor. American Chemical Society, Alpha Lambda Delta-309 fZ.s!T!fV7Q"'.fgf w kiss' Home Economics Association 310-Arkesis, Home Economics Association Arkesis X 1'- .? A. r v'v'v' E F:-:A - . ' r ' ' " '- ""'TTT''e'F'I?gw11-A'-"f7QEW1ffWi"?3'f15l7 '1TgEEff'-FE,Sjj'Ti '.7"'Sf3F!'7?'w' 'g2ff'iii?-:F if T"iTF'.Z73'? If i I I... ' ' ' A .N l - , f ll A ABOVE LEFT HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION FRONT Chrls Beeger Choddie Walker, Penny LitleYf lane Leeburg, vice president, Kathy Moore, president, Colleen Rodgers, secretary: Beverly loder, state representative: lanice Pederson, Mrs. Betty Hunter, advisor. ROW TWO: Pat Wenrich, Kathy George, Kathy Rodgers, loAnn Koscinski, julie Wilson, Celeste Silva, Marianne Reitan, Connie Isenbarger, Gayla Sullivan, Anke Story, Bobbi Herz. ABOVE: ALPHA GAMMA RHO, FRONT: Douglas Edgar, Tom Hunt, john Geyer. ROW TWO: lohn Drew, Steve Grandy, Dick Eastman, jack Wal- ker, Randy L. Sanders. ROW THREE: Pierre L. Vandenriessche, Don Drew, Harold Frey. LEFT: ARKESIS, FRONT: Debbie Dixon, Becky Brigham. ROW TWO: Kathy Montiero. ROW THREE: Phyllis Burbeck. ROW FOUR: Lynn Melczer, Sharion Patterson. ROW FIVE: Ann White, janet Robison. ROW SIX: Madeira Catania, Lynn Corno. ROW SEVEN: Kathy Stevenson, Kay Zueck. Alpha Gamma Rho Alpha Gamma Rho-311 A xxlvl STS lQ.' V The purpose of the Depart- ment of Military Science is to prepare a college graduate for service as an officer in the U- nited States Army while the in- dividual works towards his de- gree. Courses in the department include military history, princi- ples of leadership, map read- ing and military law. These courses help to give a well- rounded education on basic .H .1 military subjects. This year, as well as last, the department has encouraged the Academic Enrichment Pro- gram, through which a con- tinuing series of guest lecturers speak to those in the program. Several social events were sponsored during the year, the largest of which was the com- bined Army-Air Force Mili- tary Ball. I , rf: if ,jj mit"-jf -, ' ?'Lfi.F "V Q 44 3, "7 . 7 'La ?" 1 44" Q Pe rs ifles 312-Pershing Rifles ABOVE: PERSHING RIFLES, FRONT: Doug Guffey, Maria Shelley, Debi Nilo, Pat Abel, Claire Bollinger, Madeleine Sturr, Sandy Slocum, lane Krise, Linda Marie Martin, Andrew Gilb, Douglas Gendron. ROW TWO: Dennis Daw- son, Bruce T. Sturr, Fred Louis, Dennis Martinez, Donald Kropp, Ronald New- land, Walter T. Emery Ill, Stewart M. Morisen, Louis Raye, joseph Fang, Randof Youngland, George Shultz. "i -' Army ROTC l ,A r ABOVE FAR LEFT: Bruce Wyatt, fall brigadier commander. Ralph Reed, spring brigadier commander. ABOVE CENTER: Dave Deskins engages in physical combat proficiency test train- ing on the rungs. ABOVE: Early morn- ing training is common in Army ROTC programs. CENTER LEFT: Military Ball Queen Madeline Sturr and her at- tendent, Dave Deskins leave the even- ing's festivities. LEFT: In the ROTC pro- gram, guest speakers often supplement in-class learning of military subjects. Army ROTC-313 4 11311 Desert Rangers s eee , 1' 1 1 1 11 wsu 5gg511,M111 11m111111H 11 1 11 uf 1. fe' 11112 "' 1 11 1 .1 5, hy- 11 1 - , , . K -fe! -' , ,,,, . 4 in ,, , ' if limi A 5"1!d1'T1Qe2L-1RH"- 4 v s 11 -Q 1 . - 1 - d ' A -... 1-. -fi-3 athqgl i?YJur giiqfmxtgnwfnwg 1-"', . 1, r J -as Sf :. ',f,f-' pi., :.' fy! - '15, -1 ' ' ,. Q -' 1 . " '-'-.f- , 1 F111 'I-EF: 'Q afifi Q. F.:.':EfXh2ga u-6.21-.:c. .- ' 'ai1:q53P3i-'3' 314-Desert Rangers ' -140 3 Z -. ,a 1" i' 'f,', 'J a fl" '13 V'-s .'! . f fr I sf . . 1 is L- l , 1.--A 4 ff '-r -V M '.. fl L, g fffp-v'.' .f jfvl! il, 1' L D lr 4 1 :h .'L,?J , al JL.".0' A '.rAvl'1a' 4 1. f . 9 M --,Ji v f f I , ., f gtg., . 1. gf! ,. , 'E 0.51 4-.pi L' lf Desert Rangers is a special u- nit composed of select mem- bers ofthe A.S.U. Army ROTC Brigade. The purpose of the organization is to provide mili- tary training in a wide variety of areas, with particular emphasis placed on those subjects which would be of value to the po- tential Infantry officer. The u- and have participated in sever- al community projects. FAR LEFT, CENTER BELOW AND LEFT: The Desert Rangers arrive on location for field exercises, receive their instructions and begin training in mountaineering and survival tactics. BELOW FAR LEFT: DESERT RANC- ERS, FRONT: Sergeant Ward, R.B. Wyatt, Master Sergeant Eidenschink, K .- 4 ,f . 4 't ' I' d ' Sergeant Walls, C.Myake, P.Fosset, f' . fa' 5,1 :I J 'I 5' 1 nl . Epecla lzes han llecelves D.Deskins, R.Hightower, T.Kovacs, ',HfJ,.1 Pi ,, T -243. lfalnmg ln SU? Sublefls 35 G.Hovatter. Row TWO: P.Yang, M. . -,. 9 I , small unit tactics, marksman- 1ago,M.Trzeciak, K.Durante,l.Nunez, , I Ship, map and Compass, Sur, S.Avants, C,.Chavez, T.Picket, B.Sturr, fi 1' - ,,,' Q ,I 5 iv . I d , , D.Kropp. ROW THREE: M.lones, D. 4-I . ,Al 41 v VlV3f an mountaineering. Graham, S.Bradshaw, D.Nelson, L. 4.',' ' x ff' , , Field exercises at South Moun- Yufk- BELOWI DRILL TEAM, FRONTI " , "fl H-.ffg ' tain and Fort Huachuca, and Mike lones' Larry Yorlq' loseph Fang' Il 4. t t. I . . Douglas Guffey, Dennis Dawson, Paul sul , - , HC 'Fa ffamlng at Camp Red Kakemoto. Row TWO: Claire B01- -gxt iv V I X Devil, the Army Reqondo linger, Sandy Slocum, Ralph Reed, .X F, , 'D ..- School at Fort Carson Colo- Mark lego' Damel Hmk' ROY H'gl" R -, , Y I' d . f ' , I tower, Ierry Croghan, Randy Lee, may y sr , ,Q .. , fa 0f3l'9JU5l?i GW Ofthe UNITS Madeleine stuff. Row THREE: Cap- .'4 l , .H :gg yearly activities, In addition to tain Leon Ricketson, William Shanks, ' lj' the military training the Desert fll2?'7'b'el Marshall' lonathan loansonf f Q, T , illrp Yang, Donald Kropp, Bruce -if I T ,, - ,l ., Rangers are developing a pro- Hollingsworth, Kirk mamma, src v. D T - .L .. .' ' gram of community service Carnes- l T ' ' ' .r- y in . 5 JJg-' I - Aq ,l 1-,gg mtl R . UF' , 'fl Drill Team-315 BELOW: DELTA SIGMA PI, FRONT: William Wilson, Richard Levey, Cliff Smith, Sean Prior, Len Daugherty, joseph Anderson, Cyril Steele, Dr. Glenn Wilt jr., jeff Lindquist, Irwin Sheinbein. ZND ROW: Richard Rick- man, Richard Martyka,Gary Lakin, Ken Lydirlgf james Bell, john Richardson, Delta Sigma Pi Charles Kruger, Leonard Watkins,james Leather. 3RD ROW: Stephen King, David johnson, Thomas Mitchell, james Watt, james Fontenot, Scott Moargan, Howard Doyle, Doug Ball, Charles Farr- ar, BACK ROW: Robert Nall, Luis Valenzulea, Larry Cavallo, GeraldiWeb- ster Pete Webbes,joe Davis, Brent Corwin, Fred de Leeuw, Bill King, Ro- bert. NOT SHOWN: Ron MacDonald, Mike Means, Dieter Nenner, Dorn Parkinson, Terry Peacock, Mitch Sweet Frank Wyrwicki, jeff Austin, jim Do- miani, jeff Figler Larry Fleming, Glenn Funk, Bob Hamblen, Doanald Hughes, Mike Coccaro, joe Kennelly, Dr. john Schlacter. BELOW RIGHT: OFFICERS, FRONT: William E. Wilson, regional direc- tor, Richard Levey, historian, jo- seph Anderson, senior vice president, Dr. Glenn Wilt jr., chapter advisor, l f" gi, .. jg - E ' E V Ease- 'RSM ' Ti 7 ,LTI-glq dinlg is . ' - --.. "' L. , "il V F' l l i i f L isfl ' in - 2' fx I PEN ii . , a 1 A if ,n ' ,.' E- V il gf ' l X. N 4r.,.S ,qv U 'il A g 1? 'E '1 44" ' W' ' is :Z-'. A i ' - Wendy Alexander Barbara Bradish Betsy Chappell Susan Clouse Cathy C0Ynef l0A"'n Crossland Connie Daine 316-Delta Sigma Pi jan Furst V F'-'nf -H fa ' "X W in i , I -lil " 1 L 5 .- l 7. V ' , 'L o Q ' s H H ' Terry Desiletg Barbara Duci Francie Eckerman Mary Gail Everson Valerie Fiterman :.,: .. '. ' I , 7 - . L -'V' .fl kia' F I if ' : fp' F' . . Diane Gaffney GLUUY Gafbef jeanne Gonseth Peggy Grady Mary Hahne 1 james Leather, treasurer, Charles Kruger, president. BACK ROW: Irwin Sheinbein, chancellor, Charles Farrar, Executive director, Fred de Leeuw, c.e.i. chairman, jeff Lindquist, pro- fessional vice president, john Rich- ardson, vice president pledge educa- tiong Leonard Watkins, secretary. NOT SHOWN: Dr. Kenneth Rowe, co-advisor. Kaydettes Lydiann Hatfield W -L Q lr H, ' , . 5 ' ' . ' ll I Maureen Hogan rf - ' f "' W1 xl fl . 1 '1 Q' FJ ,., ," ' . 1 M .i Q .3 ,. Barbara Ludden YT' Alison Hayduke Annette Hoover l"'s"fff " Kathy Luhr 'sfo' A : 7 'ni' sur ll" "" ' ' ll' ""' ' N Q r, ' aQfj:2'n"'m" "d"1rQ-'11 V ' I W f' r , ' ' ' ' 'l l . fo ' 4 . sf' T Q' , . .Tl ' ' .. -L ,1,,, 1 , Susan McMakin Laura Mathers Lydia Montoya Linda Narramore Libby Rhodes F "i""i' H1 l ' f ' " 'I 1-1' , X or r , iq L or X 1 L L fl' r 5. v. If L lat, 2 , 'l 1- 'fl . E ix ' I K "F:- yw -A s X 1, H' ' , ,l 1 , - l ' x l l - Q . . , r 1 , .- g l ' 3 'l ' - pl -Le l l Lori Rotolante lane Salomon Sue Scott Cynthia Settergren Cheri Shearon' if 'wi w i is c f"i T'ffl S r S ' i - -':, 2 I i I. - . . ,V ' V l -V q XG-, li X ll K 1 , , xysg lyf, l,, r,, y .Q ,,, ' l L L' L " 9 M I Lois Thomas Duffy Van Dyne Chris Van Zelst Leslie Wood Cindy Worthington 4 f 4. Q. ' Laurie Hibler rg' 'a rf'-zz: , 5 V- ' T' 1 WX cv 5 -,ls bl : . 2 .,"l , -X ,N :Q Debbie Lange . .,Y,., 1-,el 7? 5 A '51 A ,. F . 1 3 It Marphy Lynch jane Richardson EFHEEEZEQQ l' 1 P ,.l sb ' ,r ' -f X fri SQQWIQ ' ' .u Q 5 lv! y X' rx -. ,X r .' fx Sandie Shedd , ,.,. , ,K -, J ' if in 4' la if K , T 1 F lf N 4' ' I' - 1 Sue Yug Kaydettes-317 F' " ' Y ' i., Y, . ff,...Q' ., Q- - - f Wx s 7,324-- i: 5:r'g,,::Ejf'!! 318-Devil's Advocates FRONI: lodie Parks, Linda johnson, Sue Scott, Gale Mefford, Tina Scha- backer, Marcie Rubalcaba. ROW TWO: Mike Hood, Tim Rafael, Don Brockway, Rich Hendrickson, lack Wheatley, Lance Cypert, lack VanNat- ter, Bill Eaton. The Devils' Advocates is a group of college men and wo- men sponsored by the Alumni Association who actively sup- port the betterment ofthe Uni- versity through the recruit- ment of top Arizona high school scholars. The Advocates speak to high school groups across the state explaining student life at Ari- zona State. A brief presen- tation is made and time al- lowed for answering ques- tions from the high school students. In addition, the Advocates host individual high school stu- dents onthe ASU campus with a personalized tour and a meeting with a faculty advisor. The advocates also host large groups of students during the Medallion of Merit Day, High L' J L -....-g-..----- , . , ....... ., , v--4- - Y ,,,...HY,..V- i ,......- ,,,, ....-. .- ,. .-..i, A.,- .QA 0 A-, -,-,T-w,.,.J.f..-. N--Bel'-ff:-Hf:n+:Ze21-..-f-l-2-'f'-'1'fn Nev- 'ii' ' --.. 1 .N ,-. .1 School Honors Day and activity for all Medallion of Merit re- cipients attending Arizona State University. Made up of thirty select members, the Advocates spend a great deal of their valuable time and effort in securing the top high school scholars which are important to every Uni- versity. Devil's Advocates LL ' -Lag: ,.-, i r' Y 'I I ...i ,. 5. K. DeviI's Advocates-319 N 320-Kappa Delta Pi -:E ' 5'-Q ll n Sally Abbott Carol Campbell Dr. Kent Norman Ross Christiansen The Beta Phi Chapter at Ari- zona State University hosted the Twenty eighth Bienniel Convocation of Kappa Delta Pi at the Del Webb Towne- house in Phoenix on March 22-25, 1972. Almost 600 Ka- delpians enjoyed four beauti- ful days of sunshine while business meetings were in progress. Election of officers for the next biennium were held as well as reports from the various committees which in- cluded the Commission on National Educational Problems and Commission on Inter- nation Education. The highlight of this event was an over 200 mile sight- seeing excursion to Jerome, Sedona, Oak Creek, Mon- tezuma's Castle and then stop- ping at Reata Pass for cowboy steaks and western music. Kappa Del I 5 QQ, 322-Karate Club 'WL iff wo Karate Club .janv X 321455754 ,Q ,QT f W r lt. ,, it .- living with "mind of the water" is key to peace of mind, Ionglife "Karate is DOI a martial art FAR LEFT: Ron Brown demonstrates Whose ultimate aim is to Win- board-breaking technique as Mark . . Newhagen, Russell Cuave and Tom lf 'S based On hard PIWYSICGI Hyderhold hisrargemaovf CENTER: training that demands StI'lCt Sensia Shojiro Koyama, instructor. ' - - - LEFT: Tom Hyder, Ron Brown and mental dlsclplme by which one Mike Hansen lead a group kata from Heian number one. ABOVE: The Ka- tries to mold an ideal character through physical and spiritual rate Club meets bi-weekly for in- tl-ialsvff struction. The above definition, pro- vided by the japan Karate As- sociation, is that followed by the ASU Karate Club, an af- filiated member of the All American Karate Foundation. Shojiro Koyama, fourth de- gree black belt and chief in- structor for the Arizona as- sociation, gives bi-weekly les- sons inthe Shoto Kan japanese style to nearly 60 members of the organization on the ASU campus. Karate Club-323 W 7-5 2 3 X l , 1 , pun. - NAHXX x iv ' 324-Memorial Union i.w,.a1l-,, , .., , 'i , , 'P' ln addition to providing nu- merous services and diversified facilities, the Memorial Union offered a variety of oppor- tunities for student involve- ment in planning activities. ABOVE LEFT: CRIADAS, FRONT: Michelle Stirpe, Susan Smith, Khaki Scott. ROW TWO: Penelope Sheldon, Barb Burney, Kathy Luncefor, Ian McRenolds, Sharon Seeds, Sue Chil- Cote. ABOVE: ART COMMITTEE, FRONT: Sally Richmond, Persis Wolf. ROW TWO: john Tylee, Annette Rob- ertson, Mary Gibbons, Keith Holt. LEFT: IDEAS AND ISSUES COMMIT- TEE, FRONT: Craig Tribken, Cindy Cochran, Rick Eden. The Film Committee pre- sented two successful film festivals each semester. The Friday series exhibited recently released popular films and the Wednesday series featured classic films. Ideas and Issues sponsored Abe Fortas, Flo Kennedy with AWS, and the first video tape series on campus. The Art Committee dis- played a variety of exhibits in the Memorial Union Gallery. Mary Riker's Multi-media Report from the Road, Kris Hotvedt's Woodcuts, and Photography lll, a student exhibition, were a few of the more popular shows. The Pop-Up Committee scheduled diverse noon hour types of entertainmentfor the University Community. Sun Devil football films, folk con- certs, craft demonstrations, and karate exhibitions repre- sented a sampling of the Com- mittee's schedule. Memorial Union Hostesses and Criadas continued to serve the Union and University Com- munity. Criada's presented a Children's Film Festival and Hostesses ushered at Memorial Union events as well as Gam- mage. Special Events highlighted the year with the Annual Pump- kin Fest, and Christmas Ac- tivities. Memorial Union Memorial Union-325 Mortar Board ""'L'E Q Q., 'flf 1 " 'lu-Z . ' , l i y '-J 1"' 5 3-5 :i 1? ..:a. : ,-Z, mr jr' 5 - t ?' ' - N N . , 6 fl ,- , y ,,. ...aa R' W ll ,- l - ' M . A' r ' Mm . 0 0 A 3: ' l ll i as 5.4 l QTL M l A X l iii! H Y W ' f 4 xg, Fr. yu 4 X 1 - , ' f Marilyn Bunker Lyn Corno Carol Dawson jo Hall Deborah jean Hegel loAnn Ogden Kathy Salzbrenner Carolyn Sheen Tina Sheinbein Dianne Thomas 326-Mortar Board Kasma Loohawenchit 5' " 'mvwml an YK.. Ellyn Williams ,r " ,r -H Karen Mannett P+, ge if-A-1 , "- 4-9' :is ABOVE FAR LEFT: At a Mortar Board E outdoors picnic, lan Yellenn, section meeting coordinator, dishes out ham- L burgers to a University of Utah officer, Vice President Vicki Durazo, Treasurer Kathy Paul and President Kathy Salz- brenner. ABOVE: Chef jan Yellenn prepares her choicest grilled burgers. Ian Yellenn A V 23 Susan Chilcote A 4' f as , 1' Mary Hahne Pamela Mohler X Marcie Rubalcaba .lil , 1 Cindi Stock ,tu , -. l 'al K if A l X YS' XA l 'e.' Susan Driver t , H F , , T7 Iudy Kay Larkins V g . as , janet Olson , W it ' u if .Sk 'fl Donna Salz Katy Weston Mary Gendron Sandra Letizia 'W P l :ft Iodie Parks ,avr A Shelley Statler is Leslie Wood Na ta ni Natani-327 BELOW: PHI UPSILON OMICRONI FRONT: Pat Wenrick, Mary Fisher, Susan Daggett. ROW TWO: Dr. Ran- nells, Kay Atkins, Kathy Rodger, Sandy Kelley, Celeste Silva, Sally Selleh, Bev- erly joder, ludy Hawker. Phi Upsilon Omicron W X. Phi Kappa Phi . I. K- 1.1 '. I i 'lit ,,-1 ez, 'ii .y ,,,, A i ff-J --Af--fig?" K ., .. . wg : I , QL- 'I!f:Q,.., XL,-, -- will!! gf , A f ..,. .J :Fei new .,- f-L...HH . a-agrm-.,f f -- . . 328-Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Upsilon Omicron Z 1 BELOW: PHI KAPPA PHI, An academic honorary, Phi Kappa Phi sponsors two banquets for it's top-grade-poinb average membership. Dr. Gerald C. Helmstadter of the College of Edu- cation and Dr. john P. Morris from the Law College were this year's two guest speakers. p... ra - w Naiads LEFT: NAIADS, FRONT: Lynn Troup, Yvonne Martin, Kathy Squires. ROW TWO: Polly Kinner, Carol Quintana, Cammi Sauve, Elizabeth Rothermel, Amanda Goodheart, Jayne Sutter, Deborah Poxon, Margie Burns, Kay Smith, Patricia Lozano, Carol Ochocki, Rita Trujillo, Brenda Fry. f , iw Naiads-329 Pi Lambda Theta 330-Pi Lambda Theta 1.526 I A 2 Y 4 f i NL . ,x'1: Y.-1 , . C ABOVE: PHRATERES, FRONT: Linda Freeman, Sheny Hite, Cathy Bennett, Kathy Rankin, Patty King. ROW TWO: Linda Lobel, ludy Pope, Barbara Cain, Libby Baker, Carrie Lobel, Marsha Newman, Heather Kalin, Pat Smith, Vicki Evinger.LEFT: Pl LAMBDA THETA, FRONT: Dr. Gertrude Boyd, Judie Scott, lean Lindhom. ROW TWO: Mrs. Suzanne Cameron, Dr. Kingsley, Michel Clark. Phrateres Phrateres-331 RIGHT: jordan Fischman, John Loe- ser, and Don Hargrove sell raffle tickets to raise scholarship money in a drive sponsored by Pi Sigma Epsilon. FAR RIGHT: PI SIGMA EPSILON, FRONT: Dr. William Harris, advisor, Dave Stafford, Larry Kuhlman, Cliff Barbary, Mark Hartman, Don Hor- grove, Steve Whitford, Mike Caneon, Leslie Hein, Dave White, Dan Sherman vice president: jordan Fischman. ROW TWO: john Loeser, vice pre- sident, Gene Kowalski, Dave Biddle, Bill Korber, Ken Oliphant. ROW THREE: Roy Slaybaugh, jeff Rawlins, president, Gary Ong, treasurer. BELOW: SIGMA ALPHA, IOTA, FRONT: Deborah Hegel, Gail Berg- strom, Margarit McAlpine, Marilyn Bunkep, Dona Salg. ROW TWO: Ann Vance, Karen Schuld, Paula Busky, Sharon Seeds, Karen Ekblaiv. ROW THREE: Linda Harrison, Barbara Bluhm, Mary Settles, Tara Gillock, Lori Washut, Diane Cummings. BE- LOW CENTER: PI OMEGA PI, FRONT! William E. Caton, vice president, Dr. Terry M. Frame, co-sponsor, Charlene Stahl, historian, Susan Amat- or, secretary, Carol Lichtenwalter, treasurer'ROW TWO: Mar PatGarr 1 Y Yi Ruth Rooney, president, Dr. Robert Gryder, co-sponsor: Lee Lanker. BELOW FAR RIGHT: SOCIETY OF MANUFACTURING ENGINEERS, FRONT: Charles Cowles, Tawfiq Boqari, Saan Rodhah, George Golna. ROW TWO: Bill Cavalliere, advisor, Russ Biekert, senior chapter member, Ahmed Mubark, Don Down, Mike Cretin. ROW THREE: Donald Kasper, Bill Randall, Gene Meng, Steve Dyson. - 3 P1 Omega P: Sigma Alpha Iota Pi Sigma Epsilon X. X X Society of Manufacturing Engineers p l f f ii v al' lsr i V N 'lr 1l Rosine Bartoli !:-- my-fi: V B f 4 ' , M, 1 i' irq . 5 b A, all Y, , , W ' ' ff .4 Mary Busby Spurs Valerie Denson V- H- .., 15 1 Y f . ' M 1 1 a l Lissa Martin Linda Narramore i lane Richardson Mimi Rockel , as ,aww .ning Lynn Thayer Debbie Walczyk I .,.. , iran I . l M' 1 i A A rla l Laurie Benedict K' - V . Cindy Close H nl I 7 ", x X, - fn Af U K B . C 'J , A . Terry Desilets Marsha Newman i---l " H! 12' ' , lfl-'.:'ii lim: Y - .-5 'IFN ' i I lulie Schneider gl:-.-1 fi: ' --ai f , ' 'ij l -'G' , H -X "E 1 l A B ,K i Nancy Walker s .gf Y 1 rex P, f n if-X - 1 K ' 1 2129 In ,l 'l C 4 ' ' - Fw x ni' I A' Barbara Bradish l Susan Clouse Lf, : Pat Fierro i , 1 ...A Pat Norris - x .l a janet Tate 41X Linda Wilspn Dixie Gammage Hall 334-Spurs, Dixie Gammage Hall A ' ' l l ,-, . i xl Cindy Cochran . QM "fl'f,, ff .U " A- Yi l 'Q X if I if f . L. , x r ' , 3 'l L Betsy Keyack 1 gf ll ii ' ,ga - -1. i ' ' ii , L X Susan Coulter ' rl N B ir., N Susan Kanadjian BELOW: INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS, FRONT: David M. Yee, presidentp Dr. l.A. Barkson, advisory Louis Taber, vice president. ROW TWO: john Snyder, lon Biemer, treasurer, Bob Llewellyn, secretary. BOTTOM: DIXIE CAIVIMACE HALL, 13 Maggie Claudio 23 Liz Danforth 33 Barb Fotta 43 Hope Busto 53 Martha Rivera 63 Nadia lwasiw 73 Linda Pieper 83 Gloria Maes 93 Kathy Granillo 103 Shannon Devine 113 Sue Schwartz 123 Robin Kessner 133 Sherri Anderson 143 Paula Davis 153 lo Huhnke 163 Ellen Katz 173 Kathy Harvey 18310 Loughlin193loAnn Thompson 203 Backy Naffizgar 213 Tricia Furness 223 Pixie Lunn 233 Mary Harshbarger 243 Carrie Hendron 253 Marg Hill 263 Colleen Hawk 273 Ther- esa Dryvonski 283 Mary Marquez 293 chair 303 Ellen Bourg 313 Ian Holter 323 Diane Corradini 333 Brenda Simon 343 Kathy Fergeson 353 joy Smith. Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers -mil lit lillww institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers-335 RIGHT: Mary Haggerty lapses into silence during a telephoned conver- sation. FAR RIGHT: The lobby-library proves an area conducive to a variety of activites, ranging from feverish dis- pute to doggishly attempted study. BELOW: Irrigation water threatens to isolate this hammock-stru ng, dreaming McClintock resident. BELOW CEN- TER: Patio-stones make a pathway across McClintock's inner courtyard. BELOW FAR RIGHT: Sue Macek and Susan Sain discuss their patch-worked ,AL .gi pasts on the walkway of their dorm overlooking the courtyard. McClintock Hall :?vlQT'j.-il is li 336 McClintock Hall -M' 1 "Im N' t 4-. ,- i. ,' J." +.u utr -L--an ' --N .P .1 'N ,. Ax. 1 ut -1, -:H .r.-av-' eafildf' .',' 1 ,.-v -s . 4.,.z" -. , .-:p -. H . v ' 1. ' -.L il. i ,-A., . .,, -.-g A.-I Q E McClintock Hall-337 A-pq-, -'W BELOW: MANZANITA HALL COUN- CIL PRESIDENTS, FRONT: lo Beaver, leanne Faust, Denise Pitton. ROW TWO: Carol Lacey, Phyllis Goldman, Ann Donohue, Ioyce Ellis. ROW THREE: Mimi Rockel, Carol Frost, Carolyn Tenison, Mary Berti. ABSENT: Sandi Pyle, Debbie Southworth, Sue Larson, Mary Strauss. BOTTOM: RESIDENT ASSISTANTS, FRONT: Beth Marsh, Maureen Mazur, Cathy Lahti, assistant director: Cheryl Messinger. ROW TWO: Charlene DeHorney, Tari Spire, lan Sepich, Ev Taylor, unit director, Jeanne Fuoco, Cece Oligsch- laeger. ABSENT: Patti Capin, Marni Thornhill, janet Parry, Barb Cheatham, Althea Evans, Sandra Harper, Barb Kauffman, assistant director. S, ir- .2 1 '1 1 Q ' 4 l ' i Y Q T i, 4 , l , l l i IS' 19" ,,,-,, - 1. T 1 L F 1 Y 4 . 4 I r 338 Manzanita ., .4 2, 1 ,L Qi E f Manzanita ABOVE LEFT: Manzanita residents Pat Weber and Anita Hamrick witness a toppling tower of collected beer cans. ABOVE: The morning sun greets Man- zanita slumberers. FRONT: Barbara Glynn, Lynn Finer, Elise Patterson. SECOND ROW: Laurie Weil, Karen Ol- sen, Nancy Kaplan. LEFT: Remnants of an illegal good time, bring a smile of remembrance to this Manzanita resi- dent. Manzanita -339 , A-.- j IQ' 'LI a ' Il 1 W, I Z, iff I. r Ueiwf in Xi l I ABOVE: Palo Verde East Sixth Floor. TOP: Fourth floor. CENTER TOP: Third floor. CENTER RIGHT: Second floor. RIGHT: Seventh floor. CENTER FAR RIGHT: HALL COUNCIL, FRONT: Marian Salouis, Carole Celebra. ROW TWO: Sue Steale, Sheri Riley, Barbara Alexander. TOP FAR RIGHT: First floor. FAR RIGHT: Fifth floor. 32 B' .1 - V. rv fv- W? " ' .-, 1 if Di' r f ,Qi 17 'mais Palo Verde East Dormitory Palo Verde East Dormitory-341 342-Best "C" Dormitory Best "C" Dormitory TOP: SECOND FLOOR, FRONT: Bruce Volny, Robert Young, Chuck Dunning, M.Lame, Clyde Kawasaki. ROW TWO: Mike Moon, Stan Skorn- iak, Gene DeMuro, jeff Pint, Dick Schater, "Pilot", Art jordan, Mike Harner, Ron "Shaft" Jacobs. CENTER LEFT: THIRD FLOOR, FRONT: lim Murphy, Eddie Yee. ROW TWO:Chuck Demming, Gary Wolberton, Stu Bis- coe, Darrel Kass, Alan P. Sands, joe Sobszak, Andrew Brakora. ROW THREE: Bob Lucci, Bill Harris, Chuck DeLeonards, Steve Kaplan, joe Bart- lett, Gregg Creaser, Rob Herskowitz. ROWFOUR: Mike Spencer, Pete Mraz. FAR LEFT: FOURTH FLOOR, FRONT: Tom Anderson, "Claude". Danny Don, Lawrence Poling Yumptewa, Ivan Kutchakokott, Fred Lee, Irving Hopper. ROW TWO: Bill Staats, Rick MyerS, Mike johnson, Pete Chavez, Gilbert Chavez, Tim Canovolov. ABOVE: FIFTH FLOOR, FRONT: Stan Leake, Alvin Doriski, Gary Ong, Chuck Loe- resto. ROW TWO: Bill Irving, Phil Serrano, Oscar Sutton, Gene Orgo, Peter Gozinya, Bill Lithco, Robert Waggoner. ROW THREE: Manley len- sen, Gary Gohring, Dennis Harden, Steve Hansen, Robert Dieh, Bill Rode, Pete Suozzi, Brian Baily, Dave Mc- Carthy, Don Cole. ROW FOUR: Doug Hogue, Nelson Neyer, Steve Self, Tom Krusen. Best "C" Dorm itory-343 Q7 ABOVE: MEMORIAL UNION ACT- IVITIES BOARD, FRONT: Rick Eden, Ioan Key, Mary Gibbons, Layna Taylor, Craig Tribken, Sue Chilcote. ABOVE RIGHT: HOSTESSES, FRONT: 'Layna 'gal-I nag A .11 ' .fikgq ,SQIIDSS , JA'--.J-2 E . 1. . '4 qffe' .-4 . f fi A ff.. f .1 -ff 1 I ?!, 'hgdgi x, Aflf' x XX Mx 1, V 6 Q XX. ins, gf. Q , gf A -.. f PP U. 1 - I WT W' WMGMOFIHIUDIOD . a W V il ' .1-23531. n 4, . ,, 1. P , I 1 , 3 Memorial Union QQ L my i 1 . , iff ' 1 P d . .5-if ' ' v X V X ,a"'Aa n IN I NJ H1151 n ..,. ,F -e :., :,4,.,'Q r .r-., V. . . 346-Pom Pon Line A x Q47 .,, , n if K, N .-'J' J Varsity Pom Pon Line Varsity Cheerleading Line VARSITY POM PON LINE-FRONT ROW: Shari Rice, Karen Duke, Arlene Ellis, Maureen Feeney, lacque San- chez, lolanda Rincon. SECOND ROW: Pat Patterson, Pam Solam, Paula Piaz- za, Susan Bustamente, Kim Hutchings, Sandy von Lohen, co-captain, Carol Morrison, Linda Last, Terri Michaels. BACK ROW: Cindy Hall, co-captain, Linda Theis, Gwen Yee, Debbie Pear- son, Theresa Ortiz, Carol Russell, les- sica Rodriguez, Connie Cox, Becky Ellsworth. VARSITY CHEERLEADING LINE- FRONT: Tim Rafael, head cheerleader. SECOND ROW: Rich Hendrickson, lack Newkirk, Mark Winters, Blair Driggs, Don Brockway, Warner Gris- wold. BACK ROW: Wendy Harkins, Claudia Pusko, Marcie Rubalcaba, Sal- ly Reisland, Barb Menoes, Bonnie Mi- ner. gi fe l L1 B1 . .JH 1 FOOTBALL TEAM-FRONT ROW. Floyd Browning, equipment manager, Mike Shimkus, Richard Gray, Ted Oli- vo, Ed Fisher, Mike Tomco, Frank Kush, head coach, Windlan Hall, Don Ek- strand, Mike Clupper, joe Donaher, Oscar Dragon. SECOND ROW: Al Tan- ara, offensive line coach, Don Baker, offensive backfield coach, Larry Del- bridge, Kevin Woudenberg, Bob Car- ter, lim Hadeed, Steve Matlock, Ron Lou, George Endres, lim Brady, Rick Brown, Bob Speicher, Billy Hughes, Steve Hale, Grant Blanco, team man- Varsity Football Team Varsity Basketball Team ager, Ray Robinson, head trainer. THIRD ROW: jerry Thompson, de- fensive line coach, Prentice McCray, Sal Olivo, Alonzo Emery, Reedy Hall, Brent McCIanahan, Ed Beverly, Char- lie Moore, Todd Householder, Ralph Nickerson, john Mason, Ben Malone, Wayne DeVliegher, Dan White, Dave Connolly, Bill Kajikawa, freshman coach. FOURTH ROW: Craig Mill- branth, kicking coach, Pat Parry, Bruce Kilby, Ron Lumpkin, Wayne Bradley, Dave Grannell, james Baker, Larry Shorty, Woody Green, Steve Holden, joe Petty, Steve Gunther, Ed Kindig, Ken Robinson, Bob Noble, Dr. W.W. Scott. BACK ROW: Bob Owens, de- fensive backfield coach, joe MacDon- ald, offensive receivers coach, Lou Eli- as, team manager, Larry Kentera, ends and Iinebackers coach. BASKETBALL TEAM-FRONT ROW: James Brown, Bill Kennedy, Mark Was- Iey, Mike Contreras. BACK ROW: Mike Bowling, Paul Stovall, Dave Hull- man, jim Owens, Kirby Glenn, Mike Hopwood, Ron Kennedy, Rhea Taylor. 'b- lb 348-Football Team 5UN WWE guuumg f41fWfWls 5llN0fWf5 gzmnfvug fmt WLS 5 1 4 -: If -" ' 'Q qv l'T""' 1""'1'T' N kbll Varsity Baseball Team W x S s ' f A ui if 5- A 1 y R H . X' D 3 W ..m,.A .. - ,, ' A . :Nf- l' BASEBALL TEAM-FRONT ROW: Lee Pelekoudas, Dale Hrovat, Bump Wills, John Sain, Ken Reed, Ed Bane, lim Fos- ter. SECOND ROW: Al Bannister, Gary Atwell, Clint Myers, Rick Valley, Mike Rupcich, lim Otten, Dan White, Gary Andrews, Greg Cochran. BACK ROW: lim Brock, head coach, Fred Nelson, assistant, jeff Osborn, assistant, Tom Welton, assistant, Mike Hughes, Rick Galzenbrook, lim Umbarger, jerry Mantlo, Craig Swan, lim Crawford. Varsity Gymnastics Team GYMNASTICS TEAM-CENTER: lim Royce, assistant coach, Don Robinson, head coach. BACK ROW: Dan Smith, Dick Dalton, Brian Scott, Ken Holt, Bob Howard, Eric Connell, lim Furcini, Steve Nagel, Steve lshim, Stan Fergu- son, Gary Alexander, Myron Tucker, Mike Waller. 350-Baseball and Gymnastics Teams 1 "Y .-1f,Li.s5- ..., .,. ,, . - Varsity Wrestling and Swimming Teams s ASU. ASU S u 5. pu:-jr X---"I t 1 v M l , 1 -' V A li N . , M It W Y , .,, , s ..! 'H rm, 4.1. 1 . . -' M . 5' -. A .' W ' ef c ..l L' . L r. ll WRESTLING TEAM-FRONT ROW? Ron Madow, Chuck Savinon, Mike Morales,'Kelly Trujillo, Eddie Wells, Craig Johnstone, Andy Hladk. BACK ROW: Bob Leininger, Gary Weichens, Mike Koury, Ed Foley, Don Denels- beck, Tiloi Tuitama, Larry Young, john Wadas, head coach. MEN'S SWIMMING TEAM-FRONT ROW: Doug Kearns, Blair Driggs, Scott Kuklish, Steve Bloxham, Lloyd Perry, George Byrd. BACK ROW: Rory Moore, diving coach, Steve Silver, jeff Latz, Chris Harting, lim Newhall, Pete Beaudry, lohn Hansen, Stuart Driggs, Walter Schleuter, head coach, Phil Hasel. WOMEN'S SWIMMING TEAM- FRONT ROW: C.Phlugheber, B.Love, T.Heiple, C.Quintana, D.Blain. SEC- OND ROW: Llsaac, C.Horsley, L.Whit- tlesey, T.Varney. BACK ROW: Mona Plummer, coach, l.Reuter, l.Cunning- ham, K.Switzer, C.Therrien. gf 5:41- C' X fl' n."', gli' .. , .. , V . My t 'ff I tx-.4 I L , P it I 'S ., 5 F Q . a L 1' L F l l G 1 L : il " 5 , it H J? Y . -rf, tt i X HA A gin T ' A X ll U Aa ' K 1, '2 Q 'F W xx AV -4.4. L 1- I gig, Q L -,S lily'-gl.Lv. A lf' - 1 Q ' 'Q ' , l , . W A fl irr ,. t - -.M -,J l -h 1 ,I Hmm 'L -A it ef, v t-tis: 'G i YU' 412 E-t-AS' T Wrestling and Swimming Teams-351 l ,fi Men's Varsity Golf and Archery teams 'I .VK I p. 'ef' Ag,-. MEN'S VARSITY GOLF TEAM- FRONT ROW: Ted Meier, lim Strong, lim Schreiber, Bill Meyers, Howard Twitty, Bob Gilder, BACK ROW: Gary Jacobson, Dave Patty, Mark Shu- shack, Doug Pool, Kirk Padgett, Skip Tendall, Tom McGreevy. ARCHERY TEAM-TOP PICTUREK FRONT ROW: Chris Zehrbach, Diane Yuschik, Betty Bryant, Carol lurn. BACK ROW: Evan O'Bannon, Monty Nichols, Howard Golden, Mike john- son, Bob Taliaferro. BOTTOM PIC- TUREXFRONT ROW: Debbie Drye, D.Yuschik, B.Bryant, C.1urn. BACK ROW: Carl Rollf, Helen Allen, Steve Lieberman, C.Zehrbach, B.Taliaferro. 352 Men s Varsity Golf, Archery Women's Softball team Women'5 Tennis team WOMEN'S SOFTBALL TEAM- FRONT ROW: Lee Ann Easley, Ginger Kurtz, ludy Hoke. SECOND ROW: Lynn Mooney, Mary Evans, Paula Miller, Georgia Buelow. BACK ROW: Marilyn Rau, Sue Halter, Betty Barr, Patty McKee, Cassie Hayes, Mary Littlewood, coach. WOMEN'S TENNIS TEAM-FRONT ROW: janet Roedinger, Connie Del- amater, Pam Richmond, leanne Faust, Rachel Sena, Carol Baily, Martha Thornhill, Pat White. SECOND ROW: Carol Sandvig, Peggy Michel, Bar- bara Skurdail, Jill White, Sidney Begg, Cindy O'DonneIl,1anice Tindle, Kay Schmoyer. BACK ROW: Lona Swanson, Carolyn Kensett, Merilee George, Claire Schmoyer, Janice Combs, Lee Connelly, Claire Petray, Barbara Wroten, Anne Pittman, coach. it 'xt l' Women's Softball Women s Tennis 353 Sahuaro ,.I 'L . i ,. iug,if1.,,.,i.v.ia,?es?.1,.l I be 'i , r' ng I ., may I' 7-.-.xi wig, 1. . Ui LSP, J 4 W3 it H I 1 l . 'Q ... , a - fm fl 3. ,ggi ABOVE: Bruce Miles, greeks and groups editor, drives north for pic- tures to accentuate Colin Young's article. ABOVE RIGHT: Editor Candy Miles explains a copy specification. ABOVE CENTER: Articles editor, D.G. Nelesen considers another "gem" from lohn Coyne's class for publica- tion. ABOVE FAR RIGHT: Secretary Peggy Hennessey heads back to her McClintock dorm from after another exciting day at the Sahuaro office. RIGHT: Preparing to head for the darkroom, Jordan Fischman, photo editor, checks a proof sheet. CEN- TER RIGHT: Secretary Roslyn Clark worries, FAR RIGHT: Donna Rodgers, ASASU activities office secretary, pauses from her annual indexing chore to answer a phone. BELOW FAR RIGHT: Advisor Allan Frazier makes another timely suggestion. 354-Sahuaro L.. Kira". rr.. 4. 4., 'K ,. .Z 05 I -?ff'?f32: 1 ' , gfhduatcg xaaw W H1 521' WN m f ww H ,. , "1!:"g"',,, M I 591155 2 'Qs-.. Q- 'T7 K-L 1- ,fa 4 Wi .c'T"j all 'Ty il' i:'-- ' .-a.. ADAMS, David Wesley, Ir.: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Psychology, ASASU Sen- ator, Liberal Arts College Council, College Republicans, College Career, president. ALDEN, Neil Charles: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Deans List. ALFHAID, Mohamed H.: Tempe, Engi- neering, Technology. AMATOR, Susan E.: Oracle, Business Administration, Business Education, Advisory Committee, Business Methods, Academic Scholarship, Pi Omega Pi, Secretary. ANDERSON, Donald Nicholas, Ir.: Phoenix, Engineering, Civil Engineering. ANDRADE, Barbara L.: Scottsdale, Educa- tion, Secondary. ANDREWS, A. Robert: Palmyra, Pennsy- lvania, Engineering, Electronic Engi- neering Technology, Electro-Tech Club, Chi Gamma Tlota, Kappa Delta, Man of the Year. ANKENY, Thomas Daniel: Mesa, Engi- neering, Civil Engineering, American Society of Civil Engineers, Tau Beta Pi Association, Certificate of Scholastic Excellence, Dean's List, Honors Pro- gram. AREVALOS, loan M.: McNeal, Education, Group Science, Criadas. ARNOLD, Diane Wilo: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. ARNOLD, Kathleen M.: Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, Office Admin- istration, Office Administration, Sahuaro Set. ATHERTON, Christina lane: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education. ATHERTON, Robert Bruce: Phoenix, Engineering, Civil Engineering, Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers. BACHTEL, Claudia W.: Wickenburg, Education, Elementary Education. BAFALOUKOS, Irene: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Student National Education Association. BAILEY, Eileen Constance: Huntsville, Alabama, Education, Secondary, Women's A Club, Outing Club, sec- retary, Racket Club, secretary, treasurer, Varsity Girls Tennis Team, Girl's Intra- murals, Women's Physical Education Academic Scholarship. BAKER, Art N.: Lake Zurich, Illinois, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, l.F.C. Representative, Cross and Crescent Correspondent, Lambda Chi Alpha. BAKER, Dianne Christine: Mesa, Educa- tion, Education. BALMER, Wayne Victor: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Geography, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Phi Kappa Phi, graduate with high distinction. BALSAMO, Toni I.: Victorville, California, Education, Elementary Education, Rallies and Traditions Board. BALSLEY, ludy Pearl: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Spanish. BARBARY, Clifton L.: Tempe, Business Administration, Business, Vetern's Club, Quantitative Systems Club. BATEMAN, Morita C.: Sierra Vista, Engi- neering, Engineering, American In- stitute of Industrial Engineers, vice- president, secretary, judicial Board, transferred from Oklahoma State Uni- versity, Presidential Scholarship. BATEMAN, Tim Allen: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Mass Communications, Varsity Golf, State Press, Weekend Editor. 357 BAYLES, john David: Phoenix, Engineer- ing, Construction. BEALL, Karen Roberta: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. BEAULIEU, Suzanne Marie: Phoenix: Education, Art Education. BEDER, jeffrey Brian: Scottsdale: Educa- tion, Education. BEGELL, Brett L.: Fullerton, California: Business Administration, General Business. BEGELL, Gregg Martin: Fullerton, Cali- forniag Engineering, Construction: Associated General Contractors. 358 R-1 ,ws- qw., a,,..-v' 4-, , . WL. . c :We G91 CPT? -51, fi" if ill ' l Q R V4 ' Q T T . -4' r,- X 1 . BEISECKER, Madeline Marie: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta. BENDA, Shirley L.: Tempe, Nursing, Nursing. BELL, lo Ann Marie: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. BELL, Robert N.: Scottsdale, Business Administration, Marketing, Marketing Club, Dean's List, Alpha Kappa Psi. BENISH, David Charles: Phoenix, Engi- neering, Engineering. BENNETT, Cathy jo: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education, Phrateres, secre- tary, president. BENNETT, Wayne D. lII.:Phoenix, Engi- neering, Engineering Science. BERGMAN, David Russell: Tempe, Educa- tion, Secondary, ASASU Senate, Col- lege Young Republicans. BIALE, Christine Lee: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Arizona Home Economics Association. BIEMER, lon Richard: Phoenix, Engineer- ing, Electrical Engineering, Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu. BILYEU, Cynthia Ann: Manito, Illinois, Education, Secondary, Student National Education Association, Student Society of Medical Technologists. BINGENHEIMER, Lourie Sue: Bismarck, North Dakota, Liberal Arts, Sociology, Pikettes. 359 BIRCHETT, Donald E.: Tempe, Business Administration, Accounting, Delta Phi Kappa, secretary, treasurer, sergeant at arms. BIZIAK, jolynne Marie: Scottsdale, Busi- ness Administration, Management, Dean's List, Phi Chi Theta, pledge mistress. BLAKE, Daniel: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociol08Yi Academic Award, Social Welfare Club. BLANFORD, Nancy: Charleston, Illinois, Fine Arts, Choral Music, Concert Choir, University Singers, AWS Women's Week Committee, Who's Who, Choral Activity Scholarship, Sigma Alpha Iota, presi- dent, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi. BLANTON, Margary Louise: Prescott, Education, Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, 4-H Scholarship. BOGLE, Rebecca S.: Chandler, Education, Elementary Education, Young Re- publians, Campus Crusade for Christ. BOND, George Thomas: Tempe, Busi- ness, General Business, Dean's List, Spanish Club, History Club. BONDA, Thomas lay: Bratenahl, Ohio, Business Administration, General Business, Varsity Tennis, Tau Kappa Epsilon, rush chairman, vice-president, president. BORDERS, Billy Trafton: Tempe, Engi- neering, Electronic Technology, Electro- Tech, secretary. BOTT, Paul Harold: Thatcher, Engineer- ing, Electronics Technology. BOWMAN, Vicki Eileen: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Arizona Home Economics Association, publicity chairman, vice-president, Miss Track 84 Field, Wilson Hall Wing Represent- ative. BOYER, William Barton: Phoenix, Busi- ness, General Business. BOYNTON, Mariquida Kathryn: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. BRADLEY, M. Blanton: Richmond, Vir- ginia, Fine Arts, Music, Kappa Kappa Psi. BRADY, Sally Ann, Tempe, Education, Elementary Education, BRANCH, Gary Steve, Paradise Valley, Business, General Business, Sigma Nu. 360 BRANDE, Joyce Elaine: Orange, Cali- fornia, Education, Elementary Educa- tion. BRIDGES, Robert Emmett: Phoenix, Engi- neering, Engineering Science, Student Senate, Governmental Relations Com- mittee, chairman, Tau Beta Pi, Blue Key, Sophos, secretary, treasurer, Phi Eta Sigma, American Society for Training and Development, Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Who's Who in American Colleges 8: Universities, Academic Scholarship, National Fresh- man Creative Design Competition, honorable mention. BROCKHOUSE, Cindy Ann: Los Altos, California, Liberal Arts, Home Econom- ics. BROWN, lay: Edison, New jersey, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Karate Club. BROWN, Linda lean: Tempe, Liberal Arts, French. BRUNSWICK, William Robert lr.: Scotts- dale, Engineering, Construction, As- sociated General Contractors, Sigma Delta Psi, Phi Kappa Psi, secretary, social manager, house manager. BUCHANAN, Barbara Ann: Madison, Wisconsin, Business, Marketing, Dean's List. BURGER, Linda Gwen:Scottsdale, Nursing, Nursing. BURGESS, Terry Paul: Globe, Engineering Sciences, Aeronautical Technology, Karate, Sport Parachuting, Rotary Club Scholarship. BURTON, Margaret Ann: Tempe, Fine Arts, CeramicfCrafts. BUSCH, Mark Edward: Tempe, Business, Management, Devils Advocates, Arnold Air Society operations officer, Cheerleader, AFROTC, distinguished cadet. BUSH, Geane R.: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education. CAFIERO, Mario Salvatore: Tempe, Engineering, Aeronautical Technology, AFROTC, inspector general, Alpha Eta Rho, Arnold Air Society Chaplain, Silver Wing, commander, Color guard, Air Force College Scholarship, Dis- tinguished Cadet, General Dynamics Award. CALDWELL, Alan Elias: Tempe, Engineer- ing, Agricultural Business 84 Manage- ment. CALDWELL, Bruce Carl: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Secondary, Campus Crusade for Christ. CALDWELL, Tamra Anne: Tempe, Educa- tion, Secondary. 361 CALDWELL, Thomas H.: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Anthropology. CALDWELL, Walter Howard, lr.: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education. CALDWELL, Walter Howard, Ill, Tempe, Education, Secondary Education. CALOS, Michele Pamela, Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Zoology, Beta Beta Beta Biology Honorary, Phi Kappa Phi, Honors, Summa Cum Laude. CAMPBELL, Carol N.: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education, Student National Education Association, Association for Childhood Education International, Kappa Delta Pi, Academic Scholarship. CAMPBELL, Craig William, St. Charles, Illinois, Liberal Arts, Political Science. CAMPBELL, Janie Lee: Phoenix, Nursing, Nursing, Nursing Standards Committee, Sigma Theta Tau. CAMPBELL, Leora Edna: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. CAMPBELL, Robert Lee: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. CARMACK, Patricia lean: Glendale, Cali- fornia, Education, Secondary Educa- tion. CARTER, Robert Neil: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Mathematics, Math Club, Society of Physics Students. CARTER, Robert W.: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Georgraphy. CASCIO, Loretta Marie: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary, Pikettes, Dean's List, Phoenix College transfer. CATES, Cherryl: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Physical Education. CAVALLO, Larry Paul: Gillespie, Illinois, Business Administration, Finance, Delta Sigma Pi. CAZIN, Gary Allan: Evanson, Wyoming, Education, Secondary Education, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi. CAZIN, Gordon L.: Evanston, Wyoming, Liberal Arts, Chemistry. CHANEY, Sandra Lynn: Tempe, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Student National Education Association, Kappa Delta Pi. CHARMAN, lean McKean: Tempe, Edu- cation, Elementary Education,Manzanita Hall, president, treasurer. CHEATHAM, Barbara Lynn: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education, Stu- dent National Education Association, Manzanita Hostesses, Sun Devil Archers, Manzanita Hall, resident assistant. CHEUNG, Douglas Chi-Hung: Hong- Kong, Architecture, Architecture. CHILCOTE, Susan Kay: Tonawanda, New York, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Criadas, film committee, entertainment committee, Memorian Union, Political Science, Honors Program, McClintock Hall, fund raising chairman. CHU, Dorothy: Yuma, Education, Elemen- tary Education. CIACCIO, Richardlohn: Tempe, Business General Business, ASU Bowling Team. 362 l 4 '- . ' . , - xx wwf- -- f llE'u.x 71 .. 3' 14 ' A ,, 111fMY, H ' ,. ., ,- , ft., sy Yr , r 'X I 9 fray. r -r . I I . f ' H 1:1 ' Ol in? . .- ,AE ,if "bn +1 x l xxx K .gt ' ill .1 t ,ill 1 .. l l I l Wri- .1 gr . vi if-rf" ET .L 1'- it. ' 'KT' ke Y. A . A its . 1' Ji v in 'Q-. 1 ' X' , 5 "BE grzzduatecg CINNAMON, Byrl Rudy: Tempe, Fine Arts, Music, Phi Kappa Phi, Academic Scholarship, Honor Student. CLEVELAND, Margaret Carol: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education, AWS, program co-chairman, Kappa Delta Pi. CLIFTON, Lucinda K.: Tempe, Education, Elementary Education. CLOUD, john Allen: Phoenix, Engi- neering, Electronic Technology. COFFINGER, Richard Douglas: Phoenix, Law, Law, Phi Gamma Delta, resident advisor. COMPTON, Pamela Sue:Phoenix, Edu- cation, Secondary Education, Arizona Home Economics Association. CONKLIN, William Allen: McFarland, California, Business, Accounting. CONNOLLY, Joseph Festy: Du Quesne, Pennsylvania, Education, Secondary Education, ASU Varsity Football. CONNORS, Constance Louise: Mesa, Education, Secondary Education, Rallies and Traditions, Sahuaro Set, Devil Doll. COOPER, Carolyn Kaye: Elfrida, Educa- tion, Education, Criadas. COPP, Russell Charles: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. CORNO, Lyn: Tempe, Liberal Arts, English, Army ROTC Kaydettes, Little Sisters of Minerva, Alpha Lambda Delta, SPURS, Natani, Mortar Board, editor, Archisis, Kappa Delta Pi, Rallies and Traditions Board, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Phi Kappa Phi, Financial Aids Board, Chi Omega, rush chairman, president. COTTER, Edna L.: Chandler, Education, Elementary Education, Lamda Delta Sigma, Theta Chi Epsilon. COYLE, Kenneth Allan: Tempe, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Football. COVILLO, Loretta Ann, Denver, Col- orado, Liberal Arts, Psychology, Delta Gamma, scholarship chairman. CRANMER, jeana Marie: Cottonwood, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Naads, Home Economics Club, Sophomore Honorary, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Upsilon Omicron. 364 ttf, , l gm ?-9-1 hot P VIL ' 'Q' ...,,... t ,,,f ,, M 9'?!"'i17f:1A,.q.,.,,""3 ,,-,:g,,41, Y ,rf,4., I 5"lf-.aalr If-2 ff'- 5? ix 'Ds L ETD. ,Q-4 'JZEW' ,n In-.V GF", CRANMER, Richard Owen: Clarkdale, Business, Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi, Graduate, graduated with Distinction. CRETIN, Michael Stephen: Yuma, Engi- neering, Mechanical Design,Society of Manufacturing Engineers. CREWS, Edgar W.: Tempe, Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu. CROISSANT, Kenneth Curtis: Phoenix, Education, Secretary Education, Art Club, vice-president, exhibits, Phi Theta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, First prize in sculpture at Phoenix College. CRUMP, Robert Oliver lr.: Scottsdale, Fine Arts, Instrumental Music, Kappa Kappa Psi, secretary, president, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Music Activity Scholarship, Honors at Entrance, Marine Band Award, Sun Devil Band, Drum Major. CULLEN, Elizabeth Ann: Phoenix, Edu- cation, Secondary Education. CUNNINGHAM, Dennis Ray: Detroit, Michigan, Engineering, Aeronautical Technology, Alpha Eta Rho. DAHLSTROM, Eugene-Paul: Tempe, Busi- ness Administration, General Business. gfzzduateg DANIELS, Richard Lewis: Tempe, Business Administration, Marketing, Marketing Club, vice-president. DANO, Edythe joy: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education, Phi Lambda Theta. DAUGHERTY, jonathan Edward: Altoona, Pennsylvania, Business, Real Estate. DAVIS, Leo Blaine: Tempe: Education, Secondary Education. DAWSON, Carol Ann: Glendale, Nursing, Nursing, Mortar Board, Natani, treas- urer, Alpha Theta Kappa, Spurs, AWS General Council, Senate Finance Com- mittee, MU Hostess, AWS Executive Vice - president, ASASU Senator, Academic Scholarship, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Palo Verde West Scholarship. DAY, Katherine Marie: Phoenix, Nursing, Nursing. DECKER, Kristina: Paradise Valley, Liberal Arts, Russian, International Student Relations Board, Russian Club, MU Hostess, Beta Sigma Phi, vice-president, president. DELEEUW, Fred Louis: Phoenix, Business Administration, Finance, Delta Sigma Pi, chapter efficiency. 365 DEMERY, Dorothy Susan: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. DEMUS, lames H.: Tempe, Business Administration, Master's Business Association, Secretary, treasurer, Uni- versity Tuition Scholarship. DEVLIN, Gail Anne: Lake Bluff, Illinois, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Election Board, AWS Representative, Kappa Alpha Theta, corresponding secretary. DEWEY, Michael West: Salem, Oregon, Liveral Arts, Political Science, Devil's Advocate, Blue Key, Sophos, Phi Eta Sigma, Greek Week Steering Com- mittee, Phi Sigma Kappa, pledge trainer. DIAS, Bonita Mae: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Crescents, Campus Crusade for Christ, Greek Homecoming Committee, Kappa Delta, social chairman, sergeant-at-arms. DIBELLA, Patrick Michael: Rochester, New York, Engineering, Electrical Technology. DISILVESTRO, Joseph Raymond: Phoenix, Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. DISMORE, David Michael: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Political Science. DIVITO, joseph A.: Phoenix, Engineering, Civil Engineering, American Society of Civil Engineers. DIXON, Deborah Lou: Birmingham, Michigan, Business Administration, General Business, Little Sisters of the Nile, president, Arkesis, Panhellenic, treasurer, Marketing Club, treasurer, Delta Sigma Phi Dream Girl' ASU Stu- dent Senate, business senator, Delta Delta Delta, treasurer, chaplain, DOBBINS, Thomas Alan: Scottsdale, Education, Secondary Education, Economics Club, president, Pi Omega Pi. DODD, Darrel Thomas: Phoenix, Engi- neering, Engineering Design, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, vice-chairman. 366 GTI ini!- ' 1 I J' ' lsr - lll is llllll 'Sn l - is .e'p,.. , , ,x S. 'ii i iii i - ii X ii! 1 13 DOLAN, Terence A.: Tempe, Law, Law. DOLLINS, Clarence D.: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. DOMINQUEZ, Linda Mary: Douglas, Nursing, Nursing. DONATO, Mark E.: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education. DORSCHLER, Nadine Mercille: Scotts- dale, Education, Secondary Education, Tau Beta Sigma, national secretary, vice-president, president, National Honorary Band Sorority, Sun Devil Band, Symphonic Band, Featherdusters, Arizona Association for Health, Physical Education and Recreation. DOTTS, 'Cynde F.: Yuma, Education, Business Education. DOYLE, Howard joseph: Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, Finance, Rallies and Traditions Board, B.A. Council Representative-at-large, Library Selec- tion Committee. DUFFIE, Barbara Jeanette: Phoenix, Edu- cation, Elementary Education. DUGAL, George Robert: Tempe, Busi- ness, Advertising. DURAND, Steven Frank: Phoenix, Engi- neering, Mechanical Engineering, American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers. DURAZO, Vicki Eugenia: Douglas, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Mortar Board, Criadas, vice-president. DUVE, Richard A.: Mesa, Business Ad- ministration, Business, Delta Sigma Phi, treasurer, resident advisor. DVORAK, ludith B.: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Lambda Theta. DYER, Eleanor Odile: Upland, California, Nursing, Nursing. EASAW, Charles: Columbia, South Caro- lina, Business Administration, Manage- ment, Black Business Student Associa- tion, Action Tutoring. EAST, Barbara: Pomerene, Education, Secondary Education. ECCLES, Parley Newman: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Secondary Education, BA, Art, Masters, Education. EDGE, Charles O'Dell: Mesa, Business Administration, Management. 367 EKSTRAND, Donald Wayne: Tempe, Busi- ness, Administration, Finance, Foot- ball Team, Football Scholarship. ELLSWORTH, Maurice Owens: Hailey, Idaho, Liberal Arts, Political Science, 'SkiClub. EMERY, Walter Titus III: Tempe, Business Administration, Industrial Manage- ment, Pershing Rifles. ERICKSON, Judith Anne: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. ESPINOZA, Frank Henry: Tolleson, Edu- cation, Secretary Education. EVANS, Don A.: Mesa, Business Admin- istration, Marketing, Pi Kappa, Delta. FALKNER, joseph Francis, lr.: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Psychology, Honor Fra- ternity, Honor Society. FALLGREN, Gregory Ewald: Tempe, Edu- cation, Secondary Education. FANJOY, Raymond H. lr.: Tempe, Educa- tion, Secondary Education. FEICHT, Bruce G.: Scottsdale, Engineering Mechanical Engineering, Homecoming Steering Committee, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Phi Sigma Kappa. FELIX, Albert E.: Tempe, Education, Industrial Arts. 368 - SI' SME 11,951-'v , tazz- A A' .., - -f""'-r'l:- TTQQQQ' -up ,... I 1? :S 'Y 369 'iii graduatecg FERRIS, Henry lames: Pittsfield, Mass- achusettes: Business Administration, General Business. FIELDS, Paul Michael: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Physics, Society of Physics Stu- dents, presidentg Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. FIERRO, Samuel Arthur: Phoenix: Edu- cation, Secondary Education: Sigma Chi, pledge trainer. FIGLER, leffery David: University City, Missouri: Liberal Arts, Political Science: ASASU Activities, vice-president: fl X 'F' . 1' ,i it fm. , for QQ 'Fx X- :E ' tilfge as fi' 0 I ' 1 x ,W u . 'f. fl ' MQTIP. L"-1. 1 ffk' ,t-T-.:,....:- A-rw?" 51' I 51? .,'I i'5T.-' HQ: 'HE l "X 'Vw Qxv- 4-. , K 4 Q... if . L4 AXQ L 71 Delta Sigma Pi, Student Senator, Blue Key, Sophos, president, Lambda Chi Alpha. FINK, Robert M.: Phoenix, Business Administration, Business Management, Delta Sigma Pi. FLAKE, Marilyn: Mesa, Education,Elemen- tary Education. FLINT, William Carter: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, History. FLORES, Robert Michael: Tempe, Educa- tion, Elementary. FLOTO, Randy: Tempe, Liberal Arts, 'viass Communications. FOLEY, Patricia Diane: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Spanish. FONTENOTQ james A.: Phoenix, Business Administration Quantitative Systems, Quantitative Systems Club, Marketing Club, ASU Veterans Club, American Marketing Association. FORSTER, George: Tempe, Business Administration,Accounting,Accounting Association, Dean's List, Phi Theta Kappa, Beta Gamma Sigma, B.A. Honors Program. FRANCIS, George R.: Mesa, Liberal Arts, History, History Club. FRANQUERO, Margaret Mary: Cotton- wood, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Phi Kappa Phi. FREES, Debra Ann: Corona del Mar, California, Business Administration, Quantitative Systems, ASU Tennis Team. FRIEH, judith A.: Williamsville, New York, Education, Elementary Educa- tion. FURTADO, Susan Marie: Watsonville, California, Liberal Arts, Home Econ- omics, American Home Economic Association, ASU Concert Choir. GABBERT, Ken Alan: Phoenix, Business Administration, Business, Army ROTC, Flight Student Graduate. GALAN, Melissa jane: Meredith, New Hampshire, Education, Elementary Education, GARBER, Carol H.: Tempe, Education, Elementary Education. GARCIA, joe Q.: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Political Science. GARDNER, Beatrice Frras: Glendale, Education, Elementary Education, National Secretaries Association, treas- urer. GARLINGTON, Alan joe: Phoenix, Engineering, Electronic Technology. GASSON, Robert Darell: Covington, Tennessee, Engineering, Engineering Science. GERLACH, Douglas: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Assistant Sports In- formation Director, Phi Kappa Phi. GILBERT, Carol Margaret: Casa Grande, Liberal Arts, Physical Education, Uni- versity Dance Club. GOBBY, Eugene Robert: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Physics, M.O. Best C, Floor Rep- resentative, president, representative to Interhall Council. GOLDBLATT, jan H.: Tempe, Education, Elementary Education. GORDON, Lauren joy: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Rallies 8: Traditions Board, Social Board, Elections Board, Palo Verde Smart Set, Delta Gamma Highest Active Grades, Kappa Delta Pi, Delta Gamma, secretary, rituals, junior Panhellenic, AWS, Phi Kappa Phi. GORMAN, Dean Richard: Bensenville, Illinois, Education, Secondary Education. 371 GORST, Claire C.: Phoenix, Engineering, Plant Science. GRADILLAS, Delia V.: El-Mir, Education, Elementary Education: Elementary! KindergartenfNursery Educators, treasurer ASU Chapter. GRANT, Frederick Anthony: jacksonville, Illinois, Liberal Arts, Political Science: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president, pledge trainer, initiation. GRAVES, Kenneth Lee: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. GRAY, Leslie A.: Tempe, Liberal Arts, History, Alpha Lambda Delta, Magna Cum Laude GRAY, Tawny Louise: Hagerstown, Mary- land, Education, Business Education, transfer from Hagerstown junior Col- lege. GRECO, D. Anthony: Milwaukee, Wis- consin, Liberal Arts, Political Science: Chairman of Machismo Sports Award, GREENE, William Irving: Los Angeles, California: Business Administration, General Business. GREENLEAF, Nancy Pollitt: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education. GREER, Carol Ann: Schonberg, Germany: Education, Elementary Education, Manzanita Hall Officer, German Club. GUNDY, joseph Harris: Tucson, Engi- neering, Electronic SEngineering. 372 gfaduateg 1. -W -a.,... ,,, S Wilsitfimsgeagtok-A We- J l- l - I -f. - lu v ll' F 'T :Y " L 215,-,f ft!! lf' 'W ' ,ga it it . I N F.. L Z. ja gl S I' r ls V iii. J in t V l A ,i all X , A :tl - in 1 I ' l ' t 1' ,Q r . X X -M Q DV, i . - ii qs g fm.. ,, . - . A , ,dl 1 - 1 1 'F . " 4 . .ff an Q, 4 r , ' ll - l ' LFLQ l N 1 " .7 -fe 1 l Q., NY ..f,.ig - -J l , A 'Ny ,. iv' . ' ' :I l I it - -' ,X L L, L - ff . I, ll., V .- .- 4. Q, if ' HADLEY, Charles Alan: Scottsdale, Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. HAGSTROM, Arlette A.: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, French. HALL, Mary-jo: Yuma, Education, Ele- mentary, MU Hostess, Spurs, Natani, Mortor Board. HALLICKSON, Linda J.: PHoenix, Liberal Arts, Political Science, McClintock Head Resident, Activities Vice-presi- dent, AWS Student Affairs Chairman, ' Board of Student Publications, student member, University Trials Board, presi- dential appointee, Liberal Arts Cur- riculum Committee, Dean's Appointee, Liberal Arts College Council, Natani, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, Outstanding Senator Award, ASU Academic Scholarship, Rotary Foundation International Fellow- ship, Student Senate, Campus Affairs, chairman, Senate Finance Committee. HAMMERLY, Phillip F.: Tempe, Educa- : tion, Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Phi. '33 -EF: 373 gr21dual'Q-S itil' HANSON, Michael A.: Sedona, Business Administration, Business Insurance, Karate Club. HARGROVE, Dan Mabern: Scottsdale, Business Administration, Business Management, top salesman award, Pi Sigma Epsilon, vice-president. HARRINGTON, Frances Glee: Coolidge, Business Administration, Business Management, Sigma Iota Epsilon, Phi Chi Theta, secretary. HARRIS, Scott Louis: Orient, New York, Fine Arts, Photography. HART, Iames Louis: Scottsdale, Engi- neering, Animal Science, Arnold Air Society, Delta Chi, president, pledge trainer. HART, Leonard Wayne: Calgary, Alberta Canada, Business Administration, Business Management, Society for the Advancement of Management, Sigma Iota Epsilon. HARTIG, jeff Charles: Glendale, Educa- tion, Secretary Education, Student Af- filates of the American Chemical Society. HAUGAN, Dennis Vern: Phoenix, Liberal iyrff' rm' ah V Arts, Mathematics, Best C Executive Board, floor treasurer, Pi Mu Epsilon, University Chorus, Dean's List, Ac- ademic Scholarship, Valley National Bank Scholarship. HAWKINS, Paul joseph: Scottsdale, Edu- cation, Secondary Education, Phi Gamma Delta, Intramural chairman. HAYDEN, Karen Mary: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Kappa Delta, Academic Scholarship. HAYWARD, Betty Anne: Phoenix, Fine Arts, Speech Pathology, Leadership Board, Residence Hall Association, Sigma Alpha Eta, Lambda Delta Sigma. HEAP, Karen M.: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education, Social Board, Panhellenic, Alpha Phi, chaplain, ad- ministrative assistant. HEATH, Floranleanine: Chandler, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. HEATON, Susan M.: Mesa, Education, Elementary Education. HEAVILIN, Deborah Ann: Scottsdale, Education, Elementary Education, Maltesians, recording secretary, Kappa Kappa Gamma, registrar. -..T I 6' ' ' X Iwi. 113 Tl? -3 fi? .,,, V! -sl -A I 5 .wi f .I .V , ii ' f Mm ,r-ai-qv. 4 S.-of .,,.-If -P'-1 , ll: Eh' -"r-W, . Al-lf' V 1 pfffl I lst . 5439155- HEGDAHL, Martha lo :Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. HEGEL, Deborah lean: Tempe, Fine Arts, Music, Sigma Alpha Iota, secretary, president, Dean's Honor Award. HEIPLE, Mary Christina: Phoenix, Fine Arts, Environmental Design, Spurs, Natani, president, National Society of Interior Designers, Women's Varsity Swim Team. HEISEY, Sally Louise: Tempe, Education, Elementary Education. HELTON, judy: Phoenix, Business Ad- ministration, Advertising. HENDERSON, Richard William: Mesa, Business Administration, General Busi- ness. HENNE, lan Margo: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education, A Club, Angel Flight, ASU Swimteam, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, '68 Olympic Swimteam, Women's Athletic-Academic Physical Educa- tion Scholarship, Chi Omega, secretary. HENRY, Ethel Diane: Buckeye,Education, Elementary Education. HENRY, Robert William: Phoenix, Engi- neering, Mechanical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, president, Engi- neering Council, Dean, of Students ROTC Award, Distinguished AFROTC Cadet. 375 HERNANDEZ, Mary Imelda: Casa Grande, Graduate School of Social Service Ad- ministration, Social Service Administra- tion. tion. HERTZ, Ellen joy: Albuquerque, New Mexico, Education, Elementary Educa- tion. HESTON, john David: Tempe, Business Administration, Accounting, Sun Devil Band. HICKERSON, Lloyd Douglass: Mesa, Engineering, Agricultural Economics. HILL, Peggyleanne: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education, University Dance Theatre, Devil's Advocates, Varsity Cheerleader, Panhellenic Council, Kappa Delta Pi, Natani, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Arkesis, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities, ASASU Interdiscipliary Committee on Human Experimentation, Kappa Kappa Gamma, first vice-president, fraternity awareness chairman. HINES, ludith Mae: Apache junction, Education, Elementary education, ElementaryfKindergartenfNursery Edu- cators, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi. HOCKETT, Christina Susanne: Los Alamos, New Mexico, Fine Arts, Speech Path- ology and Audiology, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Rallies 84 Tradi- tions Board, Sigma Alpha Eta. HODGERS, Dina lrene,: Prescott, Busi- ness, Marketing, Palo Verde East judicial Board Representative. HOFMANN, Loraine Marie: Mesa, Liberal Arts, Medical Technology, Kappa Delta. HOGE, Linda Jeanne: Prescott, Nursing, Nursing, Arizona Association of Stu- dent Nurses, Sun Devil Archers, Army Nurse Corps Student Program. HOLMES, Georgia Faye: Phoenix, Edu- cation, Secondary Education, Uni- versity Dance Theatre, vice-president, Academic Scholarship. HOLMES, Lydia Margaret: Knights Landing, California, Business Admin- istration, Finance, Phi Chi Theta, treasurer. HOLT, Cherry Aileen: Los Altos, Cali- fornia, Education, Secondary Educa- tion, ASU Foreign Language Club, historian, treasurer. HOLTON, Claude Steven: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Psychology, Psi Chi, secretary. HONANIE, Gilbert jr.: Phoenix, Archi- tecture, Architecture. HOPKINS, Barbara jean: Arcadia, Cali- fornia, Business Administration, Busi- ness, Young Republicans, Delta Delta Delta, sponsor chairman, scholarship chairman. HOTHEM, Terry L.: Wickenburg, Busi- ness Administration, Accounting, Accounting Association, Delta Sigma Phi, pledge trainer, pledge master. HOUSE, Carolyn leanne: Scottsdale, Nursing, Nursing, Honors Program, Curriculum Committee, College of Nursing Student Representative, Alpha Lambda Delta. 376 . . .'-T? ----- -- 3 -l hi il-' VZKEUP 4... .4 ---we-,f-an 9111 3 2 -if-12 M'-I ILE- I v " ""fi""75',f -1- -'ir '75 1 g- .l'0?-'F' as if -.. -'F :- 7 ..- .V -' L' 2 .452 "" A-1-.,.'5-, - A 9 IW. .- ,- ,011-Q' fl :ji i '. .:1Tf,fQgj .,,.,A ,- -.ifiiiigm .Q-1 ,- 4. .. ff- "1'.'f53 111' --if A . T- B '.nf-JAQBIQ' .hm 'Zia' ' Yi? ,eu P-5. . ?".,, ,A ali '5- urr 1 ,Ju ,u ,I 'Af' -.un ---'igu l g ' " f if ' Alf, 1 t . r -W... W 'N a 6 HOWARD, Linda Kay: Phoenix, Business Administration, Office Administration, Manzanita Hall Hostess, Society for the Advancement of Management. HUBBARD, Jerrold Rex, Phoenix, Engi- neering, Electrical Engineering, Stu- dent Senate, AFROTC, Honors Pro- gram,Kappa Sigma. HUGHES, Nancy Ellen: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. HUMPHRESS, Michael E.: Louisville, Ken- tucky, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Sophos, vice-president, Silverwing, Lambda Chi Alpha, pledge trainer, president. HUNT, Christine D'arcy: Tempe, Edu- cation, Elementary Education, Gamma Phi Beta, vice-president, social chair- man. HUNT, Larry Gene: Tempe, Business Administration, Quantative Systems, Rugby Club, Dean's List. wa- te. -P-ff. 25 g t xt' !'.P,.'v,QV 'J - I s 0 Fit' ' ' wbffhi Q ll l l - 'V ,ff -. ' , O , - Q- fmt? J H it ri Us 3' V I rdf' ,Qflx ,, I ,Q 'A"i..ff,"f :sl 1'-' 6- Quan- K ' ff, wv iwlvla if ,a E S -i -n 'xii Q fri . , , .x t Q L . ., v 7,-9 f 1' ,Y ..,,,, pf, Y x,,,3 z A 1 v ' L x K .. ,v .my 'Vlffi' . ev F I 4 bg 35. , 4' Aff'!..-, 'ji ' N ' 4' V fx-asa .KY l . Q 1 ra' 'Q X 4 1,1 , U t -11 ,. 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I,-4 N "f Til -Q y Q-nl 'Q' 1 ,gi HYDE, Richard Ross: Phoenix, Business I , Administration, General Business, ii at Silverwing, comptroller. ll IMMELL, Raymond Gene: Mesa, Engi- neering, Electrical Engineering, ln- stitute of Electrical and Electronic A ga Engineers, outstanding Electrical 't' Engineer Senior Award, Eta Kappa Nu, outstanding Electrical Engineering Award secretary, treasurer, Blue Key, Phi Kappa Pi, Engineering Council, ' j Tau Beta Pi. 'Q J r li N, - -5. ISENBARGER, john Michael: Phoenix, H Engineering, Chemical Engineering, American Institute of Chemical Engi- neering, Symphony and Marching Band, Choral Union, Concert Choir, Dow Chemical Award, Monsanto Chemical Award. 1 . . luv, 1 -Q 'L - ',, - f--, .f 15 ' 1351 fr, T Y '1Mf"1 V 4 '1 " . 'Q vb s i ' if ISERMAN, Lana lean: Glendale, Educa- ll tion, Secondary Education, 5pul'Si Academic Scholarship, Kappa Kappa Gamma, junior Panhellenic, Public relations, House Board. f Y gf!! W it 35? , IACKSON, Harry Scott, lr.: Mesa, Educa- J , tion, Elementary Education. X 'ggi' ., P .,f, . A 'jf - ' - ,- " .- 'ff . it -fr - 5 P , . 5, R , J C r , Y , w . N .Q N ' ' r' .f " -.av-:at . -i - , 4 . 5. 'Y 437' ,'k'3! .Inj iigbc r., f'. ap, 7-- 44 ' Va " "' 'i ' 'l fi sl ' -wma 'l ' "' -' ln.. ."' ' v""ll:'- - Y- r v, L If - ,, .A J' ' . ,F .Q . I 4 ' 4,4 4 D 1 J A ' A -.. Iva-L ' i ,X 1:9197 t la- I 379 Masta' V? ,H , I 1 . P54 ,. V u .' VN L u-,4-4 C '- l me .1 .'4. -- K 'l I 4,1 A-Qi '- '?"f'lw'-ff A55-' ' 0'8" M: 'rf :4 if K "1 ,f' 1 r .. 5 4011 -'K' - R ff ,lvA-- A-T! M ti K, 9 4" A FH, . .4 he G +":'. :iff .QM 'Sinn' 'Ag ' ,gf-T - JACOBS, Ronald Alergernon: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education. JACQUEMART, Mary Christine: Phoenix, Education, Elementary. JAMES, Minnie Wyonia: Phoenix, Edu- cation, Elementary Education, Aca- demic Scholarship. JARBOE, Jeffrey D.: Chandler, Business Administration Marketing, Marketing Club, Society for Advance of Manage- ment, Academic Scholarship. JENKINS, Diane Patricia: Phoenix, Edu- cation, Secondary Education, National Business Education Association, Blacx Business Student Association, Alpha Kappa Alpha. JILEK, Timothy Edward: Mount Prospect, Illinois, Business Administration Fi- nance, Phi Kappa Psi, treasurer. JOHNSON, Allen Dale: Mesa, Education, Secondary Education, Student National Education Association. JOHNSON, Brenda Carol: Tempe, Edu- cation, Secondary Education, Phi Upsi- lon Omicron. JOHNSON, Lois Kirtland: Scottsdale, Edu- cation, Elementary Education. JOHNSON, Marvin C.: Phoenix, Business Administration Economics. JOHNSON, Pamela Murrel: Coolidge, Education, Secondary Education, ASU Marching Band, Women's A Club, president, Natani, AWS, Outstanding Senior in Education, OutstandingJunior in Physical Education, Women's Soft- ball Team, Basketball Team, Archery Team. JOHNSON, Sue: Union, Illinois, Edu- cation, Elementary Education. JONES, Joann Michelle: Tempe, Edu- cation, Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Pi. JONES, Ronald Lee: Phoenix, Business Administration, Accounting, University Singers, Academic Scholarship, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sig- ma, Phi Kappa Phi. JUDD, Paula E.: Phoenix, Education, Ele- mentary Education. KAHLEY, Eileen A.: Phoenix, Education, B.A. Elementary Education, M.A. Spe- cial Education. KAHNWEILER, Ellen Sue: Tempe, Edu- cation, Elementary Education. KALB, Steven: Las Vegas, Nevada, Engi- neering, Construction, Association of General Contractors, student chapter. KALB, Wendy Abair: Phoenix, Business, Personnel Management, Spurs, trea- surer, Natani, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Kay- dettes, ASASU Election Board, Little Sis- ters, of Minerva, Dean's List, Delta Gamma, assistant pledge chairman, an- chora. KARIS, Andrea Dorothy: Phoenix, Edu- cation, Elementary Education, Pnrate- res. 380 N Til mfg if ' il' fl . -5 L V 1, ,N it ,E 2 , I fx., 'ftp I l , "g...3 -Li, ,- - . , , . i if W, ' ., 4. . 3 l'li4,,wl lx ,Em A 111 1 -, l J, V - J .V - 1' .J ' V , 'al . g .. r i ...U 'wg ' -1 ' , - . i . A h ' V ' WHT Ugg, '.2 ' :fr A 1 I 'lfiiiil .3 "' ii 2 liafii-, . . , . ' ' 7' ,iiiii-fi L l r .9 ww 1-r -,T ii- ' - E lzzff' 'lx .l. . ,fzssl -ri Q in-' if . A ill . J.. . - - ..- ,.:::llui-... . ,,,........- R'---L-1..f--J.. si.: sf-'--::r- , Q R' ill, 43 l il V x l ' -N ill l l s W " "' ,W 1 ,E , W . . M y fy 4 l Zi -1 if .ge ,-.- 1- --fem --.- if .. vv?':an- pug gfaduateg KARP, Marvin: Tempe, Education, Secon- dary Education, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Del- ta Kappa. KAUFMAN, Curtis Lee: Sacto, California, Business Administration, General Busi- ness, Business Club, secretary. KEENE, Robert LaClaire: Phoenix, Gradu- ate School of Social Service Administra- tion, Social Work. KELLEY, Gay: Tempe, Education, Ele- mentary Education, Election Board, Homecoming Steering Committee, So- cial Board. KELLEY, james N.: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education, Industrial Arts Association, president, Football Scho- larship. KENNING, james Alan: Phoenix, Engi- neering, Chemical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers, student chapter, president, Academic Scholar- ship. KERSH, Anthony Richard: Scottsdale, Business Administration Accounting. KHIN, Tina Wai Wai: Mesa, Fine Arts, Painting and Drawing. KIECKHEFER, Katherine Elizabeth: Pres- cott, Liberal Arts, History. KING, Pamela Leah: Scottsdale, Edu- cation, Elementary Education. KING, Rowland Rutherford: San Rafael, California, Education, Education Ad- ministration, Association of Graduate Students in Education Administration and Supervision, Executive Council. KLANN, Albert F.: Tempe, Engineering, Engineering, graduate. KLAWU HN, Roberta Louise: Broomfield, Colorado, Education, Secondary Edu- cation, Delta Gamma. KNAPP, NancyI.: St. Louis, Missouri, Edu- cation, Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Pi. KNOOB, Nancy Elizabeth: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Anthropology. KNOOB, Patricia Louise: Scottsdale, Graduate, English. KNUDSEN, Lawrence Elden: Scottsdale, Business Administration, Management, Dean's List, Society for the Advance- ment of Management. KOC, Linda lane: Mesa, Fine Arts, Com- mercial Art, Academic Scholarship. KOC, lohnlerome: Mesa, Engineering, Electrical Construction, Institute of Electronica! and Electronic Engineers. KOHN, Roy E., Ill: El Paso, Texas, Liberal Arts, History. KORBACHER, Shari Elizabeth: Phoenix, Nursing, Nursing, Arizona Association of Student Nurses, National Associ- ation of Student Nurses. KRAHULEC, Robert Michael: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Archons, Interfraternity Council, AFROTC Schol- arship, Student Senate, Deltz Sigma Phi, president. KRAICI, Ronald Francis: Hickory Hills, Illinois, Education, Secondary Edu- cation. KRAMER, Mary Elizabeth: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Arizona Home Economics Association. N llc N.- L2 3 l il xx fx xl i f 2 gm O ,sax ll ..-If KRISILOFF, Cathi Sue: Mesa, Education, Elementary Education. KRUEGER, Theresa lean: Phoenix, Nurs- ing, Nursing. KRUG, Lora Lynne: New Hyde Park, New York, Liberal Arts, PsychoIogy,Gabriel, secretary, Alpha Eta Rho. KRUG, Richard William: New Hyde Park, New York, Engineering, Aeronautical Technology, Gabriel, president, Alpha Eta Rho, vice-president. LA BRASH, Robert Le Roy: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Geography, Karate Club, Gamma Theta Upsilon, vice-president. LA CHANCE, john Peter: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Pi Sigma Alpha, Tuition Waiver Scholarship, Magna Cam Laude. LADD, Linda Maude: Bellevue, Washing- ton, Education, Elementary Education, Campus Crusade for Christ. LAMBERT, Rex M.: Germantown, Tenne- ssee, Education, Secondary Education, Desert Rune, co-editor, University of Colorado Writer's Conference Scholar- ship. LAMONT, Ruth Marion: Phoenix, Edu- cation, Secondary Education. LANDRY, William Joseph: Tempe, Engi- neering, Electronic Technology. LANE, DIXIE E.: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Home Economics. LANE, Ruthellen jackson: Phoenix, Edu- cation, Secondary Education, Sigma Kappa. 383 LAPOTA, james Robert: Scottsdale, Business Administration, General Business, Economics Club. LARA, Ruben R.: Morenci, Education, Secondary Education. LARABELL, Diane lane: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Angel Flight, Natani. LARGE, Elinor Grace: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Anthrop0l0gY2 Anthropology Club. LARSON, Lea Ellen: Phoenix, Fine Arts, Environmental Design, National Society of Interior Designers. LASH, Arnold Max: Las Vegas, Nevada, Business Administration, Quantitative Systems. LASHINSKY, Ilene joy: Phoenix, Law, Law, Phi Delta Phi. LAWRENCE, David Walter: Tempe, Fine Arts, Speech PathologyfAudiology, Sigma Alpha Eta, National Fraternity of Speech and Hearing. LAZAR, Sandee Bonnie: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, National Education Association. LEATHER, james Leslie: Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, Economics, Delta Sigma Pi, treasurer. LEE, Constance, Coolidge, Liberal Arts, Medical Technology, American Society of Medical Technologists, Oriental Students Club. LENARD, Charles P., jr.: Pomona, Cali- fornia, Engineering, Tehcnical Educa- tion Tehcnology, Alpha Eta Rho. LEROY, Michael D.: Tempe, Engineering, M.A., Civil Engineering. LESLIE, Kevin Dennis: Redwood City, California, Business Administration, General Business. LEVEY, Richard Glen: Rockford, Illinois, Business Administration, Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi, hist-, MarketingClub LEVIN, Victoria E.: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education, National Educa- tion Association, Hillel. LEWKOWITZ, Cathy Sue: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. LICHTENWALTER, Carol lean: Man- hattan, Illinois, Education, Secondary Education, Pi Omega Pi, treasurer, Pi LambdaTheta. LIGGETT, Betty Ann: Glendale, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. LINCOLN, john Crandall: Phoenix, Liber- al Arts, Spanish, Summa Cum Laude, Phi Eta Sigma, vice-president. LINTON, john R.: Tempe, Law, Law, M.A. in Engineering, Phi Delta Phi, president, Student Bar Association, treasurer, Tau Beta Pi, Institute of Electrican and Electronic Engineers, Student Legal Services. LITVINOFF, Lavrenti Paul: Van Nuys, California, Education, Secondary Educa- tion, Varsity Track and Field, record holder, Arizona Association of Health, Physical Education, and Recreation, Phi Epsilon Kappa. LLEWELLYN, Louise: Yuma, Education, Elementary Education, Student Council for Exceptional Children, Student National Education Association. LLEWELLYN, Robert Neilson: Phoenix, Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu, president, Tau Beta Pi, Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, secretary. LOHMILLER, Carol Anne:Phoenix,Educa- tion, Secondary Education, Piketts, president, Sahuaro Set, president, Manzanita Hostess, Student Sponsor. if Q 384 rc' " l .Es LOHSE, Kathleen L.: Williston, North Dakota, Education, Elementary Educa- tion, Kappa Delta Pi, AWS, programs chairman, National Education Associa- tion, Pi Beta Phi, pledge secretary, secretary, efficiency chairman. LONNQUIST, Barbara Ann: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Home Economics Club, American Home EconomicAssociation. LOOHAWENCHIT, Kasma Susan: Bang- kok, Thailand, Business Administration, Marketing, Spurs, co-editor, regional director, Natani, historian, junior ad- viser, Martar Board, historian, Student M Marketing Club, Phi Chi Theta, Mc- l "lil Clintock Hall HCouncil, cultural chair- man, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Foreign Stu- dent Scholarship, Alpha Theta Kappa. LOPER, Lillian lone: Mesa, Education, Elementary Education. LUECK, Shirley Ann: Tempe, Education, Elementary Education, Education Board, Pi Beta Phi, record secretary, scholar- ship chairman, vice-president. ' LUNDBURG, Lea Jane: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Secondary Education, Beta Beta Beta, Pi Lambda Theta. LYONS, Beverly Diane: Washington, DC, Liberal Arts, History. MACDONALD, Bonnie Mae: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education. MAISEL, Cherie Kaye: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Pi. MANCUSO, Paul Daniel: Utica, New York, Engineering, Civil Engineering, American Society of Civil Engineers. MACNAB, Douglas Allen: Tempe, Engi- neering, Electronic Technology. MADSEN, Mark S.: Mesa, Liberal Arts, Physics, Honors at Entrance, Academic Scholarship. MADSON, jonnie, Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education, Phi Kappa Psi, "500" queen, Alpha'Tau Omega, sweet- heart, Angel Flight, Devil's Advocates, Maltesians, Pi Beta Phi, activities chair- man, social chairman, president. MAGEE, Arthur Duane: Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, Accounting, National Association of Accountants. MAKAROPLOS, Catherine Marie: Scotts- dale, Education, Elementary Education. MALATESTA, Thomas Anthony: Phoeniz, Engineering, Electrical Engineering. MALDONADO, Robert z.: Mesa, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. MANRIQUEZ, Richard, Mesa, Liberal Arts, Physical Education, Phi Epsilon Kappa, Karate Club. MANSFIELD, Yolanda G.: Phoenix, Fine Arts, Speech Pathology, Sigma Alpha Eta. MANTEL, Daffy: Denver,j Colorado, Liberal Arts, Physical Education, Naiads, Student National Education Association. MARKS, Diana Lynn: Mesa, Business Administration, General Business, Busi- ness Administration Council, Palo Verde Main Hall Council, Rallies and Traditions Board, Academic Scholarship, Palo Verde Main Scholarship, Mortar Board, Natani, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Chi Theta, president, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Pi Beta Phi, treasurer, assistant treasurer. MARKS, john Charles: Phoenix, Engi- neering, Agriculture, Alpha Gamma Rho vice-president, Circle K Club. Desert Rangers. MARTEN, Sharon Kay: Manchester, Missouri, Education, Elementary Educa- tion, Maltesians. MARTIN, Bertha Arlene: Clifton, Educa- tion, Secondary Education, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Arizona Home Economic Association, National Student Education Association. MARTIN, Karen Scott: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Secondary Education, M.U. Hostess, M.U. Criada, Natani, Mortar Board, McClintock Hall, president, secretary, MARTYKA, Richard Allen: Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, General Business, Alpha Epsilon Pi. MASTIN, Gregory Franklin: Tempe, Busi- ness Administration, Marketing, Greek Week Steering Committee, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, Sophos, Blue Key, lnterfraternity Council, Philanthropic chairman, Elections Board, chairman, Academic Scholarship, George Ghiz Marketing Scholarship, Who's Who, Delta Gamma Man of the Year, Public Relations Board, Rallies and Traditions Committee, Homecoming Steering Committee, Phi Sigma Kappa, treasurer, vice-president. MAURSSTH, Leslie Merle: Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, Accounting, Phi Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma. MAYER, Elaine W.: Phoenix, Fine Arts, Humanities. MAYO, Mary Ann: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education, Home Economics Club, Academic Scholarship. MAYVILLE, Paul D.: Phoenix, Engineering Electronical Technology. 386 fl XX -vi 1 K f iijli Q ryrg Q ' i ' fl? f N- W-, L. 'ts 'f fi Q 1 ' ' Y .. . V 'J ,fx 'US gb i ff' 49" i I MAZON, Linda Christine: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education, La Alianza, Medallion of Merit, ASASLJ Educational Aid Committee, chairman. MCCAMMON, Charles S.: Phoenix, Engineering, Chemical Engineering. MCCARTNEY, Diane Sue: Tempe, Busi- ness Administration, Marketing, Phi Chi Theta. MCCAUL, Martha LaVerne: Yuma, Liberal Arts, Spanish, McClintock Hall Council, German Club, Academic Scholarship. MCCLENNEN, Crane: Phoenix, Law, Law, Lawlournal, managing editor. MCCLJLLOUCH, Dianne: Glenrock, New jersey, Liberal Arts, English, Sigma Tau Delta, president. MCEACHRON, Gail Annn: Scottsdale, Education, Elementary Education. MCGHEE, Robert joseph, Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, Marketing. MCINTYRE, Diane: Anaheim, California, Liberal Arts, Mass Communications, Sigma Delta Chi, State Press, news editor. MCLAUGHLIN, Diane Beverly, Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education, Kappa Delta Pi, Student National Education Association, National Council of Teachers of English, McClintock Hall Council. MCMANUS, Angela Maria: San Mateo, California, Education, Secondary Educa- tion. MCNUTT, lane Roberta: Tempe, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Election Board, Panhellenic Representative, Delta Delta Delta. MCVAY, Jacqueline Brayer: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Arizona Home Economics Association. MECKLENBURG, Maurice joel: Scotts- dale, Engineering, Engineering Science, Student Senator, Delta Sigma Phi. MELCZER, Lynn: Tempe. MELCZER, Patricia Ann: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. 387 ,Cf r 7 5 . , L .4 fi'- gfhduatecg -pf' is J..-Q Ji. l 49- F fi . Hn I I 'ff' MELDON, Robert Cary: Shaker Heights, Ohio, Liberal Arts, Sociology. MERRILL, Orren David: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Mathematics. METZ, Martin Rodney: Boise, Idaho, Liberal Arts, French, Academic Scholar- ship, Alpha Mu Gamma. MICHAEL, Kathryn Louise: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education. MIDDENTS, Mark Gregory: Scottsdale, Engineering, Electronic Technology, Engineering Scholarship Achievement, Theta Delta Chi, treasurer. MILDENBERG, Lauren Wayne: Tempe, Fine arts, Photography. MILLER, Beverly Rose: Eloyi LiberalArts, Home Economics. MILLER, Gail: Phoenix, Education Ele- mentary Education, National Education- al Association, vice-president. MILLER, Michele Susan: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Microbiology, Beta Beta Beta, president, Academic Scholarship. MILLER, Sharon Ilene: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Pi, ElementaryfKindergartenf Nursery Educators. MILLER, Thomas Robert: Prescott, Engi- neering, Agriculture Economics. MILLER, William lohnston: Palo Alto, California, Liberal Arts, Mass Com- munications, Golf Team. MINKEL, David Henry: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Zoology. MIRANDA, lose Luis Rivera: Douglas, Engineering, Machine Design. MOODY, Charles A.: Phoenix, Business Administration, Accounting. MOORE, Kathleen Ann: Biloxi, Missis- sippi, Liberal Arts, Home Economics Epsilon Sigma Alpha, Arizona Home Economics Association, vice-president. MONREAL, Raul Sanchez, Tempe, Educa- tgm, Spanish, Upward Bound Scholar- s ip. MONTGOMERY, Steve C.: Superior, Business Administration, General Business, Dean's List. MORRISON, Bobby Charles: Tempe, Education, Elementary Education. MORRISON, Vicki Elaine: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Spanish, Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Mu Gamma, vice-president. MUELLER, Richard Ellsworth Phoenix, Fine Arts, Commercial Art, Phoenix junior Advertising Club Scholarship. MULLER, Patricia Lynn: Mesa, Education, Secondary Education, Student National Education Association, State Press. MULLER, Robert P.: Mesa, Education, Secondary Education, Student National Education, State Press. MUNZ, Terry Lee: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education. 389 MURPHY, joellen Marie: Tempe, Busi- ness Administration, Accounting, StudentMarketingClub. MURPHY, Richard joseph, Paradise Valley, Business Administration, Accounting. NAGEL, jamie L.: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Sociology. NAGEL, Stephen R.: Tempe, Business Administration, General Business, Gymnastics Scholarship, Purchasing Management Association Award, Varsity Gymnastics. NEBEKER, William Albert: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Sigma Alpha Eta. NICHOLS, Christy Lynn: Globe, Business Administration, Office Administration. NICHOLS, Monty Pat: Mesa, Business Administration, General Business. NICOL, David Michael: Scottsdale, Grad- uate, Business Administration, Master's Business Association, vice-chairman, graduate Assistantship Marketing. NICOLL, Gary Earl: Mesa, Engineering, Animal Science. NORMAN, Paul Allen: Tempe, Engi- neering, Mechanical Engineering, American Society of Mechanical Engi- neers, Engineering Council Representa- tive, American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, Air Force ROTC Drill Team, president. OBRIEN, ludith Kreutzberg: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. OBRIEN, Sean William: Tempe, Engi- neering, Chemical Engineering, A- merican lnstitute of Chemical Eng- neers. OCCHIUZZI, Diana Lynn: Tempe, Educa- tion, Secondary Education. O'DOR, Susan Marlene: Arlington Heights, Illinois, Fine Arts, Commercial Art, Sahuaro staff: Zeta Beta Tau, Twenty Pearls, Phi Alpha Theta, secre- tary, treasurer, Dean's List. OGDEN, jo Ann: Phoenix, Engineering, Engineering Science, Alpha Lambda Delta, Natani, secretary, Mortar Board, Tau Beta Pi, Associated Women Stu- dents. OGLE, Kenneth Lee: Phoenix, Business Administration, Accounting, Account- ing Club, Beta Alpha Psi. OLSON, Barry W.: Salem, Oregon, Fine Arts, Instrumental Music, Music Scholarship, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. OLVEY, William B.: Phoenix, Business Administration, General Business. OSTREM, Gary Lemke: Honolulu, Hawaii, Education, Elementary Education. OTERO, john Isreal:Mesa, Liberal Arts, Sociology. OVERMYER, Randall Lee: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Student Mobiliza- tion Committee, Tree, Youth Inter- national Party. OWEN, Robert William, lr.: Tempe, Engi- neering, Electrical Engineering, Karate Club, Institute of Electrical and Elec- tronic Engineers. PABST, Charles Harry, Los Altos, Cali- fornia, Fine Arts, Painting. PADILLA, Steven Michael: Miami, Engi- neering, Construction. 390 T-77 'W no-at 'F'-x W., -,?f, M K -1 .Ss 5, 'Y ,.."' VIII? F1 413-3 1" f .-,M K arf with . P "P ' Q.. -we as ,- ll' sl , "., -. I1 -, l 42-A inner?" 17" in. X A-:"!i1?h ,flml i 1.-- .- .V -, 4f,,.,...,,,, Y V Ui, 11" 'L- ,f-1' KJ. PAINTER, Karl Vickers: Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, Finance-Real Estate, Society for the advancement of Management, social vice-president. PALERNO, Kathleen Beatrice: Sherman Oaks, California, Education,Secondary PATTERSON, Gaylon Davis: Tempe, Engi- neering, Agriculture, Veterans Club. PATTERSON, Rex Wain: Phoenix, Liberal Arts,pphilosophy. PAUL, R. Kathleene:Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Angel Flight, commander, Natani, Mortar Board, treasurer, Alpha Theta Kappa, Uni- versity Trail Board. PAYNE, Phillip Noel: Glendale, Business Administration, General Business, Delta Sigma Pi, Dean's List. PEACH, Charlotte Ann: Yuma, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Arizona Home Economics Association, National Home Economics Association. PECH, Donna Faye: Littleton, Colorado, Education, Elementary Education, Phi Alpha Theta, secretary, treasurer, Stu- dent Senator, lunior Panhellenic, Senior Panhellenic, Associate Scholar- ship chairman, Social Chairman. Nt ,4- grzzduateg 391 PECK, Ianis Kay: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Medical Technology. PELHAM, Luella A.: Buckeye, Education, Elementary Education, Association for Women's Active Return to Education. PENA, Richard Gonzales: Mammoth, Engineering, Construction. PENDLETON, Gloria Love: Mesa, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa Alpha Theta. PENN, Barbara Io: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Home Economics. PERKINS, Kathleen Anne: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education, Angel Flight, Delta Delta Delta. PERRY, lim Paul: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education. PETERSEN, Melanie LuMae: Tempe, Business Administration, Accounting, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, secretary. PETERSON, Karen Elaine: Mesa, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi. PETERSON, Larry William:Tempe, Engi- neering, Construction, Student As- sociated General Contractors. PETTYIOHN, Larry Olson: Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, Finance. PHOENIX, Peggi I.: Moravia, New York' Liberal Arts, Sociology. PICK, Andrea I.: Shebeygan, Wisconsin, Liberal Arts, Home Economics. PODRATZ, Allyson Marie: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. POMPE, james Edward: Phoenix, Engi- neering, Electronic Engineering. PORTER, Kay Scott: Heber, Engineering, Agriculture-Plant Science, Arizona Vegetable Growers Scholarship. PREBELICH, Steven P.: Tempe, Business Administration, General Business. PROVASOLI, joseph Richard, Andover, Maryland, Engineering, Construction, Vinnell Foundation Scholarship, As- sociated General Constractors. PROVASOLI, Patricia Anne: Tempe, Edu- cation, Secondary Education, Business Administration Student Council, Stu- dent Advisory Council, Beta Gamma Sigma, Pi Omega Pi, president, Phi Chi Theta, vice-president, Alpha Pi Epsilon, Phi Chi Theta Scholarship. PULLENZA, Patricialeanz Phoenix, Liberal Arts, English. QUINLAN, Kathleen R,: Manchester, Missouri, Education, Elementary Edu- cation. RAFAEL, Timothy F.: Corona Del Mar, California, Business Administration, General Business, Cheerleader, Devil's Advocates, special projects chairman, Rallies and Traditions Board, Home- coming Steering Committee, Elections Board, Greek Week Steering Commit- tee, Phi Sigma Kappa, secretary, Founder's Day chairman. RAMSDELL, Michael Dennis: Scottsdale, Liberal Art, Zoology, Kappa Kappa Psi, treasurer, Academic Scholarship, ASU Band. RASMUSSEN, Kent Robert: Tempe, Engi- neering, Engineering Science, Tau Beta Pi, president, Phi Eta Sigma, University Singers Alumni Scholarship, Academic Scholarship, Honeywell Award, Who's Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities. RATNER, Eleanor Frances: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Mass Communications, Alpha Epsilon Rho, M.U. Hostess, Mc- 1 , . .,.- .. ww-+? Q-ur 'itz - ln, ,', . ei- -' M- ' . 'H I ' r ' 4 : 'ixf X. , . 3 W - TS' I i ft ' X . Ah if gigs ,N MA. fu--f -PF: Nfl' ,M 5' ' iw-I 1 4- L- N69 graduatecg REILING, Sherrie Lynn: Dixon, Illinois, Education, Secondary Education, Palo Verde East, floor president, judicial vice-president. REINDERS, Linda Louise: Phoenix, Nursing, Nursing. RENTZEL, lanice Marte: Apache junction, Education, Secondary Education, Phrateres. RHODES, William Franklin, Tempe, Liberal Arts, Political Science. RHODES, William Robert, Mesa, Edu- cation, Secondary Education. RICARDS, Brad T.: Bakersfield, California Business Administration, General Business. RICE, Barbara S.: Tempe, Liberal Arts, English, Honors Program. RICE, David Winslow: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Mathematics, Honors Program. RICE, Steven Terry: Tempe, Law, Law, Phi Delta Phi. RICHARD, Grace Ann: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Sociology, M.A. RICHARDSON, joel Albert: Tucson, Engineering, Chemical Engineering, M.A., American Chemical Society, Arizona Institute of Chemical Engi- neering, ASASU Lecture Board, Resi- dent Hall Association, vice-president, Hayden Hall Council, Honors at Entrance, Undergraduate Research Participation Fellowship. RICHARDSON, john Day: Scottsdale, Business Administration, General Business, Business Administrative Stu- dent Council, president, vice-president, Delta Sigma Pi, vice-president, Ac- counting Association, Career Services Committee, Student Activities Com- mittee, College of Business. RIDDLE, james P., lr.: Woodbridge, Vir- ginia, Liberal Arts, Sociology. RINGDAHL, Marian Marie: McVille, North Dakota, Fine Arts, Speech Pathology and Audiology, Sigma Alpha Eta. RIVERA, Oswaldo Remberto: Cashion, Engineering, Aeronautical Technology! Training, Industrial Arts. ROBERTS, Corstance lane: Arcadia, California, Liberal Arts, History, Greek Games Committee, Homecoming Com- mittee, Kappa Delta. 394 trrn' l ff .Qs-f K It I I ROBINSON, Helen jane: Scottsdale, Edu- cation, Elementary Education. ROBISON, janet Rae: Tempe, Education, Elementary Education, Rallies and Traditions Board, Maltesians, Arkesis, Kathryn Herbert Winchester Scholar- ship, Palo Verde Main Scholarship, Beta Kappa Scholarship, Gamma Phi Beta, vice-president, recording secre- tary, outstanding pledge. RODE, William David: Baldwinsville, New York, Engineering, General Construc- tion, Sigma Lambda Chi. ROLES, Marcia Mae: Phoenix, Fine Arts, Art Education, M.A., Association for Women's Active Return to Education graduated with distinction, Kappa Delta Pi M T ir W1 ,Y-..---,--we -- 1 ' g. - - 'V 'v - !'.. f 3 ff 'i Q , ' , -H . Q 'TQJ 'll ' ..,.-.. , ' "' L "'itir"f' 7 Yrlimfiii ii' L ii- ' ,g T ,T , H-H s' if f 'rf ., t - , ,V x 1 , In il V -za 'ij e 'A -f . , fl " ,. N T mx N 1 " i I 8 f ' l v 1 ,WJ-L A N E w--1555-i i I til, 3 i 1 , X , fy A .- 1 ,-'- 3 1'-il " ' : . 7 i ' - 4 l it xt i W. ' J Q L-1 Vg- i u 4 E 1 5 i X A Fo- , ,,,.-.Y i , i, ev .af PU' No- H' 51 DK ROLFSON, Rachel Eileen: New Rockford, North Dakota, Education, Secondary Education. ROLNICK, Neil: Woodside, New York, Business Administration, Marketing, Marketing Club. ' ROSS, David john: Phoenix, Business Administration, Management, Society for the Advancement of Management. ROSS, Norman: Scottsdale, Education, Secondary Education, Student Advisory Board Council, president, Career Services, University Recreation Com- mittee, Department of Education Ad- visory Committee, Kappa Delta Pi, president. ROTTKAMP, Paul joseph:Merrick, New York, Education, Secondary Education, ROW, Bill Doyle: Chandler, Education, Elementary Education. ROWATT, Marybeth: Streator, Illinois, Liberal Arts, Sociol0SYi Academic Scholarship, Honors Convocation. RUIZ, Baldimiro: Mesa, Liberal Arts, Spanish, Foreign Students Club, Foreign Students Scholarship. RUSSELL, Iames Edward, Jr.: Phoenix, Engineering, Civil Engineering, A- merican Society of Civil Engineers, Tau Kappa Epsilon. RYDEN, Kathleen Ann: Miami, Business Administration, Quantitative Systems, Q uantitative Systems Club, secretary. SADICK, Linda Marian: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Memorial Union Hostesses, University Players, Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta. SANBORN, Sally jean: Fontana, Cali- fornia, Nursing, Nursing, Arizona Association of Student Nurses. 395 SAUNDERS, Robert Charles: Tem e' En , I p 1 ' glneering, Chemical Engineering, Tau Kappa Epsilon, president. SAWYER, Gail Louise: Las Vegas, Nevada, Education, M.A. Special Education, B.A. SAVOINI, Deborah Dean: Prescott, Nurs- ing, Nursing, Student Nurse's Assoc. SCHAERGES, Georgia Francine: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education, Ari- zona Association for Health, Physical Education, Recreation, National Educa- tion Association. SCHATSCHNEIDER, Donna Elaine: Phoe- nix, Liberal Arts, Spanish, Alpha Lamb dia! Delta, Alpha Mu Gamma, Phi Kappa P i. SCHENK, Sallie Ann: Riverside, Cali- fornia, Education Elementary Educa- tion, Phidelphias, president. SCHENK, Susan Mary: Tempe, Education, Elementary Education. SCHIELD, Michael Fredrick: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Psychology. SCHON, Barbara lo: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Delta Delta Delta, corresponding secretary. SCHOUTEN, john Martin: Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, Accounting. SCHREIBER, Doris L.: Phoenix, Education, Elementary, Kappa Delta Pi. SCOTT, Carmen Rae: Scottsdale,Educa- tion, Secondary, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, Theta Sigma Pi. SEEDS, Sharon Lynn: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education, Sigma Alpha Iota, Mu Hostesses, Criadas, Concert Choir, Choral Union, Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Kappa Phi. SELLEH, Sally lane: Tempe, Education, Secondary, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi U. SEMAR, Laura Lee: Fontana, California, Education, Elementary, Kappa Delta Phi. SENKOVICH, john, Ir.: Tempe, Engineer- ing, Electrical Construction. SHANNON, Thomas Joseph: Phoenix, Business Administration, Marketing. SHARIF, Rashad Adnan: Tempe, Engi- neering, Electronic Technology, Arab Organization. SHAUGNESSEY, Philip George: Phoenix, Business Administration, General Busi- ness, Society for the Advancement of Management, Senate Parliamentarian. SHEDD, lacqueline Lee: Eloy, Liberal Arts, Anthrop0l08Yi Anthropology Club, Alpha Delta. SHEEN, Carolyn Rae: Thousand Oaks, California, Fine Arts, Commercial Art, Pi Phi, Mortar Board. SHEINBEIN, Irwin S.: Scottsdale: Busi- ness Administration, General Business, ASASU Foundation, Sophos, Delta Sigma Pi, president, Blue Key. SHEINBEIN, Tina Levitt: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Sociology, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Kappa Delta, Natani, Alpha Theta Kappa, Women's Week Steering Com- mittee, Homecoming Steering Commit- tee, Activities Coordination Council, AWS, Kappa Phi, Woman of the year. SHIELDS, Beverly Lynn: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Chi Omega. SHIMER, Ralph H.: Scottsdale, Architec- ture, Architecture, Alpha Rho Chi. SHIRA, lohn William: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. SIMMONS, Mike Robert: Phoenix, Lib- eral Arts, Sociology. SIPES, Marta Sue, Mesa, Education, Ele- mentary Education, Sigma Sigma Sigma. 396 wimwfgfziv ur wi 'Y TP-rx 'Ur Ash: it iT .l,.., , l W ,L tt! ... .... li--t Jh- 'E' v av ' -2- L :BA ,ai ii i 5- 1" ,'.l 5. 2 I , y.l. lu all fi? fre' We SPENCE, Barbara Anne: Los Altos, Cali- fornia, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Arizona Home Economics Association, Palo Verde Main Scholarship, Kappa Delta, Pledge president. STACEY, Iohn C.: Scottsdale: Business Administration, Management. STADLER, Joanne, Merrionette Park, Illinois: Education, Elementary Educa- tion. STEARNS, Walter R,: Tempe, Education. Secondary Education. graduateg STERLING, Evelyn Lenore: Mesa, Educa- tion, Secondary Education: Association, for Women's Active Return to Educa- tion, vice-president, Pi Lambda Theta. ST. LAWRENCE, Bruce Nelson: Harrisville, New York: Engineering, Heavy Con- struction: Associated General Con- tractors, Northern New York Builders Exchange Scholarship. STOCK, Leon Richard: Tempe: Business Administration, Marketing, Marketing Club, Society for the Advancement of Management, Alpha Nu' Sigma Gamma Chi. STORY, Marilyn janet: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education, Society for'the Advancement of Management, social vice-president: Out ng Club, lnter- national Student Rvlation Board, pro- gram chairman, Indian Association. STUART, Ruby Cathron: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. STURR, Bruce Thorley: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Hisotry, Pershing Rifles: Desert Rangers: Drill Team. SUTTON, Oscar Logan: Tempe: Liberal Arts, Political Science, Phi Kappa Ffhi. SWANSON, David Swening: Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, Liberal Arts, Mathematics. it f-----f A Y kia ,gf Qi' F V,- I , iff I 1 rf:-1. ii . I .,...,'.-I. iw. sq. -6- ' Q-1 so-fx Cf? T Ka in 3 6 Qzzta IU' - -ne P., .fr ft. Tfivi. 'ft' .V , 1 xl ag? 1 I .l . . . 1'- VU5 ml I 4, 4 5 . . 1 -E ' sQ 4 QR..-.I '.1 SINCLAIR, Kathleen Marie: Yuma, Fine Arts, Fine Arts. SITZLER, Walter L.: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education, Industrial Arts Association, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa P i. SLACK, Sandra: Tempe, Liberal Arts, French, Lambda Delta Sigma. SMITH, Brian Allen: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Biology, Sophos, Beta Beta Beta, Academic Scholarship, Honors at Entrance. SMITH, Colleen Yvonne:Flagstaff, Educa- tion, Secondary Education, Women's A Club, treasurer, Intercollegiate Field Hockey, Intramurals, American As- sociation for Health, Physical Educa- tion and Recreation, National Educa- tion Association. SMITH, Karen E. SMITH, Karen Marie: Arlington, Illinois, Nursing, Nursing, Outing Club, Ski Club, McClintock Hall Council, activi- ties chairman, selection committee. SMITH, Steve Merrill: Nogales, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Bowling Team. SMITH, Vicki Susan: Scottsdale, Educa- tion, Secondary Education, Arizona Home Economics Association, Newman Club, Honors at Entrance. SMOOTS, Cynthia Lin: Indianapolis, ln- diana, Education, Secondary Education, Kappa AlphaTheta. SNELLER, Kathy lo: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education, Student National Education Association, Alpha Lambda Delta, publicity chairman, Alpha Mu Gamma, Phi Kappa Phi, Honors at Entrance. SNOWDER, Linda Marie: Tempe, Educa- tion, Special Education. SOBERG, Margaret Howard: Scottsdale, Education, Elementary Education, Kap- pa Delta Pi. SORENSEN, Neil Thomas: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Economics, Phi Sigma Kappa, sentinal. SOTO, Ernest: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. SPEARS, Linda Sue: Tacna, Business Ad- ministration, Accounting, Accounting Association. 397 VAUBEL, Kathleen Ann: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. VEACH, Robert Raymond, lr.: Omaha, Nebraska, Business Administration, Accounting, Dean's List, Student Senator, Phi Sigma Kappa, treasurer. VILLARREAL, Christine Carolyn: Yuma, Business Administration, General Business, Karate Club, Newman Club. VUCICH, Daniel john: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Political Science. WALKER, Barbara Ann: Phoenix, Busi- ness Administration, Marketing, Marketing Club, president, Academic Scholarship. WALKER, Karen Kay: Mesa,liberal Arts, Sociology, Phrateres International. WALKER, Rita Guon: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education, Student National Education Association, Elementary! KindergartenfNursery Educators. WALL, john William: Tempe, Law, Law, Law journal, articles editor, Phi Delta Phi WALLER, Michael Thomas: Tempe, Edu- cation, Secondary Education, Gym- nastic's Varsity Team. WALLER, Stephen J.: Reno, Nevada, Busi- ness Administration, Real Estate. WALTER, Elizabeth C.: Tempe, Fine Arts, Humanities, Sigma Alpha Iota, Theta Alpha Phi, Chi Omega. WARD, Sharla Gay: Glendale, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Pi, Elementaryfliindergartenf Nursery Educators, Alpha Phi, admini- strative assistant, corresponding secretary, pledge class songleader. "1 -f Q' I? 'M ff 'I is . , -X XY i ' f' ' l Z! is .. WARE, Robert Evan: Tempe, Business Administration, General Business, Real Estate Club, Marketing Club, Theta Chi, past treasurer. WARRICK, james C.: Phoenix, Business Administration, Management, Senator ASASU, Freshman Class Council, Inter- hall Council, College Republicans, M.O. Best "B" Representative, Faculty elected "Ten Best Dressed Men on Campus." WATSON, Cynthia Louise: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, English. X Ut -if A r T . , 3 i X, 1 . - .I SWANDON, Donald Eugene: Waukegan, Illinois, Liberal Arts, Political Science SWOPE, Donna M.: Tempe, Education, Elementary Education, Student Nation- al Education Association. TANGUY, Richard Warren: Phoenix, Engineering, Engineering Sciences, American Institute of Industrial Engi- neers, Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Pi Mu, Cer- ficate of Excellence, Engineering Department. TATE, jeffrey M. Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, M.A. Economics. TAYLOR, Gary joseph: San Diego, Cal- ifornia, Architecture, Architecture. TESAR, Charles B.: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Mathematics, German Club, treasurer. THIES, Linda leanne: Scottsdale, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Pom Pom, co-captain, Crescents, president, pledge trainer, Kappa Kappa Gamma, hospi- tality. THOMAS, Charlotte lean: Yuma, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. THOMAS, Christine Lorraine: Buena Vista, 'New Mexico, Education, Ele- mentary Education. THOMAS, Dianne Ruth: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Memorial Union Hostesses, Election Board, Maltesians, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Arkesis, Gamma Phi Beta, rituals chairman, rush chairman. THOMAS, Howe O., jr.: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Sociology. THOMAS, Laura May: Yuma: Business Administration, General Business. THUELL, Brenda M.: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education, International Student Relations Board, Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa Delta Gamma Scholarship, Academic Scholarship, Foreign Stu- dent Scholarship. TIANSAME, Tisana: Nondhaburi, Thai- land, Graduate, Education. TINDLE, lanice Lee: Vancouver, British Columbia, Liberal Arts, French, Tennis Team. TOBIN, Patricia A.: Mesa, Education, Secondary Education. TORRES, Erlinda C.: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education, Mecha. TREBESCH, Dean Wilbert: Mesa, Liberal Arts, Political Science, College Re- publicans, vice-chairman, state treas- urer. TREVILLION, Lawrence Edward: Phoenix, Engineering, Electronic Engineering, Young Republicans. TROXELL, Susan Ann: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education, Student National Education Association. UNDERDOWN, Emily Sue: Goodyear, Education, Elementary Education, Ele- mentaryfKindergartenfNursery Edu- cators, Student National Education Association. UNKRICH, Betty lane: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education. VANCE, Linda Lee: Scottsdale, Educa- tion, Secondary Education, Academic Scholarship, Lambda Delta Sigma, Kappa Delta Pi. VAN HOESEN, Mark Allen: Phoenix, Business Administration, General Busi- ness, Advanced ROTC, Greek Week Steering Committee, Recreation Com- mittee, Student Conduct Committee, Interfraternity Council, Phi Gamma Delta. Ju M ,,.... -- ' .af-,.. I I I Ei? is T4 'RS- S lv ,gg-.-?31 QM K. I il 'C7' il . . - . nm.. - I.. ,All If Ii ki EA twirl - W .Q v-., . ':-r- Q' It ri-nr., . , , E. xi'-"xt -'J' -. K W ii N B . F fm .sf . rl IT J:-H I I L ,X wirnj' L Qi." g1'21dU3fC5 WEAR, Thomas Eugene, lr.: Dover, New jersey, Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. WEBER, Charles Harold: Phoenix, Fine Arts, Art. WEED, james Louis, Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education. WELLER, Shelley Sue: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Secondary Education. WERLEY, Donald R.: Yuma, Liberal Arts, Political Science. WERNER, George B.: Great Falls, Virginia, Liberal Arts, Political Science,'CoIlege Republicans. WEST, Glen Allen: Salome, Engineering, Aeronautical Technology. WESTFALL, Suzanne Louise: Phoenix, Education, Elementary Education. WETTER, Donald Clark: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Microbiology. WHARRAM, Barry Thomas: Highwood, Montana, Engineering, Agricultural- Business. WHEELER, Patricia Diane: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, History, Academic Scholar- ship. WHITFIELD, Duane Lydell: Tempe, Educa- tion, Educational Administration and Supervision, Ph.D., Officer Graduate Student Association, Graduate Research Assistant, Bureau of Educational Re- search and Services. WHITNEY, Linda June: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Secondary Education, "A" Club, treasurer, Badminton Team, president, Arizona Association of Health, Physical Education and Recreation. WHYTE, Kenneth Robert: SeaCliff, New York, Fine Arts, Photography. WILLIAMS, Ellyn Io: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Tau Beta Sigma, College Republicans, U. Women's Bowling Team, Mortar Board, Phi Kap- pa Phi, Sun Devil Marching Band, Symphonic Wind Ensemble, Honors at Entrance, Honor Scholarship, Band Activity Scholarship. WILLIAMS, Raymond Alfred: Staten Island, New York, Education, Secondary Education. WILLIAMS, Richard Wallace: Cannon Falls, Minnesota, Business Administra- tion, Marketing, M.A. WILMETH, Tom Ballard: Wickenburg, Education, Elementary Education. WILSON, Ann Pearl: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Elementary Education, Educational Opportunity Program, advisor. WILSON, Loren Walter: Phoenix, Educa- tion, Secondary Education, M.A., Industrial Arts Club, Kappa Delta Pi. WILSON, Marilyn Elaine: Mesa, Liberal Arts, Political Science. WILSON, Roger Kent: Tempe, Engineer- ing, Electronics Technology. WISE, Trudy Lynne: Scottsdale, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, College Re- publicans, Choral Union. WOLCOTT, Mark Eugene, Phoenix, Edu- cation, Secondary Education. WOLVERTON, Ted E.: Huachuca City, Business Administration, Management, ASASU Senator. 401 I WONG, Susan: Oakland, California, Lib- eral Arts, History, Spurs, Kappa Kappa Gamma, corresponding secretary. WOODBINE, George W.: Warwick,Rhode Island, Business Administration, Office Administration. WOODS, Robert Tobias: Maryate, New jersey, Education, Secondary Educa- tion. WOODWARD, Carol D.: Fresno, Cali- fornia, Liberal Arts, Sociology, Natani, AWS Executive Council, Campus Af- fairs Chairman, University Parking and Appeals Board, Pi Beta Phi, vice-presi- dent, Panhellenic junior Representa- tive. WOODWARD, A. jeanne: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, English: Liberal Arts Council, Social and Traditions Board, Rallies and Traditions Board, Delta Gamma, foundations. WRENN, Diane: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Political Science, Residence Hall Association, president, ASASU Book Exchange, director. WRIGHT, Natlee Kay: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, Psychology, Alpha Lambda Delta. WROTEN, Barbara Kay: Tempe, Educa- tion, Secondary Education, Racket Club, Women's Tennis Team. WYSE, Candice Fay: Phoenix, Liberal Arts, French, Phi Kappa Phi, McClin- tock Hall Council, Alpha Lambda Delta, Liberal Arts Council, Foreign Languages Club, Academic Scholarship. YEE, David M.: Phoenix, Engineering, Electrical Engineering, ASASU Senate, Senate Finance Committee, Sun Angel Scholarship, Kiwanna's Club Scholar- ship, Certificate of Excellence, Tau Beta Pi, Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers, Eta Kappa Nu, secretary, American Association for the Advance- ment of Science. YEE, Gwendolyn Ann: Phoenix, Business Administration, Marketing, Pom Pon, Beta Gamma Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Chi Theta, Dean's List, Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. YEE, Judy: Mesa, Education, Elementary Education,vKappa Delta Pipsecretary, Oriental Students Club, secretary, treasurer, Phrateres, Academic Scholar- ship, Beta Sigma Phi Scholarship. YELLENN, Lydialan: Avondale, Education, Elementary Education, Mortar Board, co-chairman of Regional Convention, Kappa Delta Pi, McClintock Hall, presi- dent, executive vice-president, pub- licity chairman, presswoman, historian, Starduster, Blue Key Carnival Queen Contestant, Outstanding Woman of McClintock Hall, Sahuaro Yearbook Staff. YRRIZARRY, Alejo: Phoenix, Education, Secondary Education. ZBIKOWSKI, Francis Christopher, Tempe, Education, Secondary Education, Base- Ball Scholarship. ZECCHIN, Margaret Ann: Wallingford, Connecticut, Liberal Arts, Sociology. ZELENSKI, james Michael: Tempe, Liberal Arts, Economics, Omicron Delta Epsilon, president, Phi Alpha Theta, History Club, Economics Club, Liberal Arts Council, Business Administration Council, Choral Union. ZINNER, Ana E.: Tempe, Education, Secondary Education. ZIZZO, Anthony F.: Mesa, Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Eta Kappa Nu. 402 vs 'li an-7 l - E- X S 'V Elf: -:N 'N .Eu I VZ, 'x cf' 'i sl dk . ZIZZO, Frances Elaine: Mesa: Fine Arts, Music, Sigma Alpha Iota. ZU ECK, Kay Annette: Wheat Ridge, Colo- rado, Liberal Arts, Home Economics, Archesis, Maltesians, treasurer, Greek Week, chairman, ASASU Foundations, Sahuaro Set, Phi Upsilon Omicron, Dean's List, Chi Omega, pledge trainer, song leader, social chairman, house manager. , F . ,- Q., . v -J e f ri . -,. sw. .,--,,. ffm- ,,-1 fi l "MU JE.'.d"f.': 'ff J , --Ag, lv ' 4 5 14? 4 iz' A. 4 I 1' . SL K .A I www 9 "4 'W Xe N K u A 1, ' ,ax uf. -vw ffelf E292-'I E An additional 400,000 square-feet of educational and recreational facilities were readied for construction during the 1971f72 school year. RIGHT AND BELOW: The Psychology building is due for completion of luly 29, 1972. it 'Q 1, C,."a.,-,ww Lowa? . +44 . '1 ' . .T 1 "" -' H ' l" ?"T'llf - ' -'ll' fl 'ww V- 'Q' pl it 3 1 "yi in ..wXf-,we rl ' 7 ,4 :W , -maya. ' -,,.-will , ., ,r i 1 ll . .f'f2i1'i,Hg .Z ' '. ".f0g'f4E'l'f ,,.,l e' .9 L ,, gkfxell g.a.w.ziLa' -, A - " 404-The TRUTH about ASU l, H. QV ' ' 1 Y F -592 - l f ' i , ' f -mf lL'i'x'.- -- :LW fx:-Tx 34 Li.:-.1 . -":,g,,-efx . - pg.- N' Q LL,50.,cg , 1' N- A . ,., 1 , R ,, f " , 'Z A Q. "haf-ix x 1 JN f u iv- - 2 S! 'I' 1?-1'-. , git. ,N 'I .j 5. 4 .guy -Q -5Q..? 'Lf:i:.:" ? Q,-1,6-ff-' Xb.-' sl 'Ay 1, tie, 'ft-'BNL The TRUTH V Arizona State University is located near the heart of metro- politan Phoenix in the city of Tempe, Arizona. Established in 1885 as the Arizona Territorial Normal School, ASU is one of three major institutions governed by the Arizona Board of Regents, a body corporate and politic with perpetual succes- sion under the Constitution and laws of Arizona. The Board consists of eight citizens appointed by the Governor of the State for terms of eight years, with the elected Governor and State Superintendent of Public Instruction as members ex of- ficio. The Regents govern the University of Arizona iTucsoni, Northern Arizona University iFlagstaffl, and Arizona State Uni- versity. The Regents select and appoint the President of the Uni- versity, who is the chief executive officer and the regular means of communication between the Board of Regents and the institution. The President is aided in the administrative work of the institution by Vice Presidents, Deans, Faculties, Directors, Departmental Chairmen and other officers. The faculties and students of the University play an im- portant role in educational policy, with a Faculty Senate, joint University councils, and the organs of the Associated Students serving the needs of a large institution. A comprehensive sys- tem of joint faculty, student, alumni and staff committees pro- vides a constant exchange of ideas and collaboration on the part of all members of the University. Arizona State University is organized into the College of Liberal Arts, Architecture, Business Administration, Education, Engineering Sciences, Fine Arts, Law and Nursing, the Divi- sions of Agriculture, Technology and Construction, a Grad- uate School of Social Service Administration and University Extension, a Graduate College and 52 departments of instruc- tion. obout Arizono Stote University The TRUTH abouth ASU-405 406-l ndex index A-CLUB 307 Abbott, Sally 320 Abel, lim 268 Abel, Pat 312 Abraham, jeff 278 Adams, David W. 357 Adams, Donald 266 Adams, Melissa 264 Ah You, junior 199 Ake, Wayne 284 Alden, Neil C. 357 Alexander, Barbara 340 Alexander, Gary 234, 236,350 Alexander, Wendy 316 Alfhaid, Mohamed H. 357 Alicea, Bob 278 Allen, Helen 352 Allen, Susie 254 Allendorfer, lack 292 Allison, leriann 294 ALPHA DELTA PI 244 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 308 ALPHA GAMMA RHO 311 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA 248 ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 309 ALPHA PHI 246 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 249 Alver, Gary 241,288,298 Amado, lrma 290 Amator, Susan 332,357 AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY 309 Armster, Barby 276 Anderson, Bradley 284 Anderson, Cathy 344 Anderson, Donald N. 357 Anderson, joseph 316 Anderson, Mary 344 Anderson, Pat 244 Anderson, Sherri 335 Anderson, Tom 343 Andrade, Barbara L. 357 Andrews, A. Robert 357 Andrews, Gary 350 ANGEL FLIGHT 306 Ankeny, Thomas D. 357 Ansel, Frank N. 100 Apple, Spencer 288 Applebaum, Ellen 264,295 Applebaum, Tim 268 ARCHERY TEAM 352 ARCHONS 241 ARKESIS 310 Arle, john 274 Armi, Tim 268 Armstrong, Christine 252,283 ARM Y ROTC 313 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 306 Arnold, Diane W. 357 Arevalos, loan M. 357 Arnold, Kathleen M. 357 Arrowsmith, Bob 274 Arvin, loan 307 Ashcroft, Ron 249 Atchinson, Yvonne 272 Atherton, Christina 1. 357 Atherton, Robert B. 357 Atkins, Kay 328 Atwell, Gary 350 Austin, Warren 274 Avants, S. 315 Babian, Barbara 264 Bach, Sheryl 282 Bachtel, Claudia W. 357 Backey, Barbara 51 Bacon, Reggie 280 Badger, Terry 247 Baedeker, Teri 254 Bafaloukos, lrene 357 Bailey, Eileen C. 357 Bailey, Roger 274 Baillie, Linda 260,272 Baily, Brian 343 Baily, carol 353 Baker, Art 266,357 Baker, Dianne C. 357 Baker, Don 348 Baker, james 348 Baker, Libby 331 Bales, Diane 354 Ball, Doug 316 Ballenberger, joanne 244,272 Balmer, Wayne V. 357 Balsamo, Toni j. 357 Balsley, judy P. 357 Bamford, jr. Thomas 179 Bane, Ed 350 Bannister, Al 350 Barbary, Cliff 332,357 Barber, Kathy 256,262 Barcelo, Mary 252 Barge, Marci 286 Barkell, jan 272 Barkson, j.A. 335 Barnes, Milton 280 Barr, Betty 353 Barrington, William 280 Bartlett, joe 343 Bartoli, Rosine 334 BASEBALL TEAM 350 BASKETBALL TEAM 349 Bateman, Morita C. 357 Bateman, Tim A. 357 Bates, Nancy 244 Batson, Wanda 307 Batt, Norm 241,294 Baum, Debra 283 Bauman, Tom 256 Bautista, Laura 306 Bayles, john D. 358 Bayles, Marty 261,272 Beacom, Dana 278 Beall, Karen R. 358 Beardsley, Ann 306 Beaudry, Pete 351 Beaulieu, Suzanne M. 358 Beaver, jo 338 Becison, Heather 247 Beckley, Don 268 Beder, jeffrey B. 358 Beeger, Chris 311 Begell, Brett L. 358 Begell, Gregg M. 358 Begg, Sidney 353 Begonia, julie 252 Beimer, jon 335 Beisecker, Madeline M. 359 Beitzel, jan 256 Bell, Connie 264 Bell, james 316 Bell, jo Ann M. 359 Bell, Nancy 247,262 Bell, Robert N. 359 Benda, Shirley L. 359 Benedict, Laurie 254,334 Benish, David C. 359 Benne, Robert 256 Bennett, Cathy 331,359 Bennett, Dwight 239 Bennett, jim 274 Bennett, Wayne D. 359 Bergman, David R. 359 Bergmark, Brad 268 Bergseng, lohn 288 Bergstrom, Gail 332 Berlinger, Beth 252 Berry, Blanche 246 Berssenbruegge, Susan 306 Berti, Mary 338 Besh, Greg 288 BEST "C" DORMITORY343 Beverly, Ed 348 Biale, Christine L. 359 Biddle, Dave 332 Biddulph, Barry 274 Beihl, Scott 241,284 Biekert, Russ 332 Beil, jeff 256 Beimer, jon R. 359 Bilyeu, Cynthia A. 359 Bilyk, Dwight 270 Bingeheimer, Laurie S. 359 Bingham, Nan 360,297 Bingham, Terry 268 Birchett, Donald E. 360 Birchumshaw, john H. jr. 266 Bird, Madeleine 250 Biscoe, Stu 343 Bishop, james 266 Bizjak, lolynne M. 360 Black, Bruce 278 Blackham, janet 250 Blackley, Robert 291 Blain, D 351 Blake, Daniel 360 Blake, Kathryn 120 Blake, Susan 263 Blakey, Linda 250 Blanco, Grant 348 Bland, Curt 288 Bland, Dennis 288 Blandford, Nancy 120,360 Blankenbaker, Polly 258 Blanton, Margary L. 360 Block, George 294 Bloxham, Steve 351 Bluhm, Barbara 332 Body, Carolyn 306 Boesch, Gary 309 Boettcher, Karen 309 Bogle, Rebecca S. 360 Bognanno, Tom 241,292 Bolles, Gary 278 Bollinger, Claire 312,315 Bond, George T. 360 Bonda, Thomas j. 360 Bontempi, Richard 278 Boquari, Tawfiq 332 Borchman, Katie 242,246 Borders, Billy T. 360 Borg, Robert 294 Bothe, john 280 Bott, Paul H. 360 Bottomley, Robyn 254,297 Bourg, Ellen 335 Bourn, jerry 287 Bourne, jim 268 Bourne, Steve 268 Bower, Larry 249 Bowerman, Rand Dee 280 Bowlin, Diane 246 Bowling, Mike 209,349 Bowman, judy 242 Bowman, Vicki E. 360 Boyd, Gertrude 331 Boyer, William B. 360 Boynton, Mariquida K. 360 Bozick, Robert 288 Bradish, Barbara 250,316,334 Bradley, M: Blanton 360 Bradley, Wayne 239,348 Bradshaw, S. 315 Brady, jim 348 Brady, Kathy 263 Brady, Sally Ann 360 Brakora, Andrew 343 Branch, Gary St 360 Branch, Lisa 258 Brande, joyce E. 361 Brandt, Christy 250 Bridges, Bob 120,361 Brigham, Becky 298,311 Brinkley, Michael 278 Brock, jim 350 Brockhouse, Cindy A. 361 Brockway, Don 288,318,347 Brooks, Gerlad 280 Brophy, Mark 288 Brown, Barry 292 Brown, Bill 237 Brown, james 209,349 Brown, jay 361 Brown, Karen 307 Brown, Laura 242,276,283 Brown, Linda j. 361 Brown, Michael 278 Brown, Mona Gaye 250 Brown, Rick 348 Brown, Ron 323 Brown, Stuart 294 Brown, William C. 274 Brownning, Floyd 348 Broshnahan, Missy 261 Bruce, Sandi 242,252 Bruce, Victoria 264,272 Brullo, Tony 268 Brunswick, William R. 361 Bryna, Mary 264 Bryant, Betty 353 Buchanan, Barbara A. 361 Buck, Maile 283 Buelow, Gerogia 353 Bunkep, Marilyn 332 Bunker, Marilyn 326 Burbeck, Nancy 242,261 Burbeck, Phyllis 311 Burchinal, Susie 264 Burger, Linda G. 361 Burgess, Terry P. 361 Burks, Diane 252,290 Burney, Barb 325 Burns, Margie 329 Burton, David 256 Burton, Margaret A. 361 Busby, Mary 309,334 Busch, Mark 306,361 Bush, Geane R. 361 Busky, Paula 332 Bussert, Ed 278 Bustamente, Susan 346 Bustillo, Alice 276,290 Busto, Hope 306,335 Butterfield, Steve 268 Byrd, George 351 Cafiero, joe 306 Cafiero, Mario S. 361 Cain, Barbara 331 Cain, Becky 309 Cain, Gina 246 Cain, Tom 274 Caldwell, Alan E. 361 Caldwell, Bruce C. 361 Caldwell, jim 274 Caldwell, Tamra A. 361 Caldwell, Thomas H. 362 Caldwell, Walter H. 362 Caldwell, Walter H. Ill 362 Callahan, Mike 249 Calos, Michele P. 362 Cameron, Suzanne 331 Campbell, Bruce 280 Campbell, Carol 320,362 Campbell, Craig W. 362 Campbell, Dan 280 Campbell, janie L. 362 Campbell, jim 287 Campbell, Leora E. 362 Campbell, Scott 288 Campbell, Robert L. 362 Campbell, Tom 278 Campbell, West 284 Caneon, Mike 332 Canovolov, Tim 343 Cantwell, Cloe 261,282 Caplinger, Neil 288 Cappell, Elizabeth 295 Carmack, Patricia j. 362 Carnes, V. 315 Carter, Annette 297 Carter, Bob 348,362 Carter, Robert W. 362 Carqueville, joan 261 Cascio, Loretta M. 362 Cassidy, Pat 249 Castillo, Baldy 230 Catania, Madeira 262,311 Caterbury, Cindy 244 Cates, Cherryl 362 Caton, William F. 332 Cavalles, Angela 264 Cavalles, Georgia 264 Cavalliere, Bill 332 Cavallo, Larry 316,362 Cazin, Gary A. 362 Cazin, Gordon L. 362 Celebra, Carole 340 Chaney, Sandra L. 362 Chaillie, Mark 278 Chapman, David 284 Chappell, Betsy 254,316 Charman, jean M. 362 Chartrand, Craig 288 Chavez, G. 315 Chavez, Gilbert 343 Chavez, Pete 343 Cheatham, Barbara L. 362 CHEERLEADING LINE 347 Cheery, Beth 249 Cheung, Douglas 362 Chilcote, Sue 325,327,344,362 CHI OMEGA 250 Chiros, Cathy 244 Christian, Dave 241 Christensen, Kay 296 Christiansen, Kent 320 Christiansen, Kevin 280 Chu, Dorothy 362 Ciaccio, Richard j. 362 Cinnamon, Byrl R. 364 Cirinciore, Roy 287 Clapp, Robyn 276 Clark, jenny 262 Clark, Michel 331 Clark, Roslyn 127,129,354 Clark, Scott 278 Clarkson, Cheri 244,295 Clay, Gary 268 Cleveland, Cynthia 261,282 Cleveland, Margaret C. 364 Click, Debbie 276 Clifton, Lucinda K. 364 Close, Cindy 334 Cloud, john A. 364 Cloud, Priscilla 276,290 Clouse, Susan 242,254,309,316,334 Clupper, Mike 348 Cochran, Cindy 309,325,334 Cochran, Greg 350 Cochran, jerry 125 Coe, Mike 294 Coen, jeff 292 Coffinger, Richard 270,364 Cohen, Fred 278 Cohen, Phil 241 Coker, Alfred 294 Colceri, Tim 280 Cole, Chris 280 Cole, Don 343 Cole, jackie 290 Collett, jenny 260 Collingwood, Reed 268 Collins, Mike 284 Colo,'Ted 274 Coloumbe, Craig 249 Combs, janice 353 Compton, Dave 256 Compton, Pamela S. 364 Conklin, William A. 364 Connell, Eric 350 Connelly, Lee 353 Connolly, Dave 348 Connolly, joseph F. 364 Connors, Constance L. 364 Contreras, Gene 266 Contreras, Mike 207,349 Coon, Charlie 297 Cooper, Beverly 306 407-Index Cooper, Carolyn K. 364 Cooper, Duane 270 Cooper, Warren 256 Cook, Barb 244 Copp, Russell C. 364 Corby, lohn 284 Cordier, Lee G. 278 Corkill, Vivian 280,282 Cornell, Virginia 52 Corno, Lynn 125,250,311,326,364 Corradini, Diane 335 Corwin, Brent 316 Cosgrove, Dave 288 Costa, Tony 268 Cotter, Edna L. 364 Cottrell, Cathy 250 Coulter, Susan 254,334 Coursey, Della 276 COURT OF HONOR 296 Covillo, Loretta 254,364 Cowles, Charles 332 Cox, Brian 256 Cox, Connie 254,272,346 Cox, Monica 249 Cox, Nancy 309 Coyle, Kenneth A. 364 Coyner, Cathy 286,297,316 Cranmer, leana M. 364 Cranmer, Richard 0.365 Crawford, Dan 309 Crawford, lim 350 Crawford, Lucille Mrs. 295 Creaser, Gregg 343 Creech, Chris 241 Creekmore, Carolyn 242,276,297 CRESCENTS 247 Cress, lerry 266 Cretin, Mike 332,365 Crews, Edgar W. 365 Croghan lerry 315 Croissant, Kenneth C. 365 Cromby, Lane C. 306 Crossland, loAnn 244,316 Crowe, Tom 268 Crump, Robert O. 365 Cuave, Russell 323 Cullen, Elizabeth A. 365 Cullerton, Margo 291 Cunningham, Dennis R. 365 Cunningham, I. 351 Cunningham, Marnie 264 Cummings, Diane 332 Cutler, Beth 242,261,297 Cypert, Lancie 318 Daggett, Susan 328 Dahl, Eric 274 Dahl, Geri 264 Dahms, Pam 250 Dahlstrom, Eugene P. 365 Dailey, Tim 241,278 Daine, Connie 244,295,316 Dalton, Dick 350 Daman, Ginny 261,297 Danforth, Liz 335 Daniels, Richard L. 365 Dano ,Edythe 1, 365 Darby, David S. 278 Daug Daug herty, lonathan E. 365 herty, Len 316 D'Autilia, Robert 278 Davies, Phyllis 260 Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis , Carolyn 264 , loe 316 , Leo B. 365 , Patty 254 , Paula 335 Davis, Susan 264 Dawson, Carol 120,326,365 Dawson, Dennis 312,315 Day, Becky 307 Day, Debbie 244 -Index Day, Katherine M. 365 Decker, Kristina 365 DeCorte, Ted 266 Deeb, Elaine 246 DeGraaf, Nancy 250 DeHorney, Charlene 338 de Ia Houssaye, Ric 284 Delamater, Connie 353 Delauer, Debbie 276 Delbridge, Larry 199,348 deLeeuw, Fred 316,365 DeLeonards, Chuck 343 DELTA DELTA DELTA 252 DELTA GAMMA 254 DELTA SIGMA 316 DELTA SIGMA PHI 256 de Marco, Medio jr. 288 Demery, Calvin 194,200 Demery, Dorothy S. 366 DeMichiei, Connie 283,309 Demming, Chuck 343 DeMuro, Gene 343 Demus, james H. 366 Denecke, lohn 274 Denelsbeck, Don 351 Denne Walt 266 Denson, Valerie 252,334 Dermer, Tim 280 Derminio, David 270 DESERT RANGERS 314 Desilets, Denise 297 Desilets, Terry 250,316,334 Deskins, Dave 315, 313 DEVIL'S ADVOCATES 318 Devine, Shannon 335 DeVlieg, Cliff 292 DeVliegher, Wayne 348 Devlin, Gail A. 366 Dewey, Mike 274,366 Diamond, Carol 244 Diamond, Debbie 244 Dias, Bonita 247,262,366 Dibella, Patrick M. 366 Dickey, Karen 246 Diehl, Robert 343 Disilvestro, loseph 366 Dismore, David M. 366 Disque, leanene 261 Divito, loseph A. 366 DIXIE GAMMAGE HALL 334 Dixon, Debbie 243,311,366 Dobbins, Thomas A. 366 Dodd, Darrel T. 366 Doebler, Bettie 55 Dolan, Terrance A. 367 Dollarhide, Michelle 244 Dolliar, Patricia 242 Dollins, Clarence D. 367 Dominquez, Linda M. 367 Donahue, Ann 338 Donaher, Ioe 280,348 Donato, Mark E. 367 Don, Danny 343 Donahue, Patty 260 Donahue, Tom 274 Donovan, Terry 249 Doriski, Alvin 343 Dorschler, Nadine M. 367 Dorsey, David 274 Dorward, Sharon 262 Dotts, Cynde F. 367 Dowling, Kim 296 Down, Don 332 Downing, Brad 268 Doyle, Elizabeth 264 Doyle, Howard 316,367 Dragon, Oscar 194,348 Drasler, Maryellen 286 Drew, Don 241,311 Drew, lohn 311 Drezen, Richard 145 Driggs, Blair 347,351 Driggs, Stuart 351 DRILL TEAM 315 Driver, Susan 327 Droke, Peggy 306 Drommerhausen, Debbie 252 Drye, Debbie 352 Dryvonski, Theresa 335 Duci, Barb 258,316 Duea, Philip 266 Duffie, Barbara I. 367 Dugal, George R. 367 Dugan, Mike 256 Duke, Karen 244,346 DUMPETTES 290 Dunn, Diane 247,263 Dunning, Chuck 343 Du nton, Scott 241,274 Durand, Steven F. 367 Durante, Kirk 315 Durazo, Vicki E. 367 Durr, Sandy 254 Duve, Richard A. 367 Dvorak, ludith B. 367 Dyer, Eleanor O. 367 Dyer, Paula 276 Dyer, Roger 268 Dyson, Steve 332 Dyson, Pat 306 Easaw, Charles 367 Easley, Brian 288 Easley, Lee Ann 353 East, Barbara 367 Easter, Duff 274 Eastman, Dick 311 Eastridge, Vickie 276 Eaton, Bill 239,241,280,318 Eccles, Parley N. 361 Eckerman, Francie 254,297,316 Eden, Rick 325,344 Edens, Ben 266 Edgar, Douglas 311 Edge, Charles O. 367 Edlebeck, Ken 278 Edwards, Debbie 244,295 Eggen, Ron 288 Eggert, Tom 274 Ehrenkrantz, Stan 292 Eidenschink, Master Sgt. 315 Ekblaiv, Karen 332 Ekstrand, Don 348,368 Eldred, Robert L. 306 Elias, Lou 348 Ellico, Bradley 306 Ellis, Arlene 244,346 Ellis, Joyce 338 Ellsworth, Maurice O. 368 Ellsworth, Rebecca 254,346 Elsea, lanet 50 Emery, Alonzo 348 Emery, Walter T. lll 312,368 Endres, George 348 Eng, Richard 129 Engle, Gary 294 English, Liz 258,290 Enriquez, Ed 309 Enriquez, Lucille 309 Epperlein, lim 278 Erickson, ludith A. 368 Envvin, Dennis 269 Erwin, Tom 269 Espinoza, Frank 368 Essary, Bill 288 Evans, Althea 307 Evans, Carol 272 Evans, Don A. 368 Evans, lack 306 Evans, Mary 353 Evans, Scott 270 Evans, Tony 274 Everson, Mary Gail 254,316 Evinger, Vicki 331 Ewing, Pat 246 Fain, Chris 289 Fain, Cindy 276 Falkner, loseph F. 368 Fallgren, Gregory E. 368 Fang, loseph 312,315 Fanjoy, Raymond H. 368 Faria, Ron 249 Farrar, Charles 218 Faust, leanne 338,353 Fazio, Barbara 306 Feeney, Maureen 346 Feicht, Bruce G. 368 Feister, Sherry 264 Felcyn, Mary K. 368 Felix, Albert E. 368 Felix, Moe 289 Fergeson, Kathy 335 Ferguson, Stan 350 Ferguson, Tom 269 Ferris, Henry 1. 371 Fiedler, Gerri 98 Fields, Paul M. 371 Fierro, Pat 334 Fierro, Samuel A. 371 Fieselman, Debbie 244 Figler, jeff 125,371 Figueroa, Manuel 32,68 Finch, Susie 252,307 Finer, Lynn 339 Fink, Robert 316,371 Fischer, Christi 272 Fischer, David 278 Fischer, Hal 280 Fischer, Kristy 254 Fischman, lordon 332,354 Fisher, Ed 348 Fisher, Mary 328 Fiterman, Valerie 258,316 Fitzgibbon, Marcia 264 Fitzpatrick, Don 292 Fitzpatrick, Randy 241,280 Flake, Marilyn 371 Fledderjohn, Debbie 244 Flint, William C. 371 Flores, Robert M. 371 Floto, Randy 371 Flower, Debby 291 Flynn, loann 264,272 Flynn, Russell 120 Foley, Ed 351 Foley, Patricia D. 371 Fontenot, lames 316,371 FOOTBALL TEAM 348 Foote, Dan 129 Ford, Buck 280 Ford, Kathleen 247,263 Forster, George 371 Foster, lim 350 Fossett, Paul 256,315 Fotta, Barb 335 Fowler, loan 264 Fox, Linda 244 Frame, Terry M. 332 Francis, George R. 371 Franquero, Margaret M. 371 Frazier, Allan 354 Freeman, Lee 236 Freeman, Linda 331 Frees, Debra A. 37'l Frey, loan 246 Frey, Harold 311 Fried, Bob 292 Friedman, Rich 292 Fry, Mitch 289 Frieh, ludtih A. 371 Frost, Carol 338 Fuchs, Tara 252 Fuoco, leanne 338 Furcini, lim 234,250 Furness, Tricia 335 Furst, lan 246,316,344 Furtado, Susan M. 371 Gabbert, Ken A. 371 Gackle, Debbie 261,297 Gaffaney, lan 307 Gaffney, Diane 244,316 Gage, Diane 51 Gaines, Bill 269 Galan, Melissa 1. 371 Gallacci, Debbie 244 Gallamore, Shirley 264 Gamboa, Ray 274 GAMMA PHI BETA 258 Ganem, lohn 256 Garber, Carol H. 371 Garber, Ginny 264,316 Garcia, loe Q. 371 Gardner, Beatrice F. 371 Gardner, Doug 292 Garlington, Alan I. 371 Garry, Mary Pat 332 Gasser, Mark 274 Gasson, Robert D. 371 Gaudio, Maggie 335 Gautsch, loe 266 Geary, Mindy 307 Gendron, Douglas 312 Gendron, Mary 327 Gentry, jerry 274 George, Kathy 311 George, Merilee 353 Gerlack, Douglas 371 Germer, Susan 276 Geyer, lohn 311 Gibbon, Mary 296 Gibbons, Mary 325,344 Gibson, Larry 270 Gilb, Andrew 312 Gieszl, lanet 254 Gilbert, Carol M. 371 Gilbert, Debbie 246 Gilder, Bob 352 Gillock, Tara 262,332 Glazebrook, Rick 350 Glenn, Kirby 349 Glynn, Barbara 339 Gobby, Eugene R. 371 Godber, Laurie 276 Gohring, Gary 343 Goldberg, Barbara 276 Goldblatt, lan 371 GOLDEN HEARTS 283 Golden, Howard 352 Goldman, Phyllis 338 Golna, George 332 Gonseth, leannie 258,291,316 Goodheart, Amanda 329 Goodman, Leonard 280 Goodrich, jeffrey 289 Gorgosz, lrene 70 Gordon, Gail 276,282 Gordon, Lauren I. 371 Gordon, Laurie 254 Gordon, Leslee 297 Gorman, Dean R. 371 Gorst, Claire C. 372 Gort, john 278 Goulder, lonja 286 Gozinya, Peter 343 Grabeau, Phyllis 291 Gradillas, Delia V. 372 Grady, Peggy 316 Graham, Donald 280,315 Graham, Marie 282 Grandy, Steve 311 Granillo, Cathy 335 Grannell, Dave 348 Grant, Fred 241,280,372 Graves, Kenneth L. 372 Gray, Bonnie 309 Gray, Gwen 254,272 Gray, 1. D. 306 Gray, Leslie A. 372 Gray, Richard 348 Gray, Tawny L. 372 Greco, D. Anthonv 372 Green, lon 278 Green, Woody 194,199,200,348 Greene, William I. 372 Greenlaw, Nan 242,262 Greenleaf, Nancy P. 373 Greer, Carol A. 373 Gries, Mitch 70 Grimes, Penny 264 Griswold, Warner 347 Grosvenor, Harley 309 Groth, Carol 264 Gryder, Robert 332 Guffey, Doug 312,315 Guglielmo, Paul 280 Guinn, leffrey 289 Gundy, joseph H. 373 Gunther, Steve 348 Gustafson, Jeanne 276 Gustafson, Mary 276 Gutierrez, Martin 306 GYMNASTICS TEAM 350 Hadeed, lim 348 Hadley, Charles A. 373 Hage, Thomas 270 Haggerty, Mary 336 Hagstrom, Arlette A. 373 Hahne, Mary 258,282,316,327 Hailey, Earl 280 Hale, Steve 348 Hall, Brad 270 Hall, Cindy 346 Hall, I0 326 Hall, Mary-jo 373 Hall, Reedy 348 Hall, Winden 348 Hall, Windlan 193,196 Hallack, lo 282 Hallickson, Lin 117,373 Halter, Sue 353 Ham, Kathie 276 Hamilton, Lynn 242,250,283 Hammerly, Phillip F. 373 Hammerslag, Sue 254 Hammontree, Tim 270 Hammontree, William 270 Hamrick, Anita 339 Haney, lulie 246 Hanrahan, Tom 256 Hansen, Donna 276 Hanson, lohn 351 Hansen, Mike 323 Hansen, Scott 274 Hansen, Steve 343 Hansen, Thomas 274 Hanson, Michael A. 375 Harden, Dennis 343 Hargrove, Dan M. 375 Hargrove, Don 332 Harkins, Wendy 347 Harmon, Peter 294 Hamer, Mike 343 Harper, Deidre 249,260 Harrington, Frances G. 375 Harrington, Reid 244,295 Harris, Bill 343 Harris, lim 270 Harris, Scott L. 375 Harris, William 332 Harrison, Linda 332 Harshbarger, Mary 335 Hart, Butch 284 Hart, lim 306,375 Hart, Leonard 375 Hartin, Linda 264 Harting, Chris 351 Hartig, jeff C. 375 Hartley, Patti 296 Hartman, Mark 332 Harvey, Kathy 335 Hasel, Phil 351 Hatfield, Leslie 244 Harfield, Lydiann 262,317 Haugan, Dennis V. 375 Haught, Marilyn l. 117 I ndex-409 410-I ndex Hawes, Richard 269 Hawk, Colleen 335 Hawker, judy 328 Hawkins, Paul 270,375 Hayden, Karen M. 375 Hayduke, Alison 244,295,317 Hayes, Cassie 353 Hayman, Thomas 280 Hayward, Betty A. 375 Heaney, Mary 145 Heap, Karen M. 375 Hearne, Linda 260 Heath, Floran j. 375 Heaton, Susan M. 375 Heavilin, Deborah A. 375 Heckeroth, Peggy 45 Heffernan, Sue 254 Hegel, Deborah jean 326,332,375 Hein, Leslie 332 Heiple, Mary C. 375 Heiple, T. 351 Heisey, Sally L. 375 Heitel, Kathy 264,282 Heitel, Nancy 264 Helm, Martha 264 Helmstadter, Gerald C. 329 Helton, judy 250,375 Henderson, jennifer 244 Henderson, Richard W. 375 Hendrickson, Rich 278,318,347 Hendrix, Pam 261 Hendrix, Pat 261 Hendrix, Sue 254,295 Hendron, Carrie 335 Henne, jan 250,375 Hennessey, Patty 307 Hennessey, Peggy 354 Henning, Mark 294 Henry, Ethel D. 375 Henry, Robert W. 375 Hernandez, Mary I. 376 Herseth, Mary 261 Herskowitz, Rob 343 Hertz, Ellen j. 376 Herz, Bobbi 311 Heschke, Bonnie 242 Hessinger, Sue 260 Heston, john D. 376 Hibler, Laurie 242,244,317 Hickerson, Lloyd D. 376 Hicks, Bill 294 Hicks, Cathy 181 Hicox, Bob 274 Hightower, Roy 315 Hill, Marg 335 Hill, Natalie 244 Hill, Peggy 120,376 Hillings, Pam 307 Hillman, George 32 Hillyard, Diane 242,262 Hines, ludith M. 376 Hink, Daniel 315 Hipsher, Christy 297 Hitchcock, jim 249 Hite, Sheny 331 Hjermstad, Brent 306 Hladk, Andy 351 Hockett, Christina 116,376 Hodgers, Dina I. 376 Hoelk, Greg 280 Hoelk, Kirk 280 Hoffman, Tim 309 Hofmann, Loraine M. 376 Hogan, Maureen 249,258,317 Hoge, Linda j. 376 Hogue, Doug 343 Hoke, judy 307,353 Holcombe, Rex Stuart 289 Holden, Steve 193,1 94,200,348 Hollinger, Laurie 264 Hollingsworth, Bruce 315 Holmes, Georgia F. 376 Holmes, Lydia M. 376 Holt, Cherry A. 376 Holt, Keith 325 Holt, Ken 234,350 Holter, jan 335 Holton, Claude S. 376 Hom, Cathy 307 HOME ECONOMICS ASSOCIATION 310 Homes, jeffrey 280 Honanie, Gilbert 376 Honstein, Candy 260 Honstein, Debbie 260 Hood, Casey 294 Hood, Mike 318 Hoover, Arnette 244,295,317 Hopkins, Barbara j. 376 Hopkins, Becky 244 Hopper, Irving 343 Hopwood, Mike 204,207,349 Horgrove, Don 332 Horky, Kathy 258 Hornbeck, Sahler 284 Horrell, Steve 269 Horsley, C. 351 Hothem, Terry L. 376 House, Carolyn j. 376 Householder, Todd 348 Hovatter, G. 315 Howard, Bob 350 Howard, Cathy 245 Howard, Linda K. 378 Howe, Barb 260 Hoyer, Bill 274 Hrovat, Dale 350 Hubbard, jerrold R. 378 Hudson, lim 269 Hughes, Billy 348 Hughes, jacquie 258,297 Hughes, Mike 350 Hughes, Nancy E. 378 Huhnke, jo 335 Hulcher, Norm 278 Hull, Karla 252 Hull, Pam 246 Hullman, Dave 349 Humphress, Michael 266,378 Hunt, Christine D. 378 Hunt, Larry G. 378 Hunt, Ton 311 Hunter, Betty Mrs. 311 Hurley, Linda 379 Hutchings, Kim 346 Hutchinson, Diane 263 Hyde, Richard R. 379 Hyder, Tom 323 Hyder, Margaret 264 Hyder, Tom 323 lacobelli, Bruce 274 Imendia, Efrain 284 Immell, aymond G. 117,379 lmoberstag, Ann 296 Ig, Bernard 284 Ing, Melvin 284 INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONIC ENGINEERS 335 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 240 335 Irving, Bill 343 Isaac, L. 351 Isenbarger, Connie 276 Isenbarger, john M. 379 Iserman, Lana 264,379 Ishim, Steve 350 Isley, Marilyn 252 Ivers, Patrick 125 Iwasiw, Nadia 335 I jackson, Harry S. 379 jackson, Randy 249 jackson, Robby 298 jacobs, Ron 343,380 412 Maffe, Steve 292 Magee, Arthur D. 384 Magnuson, Marie 245 Maisel, Cherie K. 384 Makaroplos, Catherine M. 384 Malatesta, Thomas 386 Maldonado, Robert Z. 386 Malone, Ben 193,348 MALTESIANS 249 Mancuso, Paul 384 Mankin, Randy 284 Mann, jayne 265 Mannett, Karen 327 Manriquez, Richard 386 Mansfield, Yolanda G. 386 Mantel, Daffy 386 Mantlo, jerry 350 Manuz, Vera 245 MANZANITA HALL 338 Marcom, Donna 277 Marks, Alan R. 275 Marks, Diane 120,277,386 Marks, john C. 386 Markus, Kris 277,283 Marquez, Mary 335 Marsh, Beth 338 Marshack, Laurie 283 Marshack, Laurie 283 Marshall, Khambrel 315 Marten, Sharon K. 386 Martin, Bertah A. 386 Martin, Dawne 258,295 Martin, Don 294 Martin, Greg 256 Martin, james 34 Martin, Karen 5.386 Martin, 'Kathy 272 Martin, Lissa 334 Martin, Linda Marie 312 Martin, Lissa 307 Martin, Scott 249 Martin, Steve 249 Martin, Yvonne 329 Martinez, Christina 309 Martinez, Dennis 312 Martinez, Ronnie 74 Martyka, Richard 316,386 Mason, john 348 Mason, Liza 258 Mason, Lon 266 Mason, Max A. lll 275 Mason, Sandy 284 Massoney, Debbie 282 Mastin, Greg 117,386 Mathers, Laura 242,265,317 Mathison, Fran 297 Matlock, Steve 348 Matthews, Robbie 252,295 Maurseth, Leslie M. 386 May, Roxi 260,272 Mayer, Elaine 116,386 Mayes, Bud 249 Mayo, Mary Ann 386 Mays, Ron 241 Mayville, Paul D. 386 Mazon, Linda C. 387 Mazur, Maureen 338 McAlpine, Margarit 332 McCaleb, Michael 279 McCammon, Charles 279,387 McCarthy, Dave 343 McCarthy, Patricia 265,295 McCarthy, Sarah 252 McCartney, Diane 5.387 McCaul, Martha 387 McClanahan, Brent 348 McClennen, Crane 387 MCCLINTOCK, HALL 336 McConnell, Keith 275 McCray, Prentice 348 McCullough, Dianne 387 McCurdy, Denise 250 McDonald, Bruce 280 McEachron, Gail A. 387 McGhee, Robert j. 387 McGilvra, Tim 280 -Index McGreevy, Tom 352 Mclntyre, Diane 387 McKay, Allyson 241 McKee, Patty 353 McKeown, Michelle 245 McKee, jean 250,307 McLaughlin, Diane 387 McLellan, Scott 280 McLemore, Mary Lynn 242,247, 262 McMakin, Susan 265,317 McManus, Angela 387 McManus, Katie 261 McNamara, jim 309 McNary, Patrick 256 McNutt, jane R. 387 McReynolds, jan 325 McVay, jacqueline B. 387 Mecham, Syndria 181 Mecklenburg, Maurice 387 Meerdink, Dave 269 Mefford, Gail 245,272,318 Meier, Ted 352 Meiners, Marcie 296 Melczer, Lynn 243,277,282,298, 311,387 Melczer, Patricia 387 Meldon, Robert C. 388 MEMORIAL UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD 344 Mendell, Lisa 258 Meng, Gene 332 Menoes, Barb 250,347 MEN'S VARSITY GOLF 352 Merrill, Orren D. 388 Mershon, Mark 294 Messinger, Cheryl 338 Metz, Martin 288 Metzger, Anne 245 Meyer, Andy 249 Meyers, Bill 352 Michael, Kathryn L. 388 Michaels, Terri 346 Michaels, Terry 297 Michel, Peggy 353 Michel, Terri 245 Middents, Mark 289,388 Mildenberg, Lauren W. 388 Mildenberg, Sheri 286 Miles, Bruce 354 Miles, Candy 354 Millbranth, Craig 348 Miller, Beverly, 388 Miller, Cecily 277,283 Miller, Gail 388 Miller, Michele 5.388 Miller, Paula 353 Miller, Sharon I, 388 Miller, Thomas R. 388 Miller, William j. 388 Mills, Mike 306 Mills, Nancy 247 Millward, Loren j. 306 Milum, Craig 269 Milum, Cynthia 260 Milum, Mike 241 Miner, Bonnie 250,296,347 Miner, Harriet 260 Minkel, David H. 388 Miranda, lose 388 Mitchell, Bob 241 Mitchell, Thomas 316 Mitetich, Suzy 255 Moeller, Steve 249 Moench, judith 309 Mohar, Michelle 255 Mohler, Pam 258,295,327 Monie, Marianne 250 Monreal, Raul 388 Monsarrat, lulian 285 Monteiro, Kathy 246,282 Montgomery, Le Anne 250 Montgomery, Steve C. 388 Montiero, Kathy 311 Montoya, Lydia 317 Moody, Charles A. 388 Moon, Mike 343 Mooney, Lynn 353 Moore, Charlie 348 Moore, john 280 Moore, Kathy 311,388 Moore, MeMe 307 Moore, Posey 261 Moore, Rory 351 Moorehead, Debbie 309 MOONLIGHTERS 273 Morales, Mike 351 Moran, Daine 261,297 Morgan, Scott 316 Mori, Ande 246 Morisen, Stewart M. 312 Morris, Danny 289 Morris, lohn P. 329 Morrison, Bobby 388 Morrison, Carol 265,346 Morrison, Vicki 388 Morrow, Chuck 249 MORTAR BOARD 326 Morton, Philip 266 Mraz, Pete 343 Mubark, Ahmed 332 Mueller, Barbara 290 Mueller, Richard 388 Muller, Patricia L. 388 Muller, Robert P. 388 Mullen, Brent 275 Mundell, lim 269 Munson, Brad 269 Munz, Terry L. 388 Murphy, jim 343 Murpl1Y, loellen M. 390 Murphy, Richard j. 390 Murphy, Terri 245 Murray, Susan 277,295 Murrieta, Carlos 289 Muscati, Pat 279 Myake, C. 315 Myers, Clint 350 Myers, Rick 343 Nadeau, joseph 287 Nader, Renee 260 Neffizgar, Becky 335 Nagel, jamie L. 390 NAIADS 329 Nall, Robert 316 Narramore, Linda 277,282,317,334 NATANI 327 Nebeker, Helen 53 Nebeker, William 281,390 Neel, Meg 277 Neis, Diane 246,344 Nelesen, D.G. 252,354 Nelson Nelson D. 315 Fred 350 Nelson, Nelson, , jim 287 , Mike 275 Nemer, Robin 283 Nering , Marsha 245 Nesemeier, Nacy 307 Neslage, Reid 269 Newby, I0nathon D. 306 Newhagen, Mark 323 Newhall, jim 351 Newkirk, jack 279,347 Newkon, Carol 250 Newland, Ronald 312 Newman, Marsha 331,334 Neyer, Nelson 343 Nicol, David M. 390 Nicol, Gary E. 390 Nicholas, lay 289 Nichols, Christy 390 Nichols, Monty 352, 390 Nicholson, Chris 290 Nicholson, Paul 285 Nickerson, Ralph 348 Nilo, Debi 312 Noble, Bob 348 Nordby, Nancy 258 Nordland, Bunny 258 Nordstorm, Carl 281 Norman, Paul A. 390 Norris, Kathy 265 Norris, Pat 252,309,334 Nowell, Bill 289 Nunez, I. 315 O'Bannon, Evan 352 O'Brien, ludith K. 390 O'Brien, Sean W. 390 Occhiuzzi, Diana L. 390 Ochocki, Carol 329 O'Connor, jeff 309 O'Donnell, Cindy 307,353 O'Dor, Susan M. 390 Ogden, joann 326,390 Ogle, Kenneth L. 390 Olafsson, lon 279 Olbert, Douglas R. 306 Olech, Lillian 242,246 Oligschlaeger, Cece 338 Oliphant, Ken 332 Olivo, Sal 348 Olivo, Ted 193,348 Olsen, Karen 339 Olson, Barry W. 390 Olson, janet 250,327 Olson, Mark 269 Olvey, William B. 390 O'Neall, Steve 120 ong, Gary 332,343 Orgo, Gene 343 Ortiz, Theresa 346 Osborn, Buzz 275 Osborn, jeff 350 Ostrem, Doug 285 Ostrem, Gary L. 390 Otero, john I. 390 Otten, jim 350 Ottenbein, john 275 Ovaal, Laura 258 Overmyer, Randall L. 390 Owens, Bob 348,390 Owens, lim 207,349 Owens, Mary 258 Pabst, Charles 390 Padgett, Kirk 352 Padilla, Steven M. 390 Page, jill 245 Paine, ludy 250,297 Painter, Karl V. 391 Palermo, Kathleen B. 391 PALO VERDE EAST340 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 242 PAR BUSTERS 353 Park, Ann 260 Parker, Brad 289 Parker, Dale E. 179 Parker, Doug 289 Parker, joel 269 Parker, Molly 251,290 Parks, jodie 318,327 Parry, Pat 348 Parsons, Domie 295 Patterson, Elise 339 Patterson, Gaylon D. 391 Patterson, Pat 346 Patterson, Sharion 311 Patton, Stephen 285 Patterson, Rex W. 391 Patty, Dave 352 Paul, Kathleene 117,307,327 391 Paulus, Val 309 Payne, Phillip N. 391 Peach, Charlotte A. 391 Pearmine, Christy 252.295 Pearson, Debbie 245,346 jacobson, Gary 352 jacquemart, Mary C. 380 jago, Mark 315 jakobek, Pam 306 james, Minnie W. 380 jarboe, jeffrey D. 380 jay, Mrs. 296 jeffers, David 289 jeffrey, Kyle 254 jenkins, Barry 269 jenkins, Diane 380 jenkins, Harold 289 jensen, Manley 343 jerkovick, Diane 282 jett, Martha 261 jilek, Timothy E. 380 joanson, jonathan 315 joder, Beverly 311,328 johnson, Allen D. 380 johnson, Brenda C. 380 johnson, Charles 279 johnson, Claudia 242 johnson, David 294,316 johnson, Gregory S. 306 johnson, Linda 242,318,380 johnson, Mark 294 johnson, Martin 309 johnson, Marvin C. 380 johnson, Meredith 264 lohnson, Mike 343,352 johnson Pam 307,380 johnson, Sue 380 johnson, Vicki 252,283 johnston, james 306 johnstone, Craig 351 jones, Ed 284 jones, joann M. 380 jones, Mike 315 jones, Ronald L. 380 jordan, Art 343 judd, Paula E. 380 judy, Diane 249 IUNIOR PANHELLENIC 243 jurkovic, Diane 265 jurn, Carol 352 Kabbash, Edward 289 Kahley, Eileen A. 380 Kahn, Roberts 242 Kahn, Robbie 260 Kahnweiler, Ellen S. 381 Kajikawa, Bill 348 Kakemoto, Paul 315 Kalb, Steven 381 Kalb, Wendy A. 381 Kalin, Heather 331 Kaluzniacki, Carolyn 309 Kanadjuian, Susan 334 Kaplan, Karen 249,258 Kaplan, Nancy 339 Kaplan, Steve 343 Kapp, Don 270 KAPPA ALPHA THETA 260 KAPPA DELTA 262 KAPPA DELTA Pl 320 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 264 KAPPA SIGMA 294 KARATE CLUB 322 Karis, Andrea D. 381 Karp, Marvin 381 Kasper, Donald 332 Kass, Darrel 343 Katz, Ellen 335 Katz, Larry 70 Kaub, Kathy 242 Kaufman, Curtis L. 381 Kaufman, Elain 256 Kaufman, Kandy 265 Kawasaki, Clyde 343 KA YDETTES 317 Kazan, Lawrence 280 Kearns, Doug 351 Keels, Carl 279 Keene, Robert L. 381 Kelley, Gay 381 Kelley, james 381 Kelley, Sandy 328 Kelso, Nancy 258 Kemp, jackie 263 Kemper, Carole 276,295 Kennedy, Bill 207,349 Kennedy, Lau rette 189 Kennedy, Ron 349 Kenning, james A. 381 Kensett, Carolyn 353 Kent, Noreen 286 Kentera, Larry 348 Kerckhoff, Anne 254 Kerley, Bob 280 Kerley, Maureen 282 Kerr, Maryella 245 Kerrigan, Mark 270 Kersh, Anthony R. 381 Kershaw, Robert E. 306 Kessner, Robin 335 Ketner, Alyce 276 Kevip, jackie 256 Key, joan 344 Keyack, Betsy 309,334 Keyes, Karen 245 Keyt, Norm 37,72,241 Khin, Tina W. 381 Kieckhefer, Katherine 381 Kilbourne, Debbie 252 Kilby, Bruce 348 Kimes, Brad 279 Kindig, Ed 348 King, Bill 316 King, Pamela L. 381 King, Patty 331 King, Rowland R. 381 King, Stephen 316 Kingsley, Dr. 331 Kingston, Bill 241,279 Kinhan, Michael 279 Kinner, Polly 329 Kinvig, Kristin 247,250 Kipp, Liz 252,295 Kirby, Steve 274 Kirsopp, Kay 245 Klann, Albert E. 381 Klawuhn, Roberta L. 381 Klein, Marcv 291 Klein, O. james 116 Klein, Ross 74 Klinkner, Robert 179 Knapp, Nancy j. 381 Knoll, William 294 Knoob, Nancy E. 381 Knoob, Patricia L. 381 Knowles, Tim 374 Knox, jane 250 Knudsen, Lawrence 381 Koc, john 1. 381 Koc, Linda j. 381 Koch, ChriS 279 Koen, Brenda 272 Koeppen, john 239 Kohn, Roy E. 381 Kokesch, joanne 252 Kolberg, Terry Lou 283 Korbacher, Shari E. 381 Korber, Bill 332 Koscinski, jo-Ann 311 Kossak, Steve 279 Koury, Mike 351 Kovacs, T. 315 Kovalik, Kreg 274 Kovalik, Kris 275 Kowalski, Gene 332 Koyama, Sensia Shojiro 323 Kraft, Don 289 Krahulec, Bob 241,256,381 Krajci, Ronald F. 381 Kramer, Clay 279 Kramer, Mary E. 381 Kreel, Cynthia 262 Krise, jane 312 Krisiloff, Cathy S. 383 Kropp, Donald 312,315 Krueger, Theresa j. 383 Krueger, Larry 275 Krug, Lora L. 383 Krug, Richard W. 383 Kruger, Charles 316 Krusen, Tom 343 Kuchta, Dan 269 Kuhlman, Larry 332 Kuklish, Scott 351 Kulhavey, Sharon 45 Kurtz, Ginger 353 Kush, Frank 191,348 Kushibab, Linda 307 Kutchakokott, Ivan 343 LaBrash, Robert 383 Lacey, Carol 338 La Chance, john P. 383 Ladd, Linda M. 383 LaFtata, Lou 292 LaFontain, Tom 241 Lahti, Cathy 338 Lahti, Chet 256 Lakin, Gary 316 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 266 Lambert, Rex M. 383 Lame, M. 343 Lamont, Ruth M. 383 Landry, William j. 383 Lane, Cathy 254 Lane, Dixie E. 383 Lane, Kathy 272 Lane, Ruthellen j. 383 Langan, Kenny 269 Lange, Debbie 250,317 Langen, Patty 296 Langhorn, Liz 254 Lanker, Lee 332 Lanoue, Diane 295,307 Lansdell, Brett 254 LaPote, james R. 384 Lara, Ruben R. 384 Larabell, Diana 255,384 Large, Elinor G. 384 Larkins, judy Kay 327 Larson, Lea Ellen 384 Lasa, Patrick j. 306 Lash, Arnold M. 384 Lashinsky, Ilene j. 384 Last, Linda 245,290,346 Latz, jeff 351 Laub, Paul 270 Laugharn, Liz 296 Law, Donna 265 Lawrence, David W. 384 Lawson, Larry 230 Lawson, Rick 275 Lazar, Sandee 8.384 Leader, Charles 256 Leake, Stan 343 Leather, james 316,384 LeBaron, Anne 252,295 Lebsock, Patti 276 Lee, Barry 269 Lee, Cindy 245 Lee, Constance 384 Lee, Fred 343 Lee, Prudi 245,295 Lee, Randy 315 Leeburg, jane 311 LeFevre, Robert 306 Leininger, Bob 351 Lenard, Charles P. 384 Lentz, Michaline 246 Lenzmeier, Cindy 260,297 LeRoy, Michael D. 384 Leslie, Kevin D. 384 Lessard, Beth 185 Letizia, Sandra 250,327 Levering, Mary 245 Levey, Richard 316,384 Levin, Neil 292 Levin, Victoria E. 384 Lewis, Gary 280 Lewis, Stuart 269 Lewkowitz, Cathy S. 384 Lichtenwalter, Carol 332,384 Lieberman, Stephen 279,352 Liggett, Betty A. 384 Lile, Linda 282 Lincoln, john C. 384 Lindhom, jean 331 Lindmark, Sally 256 Lindquist, jeff 316 Lindquist, Wayne 266 Lindsberg, Alan 279 Linton, john 279,384 Litfin, Regina 295 Lithco, Bill 343 Litley, Penny 311 LITTLE SISTERS OF MINERVA 282 Littooy, Scott 269 Littlewood, Mary 253 Litvinoff, Lavrenti 384 Llewelly, Louise 384 Llewellyn, Robert N. 335,384 Lloyd, Tom 241,289 Lobel, Carrie 331 Lobel, Linda 331 Lobenhofer, Leslie 246,344 Lo Cascio, Cathy 129 Lockerby, Steve 279 Loeresto, Chuck 343 Loeser, john 332 Loetterle, Laura 290 Loft, Dana 245 Lohmiller, Carol 297,384 Lohse, judy 277 Lohse, Katie 277,384 Lonnquist, Barbara A. 384 Loohawenchit, Kasma 120,326, 384 Looy, Neil 289 Loper, Lillian I. 384 Lott, Bruce Alan 284 Lou, Ron 348 Loughlin, jo 335 Louis, Fred 312 Love, B. 351 Lozano, Patricia 329 Lucas, Walter 309 Lucci, Bob 343 Ludden, Barbara 250,317 Ludden, Larry 279 Lueck, Shirley 277,384 Luhr, Kathy 265,317 Luhrs, Gay 261 Lumpkin, Lynn 246 Lumpkin, Ron 191,348 Luncefor, Kathy 325 Lundberg, Rick 280 Lundberg, Lea j. 384 Lunn, Pixie 335 Luquez, Robert 256 Lusk, Steven 280 Luxmore, Reeve 275 Lybrook, Thomas 294 Lydings, Kenneth 266,316 Lynch, john 284 Lynch, Marphy 317 Lyons, Beverly D. 384 MacDonald, Bonnie M. 384 MacDonald, joe 348 MacDougall, Michael 270 Macek, Sue 336 Machol, Steve 74 MacLean, Teri 245.307,309 MacNab, Douglas A. 384 Madow, Ron 351 Madsen, Mark S. 384 Madson, lonnie 277,249,384 Maes,Glori1 335 Index 411 Pech, Donna 245,391 Peck, janis K. 392 Pederson, janice 311 Pegue, Kim 245,295 Pelekoudas, Lee 350 Pelham, Luella A. 392 Pelletier, Ron 267 Pena, Richard G. 392 Pendleton, Gloria L.392 Penn, Barb 256,393 Penrod, Debra 290 392 Penrod, Craig 289 Peoples, Maurice 239 Pergue, Robin 245 Perkins, Kathleen A. 392 Perry, jamie 265,295 Perry, jim P. 392 Perry, Lloyd 351 Pershall, Laura 258,295 PERSHING RIFLES 312 Peterson, Gail 255 Peterson, Melanie L. 392 Peterson, Karen E. 392 Peterson, Larry W. 392 Peterson, Scott 289 Peterson, Ted S. III 285 Pertray, Claire 353 Petroff, Denise 265 Petty, joe 348 Pettyjohn, Larry O. 392 Petray, Clayre 249,277 Petrucciani, Ross 275 Pheilon, Harriet 296 PHIDELPHIAS 295 PHI DELTA THETA 268 PHI GAMMA DELTA 270 PHI KAPPA PHI 328 Phillips, Robert 289 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 274 PHI UPSILON OMICRON 328 Phlugheber, C. 351 Phoenix, Peggi j. 392 PHRATERES 331 Piazza, Paula 245,346 PI BETA PHI 276 Picket, T. 315 Pieper, Linda 309,335 Pierce, Carolyn 261 Pierce, Debbie 251 Pl KAPPA ALPHA 278 PI LAMBDA THE TA 330 PIKETTES 297 Pint, jeff 343 Pl OMEGA Pl 32 Pl SIGMA EPSILON 333 Pitt, ludson 279 Pittman, Anne 353 Pitton, Denise 338 Pizarek, Brendan C. 306 Plummer, Mona 351 Podratz, Allyson 392 Poley, james 267 Polon, jim 279 Pompe, james E. 392 POM PON LINE 346 Yool, Doug 352 Pope, Judy 331 Porch, Cary, 291 Porter, Kay S. 397 Powell, David 262 Powell, lanice 286 Power, Alexa 125 Poxon, Deborah 329 Pratt, Robert 294 Prebelich, Steven P. 392 Price, Gattman 281 Prior, Sean 316 Pringle, Doug 281 Pritscker, Carol 272 Pritsker, Caryl 277 Provasoli, lospeh R. 392 Provasol i, Patricia A. 392 Pullenza, Patricia j. 392 Punch, Rick 269 Purtzer, Thomas 281 Pusko, Claudia 277,291,347 Putnam, Mike 285 Quaal, Laura 297 Quinlan, john 269 Quinlan, Kathleen 392 Quintana, Carol 329,351 Quintana, Marla 258,295 Rafael, Tim 275,318,347,392 Raleigh, judy 257 Ramsdell, Michael 392 Randall, Bill 332 Rannells, Dr. 328 Rankin, Kathy 309,331 Raskin, Kathy 277 Raskins, Rick 289 Rasmussen, Diane 297 Rasmussen, Kent R. 392,125 Rasmussen, Diane 260 Rasmussen, Rondi 309 Ratner, Eleanor F. 392 Ratty, Barb 258 Rau, Marilyn 307,353,392 Rauch, Lee 297 Raunig, Robert E. 392 Ravanesi, Pascal 275 Ravetti, Cleo 283 Rawlins, Debbie 255 Rawlins, jeff 332 Ray, Bill 281 Rayes, Louis G. 125,312 Raymond, Cheryl 261 Raymond, Henry 279 Reading, Walter 281 Ream, Patricia E. 392 Revenstorf, Greg 256 Redd, Suzanne 263 Reed, David 270 Reed, Dee Ann 265 Reed, Ken 350 Reed, Ralph 313,315 Reese, Robert D. 392 Refsnes, Susie 260 Reich, Steve 279 Reichel, Lela C. 392 Reicher, joAnne 255 Reiling, Sherrie L. 394 Reinders, Linda L. 394 Reisland, Sally 347 Reitan, Marianne 311 Reizes, Henry 267 Renfrow, Carol 245,283 Rensberger, Dave 294 Rentzel, janice 394 Reuter, j. 351 Rhodes, Libby 255,317 Rhodes, William F. 394 Rhodes, William R. 394 Ricards, Brad T. 394 Rice, Barbara S. 394 Rice, David W. 394 Rice, jeanne 34 Rice, Shari 346 Rice, Steven T. 394 Richard, Grace A. 394 Richardson, jane 258,317,334 Richardson, joel A. 394 Richardson, john 316,394 Richmond, Pam 353 Richmond, Sally 247,265,325 Ricketson, Leon 315 Rickman, Richard 316 Riddle, james P. 394 Rider, Bonnie 242,307 Rifki,, Elaine 249,277 Riley, Sheri 340 Rincon, jolanda 346 Ringdahl, Marian M. 394 Rivera, Martha 335 Rivera, Oswaldo R. 394 Roberts, Constance 363,394 ' . .:fru':wnf.ns! ,L LL.-.,a.-ui' V. . ..,,,U...-. ,. I i A,-HE: xl?,i,a.a..-. .- .f?1.?fi2sf::s.:ze 5,-Q! Q 1- -Y-'--H -ffT-- -.- - .1 31, ,Ve 1 .- '351' .'ffii'2fQr. .:T,.L, .ix N .. Ryu -1-sf. . ' l Yfll A .zz. 4, .ff V ' .1-.riiilx '?"11i'-ssfl'L'ff'v ' 1 X r' 1 . .1-L. 4, .,, V.. ,ry-ffl f if 1 .-ef 'I 4 I .f Q 1 A- .7 ., , -gk Index-413 Roberts, Bill 270 Roberts, Margie 296 Robertson, Annette 261,325 Robeson, janet 249 Robinson, Don 236,350 Robinson, Helen j. 395 Robinson, janet 311 Robinson, Ken 348 Robinson, Kris 251,283 Robinson, Ray 348 Robison, janet 258,395 Robison, Mary Lee 265 Rockel, Mimi 334,330 Rode, Bill 343,395 Roden, Karen 263 Roden, Mary jo 262 Rodgers, Colleen 311 Rodgers, Donna 354 Rodgers, Kathy 309,311,328 Rodhah, Saan 332 Rodriguez, jessica 346 Roediger, janet 353 Rogers, Steve 249 Roles, Marcia M. 395 Rolfson, Rachel 395 Rolih, Susan 262 Rollf, Carol 352 Rolnick, Neil 395 Ronsiek, Mark 306 Rooney, Ruth 332 Rose, james 281 Rosenblum, Robert 267 Rosenlof, Ron 275 Ross, David I. 395 Ross, Ellen 265,282 Ross, Norman 320,395 Rothermel, Elizabeth 329 Rotolante, Lori 317 Rottkamp, Paul j. 395 Row, Bill D. 395 Rowatt, Marybeth 395 Roy, Shannon 242,263 Royce, jim 350 Rubalcaba, Marcie 318,327,347 Ruiz, Bladimiro 395 Ruiz,, Mike 269 Runkel, Kenneth 271 Rupcich, Mike 350 Rush, Kerry 271 Russell, Carol 265,346 Russell, james E. 395 Russell, james E. 395 Rustwick, Tom 279 Ryan, jane 258,290 Ryden, Kathleen A. 395 Sabel, Tim 279 Sadick, Linda M. 395 Sain, john 350 Sain, Susan 336 Saliba, Bonnie 119 Salg, Dona 332 Salomon, jane 245,295,317 Salouis, Marian 340 Salz, Donna 272,277,327 Salzbrenner, Kathy 326,327 Sanborn, Sally j. 395 Sanchez, jacque 346 Sanders, Randy L. 311 Sandoval, Bob 271 Sands, Alan P. 343 Sandvig, Carol 353 Sankuer, David R. 181 Sannes, Dave 287 Saunders, Robert C. 396 Sauve, Gammi 329 Savage, john 267 Savoini, Deborah D. 396 Savinon, Chuck 351 Sawyer, Gail L. 396 Scallon, Gary 294 Scanlon, Connie 242,246 -Index Schabacker, Tina 251,318 Schaerges, Gorgia F. 396 Schaller, Russ 294 Schater, Dick 343 Schatsch neider, Donna E. 396 Schenk, Sallie 295,396 Schenk, Susan M. 396 Scherer, Robin 255 Schiavo, Donald 294 Schield, Michael F. 396 Schilder, Tom 269 Schleuter, Walter 351 Schmoyer, Calire 353 Sch moyer, Kay 353 Schneider, julie 334 Schock, Melody 261 Schoeller, Peggy 260 Schon, Barbara j. 396 Schouten, john M. 396 Schreiber, Doris L. 396 Schreiber, jim 352 Schuett, Roderick 281 Schuld, Karen 332 Schulz, janet 255 Schultz, james T. 117 Schultz, Mary 249 Schwelbe, Kathy 290 Schwartz, Sue 335 Schwarz, Roger 269 SCOtt, Brian 234,350 Scott, Carmen 246,396 Scott, Craig 281 Scott, judie 33' Scott, Kaki 325 Scott, Michael 285 Scott, Sue 317,318 Scott, W. W. Dr. 348 Seeds, Sharon 325,332,396 Seidel, Ken 256 Self, Steve 343 Sell, jeff 249 Selleh, Sally 328 Sellen, Sally j. 396 Semar, Laure L. 396 Seminary, Diane 282 Sena, Rachel 353 Senkovich, john 396 Sepcih, jan 338 Serrano, Phil 343 Serrano, Sara 265 Settergren, Cindi 243,286,317 Settles, Mary 332 Severance, Tom 267 Sevin, Pete 230 Sexton, Chris 265,282 Shafer, Susanne 54 Shandor, jack 127 Shanks, William 315 Shannon, Thomas j. 396 Sharif, Rashad A. 396 Shaughnessey, philip G. 396 Shaw, Robert 267 Shaw, Stephen 281 Shearon, Cheri 317 Shedd, jackie 245,396 Shedd, Sandra 242,255,317 Sheen, Carolyn 326,396 Sheinbein, Irwin 316,396 Sheinbein, Tina 35,326,396 Sheldon, Pene 263,325 Shelley, Maria 312 Sherman, Dan 332 Shepard, Tom 241,256 Sher, Richard 271 Shields, Beverly 251,297,396 Shimer, Ralph H. 396 Shimkus, Mike 348 Shira, john W. 396 Shock, Meldqy 272 Shorty, Larry 196,348 Shrouds, Kathleen 263 Shultz, George 312 Shushack, Mark 352 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 280 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 332 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 284 SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 286 my-- Silva, Celeste 265,311,328 Silver, Steve 351 Silverman, Lee 285 Silverstein, joni 255 Simmons, Michael 289,296 Simon, Brenda 335 Simon, Kenneth 267 Simon, Margaret 258 Simonini, Al 281 Simpson, Sharon 262 Sinclair, Kathleen M. 397 Sipes, Marta S. 396 Sitzler, Walter L. 397 Skagga, Rick 289 Skiba, Marlene 36,70 Skorniak, Stan 343 Skurdall, Barbara 353 Slack, Sandra 397 Slaybaugh, Roy 332 Slocum, Sandy 312,315 Smalley, Alicia 383 Smart, Roger 269 Smith, Brian A. 397 Smith, Carolyn 252 Smith, Cliff 316 Smith, Colleen 307,397 Smith, Dan 234,350 Smith, Dave 279 Smith, David 309 Smith, Donna 309 Smith, Doug 275 Smith, joy 335 Smith, Karen 255,396 Smith, Karen M. 397 Smith, Kay 329 Smith, Lainey 258 Smith, Nancy 145 Smith, Pat 331 Smith, Steve M. 397 Smith, Terry 252 Smith, Susan 309,325 Smith, Vicki S. 397 Smoots, Cindy 260,397 Sneller, Kathy j. 397 Snoboda, Dean 294 Snowder, Linda M. 397 Snyder, john 335 Soberg, Margaret H. 397 Sobszak, joe 343 SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 308 SOCIETY OF MANUFACTURING ENGINEERS 333 Solem, Pam 290,346 Solomon, Carol 272 Solomon, john 275 Somers, Sue 277 Soranson, Daniel 281 Soranson, David 281 Sorensen, Neil 275,397 Soto, Ernest 397 Southard, Terry 269 Souther, April 251 Span, Pete 237 Spears, Linda S. 397 Speicher, Bob 348 Spence, Barbara 262,398 Spencer, Mike 343 Spire, Tari 338 Splonick, Donald 281 Spoon, April 286 Spooner, Anne 251,296 SPURS 334 Squires, Kathy 329 Srenbrenick, Sherry 242,245 Staats, Bill 343 Stacey, john C. 398 Stackhouse, Scott 27 5 Stadler, joanne 398 Stafford, Dave 332 Stahl, Charlene 332 Stan, Robert 306 STARDUSTERS 295 Statler, Shelley 327 Stauffer, Charles 289 Steale, Sue 340 Stearns, Walter R. 398 Steele, Cyril 316 Stehley, Linda 255 Stein, Gary L. 306 Stein, Marc 279 Stein, Sherri 291 Steinwachs, Nancy 245 Stepuchin, Steve 289 Sterling, Evelyn L. 398 Stevens, Camille 251,297 Stevenson, Kathy 311 Stingley, Richard 279 Stirpe, Michelle 247,263,325 St. Lawrence, Bruce N. 398 Stock, Cindi 327 Stock, Leon R. 398 Stoneall, Michael 145 Storie, David 294 Storey, William 281 Story, Anke 311 Story, Marilyn j. 398 Stovall, Paul 204,349 Stovall, Sydney 251 Strauss, jack 269 Strauss, jeremy 269 Street, jeff 294 Stroka, Cecelia 291 Strong, lim 352 Strong, Marcia 252 Stuart, Ruby C. 398 Stueland, jeanne 307 Sturr, Bruce T. 312,315,398 Sturr, Madeleine 312,313,315 Sublett, Ron 289 Suffecool, Steve 309 Sukut, Arlyn A. 306 Sullivan, Gayla 311 Sundquist, Liz 245 Suozzi, Pete 343 Sutter, jayne 265,329 Sutton, Oscar 343,398 Swan, Craig 350 Swanson, David S. 398 Swanson, Donald E. 399 Swanson, Nancy 246 Swanson, Lona 353 Swackhamer, Bill 285 SWIMMING TEAM 351 Switzer, K. 351 Swope, Donna M. 399 Synder, Ida 286 Taber, Louis 335 Tacconi, Mike 275 Taitano, Michael 287 Talamini, Tina 258,290 Taliaferro, Bob 352 Talley, Pat 129 Talley, Sarah 307 Tammerin, Carry 309 Tammerin, Pat 309 Tanera, Al 348 Tanguy, Richard W. 116,399 Tanita, jacque 277 Tarkington, Dale 275 Tate, janet 334 Tate, jeffrey M. 399 Tatman, William 294 Taylor, Bette 307 Taylor, Ev 338 Taylor, Gary j. 399 Taylor, Layna 344 Taylor, Mark 289 Taylor, Paulette 247 Taylor, Rhea 204,349 Taylor, Susan 309 Tendall, Skip 352 Teneyck, Debbie 260 Tenison, Carolyn 338 Terch, Tom 241,281 Terry, Scott 237 Terry, Shelly 261 Tesar, Charles V. 399 Tessmer, Anne-Marie 265 Thalman, Ann 277,295 Thayer, Lynn 251,334 Thee, Nancy 245 Therrien, C. 351 THETA CHI 287 THETA DELTA CHI 288 Thies, Linda 247,26s,34e,399 Thomas, Aaron 267 Thomas, Charlotte j. 399 Thomas, Christine L. 399 Thomas, Diane 258,326,399 Thomas, Howe O. 399 Thomas, Laura M. 399 Thomas, Lois 258,290,317 Thomas, Susan 295 Thompson, jeff 285,348 Thompson, joAnn 335 Thornhill, Martha 353 Thuell, Brenda M. 399 Thueson, Corky 249 Thurm, Teri 251 Tiansame, Tisana 399 Tiers, Mike 289 Tillman, jack 120 Tilzey, Pat 243,247,263 Tindle, janice 353,399 Tobin, Gay 277 Tobin, Patricia A. 399 Todsen, Larry 306 Tomco, Mike 348 Torphy, Marylinda 307 Torres, Erlinda C. 399 Townsley, Pamela 307 Tracy, Patrick 389 Trebesch, Dean W. 399 Trevillion, Lawrence E. 399 Tribken, Craig 325 Trobough, Dawn 251 Troup, Arlene 258 Troup, Lynn 329 Troxell, Susan A. 399 Truders, Peggy 261 Trujillo, Kelly 351 Trujillo, Rita 329 Trzeciak, M. 315 Tucker, Myron 234,350 Tugaw, Bill 279 Tuitama, Tiloi 351 Turner, Randy 279 TWENTY PEARLS SWEETHEARTS 291 Twiner, Glen 275 A . .fi i ' :lo . ik . , .53 Twitty, Howard 352 Tylee, john 325 , Udall, Chris 242,265 Umbarger, jim 350 Underdown, Emily S. 399 Underdown, Sherwood 281 Underwood, Grant 267 Underwood, Scott 249 Unkrich, Betty j. 399 Valenzuela, Luis 316 Valianos, Stephanie 265 Valley, Rick 350 Vance, Ann 332 Vance, Linda L. 399 Vandenriessche, Pierre L. 311 Van Dyne, Duffy 282 Van Houesen, Mark 271,399 Van Natter, jack 318 Van Sande, Greg 309 VanZelst, Chris 255,297,317 Varney, T. 351 Vaubel, Kathleen A. 400 Veach, Bob 275,400 Villarreal, Christine C. 400 Violette, Dan 275 Vlasis, jeanne 290 Volcheff, Eric 275 Volk, Peggy 258 Volkman, Gary 271 Volny, Bruce 343 Von Lohen, Sandy 252,346 Von Spreckelsen, Kurt 289 Voznesensky, Andrei 130 Vucich, Daniel j. 400 Index 415 Wadas, john 232,351 Waddell, Christine 263 Waggoner, Robert 343 Waggoner, William 285 Wagner, Bill 241,279 Wagner, jim 249 Wakimoto, Cyndy 307 Walczyk, Debbie 334 Wald, jon 289 Walker, Ann 277 Walker, Barbara A 400 Walker, Charlie 279 Walker, Choddie 311 Walker, jack 311 Walker, janice 242 Walker, Karen 246,400 Walker, Nancy 309,334 Walker, Rita G. 400 Walker, Sally 265 Wall, john W. 400 Wallace, Katie 265,290 Waller, Mike 236,350,400 Waller, Stephen 1. 400 Walls, Barbara 286 Walls, Sgt. 315 Walter, Elizabeth C. 400 Wante, Chris 272 Wante, Diane 272 Wanty, Chris 255 Wanty, Diane 255 Ward, Barbara 265 Ward, Sergeant 315 Ward, Sharla 246,400 Ware, Robert E. 400 Warren, Randi 251 Warren, Rick 279 Warrick, james C. 400 Washut, Laurie 262 Washut, Lori 332 Wasley, Mark 349 Watanabe, Susan 246 Watkins, Leonard 316 Watson, Cynthia L. 400 Watt, james 316 Watzke, Craig 294 Wear, Thomas E. 400 Weaver, james 281 Webber, Leslie 295 Weber, Charles H. 400 Weber, Pat 339 Webster, Gerald 316 Webster, Mary 242,286 416-Index Weed, james L. 400 Weichens, Gary 351 Weil, Laurie 339 Weinberg, Roger 256 Weller, Shelley 251,400 Wells, Eddie 351 Wells, Linda 260,272 Welton, Tom 350 Wennes, Pete 316 Wenrich, Pat 311,328 Wereline, Phyllis 282 Wergin, Paul 279 Werley, Donald R. 400 Wermes, Pat 277 Werner, George B. 400 Wesler, Linda 307 West, Glen A. 400 Westad, janet 258,297 Westfall, Suzanne L. 400 Weston, Katy 252,327 Westphal, Chris 289 Wetten, Mark 289 Wetter, Donald C. 400 Wharram, Barry T. 400 Wheatley, lack 241,279,298,318 Wheeler, Patricia D. 400 White White, White White White White White White , Ann 245,311 Dan 193,194,199,348,350 Dave 332 , jill 353 , Linda 242,245,295 , Pat 353 , Molly 252 , Steve 249 Whitefield, Ken 292 Williams, Linda 256 Williams, Raymond A. 400 Williams, Richard W. 400 Williamson, Brock 281 Williamson, Debbie 290 Williamson, Ted 294 Williford, Edith 263 Willits, Clayton 281 Willner, Paula 296 Wills, Bump 350 Wilmeth, Tom B. 400 Wilson, Ann P. 400 Wilson, Bud 256 Wilson, john 267 Wilson, julie 311 Wilson, Linda 265,334 Wilson, Loren W. 400 Wilson, Marilyn E. 400 Wilson, Mark 63 Wilson, Roger K. 400 Wilt, Glenn Dr. jr 316 Winner, Patty 247 Winters, Mark 347 Wirth, joel 271 Wise, Trudy L. 400 Wisener, Mark 269 Witherspoon, james 294 Wixted, jane 258 Wizted, jane 247 Wlekinski, Ted 292 Woelfel, Susan 251 Wolberton, Gary 343 Wolcott, Mark E. 400 Wolf, Donald 119 Wolf Persis 325 Whitfield, Duane L. 400 Whitford, Steve 332 Whitney, Kim 269 Whitney, Linda 307,400 Whittlesey, L. 351 Whorton, Pam 309 Whyte, Kenneth R. 400 Wiehrdt, Milissa 261 Wilbur, Bill 269 Wilde, jerry 281 Wilkins, Rob 281 Wilkins, Wendy 252 Wilkinson, Agnes 262 Williams, Bill 285 Williams, Ellyn 125,326,400 Williams, judy 251 I Wolverton, Ted E. 400 WOMEN'S SOFTBALL TEAM 353 Wong, Susan 265,402 Wood, Beverly 277 Wood, Linda 263 Wood, Leslie 317,327 Wood, Mel 289 Woodbine, George 402 Wooding, Robert 285 Woods, Robert T. 402 Woodward, Carol 243,277,402 Woodward, jeanne 402 Woolford, Debbie 245 Worthington, Cindy 317 Woudenberg, Kevin 348 Wrenn, Diane 402 WRESTLING TEAM 351 Wright, Andrew 271 wright, Bill 127,129 Wright, Cynthia 251 Wright, Natlee K. 402 Wright, Sandy 245 Wright, Stephen 306 Wroten, Barbara 353,402 Wulk, Ned 204 Wursche, Cheryl 258 Wyatt, Bruce 313,315 Wyse, Candice 117,402 Yang, Phillip 315 Yee, David M. 355,402 Yee, Eddie 343 Yee, Gwen 120,277,346,402 Yee, judy 402 Yellenn, jan 327 Yellenn, Lydia j. 402 York, Larry 315 Yort, Craig 306 Yost, Becky 255 Young, Barry 281 Young, Larry 351 You ng, Robert 343 Youngland, Randal 287 Youngland, Randof 312 Yug, Susan 245,295,317 Yumptewa, Lawrence Poling 343 Yurk, L. 315 Yuschik, Diane 352 Yrrizarry, Alejo 402 Zavalney, Paul 267 Zecchin, Margaret A. 402 Zehrbach, Chris 352 Zelenzki, james 120,402 Zeluff, jim 309 ZETA BETA TAU 292 Zinner, Ana E. 402 Zizzo, Anthony 402 Zizzo, Frances E. 403 Zoob, Barbara 260 Zsikowski, Francis C. 402 Zueck, Kay 311,403 Zumbaugh, Tim 230 1 41 N . , W 1. 4 SAHUPRO! 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUl1RO!72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPRO! 72 The cover story, "Learning to talk: What to say to a silent world," about the work of the Speech and Hearing Clinic will be found on page 26. SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 SAHUPROX 72 .SAHUPRQU2 Qrazmcn STG we UVWIVQVSIIV I U I r . - ' . . V - A::':': 3, i " Q N . V -,.f,j. ,. I' ,Q , - V, , , - ,. . A : I N, 4 ,,-, - - A . . HI, h , , , fr-H 312.91-1 .:..-f . ...V ,- . -.4 ,. . - ,, 'z , , ., , , .. .--. , . Ar. 1. , ,r . , . , , -' "Ala, " .-,4 -CY :img . -'44 ,-....p.:,.m?.K'1,iq--sa,V.'5-.,.,.,.,,,.-,f:'Lm+,,., ,A -.-.145 . . , W, J, , ,. ,. V A Aniw i . . ., . . , ..... , . ..,. -. .,,,.,,,m.f.f ., L 'U' 1 'SAL .J 1 g K .I K Nr.-.-x .44 ...-..

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